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What County Meatk Workers Have
Perhaps tbe most ■ teresting of all the foreign
TSsito - 8 to the Irian Industrial Exposition now in
progress &* Sladisoo Square Garden is Miss Eaiea
OR* ■ «>'• Dsanager and secretary of the County
tfaaUl Hams :^.ius:-!es Association.
Ti-.s asaocJatl r. Is part of thfl Kreat c .zation
c , --.eh cottas^ industries started by Leily Aber
§aeß Ir. OU, when Lord Aberdeen was Lieutenant
Qomaraor ot Ireland.
The County Moath Industry is mair.^y of lace
miltnf asd floe: >' Limer.ck e.::C Carrlckmacross.
oell^tc eui^ure, heavy Irish crochet ar.d Toughal
/jj^o"ouaced "yawl"), the fairylike Irish paint,
jaaie Ills* ORe ii • y's booth a Thlnar of buaufj ar.d
4 joj- tc laoa -cvera.
"Tfce rev:vel of the Irian industries has spread
te B»«ry part of the island," Bhe said yesterday.
.^Tj e Irish Industries: j.ve an exhibit every ftil.
a; Ike DobUa horse ibOW. and each March they
aave s. sale on the 17th and ISth at - me private
house la Ijosdon. Last spring it was at Lord How
ax^ D( Waldi a'a The Duchess of ilarlborough
took caaxse of a booth for us. It has bees at the
Dus at Westndnater*S and at Lord Salisbury's.
"The beadaaarters of our County Meath industry
1b at Naraa. The president is Ura Everard. the
«ife of Coiosei EJverard, the man who introduced
the nil* 1 ******* ' f tobacco into Ireland. He plar.ted
;;; :. ... -. tr, nd It has prown splen-
r . - • cry profltable. i have a specimen
of U to tug I ootn.
• %y . tave seventy members of our association.
»U women, ea I ■ m pays a yearly due. We
mgodad ««Mng classes, with from six to
atxty g*rtm in a ciass. The classes arc heid in the
t " rthous or any other con-
Tealtn: iiace in the different villages. V.'c have a
I en U paid laeemaker
ti teacaer of each claas. One of our classes, that
la teasjnwuia. baa beta to existence seven years,
older w rker.- leaving 2^ '^hej- acquire the art. and
-.J.IH.T ocuee entering. Our drawnwork has taken
the li'l***** mrrtai four successive years at the
Dofetta horse show.
"No charge is made -. our classes. The material
Is tarnished to the girls, and as soon as the work
Is good .r.ough to sell it is bought from them.
VTe do aot sweat' our .vcrkers, and. therefore, we
take no wholesale orders, as wholesalers would
expect DS to 'sweat' them. We pay em a
fair price. A competer.: -worker, working con
stsr.t'.y. car make J." a week. That is an excellent
wa^e for a woman to earn, living at her own home
te a BOsatry district of Ireland. Living- is cheap.
asd you can see that with two or three workers En
a far... ;: makes a i.ice little income. It h."3
sr.*a.z: a. gr«at deal to the girls. Themseives, too
Before we started they were work in the fields.
"It was ali there was for them to do. Now they
car. '-.ire that rough work done ar.d make a pood
prof: with their lace work. Some families have
beer, able to keep their liir.fi because of the lace.
Bono, where the Csther was dead, have actually
bt*r. kept from starvinC- I had one little girl, only
slptf"' 1 . -who had an old mother a.r;-i an Invalid
sister. Th-ey had their house, but no land except
a tittle back yard. -where they kept a few hens.
Ko Other heir did the Ebi have. week after week
Ehe took in her pound week. I don't know any
othf r way .-.-■:- couid have supported three
"O* course, some workers are better than others.
Bom of the efrta, when -y came to us, d:in't
know -w to Etandie a needle. They had never sc
much as sewed on a button
"We sell the lace by mail order and at the exposi
ttaa The Duchess cf Marlhorough has ronized
DS i-~.'i also one of the German princesses. Each
rear we hive rven able to pay the expenses of our
business and to distribute a bonus of 10 per cent
to the workers. That i.=. each -worker has re
oHved 10 per cert of the price of all her work ap
proved in that year. If she poW am £50 worta of
fare, B he rot £ r 'nt the **r.d of the year.
"That which is very eenerallr called Irish lace"
tn America we do not call lace at all. We call it
Irish crotchet. Carrickmacross is a muslin ap
pliqued en net. Guipure is sewed <m muslin and
then cut away. Limerick is a pattern sewed on
a fine ret. very much used for church purposes.
Ir. the Irish point no braid is employed. That Is
a very rare, f.ne and expensive lace. We have
only one -worker who can do It. and she learned
at the convent In County Cork, where one of the
nur>3 deSUrnevl and taught It Lac*» making is the
Oldest of Irish industries. Its origin if lost In the
Middle Apes. It never quite di< out the con
ver.ts preserving it. The Irish cottagers are the
■best lacemal in the world, not excepting either
the FVench or the Belgians.
"We make a jr.rthine for horses, too for County
Meath Is a great hun ing- centre, and many saddle
girths are required. "We supply knit socks, stock-
Ir.ps and gloves, and we have one old man who
■ a fine sersre for men's wear. The sr^r.n.ns
■wheel and loom have never quite died out of Ire
land. I have been in more than one house into
whi""h a piece of mnsiin had never come f n r house
hold use. Every piece of bed and table linen ever
owned In that family had been spun from its cwn
"We have one specialty ir. Ommty Meath. a mus
lin embroidery, known aa shadow work It la ex
cellent for cushion cuvera, b^d.^pr^.-.r??, teacloths and
all such household purposes, because it reaUj looks
better the more it s washed."
A DAHLIA SHOW.
As seventy-fourth annual exhibition of the
Amer-can lu'iUtUte will open at 3 p. m. on Wednes
day at No. 13 Wast 44th-st. Tt will include a dahlia
•tow. with exMWta also cf orchids, pladioli, an
nual ant! hardy herbaceous flowers, ferns, palms.
latest floral novelties and fruits and vegetables.
DESTITUTE AGED COUPLE.
TV.c Charity Organize t,i"n Society appet
850 for the benefit of in aged coupic — the husband
eighty-two, the wife over sixty — of high moral
er.aru.cier. refined pereoi native bora, who have
beer, ccmpelled by sickness and misfortune in ask
assistance The wife suffers from a painful mal idy
aad attacks of melancholia. She is not cli*
a horr and the eocple r-rav not to be separated.
They have =nown luiusual fortitude in their |
dan asd siJTeruc and iheir relatives have done all
Three Indian princ«^ses live in an old fashioned
red Mek nouse at Hampton Ctourt. on the Thames.
The boose, which !s cailed Faraday House, was
Earrita, Catherine end Sophia, the uaughtc-rs of tho
late Mthara'ah Dtmleep Sir.c-h. They have been
brougr. op entirely m "the Er.jrlish manner and
Uve tbe me ' wo^ng English women of rank.
- the wire of the English General
■ has for rcany y irnong
3t--s. Bophie Brj'ant. headmistress cf the North
Lon&a Cbneglate School for Giris, was the first
woman to take the degree of Cbctnr of Science at
Bedford Cc;>.ge. London, in is^i. Afterward she
ra:r.«l .. -. -. rP i»^f«n—ht|i bx. Bedford College,
ecd tatxer became mathemiitical mistress and then
hiSlTinlUii i)i of the school in which she is now.
Bfce ha.' received many honors in the educational
world of Er-Kiand. She was appointed on the Royal
rsililiiiMluii oa ■ 'jniiarv Ed-cation tn UM. made
* mem ho r of the consultation committee of the
Board • f Education In IS<X> and was later elected a
Bembej" of the senate of the University 61 Lon
don. Bhe Es a member of the London Educational
Dsmmtttse. and has published many educational
Ma£ar:.» arie Is the daughter of Professor S.
Klodotr . of the Lyefte. She is herself a professor
;n the Normal Bchtt)] tot Girls at Sevres. Bhe was
educated at the I-vc£e of Varsonie and at the Sor
scler.--"ea. She is a licentiate of
Bhvsical and matnetnatlcal «oi.;nc6 and doctor of
srjesce. Ehe has pttbUsl»«d two scientific works.
No beauty can stand the
disfigurement of bad teeth.
Take :are of your teeth.
Only one wav-
L-.quid. Powder or Paste
ASK YOUR DENTIST
Wr«« tn the World. Erory detail.
3i fears' experience.
THE THOS. J. STEWART CO.
■ way « Mth St.. >. V. Phonr 37« —
Erie A 3th *t».. Jt-r»««j ity.
eTORAGE WAREHOUSE AM) MOVT.VO VANS.
Write or telephone for interesting booklet.
fiRIOPPI] ; MRS LO.VQ »heps for acS with custnra
y. «*«. inc. B «'j .-uwniHi ooua* iurais-iinss. etc.;
H»w you had a klndoeaa abowa—
Fasa it on.
'T»u net given for you alone—
Pas. It on.
Ijtt It tr»vei down th« yean.
Lart tt wip« another* ■ teara.
Till In b«aven the dee-1 appeara.
Paas It on.
UKE A TENDER MOTHER.
How ■ Ice a tender mother,
With loving- thoughts beguiled.
Fond Kature Feems to lull to rest
Each faint and weary eh! d:
Drawlllf; the curtain tenderly.
Affectionate and mild.
— (Charlotte young.
Martha M. "vTaite sends MO, 55 to be used for the
relic' of patients "suffering groat pain from cancer
at Rosary Hiii Hi me," and S5 for the orphans of
Mrs. Pickeral. whD died of typhoid to West Vir
ginia. The children, she adds, are with their aunt,
who is poor, with children of her own.
A contribution of $2 for the merjrenoy fund has
been received from the Wliliainston T. S. S. branch.
GIFT FROM MR3. ROOSEVELT.
President of the T. S. S.: I wish to extend my
sincere thanks through the T. S. S. column to
those who be kindly sent us books. Mrs. Alex.
Saunders sent one. T H. Messer sent one and one
came from Capltola, Cai., without an address.
Magazines and other reading were received from
John KreQ, ilrs. A. E. Foote and Miss M- E.
Crouch. Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, the wife of
our President, sent us ttventy fUD bound books.
So now tr*« do not <»r«ad the long dreary winter as
we should without books. "We heartily thank
them one and all.
Can any one spar* me silks or wools to make up
into Christmas gifts ANXIS L. MAHLER.
SICK BABTES AT CONST.
A party of sick babies and their grateful mothers
enjoyed The Tribune Sunshine Society's hospitality
at Coney Island one day last week. The sand
wiches and milk and flue salt air did much for
mothers and little ones, and they send their thanka
to those who brought such sunshine within their
reach, ir" oniy for a day. The outins was arranged
by the Ever" Ready Branch.
RAYS OF BTJNBHINE.
President of the T. S. S. For the "ray of sun
shine »o timely sent I must sincerely thank you, and
with many others can but exclaim, God bless The
Tribune Sunshine that has bo often given hope
where tJiere seemed only despair. L. R. D.
LETTER DESIGNS WANTED.
From Johnsvflle, N. V.. comes the request for
patterns or d*s:sns of the letters of the alphabet,
to be used on quilt squares.
The following contributions have been received at
the T. S. S. office: Picture- post cards, anonymous:
books and magazines, anonymous; magazines Mrs.
Charles E. Grant; clippirigs and crochet patterns.
moiu: magazines and illustrated papers and
clothing, Mrs. D. Davenport.
"Whatsoever things are true, whatsoever things
are honorable, whatsoever things are Just, whatso
ever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely,
whatsoever things are of good report; if there be
any virtue, and if there be any praise think on
these things. — (St. Paul, Epistle to the Phillip
THE TETBTIIirE PATTERN".
There is a certain charm inherent in the shirred
waist which always renders It desirable for soft
materials. This season, when everything fashion
able is pliable in the extreme and can be crushed
Into the smallest possible space, it has been more
than usually in demand ard exceptionally attrac
tive. Illustrated is one of the best of all models.
The material is pale blue radium silk, but the list
of available silks alone is a long one, while the
. voiles, mousseline, chiffon and tha like are
KO. BJ»-TISSUH PAPER PATTERN OF
SHIRKED WAIST. FOR 10 CENTS
all much to b« desired, as also are embr
and lace nets.
The quiin'.i' at material required for the merlium
rize is o yards 21. S\ yar.ls 27 or 3 yards 44 inches
wide, with 4 yards of lace banding- to trim as
Illustrated, er.d *j, yard of all-over lace for cuffs
if long sleevea are usWl.
The pattern, No. f,,123, is c..t la sizes for a 32. 34.
36, SS and 40 inch bust measi -
The pattern will be sent to any address on re
ceipt of 10 enta. Please give pattern and bu^t
mfeafc-tire distinctly. Address Pattern Department.
JCew-York Tribune. I* In a hurry for pattern, send
an extrs till iMIIT stamp, and we will nail ■ V let
ter postage in sealed envelope.
MRS. ABBIE A. ADAMS.
rt superior. Neb., »*,-. roj-^ntlv elected National
Fre*ident or tb* WOO***'- R* ll ** Cor *""
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19. 1905.
j^fffamttfa £f*w store Closes at 5:30 p - m. itlff^m:i^f <&?%
The AUTUMN SILKS
This is to be a season of plain silks^ — the
exquisitely colored, high-lustre weaves.
But there is never a season when women
with individuality of taste do not demand nov^
elty effects, more or less extreme. And it is in
meeting this demand' for exclusive things that
we are able to provide a very exceptional dis
play of Novelty Silks, from France, Switzer
land and Italy as well as the foremost Ameri
Many of the effects are elaborate, some
quite bizarre. These are planned on a strik
ing Kale, in order to be effective when made
up under some sheer net or chiffon. Some have
figures woven in threads of gold, to glint and
glisten through the filmy over-drapery.
Today all these charming silks are arrayed
for public vi rw.
Together with the novelties are the exqui
site plain silks, in a hundred times as many
tints as the rainbow ever knrw.
The new Velvets and Velours add richness
to the display — with novelties here as extreme
as ambitious woman or her dressmaker can
See the collection, at its best, today.
When "Ready- Made"
Means BETTER MADE
The supreme test of the Wanamaker idea in
ready-made clothing, is developed in the pro
duction of Men's Frock Coats and Waistcoats.
The fabrics, the style, the making and finish,
are all np to best "custom-made" standards.
Go to the tailor who charges you a half
more than our ready-made prices, and the
Frock Coat he makes for you won't be nearly
so handsome as ours. The tailor who charges
twice our price, should give a coat as good as
ours. But if you want a frock coat enough
better than ours to notice the betterness, you
must go to a tailor # who asks more than double
our prices for his product
There is only one ( wav to test this claim —
and any careful man should be interested in
knowing how true it is.
COME AND SEE THE WANAMAKER
If you can get for $20, the Frock Coat and
Waistcoat that a tailor would charge you $40
to make — or for $55, what the tailor would
charge $70 for, you'd be foolish to waste half
your money on a superstition — wouldn't you?
We guarantee to fit you, of course.
Double-breasted Frock Coats and Waist
coats, $-20, $25 and $35.
Three-button Cutaway Frock Suits, $15,
$20, $25, $30 and $S5.
Stylish Striped Worsted Trousers, to wear
with frock coats. $5 to $12.
Sfrond floor, Fourth avenue.
Velour and Plush Coats
An importation truly regal in snmptn
Velour and plush — the style this sea
son — have in themselves an air of rich
ness. Enhanced, as here, by handsome
appliques, by great falls of lace, by
luxurious far collars, by the Latest con
ceits of the leading French designers —
an array worthy of admiration.
Empire, tight-fitting and flowing.
At 565 to $140.
Second floor, Broadway.
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co.. Broadway. Fourth Aye.. Ninth and Tenth Streets.
EH7£T Ul r BROKEN ROCK.
Wife of Long Island Pastor Victim
o f Shooting Accident.
Ag the result of an accident, whereby Bhe
was struck in the left eye by a spattering of
. r lead following a shot at a target by tn.
Rev D L Jorclon. of the Methodist Episcopal
Church.' of Freeport. Long »«»«. Mrs. Jordon.
*i s in the Seney Hospital, Brooklyn,
MS wue, » .• lllißts Dr. Jordor- said last
under the care of oculi^s. W.i
night that the retina of the eye was uninjured,
and that it was hoped that partial use of the
eyew be recovered. The other eye ha not
been affected by the injury.
Tl.e accident happened near the summer home
of the Jordons, -at Twlcbell Lake. In the A.Jiron
dack, where they have had a camp tor a num
ber of years. Friday waa **-£«?• birtn
4ay it WW BUggeated that she -and her hus
band go out ar.: look for deer. Both are pro
ficient in tho use of the rifle, and she had pre
vlouriv shot several deer. Something seemed to
i.h th*» siirht of the weapon, and a
«* v - lih l ' s f ! up agataat a tree In order
... target was kiw«« b h
that Dr. Jordon might adjust ir ; b £ J ,h, h - taree ,
* Mrs. sters
and before he shot W^Sr and fly , told her
that the rock mipht "P"™^ tha rock. she
to get a tree between husc.r a between herself
In- a: lea*
jnd h. _ rock wh en the last
BDtotered the rock, and a
' '"" *,*'"' m-b Jordon came to Brooklyn
On Saturday Mrs. Jorao HQg
with her hUHband i and xl.ays Bho wed that no
tal. Examination by »tered the eye. and the
foreign substance .*a- — • will respond to treat
doctors are hopeful that i
ment. . . .
FINED FOR NOT SHOWING "AUTO" TAQ.
r, v t <^nt. 11— rrauli Dick, of No. Si
Camdea, H. g was arrested her*
license t,u* ca bis automujua.
That Everybody Can Way
Today the enjoyment of mnsie is not confined to those who are favored with a
musical education. Anyone who loves music can now sit down and play the piano with
all the sympathy and expression desired
If the Instrument is an ANGELUS TIANO
The invention of the Angelus was a boon to every lotct of music — particularly to
those who lacked time, inclination, or opportunity, for the study of music and practice
of the piano. It means that you ccn buy a piano with the ability to play it. inside
the case. Today there IS a royal road to learning music.
Wouldn't YOU enjoyhaving a piano that you could play at will?
We'd like to trl] you more about these wonderful pianos — show you what can be
done with them — explain to you how easy it is to buy one.
The best self-playing piano ever built is here— the KNABE-AXGELUS, $950.
The lowest-priced self-playing piano is here — the AUTOPIANO, $483.
Then here is the "sweet-voiced" EMERSON-ANGELUS— a wonderful instru
ment at its price, $650.
All sold on easy monthly payments.
Thrn ire take the old piano which you cannot play (if you have one) in part
payment for this modern, thoroughly enjoyable piano that anybody can play.
SPECIAL DEMONSTRATIONS of the Angelus and Angelas Pianos all this
Frequent Vocal Selections :
By Miss Jeannette Fernandez, Soprano
accompanied by the Angelus, or Angelus Piano.
All are invited.
"Original' Linen Mesh Underwear
A man in Cologne, Germany, of the name of DRECHSEL, is the inventor of
Linen Mesh Underwear. With ali the thoroughness which is characteristic of Ger
mans as a race he brought to its making the highest possible degree of excellence.
Of course.- the idea has been copied. Experts assure us, though, that this Linen Mesh
Underwear of Mr. Drechsel's is the best, in every way, made. We sell it under the
name of The Wanamaker "Original" Linen Mesh Underwear.
The healthfulness of linen mesh for undergarments has long ago been proven. It
is warm enough for Winter wear. You feel cleaner than if you were wearing wooL
It absorbs perspiration — and permits ventilation. And the possibility of catching
cold is greatly lessened if Linen Mesh Underwear is worn.
One of the chief criticisms of linen mesh has been that it wears out quickly. The
greatest merit of this linen mesh underwear is that it is practically as serviceable as
FOR MEN FOR WOMEN
At $3 a garment— Shirts or Drawers. In At $3 a garment — Medium or heavy
three weights— medium, heavy and extra weight Vests or Drawers. Medium-weieht
he *P'~ tne l ff l is new thi9 season. Shirts ! Vests. low or high neck: drawers In knee
with stout or regular length sleeves. : or ankle length. Heavy-weight Vests, high
Drawers in 28 or 31-inch inseam. I neck only; Drawers In ankle length.
Linen Mesh Fabric by the Yard, in medium and heavy weights, for people who
wish to have their underwear made up. It is 90c a yard.
Wristlets or ankJets. at 12^>c a pair.
Union Suits, made to order only, at ?6 a suit. Broadway
Of Muslin Underwear
Great, billowy, white masses of new Mus
lin Underwear —new in design as well as in
Fluffy, dainty, beautiful trimmings on
sheer, fine nainsook or cambric. Every
stitch precise and careful. Liberal propor
tions. Some charming; matched sets, too —
interesting to October brides.
Chemises, beautifully trimmed in new ef
fects, at 75c, .<l, .<1.50. 5i. 75, up to $5 each.
White Petticoats of fine cambric, full and
richly trimmed, at $1.50, $2.25. $2.50, up to
Matched Sets of Underwear
All of fine r.ainsook.
At $6.28 — Nightgown, Chemise and Draw
ers, trimmed with fine Swiss embroidery,
lace and ribbon.
At $7 — Nightgown, Chemise and Drawers;
nightgown with low neck and short sleeves.
Set trimmed elaborately with Valenciennes
lace insertion, beading and wash ribbon.
At §9 — Nightgown. Chemise and Draw
ers, trimmed with em Ler medallions,
German Valenciennes lace and ribbon.
At $10 — Nightgown, Corset-cover and
Drawers, trimmed with fine embroidery,
Valenciennes lace insertion and ribbon.
At $11 50 — Nightgown, Chemise and
Drawers; nightgown with low neck, kimono
sleeves; skirt chemise. Pet. trimmed with
embroidered medallions, iace and ribbon.
At ?12 — Nightgown, Chemise and Draw
ers; yoke of plaits and "uon; draw
ers ha umbrella flounce, trimmed
with Valenciennes lace, beading and ribbon.
Second floor. Fourth avenue.
BIG SCHOOLEOTTSE ITCAELY DONE.
Superintendents Belay Opening Until Oc
tober I—To1 — To Receive 8,000 Children.
The board of superintendents of the Department
oi EdßC&tlon has derided not to op«n Public School
N i. 'J-. at Hester, Essex a::d Norfolk sts., before
October 1. The school is the largest hi the world
for elementary classes, and is expected to relieve
near!}' eight thousand children from part time hi
the most congested art of the city.
The bulldingr is not quite finiahed, and. in order
to move pupils in, it would be necessary to move
workmen out. The Btiperhiteadenta have informed
C. B. J. Snyder. superintendent of the Buildings
Bureau, that the men might continue at work
until the school is entirely finished. It is believed
that this arrangement will be more satisfactory in
the end. as tho majority of the children on part
time here are pupila of tli* first year, when the
new course of study provides only three and one
half hours' work for them daily.
D'OUEE COMPANY GETS CONTRACT
Will Furnish Pumps for Brooklyn lire Ser
vice Stations, Despite Protest.
Chief Engineer De Verona, of the Department of
Water Supply, bai reported to Commtaafonex Oakley
in favor of the D'Olfer eerta* Company,
which was the lowest bidder for the eight elec
trically drrven pumps tat the high iiieeeura fire
aervice stations tn course of construction in Brook
The bids were opened on July 16. The D'OHer
company, wUh a bid of $Ul.ift"l for the five and *64.
222 lor the tiireo pumps, was the lowest of six
bidders. District Lodce No. IS. of the Interna
tional Association of Machinists, filed a protest
against the D'OHer company, on the ground that
it is a foreign corporation .id unable to bid under
"•>■» t*»rrns of th«* contract.
Mr i'-ikifv referred the matter to his chief enjrf-
Mer and M r De Verona mi»tained the I. west bid
■ iVr ' Wort at the station*) ha 3 betn iicid up tSivi '
ing a settlement of tae dispute.
Piano Store, Fifth floor.
Fiction in French
Those who are fond of French literature
—and of reading: it in the original— will wel
come this tr«at our bookman brought from
Here are the novels at present In favor
75c a Volume
Journal dun Casserole. Gyp.
Comment On Perd un Trone. Felix
Baron de Stenglin.
Roman Vecu dune Princess© Royale.
Raconte par tlle-meme.
Le Partage de "Enfant. Leon Daudet.
La Concjuerante. Georges Ohnet.
Brunborion. Jean Rameau.
Famine d'Offlcier. Pierre Mali.
La Force dv Passe.. Daniel Lesuenr.
Un Reveil. Jean de la Brete.
Le Prisme. Paul et Victor Margnerltte.
C<Eurs (TAmoureuses. Mrne. Hector Malot.
Sceur Vlolette. Xavier Bayr.
Plus Fort que la Vie. Marie Ann« de
Tunti. Pierre Valdagne.
Mon Amie Nane. P. J. Toulet.
Le Baiser de la Desse, Henri Guerlin.
Book Store, Ninth Street.
At $2,60 a Dozen
Handsome Irish linen Napkins, 24 inches
square, a fine heavy quality, snow-white; in
five attractive patterns— an excellent four
dollar quality, today
At $2.60 a Dozen
One of the remarkable values of the
month in our Linen Store.
Third floor, Xinth street.
j SHOWING PISTOL, HE SHOOTS TWO.
Man and Friend Injured on the Ferryboat
While sh wing: a new automatic pistol to a friend
yesterday on the ferryboat Hoboken. Patrick J.
DeaJy, of No. 1.128 Hudson-sL. Hoboken. shot him
self and his friend. Otto _ Sehaeffer, of No. 413
Bloomfleld-st, Hobolcen. Neither was seriously
The men were In a bisr red Mercedes machine
owned by L. M. Borden, of the Hotel St. Andrews.
by whom both are employed. The boat was about
In midstream, crossing to Manhattan, when L>eal\
drew the new automatic pistol to explain trie
mechanism to his friend. The gun was loudei:.
He accidentally discharged the weapon, two shots
being fired. One struck Schaeffer in the left knee,
the other hit Dealy m the right thigh.
The captain of the boat, hoi.t waiting to ascer
tain the eaase of the shots, whistled for the police,
an ' when the Hoboken reached her 23d-9t. slip a
pa rolmar. from the West 20th-st. station was wait
lnt,'. He soaußOoed an ambulance from the New.
Tork Hospital. After Dealy's wour.c! had been
dressed he was taker, to the Jefferson Market
court. Schaeffer was taken to the hospital, where
his wound was found to be nv>re painful than
serious. Dealy was paroled by the magistrate to
await an examination as soon as Schaeffer is able
to leave the hospital
NOME SWEPT BY FIERCE FIRE.
Business Section of the Mining City Said to
Have Been Destroyed.
Seattle. Sept. 13. — Dispatcnea received here tell of
a disastrous fire that swept the heart of the busi
ness section of Nome, on the night of September
12. Prom the meagre Information given it is be
lieved that twenty to twenty-five buildings were
destroyed In the vi?lnlty of Lanes Way, and chat
the fire area covered from two to three blocks. Nj
details are given sad do loss ci life !s reported.
If the lire burned In both dir-ctlons from Lane*
Way. it is esrimated by Seattle pt-raons famHl.ir
with the class of business hous«s in that vicinity
that the loaa will reach &OO.OCO, and may exceed
ITo Madeira, the /IT\ jlp jl fS* ITH TT
j .Mediterranean Sc W Lftl U LE» IAJ U
! A TfV-day cruls* br Oie B. 3. Moltke, 5300.00 and
; up, leaving Xrw York. January 30, 1906.
THREE WES3T INHIE3 CRCISBS.
! durlnir January. February an<J Mar-n by tl» 8. 8.
j ITtnze«3in Victoria Lais*.
rOOOt 1123 AST) TPTTARD.
i 11 short, attrar-tive crui»e» In the MeditarrMMaa
: and Adriatic ;-»as.
Send for Uluatrated bookl«t. rat««. eta.
B-ST Broatlwar. X. T.
K9(S)E¥ofl ffitEOßSiAfl QJLODtfOD.
Fast Express Service.
PI.TXOCTB— CHERBOURG— BBKXSt.
Kmuprlnz..& - PM. Kal»«r Oct. 31. 10 A-li.
Kalw Set 3. lOA.M.jK. vVm II Nov. .. Nocn
I- VaL 11.. Oct. 10. 1 P M. Kronortai.Nov ri. 1. A.M.
Kronpnr.r Oct. 24. Sioni Kal»r. Nov 29. 1O A-M.
Twin-Screw Passenger Service.
PL^M THERBOI'KG— BREMEN.
•Rheln Saapt 19, 10 A.M. ; J«men ... <-'ct^ 1.. Nona
PrteOrtcii ?»-pt '2* »lll!«R!nlii Oct 28. 10 A.M.
Kurfocn Oct 3 X Fri«irtch. ...Vim. 2. 10 A.M.
•M ur. Oct. 12. M A.M.,*Mi:n Nov. 14, 10 A..U.
•Sails for ■bmb direct.
Ir»r» .. tat 3>, 11 A.M. I Ne.lcar Not. 4. 11 A.M.
Albert Oct. 7. lI'A.M.K. A.b*rt....W. 11. 11 A.Jj.
K. Lalß*... Oct. 14. 11 A.M. IK. Lu.»*....N.0v. IS, U A.M.
P. Irene.. ..Oct. 28. U A.il.|P. Ir«ne r^c. 8, 11 A.M.
*'j; ::.-.-»,- an . Napi«a. .
F.-om Brcn.r. PlMt 3<l an-1 4»15 Sts . Hobokao.
OEURICHF A CO.. Ke. 9 Wroa.lway. V T.
Liouls H. M?y-r, 43 BMtb Third St.. PWIs.
tD't»r hid. Sept. 21. 10 a.a>- : ♦•Moltke Oc, IX. ••-■*•
TPntorta d*pt. 23 noon | lPer.asvlvanla. 14.Ca.ia.
IWassaraee.Svpt 20, •} a.m. ♦U'tachla.nd.Oct. 19.9J0a.8a.
t«B;uetner. . .Oct. o. U a. m. AxnertSui Oct. 28.2P- «a.
tCWa Room. •Ov-nnasium on board. TCalltTlS a*
Dover for London aaj Paria.
liZ^7. a. AMER IK A oc^jb.
TOO temt 23.300 toes re«-. 42.000 tons dispL
Oc«in Pasaaifs about 7 days.
Restaurant a la carte. •Irrator. rrroDrnMoXA. .•!•**•
baths, and other nov«! features. In aJ-lltlon to tae OSSai
accomtnodationa cf transatlantic linera.
New "^t ork- Naples—
•HAMBURG S«pt. 2S. 1>) A. M. : i-or. 14. Jan. •
PRINZ OSKAR Oct. 10. 2 V. M. ; Nor. 28. Jaa. IS
•F. BISMARCK, (new) Oct. 21. JO A. M.: Deo, »
PRIXZ ADALBERT.... Oct. 31. l P. M-: Dec. 19. rnk. »
•Calls at Gibraltar »imtr.o«rid.
Ofllces 35 and 37 Broadway. Plan. Hoboksa. X. J.
A — CUNARD LINE.
■* *-» TO IJVERPOOI. VIA QCEENBTOWX.
From Pier» 51-52. North Rlv«r.
Carpathla. s>pt 19. to A- li ! Cmbrla S^t. M T A. ML
Caa;paala.3«pt 23. 11 A. M. ar ml* .Oct. S. •A. H.
■Xntonla.. . .Pept. 28, 2? M. Luranla Oct. T. U A. M.
•earring- secend and third cla»» only.
New Modern Twin Scr«w Bt»m«ra.
PANNOX'.A S«pt. 19. noon: N«rr. 1. Da*, »
SLAVOXIA Oct. IT. 10 A. M.: D«c. 5, Jan. t»
CAUPATHIA — Not. 21. noon: Jan. 9. Jtaw •
Apply 30 Broadway. X«w Tork.
VERNON H. BRQWK. General Agvat.
"^ PI.YMOLTH— CHERBOURG — SOtrTHAMPTON.
SaiUnir Satnrdar«. »:30 A. M. Pl«r 15. N. R.
PM'.aVlphia Sept. 23 Xew Tort o**-.*o **-.*
St. Paul Sept. 30; St. I»ul» Oct. U
RED STAR LINE.
'A NTU'ERP— DO VER—LOXDOJ*— PARIS.
Fallin* Satur-laye. 10:30 A. M.. Pl«r 14, N. R.
Z^eland ->«Pt. 33 ; Va^erland Oct. 7
Fin!and Sept- WVKroonland Oct. 1*
WHITE STAR LINE.
* * NETT-TORK— QT.-EEXPTOTTX— LIVERPOOL.
SalllßK We»lneadays and Frldayi. Pi«r 48. N. R.
Baltic ..Sept. 2<> H:M A. M. Oe«inlc Oct. 4. 10 A.M.
Tetnonir. <=opt 27. 10 A M MaVrtlc . . . Oct. 11. 10 A. M.
Celtic. ..Sept. 2». 5:30 A. M. Tedrlc Oct. 13, 5:» A. M.
TO MEDITEfInANEAN .^k^^i
a FROM NEW YORK:
CRETIC Sept- -"• Noon; Not. 4. D«e. T
REPt'BLJC ...Oct. 19. Noon: Xov. 30. Jan. 26. March »
CELTIC U».Wi «fewa -BOOT^i; J*a-«-r*-"J * a -«- r *-"
CANOTTC Oct. 7. Nov. 1«. Jan. 13, F«a. 84
ROMANIC °« M, lo A. M.: D«. 2. FBt. S
'* PASSTC^OEH OFFTCE. & BRO.VDWAT.
Frelstr- Ifllea V.'hitchail Bldg.. Battery Plaoa.
For Ola Potnt Comfort. Norfolk. Portsnnonth. PUmsfa
Point and Newport New*. Va.. connecting for Pstenbors.
Richmond. Virginia Eeach, Wasilngton. D. C aod aatlr*
South anj Weat.
Freight" »nd pasßeng^r ataamera sail from Pl«r 28.
N R. foot Beach St., every week day at S p. m.
H. B. W.'LKER. Vlc«- President and TraAc Manager.
GAHAKHAKI PAQUBiS iEASLWAIf
Intended Staamship Sailings from Vancouver for Japan.
China and Philippine Islan-is.
Empress of India. ..Oct. 2d: Empress at China... Not. 2Tth
R. M. <J Tartar ... Oct. 16th R. M. S. ittwlaw Dec lltb
Empress oi Japan. Oct. HU Empress at India . . . l>ec. 25th
For Fiji, Hawaiian Islands. Australia and Xsw Zealand.
Mlowera Oct. tsth iloana Nov. 10th
For rates ac-3 lnrorma::on apply to 2SI 3th-aT». 491
anil 1 Broadway-
MALLORY STEAMSHIP LINL
TICKETS. .ALL CLASSES, TO
TEXAS COLORADO. MEXICO. CALIFORNIA. GEOsV
* GIA FLORIDA. ALABAXA — GalTeatoß.
Ke* VvV-st. Moblia. Jacksocviile. *c.)
LOW CALIFORNIA TICKETS NOW Oil SALE.
Booklet "Pocket Gui.!e" FREE.
C H. MALLORT & CO.. 121 Fron- BL, N. T.
ROUND THE WORLD
g«le>-t parties — 10 persmjs — under superior man
agement, start Oct. 3 ar.a D*c 1. Hl*ne«
ADIFaIT Clark's crakM Feb. n. 70 days, *400
UlflCß I and vp ' by specially chartered S. d.
i ••A-fihv " I*>.OUO tons. 9f, B-WAT. X. T.
nU.VKCaAHK. 9« S-WAT. y. T.
Steatngbi^s of •-- RED "V LDfE wUI .all tor S*a
iT SS£aSxSS:-.:j^Si -"^
c a rißii-AS Saturday. October 14. aM
E. S. CAKA A^, tjj ya3dJMfs applyto
EOULTON BLJSS & DAI^ETT.
Genera'; Masaaeri. a 2 WaU St.
AKKSDGdDOB 0=0K!1lE b
fiLASGOW VIA LONDONDERRT.
raWonlk' =ept 23, Noon | Columbia.... Oct. T.ir.K
A« ra^ ' SertL«ri A. M. Fucn*«la. . . . Oct. U. •A. M.
Cab£"#<>- second Cabin. «3S: Third Cla-e. $27.30 aad
UDwarii accoKir^ to accommodation ana •teamjhlp.
up»axo». T , jurs an- mlormatlon apply to
HE2CDERSOX BROTHERS. IT and I» Broad-iray.
ED "D" LLS'E.
•" For La Guajra. Puerto C*b«»lo, Curacao ana SSara
taJbo via <-urac»o. calling at Sar. Juan. P. R.
From Pi«r :3. adjotnln* Wall 8t F««Ty. BrooWym,
B B PHTLADELJ'HIA Saturfay. S«pt«mb«r JO, sooq
a' a. CARACAS Saturday, Octobar li.noco
t.-,,- L^. Guarra. Curac;ui and Maracalbo.
6 9 ZT'LIA Saturday, Septetnbw 38. aeoa
S 3 MARACAIBO . . .. Saturday. October T. aoca
These steanierß har« «upertor accomajodaUona tat pa»-
I * ntf " r BCTTDTOK BIJ?S A DALI-ETT.
General Mana««r». 82 WaU St.
pOOKS TOURS AROUND THE WOBUX—
84tii annual sarlM of aelect parU«a. ProgruiaMS.
THOS. COOK & 3OX. SJX and 1.136 Bpo»*way. ee> Mill
•on Are.. M. Y.
«T A VELOCE"— Fast Italian Line.
*-* Sallir-s froTn Pier 6*. North Rlt«t. ft. uf »ith BL.
for N'-ipies and Oer.oa.
Cltt» <!1 Torina Bkpt. BlCtttl dl Napoll Oet.lt
Cabin. »55 up. Dlntns saloon on Promenade derk.
BOLOGNESI. HAHTFIET.D A C».. SS Wall Sc
WEST POINT. NEWBUR6H &
DP THE PICTUBESQUB HL'DSON.
Grand Daily Otttlng» leSJDe»J Sunday)
By p»:« 11
••N«W YORK" *»* "AIJSA>\."
rrom ■ . 2 X-..U
•• ny« fork. Pirtrnswi St. Pier *.*»
•• WestOtsXPler 1»;« „
•• w Tgjg B tfJX"isW*itt'«*"sV»2
MOIiNINM *St« AFTBRXCX.O.' CONCEKTa
SEEING HEW YORK YAGHT.
ENCIHCI-Ed TBI IW^AN'O OF MANHATTAJI.
ENt sorsi) THiP $1.00. <bwim
Lrave foot cf SM St., N. ST. 1» A. M.. 30 F\ M.
Ja- v »n.! Bunday. •
Tlok^u on vaiht. cr >S\c* !n F"Jir!ron Buiidln(.
BeeM *•>* T<>rk mobll*a Irave S?S Art. sMfe at
flartnw iftrtM**w Pboae i»t4 OraaM
RED BANK UinS,
L«ii.v*a rraßiUla Bl . Pier X 4. M U.. dally. »a. m.. 3 p. nv,
Suntlayi. 'j •- «n. onlj, tor Highland*. R«w! Back. «c. Ttoli
IV aunnacuou to L/ouf Braaob, A»bury Park. ITsn. ISOo.