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WN! : OP patrol WAGONS at OSB-HTSDRED-AXD-THmTT qiv BRIXGIXG THE DEAD AX D INJURED TO THIS CITY.
*"*»■ I* TAXING AWAY wSlS^^S^S^^S^" 3 ' 1 AMRU " IOMMfrG UNIDENTIFIED DEAD AT THE MORGUE.
« . r. ' _» .
EAST SIDE PLUNGED IN GRIEF.
SIXTIT-ST. IX FROXT OF CHURCH BLOCKED WITH
EM Po/aZf of Public School Xo. 25 Thought to Have Been Lost—
Many Narrow Escapes.
Soon after the burning General Sloe am had
%KB beached, rumors reached the lower East
£ide of some sort of catastrophe. Mothers at
oqo* betas to ■worry about the safety of their
4fo|*C&, tat It waa not until nearly 11 o'clock
git a tzr^u. boy told some of his mates in
Public School No. 25. In Fifth-st.. that trie
gn% rr^ r tad been burned and every one was lost.
p«]f sb hour later the evening papers with
abort bulletins of the disaster, and messages re
ce!re3 from uptown by telephone by some of
** ehoplteeyer* to, of the extent of the dis
ifter. Hi from Fourteenth -st. to First-st.
trtry one was thrown into the greatest exclte-
ZDtz. Tter« was a rush uptown ax or.cc by
tioee who had relatives or. board, a:^d the
mm.jcl itations were jammed with anxious.
aaajßjtng anil hysterical men. and women. Not
ant tad much. If any, mfaaraaa about the
aliftrr* and thai va^iie. exaggerated ru::.o:s
itrvei only tc increase their fears.
ThMt thai (113 not rush uptown besiegred th»
•tarch and pariah house, demanding news. At
tit p*n*l- iuuse. No. 64 Sever. th-st.. the pas
tart brother was the only one at home. He
£U not laarn of the accident until tearful
ischers. BsaktaMf news of the children, earns
to the house. Ha '.hen stayed at the house to
Ms those m distress, ar.d did not know or th«
IB* of his brother and his family until the pas
ter telephoned him that ha had been saved. Tha
Rttb-et. ctat'.cr: was 6urrour..:- . by noon by
•seres of peoj^c. The Bergear.ts on duty couid
0n them BtUs inforrc.ii.uon. but called up Head
aaKters every few minutes for further Dews of
fin fire. g:'<~.z.g the ;■• pie ail the information
ttst they could pet.
PzViLc School No. 25. in Plfth-st-. wax thrown
&Xa a t-.irm.-n. by the news of the accident.
Zjusi 'Wednesday the Bey. Georije C. P. Haas.
I<astcr of St. Mark's, wrote a note to Principal
C. C. Roberts. rsQJDCstlBf that the cbiMren of
the sxteej who ssked ta be excused to attend
the tTraiSfcsj be permitted to do so. Mr. X >h
ens sent a cory cf the note to xh*- tass '
«rs. dire-'-r.s- then : use the children tha:
wisieci lo to cr. the Bk
Ore Liir.dreil sad fill Ij —If II boys in the
school were excused, :r;ost of them to attend the
picnic. Many of the others had sisters <t
brothers on board the beat, *ad were i:.ca;.;U)le
yesterday oi Stud* lug or r^cVins- The K.-«-a.t~r
?cr..cn of these were dhanhSßSd that th-»y m;ght
ham the (ate of the relatives, until the onper
pates wem aSmesfl . . in the lower
tt waj t...__ .. to kee p lbe youngest
ciLdrtr. to tbe mless their parents sent tor
their. From the :;.„':. *-st trade alone three boys
were ca-ir^: saraj la tne bo gel th-r
bodies cf the;.- n.uthers.
TEACHEi-:.- BEEE THKIIi CHILDREN.
All last night the teachers n the school weal
tron: bans to house seeking the miss:::£ cfcU
tea l. their c'.ussex. Dr. Roberts, the princli.ul
•f the £:.,..., v 1 . n „„ i ear: ,«d of the ace i
ent, went to the "-- rTTTTf of those in the scho.,:
* bt '•' ted lost. He ... : the greater
»rt cf his stafT ar- uimost prostrated by the
1011 c.' ''"- ■... Isen under them. Probably over
•"escor at then* ; upils peri£h»d yesterday.
By 8008 the crowd n frur.t of St Mark's
Church had growr. so that four patrolmen were
•eat fro::, the F.:- ■.--:. station to guard aßai^st
twcble. Chen waa I:ttle need for their senrices
l»yond fc*Tlni a f ssmiwsj ciear on the sld»
a^ L All sges v. >;r«; 3tnr»»d in the crowd,
-4. w:-.;. : . A ,v 1 lltiWH. all ware weeping,
**** r :r: :.,« iftemoon sn information bureau
"• opt:.<-d on t:ie ;ior<:h of tx*e churcn. a.nd
•* soon one of the d.-;td had been identiiied
"• or ber Dans was pasted 011 a bulletin. As
*• nan, c af: e r the other wa» added to the
' on * us' SOBM WOUaa wwvild burst out crying
tr.i q^v^ .., , je ,. (i iW;i y Often bajf a. dozen
•■"•ft voold be tuggins at h>:r skirts, scarce
ly fcguelm t ne reason of their mother*« Rrief.
HBjai th"? hundreds in the CTOWdL scarcely a.
■■■C ireae from it. a low hum at whispers
Ul & -'lee booh wu ail that could be heard, ex
*■!* that once In a while a woman wouid tfhrlek,
*ad U.e:. !u.:nt. to v*? carried out of the press
ay«aam man. Th» incident would then cause
two or three women, with nerve* already
•ham*". to the oreaking point, to burst out
Jil * r ... gggj they, too, ha.c been led away
te d been calmed. Then all would b«- silent
•Cain. As fast us BO rne child reported Btssßtng
**•*•- >iome the children of the neigh b< r
* n)| ruhh t<> tn<* church with the news, and
!■ '^■•ne was Tossed off. In many cases fathers
"'d mothers fcDSSF r.othir.e of their children's
t \' e:y * '' : t!: ">' ■•*• told at the church.
J^ 1 ta FTrfh at - were there crowds of
"*" "-'> > o:.es, but every corner ai.d every stoop
!r clocks fu.d a knot of men and women aad-
W by th- loss of relatives, or else rejoi<'in«;
***•«■ tht- eili - return of mm* child that had
~ ! 'ri.; y fpgpjj |y a miracle." >'»n «Te Vtoop In
,7** v " ,\ r B . une where six - hil-
J^_*"«''e stm mtßßteg the worrier, of the b*-
Martini * Hossi
•aken with effervescent or
7" nfcr a! water, lemonade or
* n / kind of soft liquids, it
laKes a long, cooling, refresh-
n fl and delightful drink.
reavM families were watching for news of the
missing "kinder" and quietly weeping. A man
in clerical garb stopped to speak to them a
moment, and the group suddenly dropped to
their knees and began to pray, the old man.
standing, gray haired and erect, leading them.
Not six feet away, in the entrance to the next
house, was another group, hysterically rejoicing
over the safe return of an eleven-year-old girl.
Mattle Gllderkrnnz. who had been thrown over
board and saved by a tug. Every block had th«
same groups, sympathising with each other,
and asking in low tones if Frieda or Hans or
Elsa had been found. In too many cases a sor
rowful shake of the head was the only answer
that couid be given.
SIXTH-ST. .MADE IMPASSABLE.
By <i o'clock Slxth-st. was jammed to such an
extent between First and Second ayes. that
passa^u was ain.osi impossible. Th* police
mado no attempt to disturb the griefstricken
people, and every one was willing to walk a
block out of his way when he knew the cause.
Late In the a.fter::uon. when the crowd was
swollen by those returning from : town, a
bulletin was posted announcing that the death
Hat was much less than had been reported
earlier. A mir.ute later a new list wa.s post . '
the dead. Then some one opposite the church
started the old hymn of Luther. "Kin- festa
Burg Ist ur.ser Gott," and a moment later it
wa* tak^n up by every one. The singing of the
hymn relieved the tension on the nerves of the
gathering, and. while there wa.s mu<-h more sup
ir-ss-'d weeping; the hysterical outbreaks
Those who entered the church for Information
of relatives did not forget to ask for mows of
tbelr pastor. Nothing more was known there
than • - ..• tnent made by his brother, that
the pas:.):- had been saved, with his daughter,
.It Mrs. Haas was mi=.si!;s The ;.. -
loners .\-..t away n,ui«*My, happy tnat their
pastor had been saved, but genuinely sorry that
his wife, who was most popular, had be»n lost.
■ ssued for the ••* orslon wer«
printed In German. According to the ticket the
ex -:rsion <.orr.rr.iit*-e had b ,•• ted the Blocum,
had "fou:,d to be ife."
Nearly ail the officials ar.d teachers of the
Bondaj . I were on board. The teachers
were Henry C. Bchmlde. of No. 106 Guernsey
st., Brooklyn; Peter Settlg, George F. Fenkan.
of No. MB L»cx:ngtor.-ave.; Helen Goldsxone,
r t**iTtit DuiH. of No. l«j.') Avenue A; Hem Del
iHfl*fMr. John Jordan and Kate Jordan, vi N<
■\~ Third-u'.e., An.elia Bcbwars, William Wolf.
Willia;:. a::d Lizzie Ri^hter. A.OgUSi i.ueijen,
Of No. LOl • 'iy:;.-; --st.. Brooklyn, Bophie 8e1den
:...«.., ESmlle ir < :.n:idiing. E»hi« Pulinan. of No
;!31 East KiKht«.-enth-Bt. ; Minnie Belt her. of
No. 730 East Sixth-st.; Elizabeth Leske, Sophie
Ziiake. Frar.ces Hartlng Jeannette iLbhtem,
Bertha Bchrbncr. Emma Haas. BCinnle Burde
wi<-k. Lizzie Eulich, Kate Gringel, Freda Cohra,
illnna. Hofmaii, Katharine lia».s».-r, n! No. 137
ie B Annie iiayden. of No. Y6> Second*
uu-.; Bessie rtnarnstfln. Julia Duls. of No. 109
Avenue A: Ann.- Math, Murjaren Luetjens, of
No. 10l Ciymer-st.. Brooklyn, and Kate Ger
MAYOR WANTS THE FACTS
He Must Learn City's Power Be
fore Considering an Inquiry.
Mayor McClellaJi heard about the disaster a
little after VI o'clock. At first he could hardly
believe that it was a*> bad as reported. After
cuJUng up Police Headquarters and being told
that tbS loss of life was up in the hundreds, he
asked •hat all the surgeons available in the
city hospit.Us be sent to the scene, that all the
patrol sragOOS and ambulances be dispa.tch.ed.
and he gave order? that the fire and polio?
boats be sent m He also Instructed Coruiius
aioner McAdoo to employ such other boats as
were needed, and to m>nre no expense In the
saving and r^s.uing of th Imperilled people.
"It is only fair to say," said the Mayor, after
ward. "that almost every' suggestion I had to
make had already b^en anticipated by the police
and Brett* • "
The Mayor wa3 asked if he had anything to
cay in connection with the dlSSßfsr.
••What eaa I Bay." he replied, "except that it is
Bfljr" 1 "'
Ank^d If he had contemplated making an 111
vestigation similar to the theatre Inspection
after the In*iuois Theatre horror in Chicago,
the Mayor «aid that he had uone nothing yet in
that ime. and would have to wait to know th-;
ra<ts before taking any action.
The Mayor said be did not know what powers,
if any. th** city authorities have over boat like
the General cum. He understood, however,
thai practlcaJly all the power of supervision vvaa
lodged in the United States government.
"Have the police no powers to prevent over
crowding, or the city ofliciaJs no power to see
that the government orticlals enforce the laws
to protect New-York City's citizens?"
"I have not yet had aoi opportunity to find out
what powers we have, if any,*' he said. "As a
matter of common sen.se." he added, "I should
think we ought to have power to prevent over
crowding. It would be interesting to know just
how many persons were on the General Siucusn."
More than a ha.r dozen times Mayor McClel
lan last evening called up his butler on the
long distance telephone from his house In Long
Brar.ch. and asked that the latest bulletins of
the General Slocum disaster be read -to him.
Afier the bulletins had been read to him. the
Mayor, in a low voice, would say. "It is hor
rible, all the unfortunate children and women
who have been made orphans and widows by
this disaster nave my sympathy."
When the Mayor was informed that bodies
burned unrecognizably had been picked up from
th- water, he said: "I trust that the next
bulletin will contain brighter news."
The Mayor left the city late yesterday after
noon with his wife to spend the first day in
their new cottage. Mrs. McClellan was greatly
•hooked when she heard the news of the tragedy.
Sb* -«»». r *— rwiuxii Ui Uie 'H'.y liiii raoruiiii
NEW-YORK DAILY TRTBUXE. THTRSDAT. .TT'XE in. 1004.
THE BULWARKS GAVE WAY
THEN THE DECK FELL.
Hundred Swept Into Water Before
Fire Reached Them.
William Halloway, ci work
ins off Lawrence Point, Astoria, saw the fire
on the - . Just after it broke out. He at
itle and cave four I
He »ays that up to that time there I
•rom the Sloeum. Whetta
know, for his four blasts attracted the att<
of boais in every direction, ai ! four
sound-ii their whistles as they raced tow i
Halloway says it was 10 08 when he first
saw the lire. This was according- to his clock
In the engiii." room of the dredge. The Slocum
was then off the ujiper end of Randall's Island.
The tire was on the* port side forward. Th.'
tuss • htch started toward the burning steam
boat were the Wade, the Wheeler, the Tracey
ami the Sui;iner.
Halloway declares that, had the pilot of the
Blocum backed his boat when he sounded bis
whistle, be would have backed the big steam
boat on Casino Beach. Th--n all couid have
been saved, as it was only a -few yards' run.
and the backward motion of the boat wouid have
carried the flames away from the boat, where
by running forward and toward North Brother
Island the flames were driven directly aft to
all parts of the boat. This may be explained.
THESE THREE MEN" RESCUED SIXTY PERSONS AND BROUGHT
ASHORE TWENTY-THBEE BODIES.
perhaps, by a statement made by some of the
men who were on the tutr Wheeler. They say
that they could distinctly see the men in the pilot
house trying to signal th* engine room, but
there was no response.
As the Sloeum headed toward North Brother
Island the wind swept the flumes along to the
upper deck, and HaJloway says that within
five minutes after he Bounded his whistle ihe up
per deck caved In on top of the people who were
below. Pieces of this were floating about In
the. river later. It was of lllinsy build, as all
such decks are. The thin, light planks were laid
over light, scantlings and all covered with can
■,as. The boat was midway between North
Brother and iciner islands When the collapse
came, and a minute or jso later hit the rocks.
It is declared it would have taken only a mm
Dte to have beached the - ocum by running her
siern first on Casino Beach, bad there been re
sponse to the signals iron. the pilot house to the
Captain McGoverQ, who is employed on the
same work as : tiloway, Jumped into the steam
launch Mosquito when the alarm was given, and
followed the burning steumboat until he ha I
picked up five women and six children. That
was all he could take, :«s the little boat was then
so loaded thai be Feared she might be swamped
He took the rescued to North Brother island, as
he knew there were doctors there, and every
one of the eleven waa ■ ill ring. He says tnat
his load wa.s th<- tirst of the resrttOd to reach the
Island, and that after he had got them ashore
he started back, but found no more living. Ah
he followed the burning steamer Captain Me-
Govern saw the scenes on her decks.
"The fire was burning the upper Becks, for
ward," he Bald, "and the women arid children
had crowded aft. Those in the rear part of th.
boat were swept into the water by the onrush
of these from th.- fore part. The presran
against them carried away the bulwarks, which
were of Joiner work and rope. Their giving way
allowed great numbers to fall into The water.
Th.' early collapse of the upper decks was in
part due to this. The pressure against them
carried away the rtam in >ns and the wei^h; ..n
the after part of the decks, added to the weak
ocaa resulting from the breaking of the stan
chions, caused t!ie decks to give way even be
fore the tire reached them. 1 saw- women fall
Into the water with children In their arms and
more elingtffg to their skirts. i rtbers went over
board all afire, and some with their hair or
hats, 'it was bar to see which, burning. I did
not see the worst at that, for when the affair
was at its worst 1 was dragging the women and
children aboard and had not time to look."
The tug Wheeler pics up twenty-seven.
many directly from the decks of the .Slocum.
Some of those rescued were in the water, cling-
Ing to the sides of the burning steamer, and had
their hands burned from holding on 30 long. Of
— CaMßtaT-wSVwa saved by th» Wheeler only one
was a man. His name was not taken by any of
the crew. He said he had been with his wife and
rive children. "When the first alarm \v;ia given
aboard the steamer he took them to the lower
deck. Just us Tht* little party reached it there
wa^ a ru.sii of '.. :., ar:,l tn trying
to fend It from his family he was swept aside
and overboard. What became of his wife and
children he did not know.
LAWREXCE POIXT AID.
Wrecking Launch Saves Two Dozen
Who Drop Into It.
John Burns, employed by the Steers Vivian
Wrecking Company, waa In the office at Law
rence Point, on the Long Island shore, when
he saw the General Slocum heading toward
North Brother Island. Bhe was then ablaze at
the bow on the port side, the flames rising as
high as forty or fifty feet. The officers and
crew could be seen running- about among the
panicstricken passengers, petting- out life pre
The st>-:un launch of the wrecking company
immediately put out from its wharf and was
somi ;ilonj?side the burning steamboat. Women
and children wen- dropped from the Slocum.
.ir.d were picked up by steam launches and
tiifrs that fc;ul gone to the rescue. Captain John
McGoTern waa i:i command of the launch.
Captain McGovern's bo;it Is a 30-foot naphtha
launch, and it was crowded with the rescued
he reached X<>rrh Brother Ishir. !. Th«
b saved at least two dozen persons. Some
of them were women and children, ani many
were badly burned.
Wh« ■ I wrenee
Who turned In th* Bra alarm.
toward which sld« the passengers were rushing.
Whta the smokf began to increase women were
seen to Jump overboard. Some of them first
threw their children into the. river, and then
followed themselves, t'ne woman climbed over
the rail, lifted two children over, and, taking
them into her arms, leaped into the water. SH,i
and the little ones did not come to the surface
The engineer of the locomotive of the gas com
pany at Lawrence Point says that when be
saw that the Sloeum waa arire he blew his loco
motive whistle. Signalling to the captain of the
burning vessel to put it: at that point There
are several piers there at which the vessel might
have landed, or she might have been beached on
the point, which was about one- fifth nearer to
the spot where the vessel was than was North
Brother Island. The Slocum'a captain, however,
either did not bear the whistle or decided that
it u:,.s better to beach the vessel on North
Brother Island. At Lawrence Point a thou
sand willing hands were ready to assist in the
work of rescue.
BODIES AT HUNTS POIXT.
Sir Burned Into Floating Hatchway
— Search at Xorth Beach.
Coroners Ruoff and Xutt. of Long Island City,
have gone to Casino I.each. at North Beach, as
it is expected that bodies from the wreck of
the General Sloeum may float ashore there. a
number of surgeons have also gone to the beach.
St Mary's Hospital in Jamaica has sent two
surgeons, the Jamaica Hospital one, and two
have, gone from the Flushing Hospital
Several employes of the Astoria Light and
Power Company, whose works are en the shore
at I'asino Beach, saw the Slocmn as she rotmded
the point at thai place. She waa abhue at the
forward end, and the Dames had reached to the
pilot house on the top deck. Women and chil
dren were Jumping overboard. Some had life
preservers. The boat was in the middle of the
river and pointing toward Ward's (aland Many
who wore life preservers k^pt afloat until they
were pickf-l tip by tug." and .siu.ill boats.
Yesterday afternoon at 130 o'clock there
were eighty charred bodies on board the Fidel
ity, thi- Department of Correction* boat. More
were itrii.^ constantly picked ip in the water.
Many bodies were Boating ta the cove at Hunt's
Point, and the police In rowboatl were picking
then; up one by one and taking them to the
Among the bodies found was that of a woman
who clasped •; baby to her breast with her right
arm In her left hand was ■' satchel. In the
sat'jhel was an envelope on which was printed
"Miss Ruhrae." There were a lot of coupons,
made up la bunches of five and each marked
"Five cents." In a purse in the satchel was
about $3 in aJtVwZ, I: Is nuppeaed that il.x> D«ar«r
of th* satchel had been acting as treasurer and
sell!:.. the '-^upons on the vend,
Captain Henry Muff of the steam lunch
Gloria took seven policemen of the Seventy
fourth Precinct to the scene. These oftVers "-*
covered eighteen bodies.
What looked like a bis hatchway, on which
were five of six charred bodies, wns found float
ing In the core it Hunt's Point, and towed
alongside the Fidelity. Th" bodies BMOMd stuck
to It. The policemen and the crew of the Fidel
ity were unable to release the [...dies without
further mutilating them, and arrangement*
were made to hoist the hatchway with tha
bodies on it to the deck of the Fidelity.
SAVED BY LADDERS.
Xorth Brother Island Xurscs Take
Them Into Water.
George W. Doorley, superintendent of outside
labor at the North Brother Island Hospital, «•■
sisted In the rescue work. "I was standing at
one of the engine room windows." he said.
last night, "and looking toward One-hundred
and-'thirty-eighth-at.. when the Slocum ap
proached. 1 noticed smoke and fiarr.es aeeexhl
ing from the forward part of the boat, and im
mediately called to Chief Engineer <;ar?::ey to
turn on the hospital tire alarm. In a few mo
ments we had three lines of hose run out on
the lawn. By this time the Slocum had been
beached about fifteen feet off the Island. I'nder
Gaffney's command, streams of water were di
rected at the burning aiea;ner. but with no
"The.n calling ' for volunteers, he dived Into
the water. Almost every man followed him.
They swam toward the Slocum an I dragged
many of the half dead persons ashore. By this
time the tide hud earned many of the strug
gling victims toward the north end of the isl
"Seeing six thirty-foot ladders new the »car
let few house. I called to our men to shove
these ladders into tne water. They did not
hear me. but Miss Kate White, matron of the
hos>pltaL and Miss Nellie O'Donnell. assistant
matron, with oth.'" nurses, me to my assist
ance, an.l we succeeded in getting the ladders
out into the \\.it--r. thereby - .my numbers of
persons. Miss \Y!j\ and Miss O'Donnell WSSS
especially heroic In theil work of rescue, swim
ming out repeatedly to drowning persons. I
believe that but for the work, of these noble
woven and the efforts of ">ur other employes
the number of rescued would be considerably
lowered. Miss Lou Mctilobon. our telephone
operator, 011 learning of the tire on the Slooum
immediately tStSSjttoacd the Bad to Police Head
quarters, and then rushed to the shore. Ssetnsj
two babies flouting near by ahe plunged into
the water and brought them to shore, where
they w<*r<j revived. They proved to be a little
boy .-.*.. old and a girl of the same
*ge. The/ are her* ao * waiting to -s claimed."
THE CROWD OUTSIDE THE MORGUE WAITING AM OPPORTTTXTTT TO
IDENTIFY THEIR DEAD.
S. Bond lyrivin,}. Both
r»tns Uri't In l«»ft hand ;
-.in- r rein shortened
by grasping with thumb
and torr&agrr of right
hand, alack being taitaa
up ".'lP'Ujja left. It li
permissible to carry a
r»m in each hand — th»
appearance la the i-_«
II dune properly.
52 years young this spring — a justifiable paradox « W
when applied to America's representative vehicle M f^
Half a century's experience ; an ever youthful enthusi
asm ; untiring effort ; intelligent direction ate back of
every production, from cart to coach, that bears the cams
Th- latest results are at our warerooms for your inspec
tion. Worthy creations — fit expressions of the joy that
prosperous Americans can take — and — in their work.
An example we point to with particular pride the per
fect meant for the enjoyment of the morning drive, i* tie
Broadwiv and 71Jt Aye. at 48tt» street. New York.
*^> mai»Gaaol!aeaail Electric Automobiles. /
v^olor2.QO will suit any man or woman
who is fond of sunshine, fresh air and outdoor
Spend a month there and you will return
home infinitely better equipped to take up the
burdens of life than when you started.
Two trcina a day via the Rode Island System, Chicago to
Colorado Springs ir.i DcjiTrr. Thro' car service trcin
St. Louis. Round-crip rat:, June I to September 30,
from Chicago, Sjej rrom St. Louis, 3:5.
Full BBBBBBBfIBB 1: this odice. Cili - Jg inrJ*T
hai.s. Ray.-. E » A..
Dowatuwa ui.c.^ji ~*— i'-ji Uptown OrSce.r-;s?hA*e^
New York City. (
A »*mcic or
comfort. liiaiillfiil eoa
tour. ■..■■■:.. eoioxtaaja.
< '.r-fn-ir toonsbt out;
»nn<-.pauon of ilaatia U
everrwhw* : notfumf -*cc*
In.- - . :-imifT mutcL
oaaa '.< :ua.:i-n --r-a...". tb*
tinaM 4etic&M line*.
BaUt for real trrrriT and
r^i. p.eaar.r-. About hall
a. *-i r<- iitim :n nock.
t.> the :iy.<»T« staai*—
you 11 .! find th<>m la — :
finds ample suggestion in oar s&ovt&g
of Living Room Furniture. P^3i»
a:ncy and Comfort are beautifully de
veloped m the long deep Sofas framed
in nisbogsny. the generous Tables wits
sturdy columns, th: high back Ccori.m
Chair with cushioned seat, -with Settles.
Dr. ins aad Book Cabinets, all ex
pressing value for pore design and fat
th Street. West. NO3. 155-157.
" V.:;::: from Broadway."
CARPET — s l "• mm w -
CLEANSING "'---».- hSL
(O.ttrRJ»KH TakJnu Ip.
AIK. Altering . l^.^yium.
Property For Sale or To Let if
SHC'JLS BE MUSE'] ♦
in the ♦
New-York Tribune I
TO INSURE RESULTS ♦
Sl'. Mi FOR K.iTfJs. ♦