New-York Tribune from New York, New York on January 10, 1905 · 14
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New-York Tribune from New York, New York · 14

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Tuesday, January 10, 1905
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14 Special Sale EMBROIDERIES 331/3- Reduction Consisting of fine Swiss and Nainsook Edges, Insertions and Galloons, suitable for trimming Ladies' Underwear, JVaists, and Wash Dresses. Edgings, 1 8c. to 2.00 yard. Insertions and Galloons, 20c. to 1.10 yard. A wide variety of widths are shown. Also some Remnants of Embroideries at Reduced Prices. "The Linen Store." James McCutcheon & Co. 14 WEST 23D STREET. TUNNEL COMPANIES JOIN. Corporation icith $21,000,000 Capital Will Take Over Work. Albany. Jan.B.— "Hudson Companies" of New-York City »as incorporated to-day, with a capital of CXOCO.OW. to construct tunnels, railroads and other enterprises in the States of New-York and New- Jersey. The directors are F. W. Walx, T. J. J. L<ackman. William M. Barnum. John A. Keppel- T.-.au. Gilbert H. Montasue. Herbert Bcoville and Oeorge EL Tower, of New- York City; Ross A. >;*ci:ty. of Brooklyn; William E. Kcnney and w:s E. Warint. or Plainfield, N. J.. and A. W. Wetnervelt, of Enslewood. N. J. 1 lie Hudson Improvement Company Is at present eon*j.ructij.g the tunnel of th© New-York! and Jersey Railroad Company under the North Oliver, from licboken to Christopher-st.. In this city, cud the Knickerbocker Improvement Company has recently started work on the tunnel of the Hudawn and Manhattan Railroad Company, from Jer«*y City to Cortlandt-st., New- York. Each of these co]istruction companies owns the securities of the railroad company, with which it Is identified, and hac a contract with it The Hudson Companies lias been formed to take over the two "improvement companies" and to complete the construction of the two tunnels now unded way. It will al»o be thr construction company for various extensions in Manhattan recently approved by the Rapid Tranast Commission of the New-York and Jersey Railroad Company. Including a tunnel from Christopher-fit, to Blxth-ave.. and up Sixth-aye. to Thirty-Xourth-st., and another branch along: Ninth-st. to Fourth-eve. Arrangements for financing the Hudson ComparJes have been completed, it was learned yesterday afternoon at the office of Harvey risk & Sons, «-1,0 are prominently Interested. "William M. Bsmum. of that nrm. Paid that th* permanent directors and the officers would be announced ln a few days-. The building of the New-York and Jersey Railroad Company's tunnel, he estimated. would be completed in one and one-half years, and of the Hudson and Manhattan Railroad Company's tunnel in two years. Upon the completion of the >rcrk the Hudson Companies would go into liquidation, distributing among Its stockholders Its assets. the securities of the two railway companies, which oorporations would then own and operate their respective tunnel roads, perhaps being combined Into a eingrle company to operate both roads. WILLIAM G. SI'ADOO INTERESTED. Asked If "William G. McAdoo. president of th© ICtw-York and Jersey and Hudson and Manhattan Railroad companies, would be .inent in the Hudson companies, Mr. Barnum answered: ■ Mr. McAdoo will l>e an important factor in the ration." As lias already baaja published, the tunnel of the? Hudson and Manhattan Railroad Company will have Its terminalt in Jersey City under the Pennsylvania Railroad station and in this city at Church it between Pulton and Cortlandt sts.. pas*enK»r and baggage facilities being afforded the Pennsylvania -.road Company at the latter point. A five hundred year contract, covering these reciprocal facilities, has been entered Into between the Pennsylvania and the tunnel railway company. From the Manhattan terminal ai underground footway will !>e constructed to the subway station at Broadway and Dey-st. On the Jersey City side the tunnel road will be connected not only with the Pennsylvania Railroad, by elevators, but also with the lines of the Public 6ervYe> Corporation, and a similar connection with the latter pyntera will be arranged at the terminal of the New- York and Jersey's tunnel at Hoboken. A spur, connecting th' two tur.r.tis. is planned on the New-Jersey i^le. extending from the Pennsylvania to the' l^ackawacna Elation, according to the present Intention, and connecting with tha Erie station, xvhich, lies between them. No binding arrangerr.«*t;! has yc-t bo»n made with the Lackawanna or * .*> Eric, but it is understood to be probable that an adjustment of the differences between the J*rkaw^:.i:a and the New-York and Jersey Railroad will be effected, and the Erie also will make the proposed tunue! connections. IBS CARS AVrl> FARE. The cam to be operated in the two North River tunnel- will be similar la type to those ln use In the subway am tlil* borough, and the far© will be three cants, the prescti! fare for transportation from Jersey City or Hnboken by ferry to this city. William O. McAdoo, president of the Hudson and Manhattan* and the New-York and Jersey Railroad companies, paid litst night that the incorporation of the Hudson companies at Albany yesterday vrould not result ln any change ln th© board of officers of the railroad companies. It *•*- rumorea yesterday that the Pennsylvania Railroad Company hud acquired a large Interest In th* companies of which Mr. McAdoo is the president That report was authoritatively denied 'The Pennsylvania does not own one share of stock of to* companies," said the informant. FIRE RESCUES THRILLING. One Man Unconscious — Crippled Boy Leads Others to Safety. Cr.e man was made unconscious by smok* and ara^tps, several tenants had narrow escapes, and thrilling rescues were made by firemen and polios In a flr« yesterday In the five story flathouee at No. 1.6«6 Park-aye. Lieutenant Davln. of Hook and Ladder C'<jr:.t>any No. 26. doing- duty with Hook and Isnidur No. 14. went up a ladder to the third floor and carried down John Dahlxnaa. a bedridden Invalid, after Dablxnan had been overcome by the smoke. Bicycle Patrolman "Ajax" Whitman kept th« mar. alive until an ambulance) surgeon came The firs broke out In the apartments of Mrs Bridget McDonald, the janitor. She was ln the bsserae&t attending to the furnace when a painter called out that her flat was on lire. "Little Mary Is in there! 1 ' she shrieked. Mary Is her niece. Mary Hooy. three end a. half years old. The woman threw th* painter aside, and flung- open the door of her flat, only to find it ablaze. The flames came out. and ehe fell back Her gray hair caught fire . The woman wrapped a shawl about her head and Oaahed Into tho room. The painter started after Jier, but a second burst of flame hurled him back lit declare* it wss miraculous that she came out a raorr.orjt later, carrying the child. Mrs McDonaid was 6*vrely burned, and her hair was almost completely eir|»d off. The child was uninjured Mrs. .Julia Wertheim and her five children we're on the fourth floor. She tried to got down the •la rwsy but found escape that way cut oft 6a« then thought of the roof. The, children in the-r terror, all seemed helpless, except Harold sever. rears cli lie Is a cripple, with an aruflolaS Mas "I know the way to the roof, mamma," he said "I'll find the way out." Then he made the othe.' children clasp hands, and through the blinding r-moke he piloted them sa/eiy to the roof. Mrs TVertheim bad forgotten the baby. She rushed back, rot the child and ram to a front window. "Don't Jump. 1 " yelled the crcwdj "hare come the firemen 1" The wobmo leaned far out. and bald the baby wven further. About them rolled trta.t clouds of MDtelse The flrsmes ran up ladders and took her and the Lahy down. 1O noßTzarr tub GUI' 1 .3.1 1.11 v* Brom* QutslA*. tfce world wUi Gold aa4 Orip r«B&«4y. r«moTe» tie cacsa. Cal) for tha full bum a*6 loo* tm* ajr&fcttr* •in yr. Got*, y- Specie/ Sale of Portieres. Commencing Tuesday, January ioth, we will sell 250 pairs of Derby Satin Portieres at $10.00 pair, reduced from 513.50 pair. Colors: — Crimson. Reseda, Light Blue, Rose, Nile, Gold, Terra-Cotta, Empire Green and Rose dv Barry. Lord & Taylor. Broadway and Twentieth St., Fifth Aye., Nineteenth St. WARNED OF CKIBBI.Mi. DEAX TO COLUMBIA MEX. Kingdom Gould Back — Memorials Un veiled — Gift* Annou n ced. Kingdon Gould returned to Columbia yesterday, and took up his regular work, without comment or interference from the sophomoros. The members of his cla6? seemed pleased to see him back, and many of them who knew him thook htm by the hand. In one class I>ean Hutton addressed the first year men in the Mines. He touched slightly on the Gould affair, not mentioning the young man by name, probably in deference to the fact that he was in the room. Dean Hutton naid that h^ thought that the shooting had been a little foolish, but not altogether without justification. Apropos of the "•cheating" spoken of in Dr. Butler's letter to the student board of representatives. Dean Hutton said: "I want you young men to be honest and upright. Be fair and do your best to conserve the good name of the university. There have been men who cribbed freely in examinations, but these men I consider to have stolen their degrees, neither more nor less." The dean was indignant when he learnid that the gist of what he had stated had been made public. He called it a "dirty trick." The address of Dean Hutton followed a letter made public on Sunday by President Butler to the board of student representatives, in which the president asked the board to try to devise some means whereby "cribbing" and the use of "ponies" could be done away with. The student board of representatives met yesterday to consider the recommendations of the president. They will meet every day during: the week, until they get the affair straightened out and will then report to President Butler. The four sophomore b— Messrs. Algeltinger, Cauehois. Doty and Pinch— who were suspended after the Gould hazing resumed their studies yesterday. Three memorials wore dedicated at the university yesterday in the presence of President Butler. ex-President Low, John B. Pine, secretary of tsie board of trustees; George L. Rtves, chairman of the board of trustees, and ten members of the board. The first was a lifesizo bronze bust of William C. Schermerhorn, of the class of I*4' », chairman of the board of trustees of the university from 1893 to 11)03. and giver of the S< ■hernierhorn Building. This bust in by William Ordway Partridge and is a memorial frotn the members of the Schermerhorn family. The bust stands on a pedestal of Numidian marble, and is at the head of the first flight of stairs in the Sthermerhorn Building. The ;tiidreß3 of presentation was mad>r by F. Augustus Schermerhorn. a nephew of the giver of the building. President Butler responded. The board of trustees next went to the Hnverceyer Building, where a second bust, in bronze, that of Frederick C Havemeyer, was presented to the university. This bust is on a pedestal of Formosa marble. Mr. Havemeyer s family gave the building in which it Is. It stands in a niche opposite the entrance. The presentation speech vas made by Henry O. Havemeyer, son of Frederick C. Havemeyer, nnd President Butler responded. The buet is by Herbert Adams. The last memorial was the presentation of a fountain in Ixiw Library Hall, provided for by the will of E. A. Darling, formerly superintendent of buildings and gTounds of Columbia. Mr Darling lost his life some time ago in an explosion In New- Jersey. The fountain is a memorial to his wife, Edith Pennlngton Darling. The basin and pedestal are of Hautevllle marble. A large bronze dolphin In the centre allows the water to flow. The fountain Is about 4 feet 0 Inches high. Professor Charles E. Perry made the presentation address and President Butler responded. At the- me«ting of the trustees the following gifts were announced: For the equipment of an electrical-chemical laboratory, $10,000, from an anonymous giver. To added to the Carpentler professorship of | - fund, from Mrs. Cornelia. Katon, Nc-xork City, $f>.«KK>. For lectures in the department of zoology, from an anonymyus giver, JfftlK). From Mrs. Annie Nathan Meyer, a portrait of Oerabon Mershon Seixas. trustee* of Columbia College. 1787-1818. Vacancies were flllerl as follows: For chairman of the board. George !>. Riven; for ilerk of the board, John I?. Pine; to succee.i Dr. Wheelock on the committee on finance, Johii Ptewart Kennedy; to succeed W. Bayard Cutting on the committee on buildings and grounds, Seth L<ow; to succeed George <J. I»<> Witt ori the committee on honors, the. R»v. Dr. Kdwari B. Coe; to succeed Dr. Wheelck on the committee on education, Dr. T. Matlack Cheesman; to succeed Gerard Beekman on the committee on library. Charles A. Pilliman. OWNING OF EMBASSIES. Ohio Society Favors Purchases Abroad by United States. The subject of the ownership by the United State* of the property occupied by Its Ambassadors was discussed at the meeting of the Ohio Society last night, and referred to the board of governors, to decide the best means of bringing it before Congress in the near future. r. B. Candler introduced the subject. "We have had two United States Presidents among our membership, the present Vice-President-elect is nlso a member of the society, and now two more of our members are to go to Europe as American Ambassadors." he said. "Therefore, It is the privilege of the Ohio Society to interest itself in national affairs, as well as in th» affairs of our native State. "When I railed on our Ambassador at London I found him lodged in a hired home— comfortable and handsome, but not more so than are fifty thousand private residences to be found in this city. Now In my opinion America has arrived at a point where we should feel ourselves important enough as wall as w'«|thy enough, to hay« an embassy 'building owned by the government In every foreign country " At the masting Vice- President-elect Fairbanks was elected an honorary member. The date- of the next annual dinner was set for March i* FA6T TRAIN SERVICE TO FLORIDA. The Southern Railroad's Palm Limited made Its initial trip of Its fourth season yestarday. The remarkable development and constantly growing popularity of the "American Riviera." with Its balmy climate, open air pleasures, big hoUls and private winter homes, has b*«n paralleled by th« Southern Railway's management in this fast and comfortable- train. Yesterdays train carried a l»rg« number of New-Yorkers going South to spend the winter. This train will be operated daily exoept fiuxxd&y, throughout the tourist itsjin. NEW- YORK DATLY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. JANUABT 10. 1005. / \j/2 COWL AWT Sty J.f9 in— — — a— — »—^—^ Dip Toe flat last 2.97 A new style, with iiijrh heel, black, calf, button or lace. 7.00 Patent Leathers at 3.98 The swellest shoe made, with shoe trees FREE of charge, 5.00 Hockey Shoes at 15 6.00 Dancing Pumps at 3.98. RECEIVER STILL THERE. Munroe <£ Munroe Fail to Occupy Old Offices. Contrary to their announced intention, the firm of Munroe & Mum ><•. about whose activities as managers of the underwriting syndicate of the Montreal and Boston Copper Mining Company, which succeeded In obtaining large loans from the National City Bank, a vice-president of which ivoa a member of the syndicate, and of whose suspension and alleged bankruptcy bo much has been published within the last month, did not yesterday take possession of their former offices, in the Broad- Kxchang-e Building, and resume business. The offices were at a late hour yesterday afternoon still in the undisturbed possession of the receiver, J. Henry Work. Notice of the purpose of Munroe A Ifunroe to "resume business at the old stand" had been conveyed to Mr. Work in a letter from ' the firm's attorneys. Rollins & Rollins: At 1:30 o'clook Messrs. Rollins and Crocker appeared at the office of Munroe & Munroe and held a. conference with tho receiver. Afterward Mr. Work said: They came clown here to ask If I would be willing 1 to let the Messrs. Munroe take possession of any part of th<- offices if they should come to-day. I said 1 was not Mr. Rollins Intimated that he was preparing a statement to present to the court in an effort to secure permission to uao the offices, and 1 said that that was proper. I told him that if the court cave him. permission 1 would be happy to turn over anything to Mr. Munroo that I might be directed to do. Mr. Work, in a letter sent yesterday to Rollins & Rollins, said: As to the results of the examination now pending, as showing the mans by which the firm of Munroe & Munroe may be made solvent, I beg' to remind you that the ansets turned over to the receiver consist of a very small sum of money, approximately 16,000, the books, furniture and fixtures and a few shares of Marconi Telegraph stock, certainly a meagre showing of assets with which to meet the large liabilities of the firm. Subsequent to the failure and before the receiver took possession, a large amount of stock was delivered to persons from whom the receiver will seek to recover the same. If you refer to the recovery of these stocks and the enforcement of liability on tho part of others, whom the receiver may ascertain to bo liable to the firm or Its creditors, this would seem. If realized, to constitute a sort of involuntary solvency, for which the firm can claim little credit. Half a score of attorneys were In the United States District Court Interested In various motions to be made relative to tho Munroe & Munroe bankruptcy case. The first question was In regard to various lots of Montreal and Boston stock, which had been pledged to various brokers by Munroe & Munroe as collateral and as margins to protect other shares of the same stock. The attorney;, for a half dozen brokers declared that their clients had a right under their contract to sell the stock without further notice to the receiver to reimburse themselves as far as possible on the leans. Maurlca I.'ntermyer, of counsel for th« creditors, asked the court to issue a restraining order, the effect of which would be to tie up the stock In the brokers' hands. The amount of the pledged stock. Mr. Untermye'- said, was more than 125,000 shares. If the entire stock should be dumped on the market at once the effect would be, the attorney argued, to send the price down to practically nothing, thereby wiping out the receiver's equity. Mr. untermyer asked that the brokers be restrained from disposing of tho stock without giving the receiver a week or ten days' notice, that the latter might make arrangements to keep the market from being glutted with Montreal and Boston shares. Judge Holt was Inclined to think that the brokers hail a right to dispose of the stock, and denied the motion for the restraining order. The attorneys, however, agred among themselves to give the receiver a few days' notice before disposing of the stock. Notice of motion bad been given by Frank Crocker, representing Rollins A Rollins, demurring to the petition against his clients, and to compel the creditors to Hie a new petition in bankruptcy. Th» contention was that the present petition was defective. Objection was made to the allegation of fraud on the pan of the bankrupt In relation to the claim of John M. Shaw & Co. The latter concern was employed by Munroe & Munroe to purchase 14,000 shares of the Montreal and Boston stock on December 7, the day of the failure. After 3.500 shares had been bought by Shaw & Co.. the petition alleges, the discovery was matte by the firm that the alleged bankrupts were also selling the stock and that the transaction was fraudulent. Mr. Untermyer admitted that the petition was in some particulars incorrect, and said that he had then in court an amended petition, which it was proposed to file at once. The filing of the amended petition would. Judge Holt said, dispose of Mr Crocker's objections and the demurrer Interposed by him to ite petition as originally filed. I.HT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBCNE.] Hartford, Conn., Jan. ••— G. Loemls was ry member of the voting trust committee of the Majestic Copper Mining nnri Smelting Company, raised by agreement of stockholders after suit had been brought against the company and its then president, William B. MucklOW, of this city, for a largo amount. The committee proposed 8 plan of reorganisation, which was rejected by stockholders, The company has sines reorganised, and its debts have been taken care of through subscript] by influential stockholders. There Is no hard feeling between the company and th« voting trust committee. There was merely a difference of opinion as to what would be best for the company. PLEASURE DRIVERS MEET TO-NIGHT. Tho annual m^-tii ;,' of the Pleasure Drivers' Aspoclatlon will be held nt the Invincible Club house. No n Harkimer-st., u-ai Nostrand-av*., Brooklyn, this evening. Omc« rs for the ensuing year will be elected, aj.d the rresent officers and committees will giv*> tlielr reports. COURT NOTE. Justice Mac Lean, of the Supreme Court, yesterday appointed Louis J. Frey receiver for the Consolidated Liquid Air Company, a New-York corporation, an place of Alfred L. Curtis, who declined to serve, in a suit brought by Harry J. B. Young, a creditor, for 1673 20, on an assigned claim of itomai^i Cos ton. Everybody's business is — To look prosperous. Revised prices will likely tempt you into a fresh suit to finish out the winter — we've lots of good ones at $15 now, as well as reductions here and there higher up. A pair of separate trousers may do the trick; $5 to $12. Rogers, Peet & Company. 268 Broadway, cc r. Warren. opposite City Hall. 842 Broadway, POT. 13th, We flu orders and 140 to 14S 4th Aye. *J mall. 1260 Broadway, for. 32d. and 54 West 23d St. figures y^^V M. <& Jfotv Trice % # JT On Sate 25 Cen ** % % ■Eg t M fcjtji I Tribune I V Almanac I RAID FIFTY SWEATSHOPS. lAibor Inspectors Seek to Compel Owner* to Get Licenses. Fifty sweatshops, where clothing is made. In KllKabeth-st. were raided by inspector^ of the State Labor Department yesterday and work in each of them was stopped, not to begin again until the provisions of the new labor law have been compiled with. The raid is the result of an effort on the part of the Labor Commissioner to compel the owners of tenements to comply with Article 7. Sections 100 to 105. of the Labor law as amended, which went into effect last October. These amendments require every *wner or agent of tenement houses where clothing is manufactured to have a licence made out in the name of the owner or his agent, which licence entitles the occupants of such tenements to manufacture clothing. Although the Labor Department sent out over ten thousand notices to owners or agents to apply for licences, only eighteen hundred have filed their applications, and the raid which began yesterday is for compelling tl"i owners or agents to apply for such licences. Twenty inspectors, four of whom were women, went in pairs. They confined their efforts to Elizabeth-st. Although they visited fifty shops, they were unable *> finish that street, and will work again to-day. Other streets to be raided are Mott. Mulberry. Bayard and Christie. The inspectors say more clothing is manufactured in Klizabeth-stthan In all Massachusetts. The inspectors, in these sweat shops, seized all the clothing in sight, tied it into bundles and put a government tag on each bundle. This tag prevents any one from opening the bundle without permission of the Labor Department. No one attempted; violence yesterday. EXPERTS PARTLY. AGREE. Testimony at Tucker Trial Confined to Handwriting. Cambridge. Mass., Jan. Three handwriting experts testified to-day at the trial of Charles L. Tucker, charged with the murder of Miss Mabel Page, that in their opinions the person who filled out certain sales slips, alleged by the prosecution to have been made out by the prisoner, wrote the address "J. L. Morton. Charlestown, Maw." on the piece of paper found beside the body of the murdered woman. The greater part of to-day's proceedings seemed to weary every one except the attorneys engaged, Ins prisoner made no attempt to conceal the fact that he was bored; the spectators yawned frequently and the Jurymen shifted uneasily in their seats. The three experts who testified regarding the handwriting of the disputed address as compared with the sales slips, which have been accepted as standards of comparison, were Professor Marshall D. Dwell, of Chicago; Charles French, of this city, and David N. Carvalho, of New- York. Professor Ewell finished his testimony this forenoon after having occupied the stand at court sessions since Friday afternoon. Mr. French went further in his deductions than did Professor Swell, describing to the Jury the state of mind of the author of the disputed address at the time it was written. "This writing shows/ saul the witness, "that at the time the author was laboring under nervous pressure; he was evidently in haste and did not exactly know what to write or now to write It." Mr. Carvalho was called late In the day and explained his methods of studying disputed handwriting. He said that in making investigations of certain standards he looked for eccentricities. He was or the opinion that the 6unio person who wrote the standards also wrote the Morton address. He had also examined the writing on a postal card the prosecution alleges was round in a pocket of Tucker - overcoat on the night of his arrest, and found characters identical with those of the standards. Mr. ( arvalhp had clipped from photographic reproductions oi the standards sufficient letters to make, the address -J. L. Morton. Charlestown. Mass." Ihese he had pieced together and. so far as possible followed the alignment of the disputed address and then photographed the result. Tins composite photograph was shown to the Jury after a spirited objection on the part of the defence had been overruled hy the <-ourt. When court adjourned .Mr. Calvalho was being oroMS-exa mined by Mr. Vahey. He had „,M that the handwriting In the disputed address was ,li« guised, but he did not believe that the di«. We/ wns Intentional. The other two experts bsd test I ' Red thai th« disputed handwriting was In dl"-gulsed hand, and that they were of the opinion that It was disguised Intentionally. The matoritv of the spectators to-day were women and the courtroom was uncomfortably filled when Tucker much refreshed from his Sunday's rest was brought in. ' * CARPENTERS TO BTAY OUT. ft was decided yenterdsy by th* locked out carpenters at a special meeting In Bohemian National Hall. No. 321 East Seventy-thlrd-st.. called by the New-Tork District Council of the Brotherhood of Carpenters, to remain oat until the lockout hi caiUd off. A motion was put that the. curpenters return to work under the arbitration agreement, while atill retaining thejr Brotherhood cards, but the DrODOSltiou ww raiec*U. Nobody's business What underwear you wear unless it's a sort that irritates you. We've all the good materials — so have just the sort your skin needs all in the best fitting makes. Specialties too. like Stuttgarter (sanitary pure wool), Dr. I>eimel (mesh), Dermophile (all wool, yet non-shrinkable). Rogers, Peet & Company. ISB Broadway, cor. Warren. opposite City Hall. 142 Broadway, cor ISth. \y e nil irrtrr« and 140 to 14« 4th Ays. by mail 1240 Broadway, cor. 32d. and 54 West 33d St. . Amuse nttrnts. sTnPM I WORLD IN WAX. New Groups. CUCIi CINEMA TOG R A V 11. M I SB E. I Extra- Montagu-'* Cockatoo CJrcus. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Sunrtsa 7:241 Sunset 4:31 Moon sets 9:51 i Moon's an* 8 HIGH WATER. A.M. — Hook 10:89 Gov Island 10:54! Gats 12:47 P.M.— Sandy Hook ll:14|Oov Island ll:28jHe!1 Gate 1:21 INCOMING STEAMERS. TO-DAT. Vassal. • From. Una. *Kronprin> Wllhelm Bremen, January 3 N q u-.yl *Zulla La Guayra. December 25 Red D Barcelona Hamburg. December IS Hamb-Am Algeria Gibraltar. December 26 Anchor Frlcka Bordeaux. December 23 French Patrla .....Gibraltar. December 21 Fabre Islr-nd Copenhagen. December 21 Scand-Am Bluecher ..Hamburg. December 31 Harab-Aro Pomeranian Glasgow, December 30 Allan- Filar >1* LuTlnagm-Pora. December 28 1-arrlnaga Georgic Liverpool. December 31. . . White Star Mlanehaha London. January I Atlantic Trans Marquette .< Southampton. December 31..AU Trans WEDNESDAY. JANfART 11. •Majestic Liverpool. January 4 White Star 'Amsterdam Rotterdam, December 81. Holland A San Marcos..... ....Galveston. January 4 Mallory El Cld 1 . Oalveston. January 5 Morgan Denver Qalveaton. January 8 Malory Apache Jacksonville, January 8 .-. Clyde City of Washington. Colon. January 4 Panama . THURSDAY. JANUARY 12. Breslau Bremen. December 31 N G Lloyd El Alba. New-Orleans, January T Morgan Excelsior ~ . . . -New-Orleans. January 8 ; . .Morgan FRIDAY. JANUARY 13. •Maraval Trinidad. January 4 Trinidad •Cearense Para, January 1 Booth LampasM Galveston. January T Mallorv El Norte Qalreston. January 7 Morgan SATURDAY. JANUARY 14. •Umbrla Liverpool. January 7 Ctinard. New- York Southampton. January 7 American •Brings mail. OUTGOING STEAMERS. TO-DAY. Vessel Vessel. For. Line. Mall* eloae. sails. Advance, Colon. Trinidad »:SO a m 1:00pm Prince Adalbert. Naples HamtKAm. ... 2:00 d m Armenian. Liverpool White Star CassM. Bremen. N G Lloyd 10:00 a m Verona. Yokahama. Japan -J Star of Ireland. Sydney. Trser San Juan. Porto Rico. N T * P R... 12:00 m 3 00 Dm Kansas City. Bristol. Bristol _ ° Arapal>o*. Jacksonville. Clyde 3:00 pm J'tTer: :i Norfolk. Old Dominion 3:00 p m WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 11. Statendam. Rotterdam. Holland-Am... 7:00 am 10 "0 a m Teutonic. Liverpool. White Star 6:30 am 10-«) a m Manuel Calvo. Vera Cruz. Spanish. . . . — Aik, Porto Cortex. Hamb-Am 12:(»> m < artbbee. Bermuda^ Quebec 12-00 m 3:00 p m Maracas. Cludad Bolivar, Trinidad .12:00 m 3:00 Dm Comus. New-Orleans Morgan 3-00 p m Nueces. Galveston. Mallory S:tlODm Monroe. Norfolk, Old Dominion 3 00pm THURSDAY. JANUARY 12. La Touraine. Havre.' French 7:o<i a m 1O 00 a -n Catania, Rio Janeiro. Sloman: 3:30 a m «0«) a m Espwania. Havana. Ward 8:00 a m 11 1:0 a m Vnsery. Yucatan. Ward 12 :0rt m 3 : .(.»t, m Manianllla. Tamplco. Ward 12:00 m 3 : 0«> o m El Slgio. M t,»n, Mor 5 __ .voo S ™ Prince Anne. Norfolk. Old Dominion.. 9:oi>;>in SHIPPING NEWS. Port of York, Monday, January 9, 1905. ARRIVED, t gllia!*"!' ' Hr) ' Scott - l-'«"lon December 2H l»27^m «th balla.t. Arrived at the Sal m"*;"; Mlnnehnha tßr), Robins •- IliaHu 30 and Soutr.ampt,.ti .I«nu; lr y l, , o the Atlantlo Transport 8.09 p m3l passengers and •*>*»*■ Arrived at th« Bar at o.vil P ill. Steamer Zealand (Br). BroOmhead. Antwerp and Dover December 81. to th* Red Star Line, with 104 cabin and i?»-£T** m yumn * wm * n * "***• Arrived at tl£ Bar Steamer Republic (Br). McAuley. Genoa rveemh-r 2« «■? Mcc" I« 2> '° th# WhUe 9t " U "*- Wlth W '™W»"J at 740 a m P *"* n ** r> and !m1s * Arrive.l at th. Uar aml te v m .Mn r "-?. y . (A i.V , o^ l --*- Trieste December IT and Messina J>. to Phelps Pro* * Co. with 13 cabin an.l at nSsT I**"1 **" pa ""' n «' rB •■* mdse. Arrive.l at the Bar f-iean-.er El Dla. Maaon. Galveston January 8. to the tSJuTai °- wtth md " Pa-#<l 5S^5J5s «l Htehmer M< J. V r l - Godfrey. Fort Arthur. Texas. December 22. with barg* SONoO3 In tow., to th* Stand"s,?™-i lth •*- Pm " <l ln 9 * ndy Hook at 3*35 p^rT Steamer Roma. Evans. Port Arthur Texan. December tine at 12 M p I **" *' r °- wlth °" ****** Quaran- Steamer Comus. Hemble. New Orleans January 4 to t»n,K £°k m? th Eg!"- « ? ">*•• Steamer Mac. Dyi»r. Port Tampa January 2. with Phosphate rock, to the American Agricultural Chemical Co vessel to A H Bull A Co. Will <llschars> at Carteret titeamer Manna Hata. Charles. Baltimore t*H C Foster, with mdse. Passed Quarantine nt 683 a m Steamer Burt>obank <Br>. .-*ekelton. Philadelphia Jan- R'vTr'pi.;* 8 " "' 1 * 3 y ° M ' tn * iiMt «Si3SVS; ii Bandy Hook. N. J.. Jan •' *** p m— Wind southwest; light aiwaas; paitly cloudr. SAILED. !>te*m«ri Winifred. Port Arthur. T«s; HamlHotu Kav-1«1* aa4 Newport Mew»; Beaefactor. Fhlla <« . » SPECIAL MFNTEQy. 4ilTertf»ein«it» udmttl-rt hat a then* talnm-. r*r<immrotiod ti» th» reader* of Th« l>u> *** *""* «h<Tronch!y rilrtli, and ■■.!—■ -„ li. J""* ** mil wtafc tij» atlru-rtUer. wfcb perf-vt ssjf.rT o**0 ** ** FRANK H. g*a f l«l BROADWAY. ess nKo.iim.iY. 723 SIXTH %\ KM B. A.NDIHO.f*. rsxDsax nse sets. KZ Seventh A Teas* SMeta an,J hel:,. h^rlns m! trado mark. «:- - i.T~ snuurt in sty:i> ar.l »*~— . \ correct in cut ar.<{ Kf^tf^ : 't^J (MM vU^ijJL BUVrUyi) 4 p Mnkrro. L IZ j-h Aye.. N. f PO CALr.Kr» mm FAG -.j? .^g Corrected y-JuJf i that purpo»- Try "Two P:«ir la Ow" for NEAR ANl> DISTANT SPENCER; 12 Maiden Lane. N. Y. Amusements. EriPIRE *££!Sg3£g* ■*-*•■* MAUDE ADAMS ' • ; \ *™» CRITERION l?^ K^Xl^V^~ FRANCIS WILSON SSggr GARKICK tl7^^^!^%\^ ARNOLD DALY Ml£F KNICKERBOCKER. Broadway « SStbfi VIOLA E ALLEN ! ™^-y-V;,I hpec:al We<l. Mating at ;. "Twetft h N uht." HUDSON ETHEL BARB¥MGFJ r iUNyAY HERALD Sjp^^ h IL^^~2 WOODLAND MVII TUEATIJE. 3UhSt.cearP.wav. OHIVI REOFENS TO-MORROW HVE. Augustus Ttinma.' •« New C&BMd] MRS. LEFFI.NGWEH/S BOOTS LYCEUM 7 LlvCUm Mit:n^» Saturday. S:£ ( HAKI 1,-. WYVDHAAI. THE CASE 111 MARY MOUKE. i KSHZXUOCS *I>.\N. DALY'S Hroa.l-.vay S- f".h St. '. PEATS M-fJ-%.L*i. o einsf,} this \v-k. i Rt:\ur ggg-THE DUCHESS 0? DAEITZK) • star* 4% AP* %M < \i:nki.; m\i L. VECSEY torn b SEATS AT iiAt-u noxiii AGENCIES. Ist Mat., Jan. 21.iL jDan'l Frohmaa....M.»n4t»r. ~~~ METItOFOIJTAN OPKIJA HOI HE. ~~ Grand Opera Seanon 1 :••>!- I !iu.". Under tha direction of Mr. Hrinrich Conrfod. Wed. Evg-.. Jan. lit* at 7:li — TRISTAN UNT> ISOLDE. N -r<i:-j.. Walker Knote. Van R.>o;\ r:' >•>». Uilhlmann. Bars. Conductor. Hertz. Thurs. Evi{. Jan. 12;h. at 7 :3i>— S^c-ord F-rTorrmiv.^ nf the hint; cycle— DlE WAI.KIERK Hnim » Kamea, Senger-3fft,i F£^m»r; Burgstall»r Van Rooy. Blass. Coniluctor, H^rtz. m Evg-.. .Tan. 13th. at S-OAVAUXRH RCBTI i'ANA. 1"» Uaeebi Jacohy; Dlpp»l. Girald^nl. Fo!-!..ned by PAtJI.IACCI. Altt-n; Caruso. Scotti, Parvn. Conductor. Vlsna. Sat. Mar . Jan. 1 tth. af t—TAVST. EnmaXsaM*] Is'-)b3-. Bausrmelater: Salsza. Plane '". Jcoui. C"n-duo for Franko. Sat. Evsr.. Jan. Mth. Nt 9 (Pop. rri.-esi-I.OHEN<;r:v. Nnrdica. Walker; Knnt^, iloritr. B!a«. Miihlman: Conductor, Kertz. DEI: RING DES MBEU'NCCN. Thiir- Jan, l;>th, at 7:.1'» SIEGFRIKO Thurs.. Jan. 28. at 7:30.. DIE GOETTERD.\fi>I?IKni >O SEATS NOW ON »\l t- WEBER PIANO VSED. IRVING PUCK TIIEATItK. To-night ».!* HARRY WALDO In ~UIK <.<>ir>\F EVA." TV>< E.g. A. BARSJD3CU a.- \. \..HV nri AcpA TIIEATUK. t:i a. nr. r«., *J*-»l-i**OV*V^ Eveninp at « sharp Mil TO-MORROW NIGHT V,l AT I DAVID BELASCO wMI ' LESLIE GARTER In th» a nn it A hv C* v i«* B-lasco ant New Play «.*-» *V- *-« ** Joha T-uther Long. LYEIC. >Ht JFFFEK.SOX DE_ANfiELIS '» PAWTANTA CASINO. Fway & S9th St. Only Ma.!;ne« Sarurdiv. LILLIAN RUSSELL -, PRINCESS. E'way and 29th. Mats. Thur-». & Sat. EDWARD TERRY , SSSHm. _^.^___^___ " MW AMSTERDAM. ! UIIMnTV HMSfnTV To-nlKht. Curtain h:\X H Ili H I Hi I'll I I Mats. Wed. & Sat. I II U III 1I 1 LUHIi I I LIBERTY. 43D ST. Mat. Sat. only. Emu »:13. COMEDY CO. Next I ». I*l NcWPOnT " ! com»i to N>xt I in NtWPOnT Mon. IDA CONQUEST "THE « :M. MAKKK3-- ' NEW YOKE. B"way*4sthSt. Prices U5. s*'. T5 A *1 00 Spec'l Matins. Thurs. HflMFPlll LfC ilat - w * tl 'l r josEPti brooks- »it»iUCrULIVO ;3 50 :;c , B| f f\ 1 B EVENINGS' AT »:I* I *J U W M:it:r.d O Sarurdar. 1:15. IWTARFIELD „ ■ "o^JsSP 1 JAMES K. HACKETT I lIOI>K "Th* Fortunr* of the Kiag." I fiHt ? L? A J &AT& AT THE OLD CROSS ROAOS WEBER MI. SIC 11.U.1- • Matir.*.,-. To-ilay 3* to »l. WKBBK and /U.;,1 l> All Maw tatocfe Co. iU(;(;n:i»v-i'i;.«.Lt:i>v (OLi.tt.K widowtb. SMlirQTli l I Btks.. «. Mat. -W-d * sat. t I 111 ICQTIi" 1 BABES IN TGYLAND L 9&S* BABES IN TGYUNO I WEST END gSlgeg^ggn^ l?& Broadway Sg2f J^J tofc *^- X! 7*7 * Broadway. 4: st St £ TllZl OCneit rjtlalts* narflmLnO I O EiUin-ly new VauJ^t::* eacii «»•»• IC'J/ Citing' TUKATKE. U'd ut., t.?t. TVv .<- 7t*i »«» SayS! 15 ) IT hweheb IN Hflaeiiiß . stinn n *. atata** B^wbo «t z MRS.FISKEkI^Sna Thur».. 9:3* P. M.. Ole Bang * - IV*ir Gjnf" Rscttsl I R G L C V a i- k k Yi: «ti;<;EKK * «o.'. Et- CllivLk'> t'AV. I'AIX fONCHA-S. K. *• IIX I\\ VAX I , on, II \v K. *• KNtWI *'^. Mr»U"UY A NIcnOIA Thcas* '• an<t Carleton ami n-.any others. NEXT WEEK \\V.: IHEVAIS* I ACADEMY »>»' >!l«iir. 14lh St. A Irvlnf A SIBERIA »»"• v^<^ VJ? B Om& lorn Sj U i*^ Ma^aore rric«>a S3. JO. 75. $1. Matt. Wad. .ft Sat, I. Evs.. til*- Ey... S:2t»: Mat* f^ T^ 1 J-S« li 3' j - Tuesday. Jan. 2+— R \Y3Jt>Nl> mTCUQQCK- SHO-GUN Tw«a (inrUrn. »7th, Ma.l. A*»>. >lit». ' WeA. A **'-, J Geo. Ada. Now Anier- AA! | rrtf «»'l'lAV<» lean Comedy THE bULLSuIt niilvWl — — — ——_______ ____^_____^__ -* CA R N r: {.It It %I. L — BOSTON THtRSOAY X**.. J«n !i at S:U SYMPHONY JOSEFFY _ UnbhEblnA SATUKOATJ \t: . Jan. 1 ». "I.* 3 * Mr Gericko MURIEL FOSTER Conductor l«^^__ _• i«^~^ Tickets. ft. a to Tso. on aa'.a at U«x O'.^t- I"** 0 " 1 tilh Ay. il .-.(■!>. & Uttsvn's, at reg l>rior». IGE SKATING. St. Xtrholaa Rink — 6t;»h * Col Art Hockey Match. Wed... Ju-» tt. S.li F. >*• riUNtETOX TS. liUOW.V ._. Ail'.Vi.'H.ri!!. JA CtS. tttST«Cl.l Sl»«!9. Jl*J 1 * '"'V^S^SB MENnELSSOUN RUL Tan. It. »:3» r J.^ AMERU'AN I. KB OV MIK*DA Ct'!L\V. PUa*»'* (eleven y«ar» old*. .. £*ats BOc. ?Sc. and St.. tor sals at WOO* » KM ABB I'IA.NO VSZIX

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