OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 06, 1908, Image 7

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1908-07-06/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

SAFETY DEVICE TESTS
CBASCE FOR ALL MAKES,
V S C.to Conduct Contest to Mini
•"-,' mize Streetcar Accidents.
T>«bllc Berrice Commission will conduct teats
Th * rr J «T and whesl guards suitable for use on
cf I^roa/It within the next three month* at
* tre * «d Electric Works, at Schenectady. and
*•* G*Dl>nnsG * D l>nns of the WesUnghouse Electric and
•*' Company, at Plttsburg;. The com-
select a standard for the safety de
g^tior. In e-ort to lessen the mortality caused*
**"*. \"\tr prices now In us« in thla and other
ry the !»•»"</
***" «r«t test will be held at Schenectady. prob-
Z?~£r tn September, and will be followed by
•*[*7 or , period of ten days. Testa at Pltts
*mnJm follow a month later. It Is expected that
••* Trta all over this country, as well as from
fi *!i»aa countries, will be represented and have
E T .rventioce there for pr.actlcal demonstration.
'■'I *t*'u mx% the outcome of the first year's
JSence of the commission, which after a few
♦V.' tabulation of the accidents occurring
B £T«n the transit lines appointed a special com-
U '" X on safety devices, the duty of which was
*"!'*-.,. ►'-'me means better to protect the lives
• the travelling public. When th« commission
C ™\m on July 1. WC. it became possible first
£ , publ'lc body to collect statistic* of the acci
'•' l " found that the railroads were, killing; off
JLj. attthe rate of forty to fifty a month, while
ti«» of those injured ran up Into alarming pro
tt* i'-'s- In the last six months of 190 C the number
!f!^r, c KDlal totalled 2SS.
Jhl' commission appointed a sub-committee on
TV* C^-lces. consisting of A. W. McLlmont, the
JSwor-s rlectrlcal engineer: Daniel L, Turner.
m f ~^n«er of the transit Inspection bureau, and
r ■JLTf Dapwtt. chief of the accident bureau.
ijTeommittee found that about all the accidents
— L doe to imperfect fenders or wheel guards.
V- commission decided to have the tests held at
Kienectafiy and Plttsburs. because those points
!~.''airly central for manufacturers In all parts
VtLe company, and the General Electric Works
* tie F tinpho«se works had the .necessary
*?^p3ent for conducting the tests under the best.
— ggjjje conditions. }■■
*V - irr «iii be used, the largest one weighing
.^0 pounds, to represent a full Fixed man; another
i^ [lnr I** pounds, to represent a youth, and the
ZJteet " Er "'" 60 pounds, To represent a
•T^\ different tests with each dummy will
£Tca2'<J for « Including an upright posture, facing
ttecsr and away from it: an upright posture, with
♦>* 'rifle c the body toward The car; the position
d vine en the track in various attitudes, and
MaT •!< >n th* rail with head and arms In dan-
Zgea* paltinnn It Is exp-cted that the test at
aXo^rt:' 3 -- will take about ten days, and that
•t F.r?burg some shorter time, as there are fewer
facturers in the West than in the East.
ajßsiiiirrr railroad men and engineers from vari
m parts of the country will be present.
TACATIOX SCHOOLS OPEX.
Summer Courses of Study and Play
Begin To-day.
TV vacation ''limaa, playground?, outdoor gym
wlutnt and roof playprounds will a* opened t<j
iiy by the Board of Education. The BBaaahl will
H or« for ■ term nt fix ■ < * k " and the play
pttund*'for eight weeks. The roof playgrounds will
It open tar 0 -■ fame time.
Th" curriculum or the vacation schools includes
tlementarv woodwork, chair caning, fretsawin?.
Mtur* nudy. art study, millinery and embroidery-
Besides this pracUcal course, the B^ard of Educa
tloc conducts excursions for historical study to
rt-r: places closely identified with the history of
the country
la th« plsycrounds the activitiee consiet of gym
sßPtiss. basket ball, kindergarten, literary and <Je-
Utisg dubs. Several of the playgrounds will be
efan to mothers and babies. •
STUDEXT MEETIXG EXDS.
yorthfield Conference a Success-
Over One Thousand Attended.
rp. Telegraph i"Thf Tribune.]
Eett Xorthfleld. Mass.. July I.— The twenty-third
•aston of the Xorthfleld students' conference closed
to-drbt with an address by Robert E. Speer. of
>•>*• York. A special meeting was held for men
Interested in for* . mission work, at -which twenty
«* men said they had decided to be missionaries
v » result at the conference. At the sunset meet
fcj on Round Top beside the grave of D. L
i Mow!?, who founded the conference, the delegates
tola how th» conference, had impressed them.
"■sT Carter, formerly a well known Harvard
*tt>t«. took The chairmanship for John R. Mott.
*to ha* m .< - for Scotland to attend the meeting
-■<--,- committee on th" Young Men's Chris
tian Association. The principal speakers were the
Her. '-- Charts E. Jefferson, of New York; the
•Her. Bor»ell B ■'= '-•' Newport: A. P. Stokes, sec
reurj' c! Tele University, and Professor Hugh
Hack, of Cnion Seminary.
Harvard yon the Titus baseball cup. Dartmouth
»w the track meet and S. E. Harris, of Dart
■wrtt, the tennis championship.
Tfc* registration was over one thousand, repre
«ntiif one hundred and seventy schools and col
hjsj
«l EUGEES PREACHES IN TENT.
Governor's Father Discusses Everlasting Life
at Evangel Meeting.
«*MTMr Hughess father, the "Rev. Dr. David C.
Burbee. as president of Tent Evangel, preached
t*w« yesterday afternoon. The service in the
tf lt, at Broadway end 57th street, was conducted
k tie Eev. G. TV. McPh^rson. the superintendent.
*** tie Rev. Dr. Ezra T. Ssnford. of the North
E«Jtitt Church, in New York, the vice-president.
Tfce super -•-•-. • said that he had never found
*■ «o flifScult to raise a dollar as this season.
*£«re the t.-. necessary to pay current expenses
*" ee:Ei2 f !ro m he did rot know.
**• Hughes «aid. among other things:
•£*■■■*• *ka!l h« !iv- again? you ask. Moses
hri_ _.. * mountain, and not even the devil
■-..."* be Tras h'Jri«?s. for cne day Michael.
v * "' : • '*' hr) '>* «n a way a bishop over the.
Mo»« v* i m «*ti"« 'he devil, asked him Wh<»r<s
£•?«■«.- ***" huri *-d. and received no answer.
•Jt, r* Know where he is— in heaven. We kn<w
c*iM« J: verla * tin S W« 1* awaiting us at the end
- uiif mortal life.
KOOS AKD INDIAN GIRL ELOPE.
Basdit and Sioux Chief's Daughter Disap-
Pear from Dreamland After Fight.
«w l: "* have bev>n «sk*d to n d out a general
1U d. "* Sfc * !b - th Moroccan bandit, and Sunrise.
jj^-Wter C ' Blark Hawk, chief vof the Sioux
*"«th»V L kreamland. Coney Island. The Moor
Aij „. v?"' an rW are sieved by Hassan Ben
Uv« »• ' "Mate the Morgans to this country, to
fay . ' A alt « r the fight over the girl on Satur
xjtwZi ' Wh " n Th * Mo °™ Atl <> Indian* were
S'ctjJ by D "aml»r:<J employes.
**"t to h* h06 * **" ls •*"■■ ■* «'s ht en ■••••»
Pr >"" > to r » l *" t ***** '"•" Great Divide railway
TV m i 1-e _* ft '' r th baul * an<l then disappeared.
fcarKsg *°* th iloor * a * discovered yesterday
list- v
****© to *Z* r ' e1v ' n f " r the return of shaib to
5aC!< *ttrL "y— "*** and also In the case of th<s
t| *»j ».h B"B "' il *' r ''■"■*-** la their native cos
• ** lMt 6e ea at dreamland.
bl - — - j
C Waw .,. BRIDGE OPENING CELEBRATION.
**itti%? * . thf ** fr<im nil ,rg»nleet)rm-. civic.
';''»—., . t ? cltL ''- fr °n> all sections of Queens and
**#*efl-| t" MM * nha 't«n •'• be benefited by th*
"^•^Wlr Brt4 «* are to be appointed to
.. <-_.' Wl1 Ta * B1 "i -c a celebration to be hfld
m **'« %? f th<i *****£ « leb it is asf«et«d
: ' <4 *bih*i fore lh< - «' <! «' th« present year.
: sf* I*l°*)* ** toi»fl m,vs fc ar 7 to leave oft at*
T^i- Ttl v ** fety - whlch n ' ; £ ht c* »* come
Ks Mpn ' s AwbdaUonJ of L'.nj
||F j|NTEREST TO TOMEN
ISIr^CJiHB-Xir
To fit on rocks, to muse o'er flood and fell.
To slowly trace the forest's shady scene: .
Where things that own not man's dominion dwell.
And mortal loot hath ne'er or" rarely been.
This Is not solitude: 'tis hut to hold
Converse with nature's charms, and view hex stores
unroll'd. —Byron.
MONET RECEIVED.
Mrs. H. A. Vernon, president, has forwarded $10
as a sunshine gift from th« Neighborhood Sewing
Circle, of Morristown, N. J., a T. & S. branch,
to b« used In sending a working girl to the T. S. S.
Rent House at Clark's Falls for two weeks' vaca
tion; J. D. 8., now at Easthampton, Long Island.
ha* j;sven $5 for a sunshine drive, for Invalid mem
ber: Mrs. G. L. 8., of New Jersey. $3 for the
!/!•■<• Missionary Day Nursery; X... $2. an emer
gency gift "for some tired, sick or discouraged
mother"; Mr*. Stephen Stephens, of Staten Island,
t: es T. S. S. due 6: Miss B. E. Peck, $1 for sun
snlne; "Two Friends." 60 cants as July dues; Mr.
D.. 60 cents to buy olive oil for Michigan Invalid.
OrTTNG FUND.
Th« helpfulness of th» outing fund has been
largely incre-ased by the generous gift of "W. C.
Squier, of New Jersey, who has sent his check for
$160 for this special work of the T. S. S.
HAPPY DATS FOR CHILDREN.
Mrs. W. F. Bailey, state president of New Jer
sey, and Miss Helen Brijrjrs visited the -Little
Mothers' " Greenwich street Settlement hous» and
selected the first group of ten children who are to
enjoy the hospitality of the Toung Ladles' Sun
shine Club, of Summit, H. J.. for the first two
weeks tn July. They will be followed in turn by
ten other children, and co on well through the
summer. Mrs. Bailey says:
"There was a look of rapture on the face of
little Davy. Tve years old, when h» realized that
not for one day, but for many days, he was to be
in God's beautiful country.
"Where the wild flower* grew.
And th* fresh breees blew.
"And then there were little seven-year-old Irene,
•whose back had been broken when but a baby,
and all the others.
"I want to take this opportunity of acknowledg
ing the kindness of the Delaware, Lackawanra &
Western Railroad, through Its general passenger
agent, Mr. Cullen. which has added ita name to
those of the other railroads In granting one-third
rate* fares for the chllden."
OTHER OUTINGS.
Through the generous courtesy of the managers
of the Children's Home at Mont Lawn, near Nyack
on-the-Hudson. Mrs. P. F. Frost, president of the
Mothers' Sunshine Circle, has the privilege of giv
ing some of the poor children of The Bronx a ten
days" outing in the home. On June 26 eleven chil
dren were sent, and on July 10 twenty more will go.
Mrs. Frost was one of the invited guests to attend
the. opening exercises at the home on July 4. Next
Friday Mrs. Frost will conduct a party of working
girls to the Rest Home at Clark's Falls. Conn.
BENEFIT SALE.
A sale for the benefit of the T. 8. S. Rest House
at Clark's Falls. Conn., will be held at the Narra
gansett House. Watch Hill, July 29. All contribu
tions will be- thankfully received. Any materials
such as silk pieces, ginghams, ribbons, muslins or
goods of any description if sent to the Rest House
will be made, into useful things for the sale, but
articles already made will be well cared for If sent
direct to Watch Hill addressed as follows: "Narra
gansett House, Watch Hill. R. 1., for Rest House.
Bale," Any money contributions should be sent to
the Tribune Sunshine Society, that they may be
acknowledged in the column.
Mrs. Bell, tho house mother, report* that the
guests at Rest House are enjoying the summer
days. Some of them are Invited almost daily to go
driving by members of the Neighborhood Club, and
every Sunday a kind neighbor calls with a carriage
to take those who desire to attend church.
Eighteen nicely bound books have been received
for Rest House from East Orange. N. J.: also a
set of religious books, six volumes. A lawn supper
will be served on the grounds of Rest House on
July 16. Lewis * Conger have given through Mrs.
Green© a hammock for th© "Annex."
REPORT FROM MRS. GUILD.
Mrs Lucy Thomas Guild, who is Sunshine or
ganizer for Allegany County, has returned from
her winter visit In Seattle to lechua, N. T.. where
she mlFSes no opportunity to spread sunshine. She
■writes: "During my absence Sunshine moved right
along among th* organized branches of this sec
tion, especially with the two older branches. The
Lifters and Unity. I have suggested to these
branches that w« make several layettes suit
able for very needy cases and have them ready for
winter calls. The Good Cheer branch does con
siderable work through neighborhood visits, and
Mrs. Reeder, of this branch, who is helpless except
her hands, does beautiful work for others in send
ing out papers, magazines and postcards where
needed. Although feeble, she. does not wish to have
sunshine eclipsed in her quiet corner.
"On May 16 I m»t a company of young women
at South Cuba- and assisted in organizing a new
branch, to be called the Marguerite T. S. S.
branch. The officers are: Miss Lizzie Wall, presi
dent: Miss Grace Ormlston. vice-president. Miss
Ednah Hill, secretary, and Miss Cyrene Keller,
treasurer. Other members fire Bessie and Florence
r>wey. the Misses Keller. Bertha Bump and Greta
Klyne. Their first work has been to send flowers,
letters and picture postals to 'phut-ins.' Some of
th-. members of the Golden Glow branch are still
active workers.
"Our work has extended over a large territory,
and many feel that the spirit of Sunshine Is grow
ing like that mustard seed we read of."
DEATH OF A MEMBER.
Mrs- Dana Carpenter, president of the Middletown
Springs (Vt.) branch, reports the sudden death of
Mr* Quincy A- Norton, the secretary, whose pass-
Ing away is ■ grievous loss to Sunshine. Mrs. Car
penter writes: "Mrs. Norton was a woman of mor
than ordinary ability, was active In the Christian
Endeavor Society and all Church work, as well as
an efficient helper In Sunshine, and one who scat
tered cheer daily. She will he greatly missed by
the whole community of neighbors and friends, as
well os by the societies to which she belonged. She
leaves ft husband and three children, to whom
heartfelt sympathy is extended."
SOME USEFUL CLOTHING. '
Miss Fischer, who was so generously supplied
with clothing when she w*nt to the State Hos
pital for Consumptives In th« Adirondack*, writes
in behalf of one of the patients there who is In
need of a dress skirt and stockings. This girl
has an old blind father, snd the family is too poor
to give her suitable garments
Another request for a cummer gown comes from
an Alabama "shut-In." who has only one rather
wornout dress for the hit wither.
FOR AN INVALID.
Miss S.. of Yonkers, asks If some assistance can
be given to one of th« T. 8. S. Invalids In Florida
in whom she is deeply Interested. She says this
invalid Is very weak from the heat, "and a rela
tive in upper Alabama has offered her a home for
the summer If she can only g*t there. The trav
elling expense* will b« $!4. and any amount will
be gratefully received and will help toward carrying
out the poor woman's most ardent desire.
OTHER REQUESTS'.
A lars« quantity of nice wools is needed, as offer*
are received at the office from members who wish
to make articles for the Christmas work during the
summer vacation <Jaye. A branch president ask 3
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY, JULY 6, 1908,
for a Sunshine drive for a consumptive, man who
has been at the Seton Hospital for two years.
An educated Southern inTalid is in great need of
special glasses, as without them she Is unable to
do the fancy work which 16 her means of support,
or even read. Her recent illness has affected her
eyesight, and being unable to leave her room It
is necessary to have an optician visit her to fit the
glasses. The whole cost will be *10.
LATE CHTEKR.
Misa Florence. A. Poucher, of Sodus. N. T., an
Invalid for thirty years, did not send her request
for birthday greetings In time for publication in
the column, but anything sent now will be equally
acceptable. She does not wish for reading matter,
as she la no longer able to read.
THANKS FOR CHEER.
The clothing sent from the office for the nursery
children at the Little Mothers' auxiliary In Brook
lyn was gratefully received. The chairman writes:
"Owing to the unusual distress of the last winter
many mothers have been unable to provide any
thing for their babies, so abject has been the pov
erty. The luncheon we provide for the children
has been. In many cases, the only substantial meal
they have had."
Mrs. Underhill was much pleased with her gift of
raffia. There Is more still to distribute.
A reduced gentlewoman In Connecticut, who Is
crippled with rheumatism and received some tem
porary help from the emergency fund, writes:
"I thank God for the many kind friends He haa
given me. and each night when I count the bless
ings of the day I find they are so many I have but
little room for any trouble. I thank you for your
Sunshine gift, for it will help me to have some
things that I could not have ha* otherwise."
Miss Kate Lunan, of Brooklyn, writes that Mrs.
Frank Howes, of Aehfield. Mass.. Is losing the use
of her arms and hands and Is unable to write her
personal thanks for the many T. S. S. greetings
received, but she wishes the Sunshine friends to
know how much she appreciated the gifts. She
now has the loan of a whee,l chair, and hopes to be
out of doors after her year of confinement and
helplessness. Miss Sylvia Hill, of Spence, Mass., a
"shut-In" member, says the postage sent to her
from the office will enable her to "pass on" cheer
to others, which Is always a pleasure to her. Mrs.
McQueen, of Rowland. N. C, expresses thanks for
infant's clothing sent to a poor woman in her hus
band's parish. A struggling mother in Manhattan
was helped over a hard place by a timely gift from
the emergency fund. Her husband has obtained
work, so the children will now have food.
CONTRIBUTIONS.
A helpful contribution of clothing for a young
man, a pretty suit for a woman, fancy articles,
unfinished work, etc., have come from Mrs. C, of
Brooklyn: clothing and underwear, wraps, etc,
came from N. D. Benton, of Vermont; several
kinds of wearing apparel, hats, etc , from E. 8..
of Westport, Conn., and some dainty summer
gowns, white waists and wrap, without a name.
GLEAXIN*
"If we weren't all too much afraid of one another
to aay so, I'm sure most of us would admit that
our holidays are by far the most boring period of
the year," said the observing woman. "<*>ur pleas
ures are not proportioned to the amount of ground
we succeed in covering. Yet most of us seem to
think that If we are only racing e round we must
be having a good time. Tfce majority of people who
go abroad do so only because other people go. They
'do' Paris and Rome principally to get them off
their minds, and as they gradually "work off' the
sights their spirits grow lighter. So by the time
they get home they are convinced that they have
had a delightful time. They quite forget how their
feet ached, how their brains whirled and how often
during their travels they wished that all the mas
terpieces were "up the sp^ut.' "
"I see," remarked a member of an organization
that Is fighting child labor, "that a party of Jap
anese—fifty-seven men and three women-^hav*
lately visited New York in the course of a trip
around the world to find out what the world is
doing Industrially and that they investigated our
factories. I wonder will they go home and advise
their manufacturers to copy us in even' respect."
"No," said the man who had travelled in Japan,
"the Japanese are too fond of children to let their
little ones sit in dark, unventllated rooms picking
out basting threads and sewing on buttons all day
long No. they won't approve- child labor. And
a people who will take a day off every year from
work and business for the purpose of celebrating
the blossoming of the cherry tree are scarcely th©
sort to copy sweatshop conditions."
Along with the complaints about giddy grand
mothers one hears a wail about grandmotherly
debutantes. .The mothers of the debutantes of the
day. says an unreasonable bachelor, wear white
muslin and chiffon, with rose-trimmed hats, while
their daughters garb themselves in black satin and
dark blue or green cloth, with the oldest of old
picture hats, crowned with hearsellke erections of
feathers. In former days no girl would have
thought of wearing black unless she were in
mourning, and no self-respecting dressmaker
would have consented to make a black ball go*n
for a. woman under twenty-five. As a mere man I
confess to preferring the old order to the new."
THE TKIBUNE PATTERN.
Fashionable costumes are all of the clinging sort
Just now. but there is great variety shown In th*
skirts, nevertheless, and this one is graceful and
becoming, while conforming to the latest decree
of la mode. It is snug without being unn-oessarily
tight. and it falls In really beiutlful lines. It is
cut to give the modified Empire waist line, and
can be worn with a separate blouse or joined to
one In semi-princess style, as liked. In the illus
tration foulard is trimmed with a tucked band of
the same, edged with silk braid, but the plain skirt
ls much in vogue, and if trimming is liked there
are a great many s->rta that can be utilized.
NO. MO.— TIMUB PAPER PATTRRN OF
DRAPKD <'OHRKI-ET SKIRT. FOR 10 CENTS.
The quantity of material required for the medium
aize is seven yards 21. fly- and one-quarter yar.Vt
32 or three and three-quarters yards 44 Inches wide,
with two yards 24. on* and one-half yards 32 or
one yard 44 inches wide for the tucked band, and
eight yards of banding. (
The pattern. No. Ml, is cut in sizes for a 22.
24, M. 2S and S« Inch waist measure, and will bo
mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents.
Please give number of pattern and waist measure
distinctly. Address Pattern Department, New- York
Tribune. If in a hurry for pattern, send an extra
2-cent stamp and we will mall by letter postage
In sealed envelope.
HELP WANTED.
Female-
USEFUL COMPANION for Invalid; mod
• crate salary: give full partlcnlars and
references. Address TEACHER, Box 8.
Tribune Office^ _^^-_ '
WORK WASTED.
Mat*
CARPENTER, cabinetmaker: foreman; •»
pert in«id« and outside; make own plans
and able to estimate; distance no object.
Carpenter, 749 40th si.. Brooklyn.
CASHIER, who has been very Bue?essful
In building up country bank, in desirous
of making a change: 14 years' experience
In larse*New York City bank; will organize
and Invest If necessary: record and refer
ences will convince as to character, ability
and other qualifications. Confidential. Box
42, Trlbuno Office. New York City.
CHAUFFEUR.— CarefuI driver: good me
chanic; do own repairing; salary reason
able to start. Mooney. "51 West 14Sd st.
CMAUPFEUR— In a good family; good
mechanic: best references. R. MeGffle,
lfiP4 3d aye.
CARPENTER (42); experienced: hotel, real
estate, factory: city or country. Erali
Carstens. r. Sylvan Place, near 120 A «t.
CHAUFFEUR. MECHANIC— Seven years'
experience: city or country; best refer
ences. Address Frank, care of S. Ocko. 63
Vesey st.
CHAUFFEUR.— CarefuI driver; strictly
sober and reliable; own repairing; handy
with tools: best reference; private family;
country preferred. Berg. 23." Flatbush aye..
Brooklyn.
CHAUFFEUR. — Competent: three years'
experience on all makes of cars: can do
own repairing; best references. McCorkell.
202 West 138 d St.
CHAt T FFP3T T R.— EJxr«rl«nc« on Corbln.
Peerless and Carter cor. T. Kiar, 316
East 73d st.
CHAUFFEUR, 28; mechanic: careful
driver; do own repairing: good reference;
speaks English and Polish. 223 West
121 st st.
ENGINEER. — Dynamo, ice machine, firing
and repairing; city or country; moderate
wages: references. Erglneer, 69 Na»«au
St., Brooklyn.
HOTEL CLERK — German-American; aged
35; city or country: Heady and reliable;
good references. .Robert Wolf, 200 A Bower
St.. Jersey City.
PAINTER.- Competent, with all tools,
wants work for landlords, architects or
estates. Box 504. 1318 2d aye. Tel. 260&—
Flaza-
PORTER or NIGHT WATCHMAN —Best
city references. Mayer. 202 West 84th nt.
POSITION in private, pchool as piano In
structor; to take charge of department
or asftist: city or suburb. F. E. Miller,
10« l Park Place. Brooklyn.
WTNPOW CLEANER. — Young man. ex
perienced, wants steady position: 3 yearV
reference!?. H. Oslnchuk. 199 Avenue B.
New York.
WORK WAMID.
Female-
SECRETARY. COMPANION.— By college
graduatej excellent reader, stenographer;
knowledge. of boookkeeplng; musician;
would travel; best references. Address F.
TV*., Box 172. Westwood. N. J.
DOMESTIC SITUATIONS WANTED.
Mai*.
ATTENDANT. — Invalid's attendant; twelve
hours' duty. 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. ; salary
$15 weekly: no contagious disease. Joseflne
Freltel 110 Prospect aye.. Mount Veruon,
N. Y.
ATTENDANT and valet, by first class
man; Swedish; understands his duties
thoroughly; excellent references; wages
small. Oeterberg's Bureau. 718 Lexington
aye. Telephone 1055 Plaza.
BUTLER.— Man and wife, or man alone,
colored; wife, chambermaid; man 9 years"
city reference. f"al! Monday. f>4 East 63d
Bt." city. Hubert Russell.
BUTLER- Thoroughly competent to take
full charge, of household and catering for
parties and entertainments, botn social and
charitable: 1« rears with Gould family:
undeniable, references. By letter. E.. 15T
East. 125 th St.
BUTLER. — COOK. — French couple; for pri
vate family; good references. P. 8.. 239
West 36th st. .
CARETAKER.— Young couple wishes to
take charge of residence for summer
months or longer: references Al. Mrs. L.
Hlgglns. 1023 East lflßth St.. Bronx.
COACHMAN. Ac. — COOK. — Kngllsh couple;
man coachman, or could do Indoor work;
wife first class cook.: good references. A.
J H . 134 East 42d st.
OOACIFMAN. — Couple; wife will do cook
ing, waiting or second laundress work:
will do work of small place, together: eight
years' reference M., Miss Fltzgerali's
Burea.n. 603 Fifth ay«.. corner 42d.
COACHMAN.— Just disengaged; always
llv«d with first-class city families; would
like to go to the country for the summer
season. Adeiress P. F . 7«« 9th aye.
COACHMAN. single: generally useful;
careful driver, goofl worker: willing.
oMUlng. best references. Useful. Tribune
Uptown OnV<». 13R4 Broadway.
COACHMAN. — Just disengaged: country
preferred: thorough horseman, groom,
driver; economical manager; studies em
ployer's interests: absolutely sober, obllg I
lr.g, willing. understands lawn, flowers.
Powers. 25$ West 3fith st.
COACHMAN. — By colored man; ago 28;
weight 160; can give good reference;
Flnkelstine. last employer, at Niagara,
stable. 69 East 89th st. C. Smalls.
COACHMAN.— SingIe young man, Just dis
engaged; thoroughly competent: unques
tionable references: country preferred.
Coachman. 1376 3d aye.
COOK. — Japanese; first class; In small fam
ily or bachelor's apartment; hae good ex
perience; reference. George Oglno, 116
Sands St.. Brooklyn.
COUPLE, German, first class cook, good
houseworker; useful man. good gardener;
friend, first cla<rs chef: private, public.
Morrow's Bureau, 721 Lexington aye.. cor.
68th st.
FARMER — Small family; experience In
vegetables, lawns, shrub*, cows, horses
and poultry; Industrious, sober; excellent
references. Address Wm. C. Trlmpe. care,
of Murphy. WoodsMe Park. New •ftochelle.
N. Y.
FARMER or USEFUL MAN.— Good vege
table grower,, houseworker or cook: by a
young IrlEh couple; no children: good ref
erence. Carpenter's Bureau. 154 <ith aye.
GARDENER— Young German, single; hot
houye. glass frames, fruits, flower*, gen
eral work: fine vegetable grower: well re
ommended. Carpenter's Bureau. 134 Bin
aye.
GARDENER. Scotch; elr.gle; temperate:
thoroughly competent: care greenhouse,
vegetable and flower gardens, lawns.
Fhr-:h?. landscape work, etc.; excellent ref
erences William Davis. 206 East 31st St.
GARDENER.— Swedish, married, one child:
first class; take entire charge of gentle
men's place: fourteen years in last posi
tion. Osterbergs Bureau. .18 Lexington
aye. Telephone 10.V* Plaza.
GARDENER.— SingIe.; Scotch; Is?I s ? yesrs
experience on gentlemen's country places;
gardener coachman, useful man; nil kinds
of work: reliable, strictly temperate. Writ*
or call, between 11 and 1. M. R. Morrison.
4.i2 24 aye..
GARDENER and COACHMAN.— Single;
good references. P. M., care of T.
Purcell. 3033 Corlear aye., Klngfbrldg",
N. Y.
HOUSEWORK ERS.— Brother and sister;
do entire work small famliy: city or
out; po aeparata; highest recommend'a
tlons; krKvwled»< cf automobiles. MOR
rows. 721 Lexington avt>., cor. »th it.
IIOITSEWORKER?. — General; man and
wife: colored; or eareiak*r»: city or out
or town. O. B. Lewi* 240 West 143 d St.
MARRIED rOUrL-n. m chlM. taku entire
charge gentlenuin's place, farm; thor
oughly experienced: Bardeninc, fanu!n«:
board help; sober, industrious; good refer
ences. Edward. 141 East 18th St.
Temnim.
TAPARI.K, WSB educated woman will tako
charts of one or two children, or act as
Bald to lady: speaks all lainruages; w.eU
lent seamstress and embroiderer; good ref
erences. M. 0.. Mij» Fltiger«ld-s Durtau.
£,03 Mh aye.. corner 42d st. .
CHAMDERMAID[«mt WAITRESS.—Com
,.»tcnt Swedish girl; Hood seamstress or
maid; excellent references. .luaalla Bureau,
MU Lexington aye. .
CHAMBERMAID AND WAITRESS.-In
□rtvat« family; country preferred: gr><*\
refer«if«. I* Bomaa, 136 West 28th st.
ADVERTISEMKNTS «nd »üb«cr«rtlom» for
The Tribune received at their Uptown
Otn'f No ISS4 Hrnndwfiy. between BRtb
»nd 37th «'».. until 9 o'clock p. m. Ad
vert:*«»TJ<>nt» received at th« foiio-m,
l.ranrh o!?lce» «t regular office ratei until
► •' clock p. m.. vi«. : 2«4 Mh •%«.. * •.
Tor I'M •■•t : 163 «th avo. r"r. lath #t. . »i
r««t J4lh-it' "5T Vi'trl -42(1 »t.. . hetwee^
muutf'ftk «vwm -«* we« i»tt, st.: imh
Id aye. between 7«tß .an.l nt« »t«.; lriSH
M »v«.. near «l»t nt : 170S lit tWLWM
Bfith »t ; lf>7 Past 12.1 th «t. : 75« Tremon:
aye.; mo M aye.. and any American Dl»
tilcl Tci«*rai.h oStlo*
OCEAN STKAMTmS.
WORTH SIMM "LLOVDL'
Fast Express Service.
PLYMOUTH— CHERBOURG— BRBMKN. •
Kroncrlnzessln. July 7 , Kaiser Wm.II. 21
KronprlnzWm.Jly 14 1 Kaiser d Gro.Ju'.y 28
Twin -Screw Passenger Service.
PLYMOUTK— CHERBOURG— BRUMES.
Luetzorv July 91 Bremen ...July *3
P. Alice July 18 (FrledrlchWm. July 80
Mediterranean Service
GIB'LTAR— NAPLES— GENOA, at 11 AM.
K. Albert.... July 18|K. Luls« Aug.. «
P. Irene. .Aug. 1 K. Albert.... Aug. 22
From Eremen Piers, on 3d and 4th sts.,
Hoboken. _j_-_
N. G. LLOYD TRAVELLERS' CHECKS.
OBLRICH S & CO.. No. 5 Broadway. N. Y.
nan. Hoboken. N. J-
London — Paris — Hamburg.
Moßke.July 3, 11 am|P.Unco;n(new).Julyls
Kitlserin.July i6.llaJu|Deut£chland..July -3
ALSO REGULAR SAILINGS TO ITALY.
TRAVELLERS' CHECKS bSOED. ,
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE. 45 Broad
way. N. Y.
AMERICAN I IWS Frcm Pi« r 15, N. *"
AMcxiLAN LlnC at 10 a m.
PLYMOUTH-CHERB-G— SOUTHAMPTON
New York July 11, Philadelphia. . . Aug. i
tit. Louis. ...July Il*I 1 * St. r-aul •*»«■ ,*
Majestic (White Star Line. Pier 48). July
25, 10 A. M.
RED STAR LlNE^fjTjJ m *'
NEW YORK— DOVER— ANTWERP-
Vaderland . . .July 11 1 Kroonland Aug. l
J>eland July IS | Vaderland Aug. 3
WHITE STAR LINE s^*jT
NEW YORK— QU*NSTOWN— LIVERPOOL
Baltic... July 9. 2 pm! Arabic. July 23.2 pm
CedrlcJuly 16. noon! Celtic. .July 30. l'^a.™
PLYMOUTH— CUERBG— SOUTHAMPTON
Teutonic July 8, liami Majestic. July 25,10 am
Adriatic. Oceanic.July 20, lOara
ALSO REGULAR SAILINGS TO ITALY.
PASSENGER OFFICE, 6 BROADWAY.
From Piere 61-82-84. North River.
TO LIVERPOOL VIA QUEENSTOWN.
PASSENGERS BOOKED THROUGH TO
LONDON AND PARIS.
Lucacla-July 8, 10am 1 Umbrla-July 18, 10 am
Caronla. July ll,noon|Mauretania,Jy22.llaia
Luslfnla.Julyls.3pm I Ormanla-July2s. 2pm
The MAURITANIA & LUSITANIA. the
largest and fastest steamships ln the world.
will hereafter sail on WEDNESDAYS. In
augurating a new SEMI-WEEKLY SER
VICE.
HUNGARIAN-AMERICAN SERVICE.
TO FIUMB VIA
GIBRALTAR. NAPLES AND TRIESTE.
CARPATH'A July 16. coon; Sept. -1
SLAVONIA Aug. 8. noon; ?ept. 24
PANNONIA Aug. 20. noon
CARONIA . . Nov. tS
VERNON H. BROWN, General Agent.
21-24 State St.. opposite the Battery-
(MIOLLAHD-AMEfBIGA pL!!llgp L!!llg
UU ■nVIX-SCP.F.W PASSENGER li 3
SERVICE
NEW YORK. ROTERDAM via EOULOONH
>' Amsterdam.July g. noon INoordam. July 28
P.yndam July 18, « am jß'terdam. Aug. 11
New GlantT>ia-r-rFPDArfi trom 17 *"
Steamer Xf ' ICKU&W Au?. tl.
2* 170 tons Register— 37.l9o tons Displace
ment. Send fcr Descriptive Booklet.
_.-.__.„_, f One entire deck of room»
FINEST I , tn private, bath.
APPOINTMENTS. I Luxurious Suite, etc.
HOLLAND-AMERICA LTNE.39 B way. NT.
J^ED -V>- LINE.
FOR PORTO RICO. CURACAO AND
VENEZUELA.
From Pier 11. near Wall St. Ferry. Bklyn.
For San Juan. Porto Rico.
B.S. CARACAS Saturday. July 18. noon
S.S. PHILADELPHIA.. fat.. Aug. 1. noon
For Pto. Cabello. Curacao and Maracalho.
•S.S. . .Wednesday. July 8, noon
6. 5. MAR ACAIBO. Saturday. July 11. noon
S.S. ZULIA Saturday. July 25. noon
•Freight only. .
These steamers have superior accommoda
tions for passengers.
BOTTLTON. BLISS it DALLETT,
General Manager*. 82 Wall St.
GLASGOW VIA LONDONDERRY.
California. .Tuly lS.n'nl Columbia Aug I.llam
Cal'donla Jlv" 25.3pm 1 '""a'.lfr.la. Aun lS.llam
Sal.-on." $62 50. $«7 50 and $72 M
SEC3ND CABIN, $42.30 AND J4B.
THIRD CLASS. $27.50 AND 128.7&.
HENDERSON BROTHERS. 17-19 B way.
ITALM S. S. LKS
•NAVIGAZIONE GENERALE ITALIANA.
tLA VELOCE iFaet Italian Line).
IITALIA Societa de Navlgazlone a Vapor%.
TO NAPLES AND GENOA DIRECT.
•Sannlo July 191'IJgurla Aug. 12
tN'd America. 1 tEuropa Aug. 2<S
New S. S. VERONA from New York. July «
HARTFIELD. BOLARI & CO.. 60 Wall St.
Cruises of th« "Arable." 18.000 tons, to
Orient™ the World^;.^
F. C CLARK. Times Building.' New York.
DOMESTIC SITUATION'S WANTED.
Female-
CHAMBERMAID AND WAITRESS.—
German: excellent references; wages $20,
friend. chambermaid and JwmdreM: **.«
references; wages $23. OPTERBtR'^s
BUREAU, 718 Lexington aye.. Tel. 10S5
Plaza.
CHILD'S NURSE or HOUSEKEEPER-—
Experienced, reliable woman: first-clas.
city references. A. M-. first door, first
floor, 6 West »*th. Monday until I.L
COMPANION- — Toung lady of good fam-
Uv 'tvou'.d take charg*. of a couple of
children who accompany parents travel Ing
or in the ro-jntry, Mls« L. I. H.. g»nera!
doll very. Paterson. N J
COOK —First-class; good references; wages,
125 to $30. Cook and laundress: refer
ences- wageß J22. Waitress and chamber
vami at Flarerty-8 Bureau. 455 Columbus
aye. Tel. 741 River. •
laundry'; ttrontn |aiMM*. Jusaila Bureau.
6£o, Lexington aye.
COOK. —Competent Swedish cook; can taJre
entire charge, with kltchenmald or a.one.
best references from New York families,
Tugslia Bureau. 88» Lexington aye.
COOK AND LAUXDRE?S— Neat Irish
glrf good cook and baker: pwl rtftr
enfj;,* traces $2!S. OSTERBERG'S BU
REAU -lit Lexington, 1055 Plaza.
COOK — N>at Swedish girl; excellent 'ook.
manager; takes entire charge of kltch«n:
best of references; wages $3.V OSTEK
PERG'S BUREAU. 71« Islington aye. Tel.
1055 Plaza,
FIRST CLASS eeolcs. laundresses wait
resses. pariormaM«. chambermaids an*
housemaid, on hand: mostly Scandinavia*
inrt G-'Tan help: references etrlctly in
twtlgated. Bcandlnavlaa Emp. Bureau.
T«7 Lexington aye.. between sS*th and 60ta
tta. Tei. 4887— P!a»a. _
CENERAL HOUSEWORK.— MiddIe ag-<!
T woman: English Protestast: plain . co.%k.
laundress'; city references; apartment c.pa
or two adults. G. H . 321 West 421 st.
GERMAN-AMERICAN COOK. — First
class- friend waitress anil chamber
ma.d also first class laundrees- tog-ther
or separate; city, country.' MORROW 3
BUREAU. 721 Lexington aye.. cor, .wth.
KIT^HENMAID and general housewcrker
ii y \\ y e°fe^nce3 P % rom Flrmsh woman; ha»
b .«, % rrferSices from last place. Mafia
Bureau? «*"> Lexington aye.
I i"'-Tii!F3S — girl; first class In
.[ Vv detail: excellent laundress; L»st
reference* lrlend fir?' *£*" ohamfir
maid- Will separate BERTS BL
REAr. "1* lyxmgton ST.. Tel - MM
Plaza. '
HOT-SSFKF.EPER (Managing).— By refined.
competent American woman; hotel, club
or private: city or country. A. F.. Box 6.
Tribune Office.
T.A.UNDRESS. — Young: Swedish; on» morn
waantai at hem-. Of day's work. A. C.
Box 30. Tribune OfTice.
"fjAUNDRBae.- very fine; strong. wl?!ln?
voting Irish girl. very good references;
war"" $22 to $2?: city or country; BO oh
lectlon to <-liarab»rwork. Ft>h»>rty"ii Bu
reau. 4" : " 1 Columbus aye. Tel. 741 — River.
KURSK, secretary and" companion, to lady
or i * r " <' rnnn > by > oun K- healthy, edu
cated woman; massage, manicuring; city
or country. C. V.. Bo* B. Tribune Office.
NEAT German-American middle, aged
woman, competent to take enttrf> charge
of Infant or children. Mrs. H. Seaman. 353
Ulmrod St.. Brooklyn.
KITItSB — Reliable, competent woman, for
nervoii" or any other sickness; b»st phy
slcLins' references. Address Nurse. Pox V.
1810 M aye.
OFFICB CI^EANINO. — German weman: or
wasiiing or housawork. Mrs. Tludermann.
171 East 4th st.
BKWING. $1.10 per day; good help In
dressmaking: private families: In coun
try; 75 cents flatly; by week, leu. Ad
dress, Reference. IH2 Pth ay«. '-.. ■--._.
TFMrERATK AMKRICAN WOMAN, no
children, want* m. hot water flat a» J*nl
tr»!>»; fr*-«" rent: reference*. Call before
IV! noon. Mrs. »r>n. 329 West 2flth »t.
WAITRESS — Flr«t class, neat. tMjr younK
dirt; willing and obllirlns; itood cham
bermaid; 'ahes ko<»,i ear* of silver .ml
china; city or country. Flaherty's. Bureau.
4?5 Columbus aver Tel. 741 — River.
\.>; \:,i OTJUi OSWSiaI hou»«worker;
gno-i ' co6k and baker: eir»itl*nt laun
dr<>«*: »»veral younc at Iris. nurses and »*
slat homework: w»ct« $tO-SU. - M":'.-
ROWS BUREAU. 721 U*ln*ton ay».
RATT.RO ADS. _
REW^ilil? CEXTRAI
TWrv-HOUR TKAIN TO PHILADELPHIA
EVERY HOUR ON THF. HOt-R.
FUR PHILADELPHIA. Lt. W. 23d ST.:
_«.6a. 7.50. 8.20. S.M. » 50. 10.50. 11.20. 11-50
460 C 50, «-50. I.SO. 8.50. 11.S0 P- m.
*^aSkl^ h!U*K *» 7-00. *M
8.30. 00. 10.00. 11.00, 11.30 a. m lifl*
noon.' I.OO." 1.30. 2. C0. 8.00. 4.0.), 4.30. 6.VK
.-,.», 7.00. >• .*■ ».ot> p. m.. i - I*,1 *,, I dnlKht -
Sunday*. - 1.30. 800. » 00. 10.00. 11-00 a. m..
12-fW noin. LOO. ZOO. 8.00. 4.00._ 5.W *.(»>.
7 00 * (tt S> 00. 10.30 p. m.. lii.> midnight.
FOR BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON.
Lv W. 23d 5T.:— 7.60. 9.60 .11-50 a. m..
1.50, 3.50. 6.50, 8-60 p. m. dally. Lt. LIB
ERTY 5T.:— 1.30. 8.00. 10.00 a. m.. 12.00
noon. 2.00. 4. 00. 6.00. 7.00 p. m. dally.
FOR ATLANTIC CITY. Lv. W. 23d
ST.:-950 *. m.. (12.50 Sals. only). 320
p. m. S-inaays. 0.50 a. m.. 2.20 p. m. Lv v
LIBERTY -10.00 a. m.. «<U» Sats.
only). 3.40 p. m. Sundays, 10.00 a. m..
2.30 p. m. ■ ;-.
VIA ALL RAIL.— Long Branch. Asbury
Park, Ocean Grove, Ac. Lv. W. 23d ST.: —
8.20. 11.20 a. m.. (12.20, 1.00 Sats. enly).
1.20, 3.20, <4.20 tM not stop at Long
Branch or run on Eats.). 4.80. (5.00.
except Sau), .1.20. (5.20., 11.80 p. m. tun
daya. ».06. .V) a. ■ . 3.6i>. 820 p. m. Lac
LIBERTY ST.:— 8.30. 11.30 a. m.
(1240. 1.20 Sata. cniy). 1.80. 3.30. (4.85
does not stop at Long Branch or run on
Sats.). 4.45. (5.15 except Sats->. 8.30, 6-B<>
p. m.. 12.01 midnignt. Sundays. 3.30, ».:■>.
1 10.00 a. m.. 4.00. 8 30 p. m.
SANDY HOOSC ROUTE.— For Atlantic
Hlshlani*. Sea aHght. Monmoiith Beach.
Long Branch, As-jury Park. Ocean Grove.
&c. Lv. Pier 81. N. R.. Foot W. 424 ST.:
— 5.50. 3.35. 10.80 a. m.. 12.30. 1.80. 8.10.
4.15. 6-25, 7.45 p. m. Sundays. 9.00. 10.00
a. m.. 1.00. 5.30. 7.45 p. m. Leave pier 10.
N. R.. Foot Cedar St.. 9.15, 10.00, 11.00
a. m.. 1.00. 200. 3.43. 4.45. 5.43. 8.10 p. m.
Sundays. 9.50. 10.30 a. m.. 1.30. 4.00. 8.10
p. m.
Time table* may tt obtained at follow
ing offices: Liberty St. (W. 23d Pt. Tel.
Chelsea 3144). Piers 10 and *1. N. R., 6
Astor House, 24.-.. 434. IM 1364 Broadway.
162. 223. 281 Fifth At.. 270« Third Ay . 11l
West 125 th St.. 245 Columbus at.. New
York; 4 Court St.. 343. 344 Fulton St.. 479
NOTtrand Ay.. Brooklyn; 300 Broadway.
Wllllamsburjj. New York Transfer Co. calls
for and checks b.iKirar» to destination.
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R.
ROYAL BLUE LINE TRAINS.
"Every other hour on the- even hour."
TO BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON.
Direct Connections in New Union Station.
Washington, with all Lines South.
Leave New York Dally. 23d St. LlVr Ft.
WASHINGTON. S!'t>*rs. 11.50 pm 1.30 am
"WASHINGTON. Diner. 7.80 am 8/« am
WASHINGTON. Diner. 9.30 am 10.00 am
Parlor car N. Y. to Richmond. Va.)
WASHINGTON. Piper. 11.50 am 12 .00 n'n
WASHINGTON. Buffet. 1.50 pm 2.00 ; m
••ROY \L LTD.," Diner. 3 .'« p m 4.00 pm
WASHINGTON. Buffet. 6.50 pm 7. C0 pro
Through Daily Trains to the West.
CHICAGO. PITTSBURG. 7.50 am *.<*> am
CHU'AGO. COLUMBUS. H. 50 am 12.fx>nn
PITTSBURO. CLEVEIVD. 3.V> rm 4.f<)pra
-PITTSBURG LIMITED."6..*i<» pm 7.00 pm
CIN S?T.LOUIS.LOUISV.. 11.50 pm 1.30 am
CIN..ST LOUIS.LOUIdV.. 9.60 am lOflOam
CIN-.ST.LOUIS.LOU'S-V.. o.f.opm fl.oo pm
Offices- 245, 434. 131 *> Broadway, 6 Astor
House, 108 Greenwich St.. 225 6th Ay . 391
Grand St.. N. V. : 343 Fulton St.. Brooklyn;
West 23d St. and Liberty St.
After 3 p. m. Sleeping Car Reservations
and full Information regarding trains, etc..
can he obtained at Bureau of Information.
B & O. R. R-. 23d St. Terminal. 'Phone
Number, Chelsea— 3l44.
IEHDC EH VALLEY
— — ™ Lv -AiLv NY , B
Bnff. -Vtafrmra Tails ;»7.40 *. 11 ;e7.SOAU
Buffaio-rhicago Eipresn.. *h» 40 a ■« M *■
Cni'-ago-TorontoExpreM *B5 10 p a *i 5 M r *
T H t" r FFA LOTTtAiy. '7.55 FM I "0 F M
" Ticket Offices: 355 and 1460 Broadway.
via. the Catsklll Mountain, Otis. A Cats<l.l
and Tannersville Railways.
Direct connection with th* N. Y. Central
trains leaving New York 7:34 and 11.11
A. M dally, except Sunday, and 4 P. M.
dally. and the West Shore trains leaving
West 42d St. at 7:13 and 11:43 A. M. dally.
except dt'rict connection with the HI"DSON
Also dli^et connection with the HUDSON
RIVER DAY LINE and th« CATPKILL.
EVENING LINE STRS. PURCHASE
TICKETS VIA CATSKILL.
BOARD AXI> ROOMS.
Single lnser»fons 5 cents per line). Six
teen words, seven times consecutively. SI.
which entitles advertiser to have rooms
entered fcr a period of fourteen days tn
The Tribune's Directory of Desirable Room*.
Write for circular.
Full Information concerning thes« rooms
may be had. free of charge, at th« Uptown
Office of The New York Tribune. 13*4
Broadway, between 36th and 37th atai
879 WEST END AYE. f<*wrn»r 103 d St.). —
Block from Rlversld* Park, subway sta
tion and surface cars; most beautiful loca
tion In New York: handsomely fumlshM
rooms-; private baths: private telephone;
superior table. " * : -^- : .
FTRNISHED ROOMS TO UET.
Single Insertions 6 cents pec line. Six
teen words, seven times consecutively, 51.
which entitles advertiser to have rooms
entered for a period of fourteen days la
Th«» Tribune's Directory of Desirable Rooms.
Write for circular.
Full Information concerning these rooms
may be had. free of charge, at the Uptown
Office of The New-York Tribune, 1364
Broadway, between 38th and 37th sts.
PLEASANT larr* an* tmall rooms: -run
nlnar water: bath: beautiful location: rea
sonable ; near subway. 2<>72 Ml aye.
20 EAST 25D FT 'Madison Square Bonthl
— Suite two rooms; bathroom: by month;
Tef'rences.
71 3T ST.. 163 WEST.— or small !
cool room; prlvats house; gentleman:
convenient to cars.
123 D FT. 523 WIS1". — Suite rooms, front:
private bath: separate entrance; or single
rooms. Janitor.
CARPET CXKAST!»f».
fiiifcriT. brown co.
Carpet & Rug Cleansing
221-223 EAST 3»th STREET.
Telephones. 1531 BSth— l&4l 33th.
Oast and Dirt Blown out. Dot froa
Surface only.
13 year** experience In Fine Carpets & Ron )
H. Y. CARPET CLEANING WORKS
Oldest. Largest. Moat Modern.
437 AND 439 WES'** 4tTH ST. *
«>! 4*82—4693 Bryant. Established IST.
VC H JORDAN' EDWIN LRNTZ
ITI W. WILLIAMS
g§sW.i4THS¥.co^ a ,
CARPET CLEANING. Establlabed IS7S.
CAREFUL CARPET CLEANING CO.—
Cleans by compressed air. ateam. UaaJ or
en floor. 1554 Broadway, 421 Ea»t toUi at.
COE & BRANDT. TeL 182-3Sth.
TRT A, H. KAI>JIA?rS repalrtnr. wash
cleaning, «tortn« of Oriental rugs. 41*
♦th ay«. TeleDhons lf*l — Madison Soiij*
DESKS AND OFFICE FTKNTTt T.F
ROM TOP
OFFICE
FURNITURE!
In great variety
of style and
price.
T. O.
SEULEW.
11l Fulton St.
DRESSMAKING AND MI^LIXTnT.
DREPSNf \KEFt —By refined, mldd'e a««<1
woman. In sort family, to do all kinds of
family s«wlr»K and dressmaking: has been
designer for years: co objection to country
or travelling: «;rv-J bofne morn appreciated
than high silary. Addre-is Alone, care of
Mrs. rkrey. 136 Crescent st. I^tng Island
City.
FOR tVaU
TOR P IL.E-— Hinlwr.v| and Pine timber.
tracts in Arkansas. t«a«l la 10.000 acr«s
In tract, will cut from 3 to B.oo<> feet mm
acre Farther particulars, write ED.
ZIMMERMAN. Harrison Ark.
LOST— BANKBOOK.
LOST OR STOLEN'. — Bankbook No. rao.<v»
of th« German Savings Bank In th- <lty
of New York ccrner 4»h ay*. mm* I*'l> ■«•.
lulled to L«»> <Je Kleffer Alt pemrws. ar«
cautioned ar»lnst oefrotUtln* th« MM If
not returned to th- bank on 'ho 13th day
of July H** »• —Sill will r* Issued.
ADVERTISEMENTS and SUBSCRIPTIONS
for THE TRIBUNE will ba received at the
following Branch Offices at Mo.in Office
Rates: 1.364 Broadway. 157 E^st 125 th St..
263 West 125 th St.. 104 East 14ih St.. 264
Bth Aye. and 1.03 3d Aye.
t
tTKAxaoAxa. »
== = = t ' ■ ■ I
R3R 3 fSJcnff-^rrn 0 BBTr*
The Commonwealth
new steamer now in ser*
vice.
Dining room and caf©
fifty feet above th»
water.
Just imagine the view \
of the Sound you get
while at dinner.
Fall River Line steamers leavo •
. New York, Pier 19, North
River, foot of Warren street, •
at 5.30 p. m. Get yon to Bos- ;
ton 8 o'clock next morning. , .
Every day in the year. y
' Telephone 6100 Cortlamlt for tafona**
tton or send, two cent stamp. to _ p **?? £
ger Department. Pier w v It. >*W
York, for copy Fall Rtr-T Lln» Jounafe
handsomely Illustrated m»l«!n«.
iiiSeJJ BSVEB day un
Faiatlal S'.««i«r, •■HSNDiUCK ».'>
SON.' "NEW YORK.' "ALiiA> *a«
MARY POWBLJ-. " of th» Hudson BT»««|
Day Line. fastest and finest »lv«r boats M
R^Down. Pally. Ar. Read V*. i
AM. A.M.iP.M. cxc. Sun. AM M *. mm
8:«O' I t ,BkKnAP.n*i. ♦ *-" tj[
- . •40 1 •18.-De-h's g»-H : jffl Jl
»:20.'10J» 2:»..W.l2WhSt.n:« fcJJ |j%
6:45 10:30, . Yonken. . . . . - * ° » :fla ;
li'jrt 1 U:SO..HTd P0t0t..»:38 .. ; . • -j«
11^0 1:00 .-500... W. P01nt..5:33 2^o 5«
•1:25 5:29.. Oorawall .9:15 .... •» : a»
12:25 5:45.. Newbgh .•:« 2:lS| B.<»j
. .. . »> ION. Hamt>h.7:3o ---^
«:30... Milton .7:151 ..^.j .-jaj
1:15 2:35 6:45. P-keepsl^. TW 1.20 ♦■■»
2:11) Kingston Point... 12:23 ..— '
... 7:45.. Kinitstoo .«:00 .... -•-«:
3:28 Catsktll 11 « — -»
3:40 Hudson , 10:40 —J
8:10 .... Albany ..... *■&> ,-*
PM PM PM A M A.M. IP.Ja*.
■•ConnecUns .it Cornwall with O. & W. RT.'
Special trains to Catsktll Nrt. resorts an*
Saratoea. and easy connections to all poimai
East. North and West. Through *£*•" as&
bagirag- checked at oflcea of N. Y. Tran*^
f-r Co. Thmueh rail tlc!<»ts he' w . < r < ?, N -^'
and Albanj accepted. Most de»Khtful oa»
half and on«-diy outln«» to West Pointy
N>wbunsh. or Fonsrhkeepsie. returning oaw
any down Day boat. Meals served at •*■
hours. MUSIC
Str. Mary Powell |t:v coe o! t umns
Ferfect Afternoon outing. Leave De»>r
bros«ep St. 1:45 P. M.. connecting at wmf
P °STR. m EENDRICE HUDSON
dv« West 42d St.. 9:40 P. M. Orche*tr*
on each steamer.
All th* Way by rAX ([)),«,»-,■?- 1 •
Via Long Island Soud.l and th«» AtlantW.
Ocean Metropolitan Line Eipre.l3 i.rr.^imm
Screw_Tur£)in» Ete-l Steamship* Jj
YALE J
FINEST WATER TRIP IN THE WORLTV
Fast and Luxurious steamships. All at
tributes for safety, comfort and conven
ience. Leave N. Y. weekdays and Sunday*.,
PUr 45 N. R.. near foot Christopher st, m^
P M Leave Boston sam» mmm L"*"
•lther rlty 9 o'clock following morning. ,
Tickets and reservations at Pier 4«. >•• K^j
and at principal Ticket. Tourist and N. X»]
Transfer Co. s>azes in Greater N. T.
Express Servlc* for Passengers. jj
Freight. Automobile* and Horses. |
ppApt ro Str. C. W. il">rs«
trtUKJCL.z,a or \exrm,
T TVE Tirr 82. N. R.. f0o«
of Canal St.. « P.M..
New Tork — Albany west 129 th 3t. «:3or
$1.50 7is P. M. daJlT*
Sundays , - -- Orchestra. Grill service,
PTTI7VNS -a Tier t>aß>
Cll I /.«!■.>» Richmond or Greea-»
LINE Port ;«av» Pier «V
N R . toot of W»s*
New York — Troy iota St.. at » p. M-
Round Trip $2.-» dally. , Sunday la»;
Round Tr ! p $2.*iO - s v n a a. r • .
steamer toucn*9 at, Albany. -_^J*-
Direct conn-cti?»n with oppress trains a*
Albany or Troy for all points. Club Br*Uo*
fasts. Summer bcok free. ;
KING--. N.
S5£K tp'-M 8 ;-^^ 4 t. P &
I "m For •-WEWBCKGH. from Pier _
V r - week days. I V. M- Saturday^ ■
p V '•■ West 13>th St.. 3:30 P. ML '
otttjts AVC $ F rom pp r 24. N. R-. 9A. JC
SUNDAYS \wm ma St.. 8:30 A. ml
~ BLOCK GSIBNT,
greenport, SHELTER ISLAND
AND SAG HASBOIt
(Via Montauk ste*mboat Co. a Ltae)
iJave N T N-w Pier 9. E. R.. TBe«-s|
days * Thursdays. 0:80 P. M-; B«.tu«*
days. l:t"> P- M. I
/^> /rv"rpf^l77nn n evening LrNa!
ff^Ai ir^lMUlLilia fortheCatskUla.!
M*£: t^p° pperp M er
DlrlctorV Free. Addre.. Pier 43. X. R {
HEW ENGLAND AND EAST.
—lit line. a'J-water ™}» W
■JSS. ar .4 ail reports Li Massach-J«/»»
N-w Hampshir-. Ma:-. N«r Bran, fc«Wi
Nova Scotia, ?
MARSTER3 TOUR 3. '; West SOth St.. X- T.
,—— " '
Atcnox SALES.
BY VIRTUE of an execution I. Berratet^,
Auctioneer. wiU sell to-day. 0 a. ai^lß
"23 East 5Th St.. Manhattan, stoci of pla^
and window glass. By order of A.fr«sV
! Freeman. Marshal .:
BY VIRTUE of a warmr.t of attaotune^.
merged Info an execution I B«rnst«^
\u000cr#-r will sell to-day. 10 a. m.. a«
M ForWth St.. Manhattan. ■£»»'»■"£
chines, pressing machine, etc. By or<l«r oC|
Alfred Freeman. Marshal. _^_ j
BOXIAKP AM> root. TABIJ3. J •
MANUFACTURERS of bUUart and pool •*
ties- htgti grade bowling alley butldnaa
low;?" price* Mar. Bro. ■2* UatonSqnar*.
CERTIFIED Fuorio accost---* <-3!re» e»«
»getn«nt» m accountiry. •udlttng. sy»
t«£Stains and special lnvesrsatton*: bertl
eredeatlais- moderate charts. Ai-«^*» C
p A. P^tofflo Bo» •-• New Tor>u
:
'..,.„, aqueduct. 17 feet hlah by 1. f««t •
Uc*~>* de. an,l about 3.470 t~>t of tuaa-J
17 feet high by IS f*«t 4 Inches wide oa>
the hvdrau.tc gr».lient and known as Pg<
tunne . .ituated west of th*. H^l*™ RJ^r
rr n n Sds ofo,^ B Jb^oV n t^.
.t. t ,y.« ai^ve ?\m ■ trt« BsfawtJF
h» r>fbl!-:v opensd and read. Th« awari
of the contracT. if awarded. wtU unph-»
», soon thereafttr a« pra-'tlcablw. P*^?"-*,
W» containing Information for . an*
f,->m of conrract. «p«ctncatiors. etc.. an«t
«unph>'» of contract drawing can b« ob—
53? at 1.11.1 at th, above aJdre.^
by drpositlne the sum of ten dollars (StO>
for each pamphlet, or twenty dollars ($2U>
for each set to Insure their return la ao»,
c'eptabl* condition within thirty days front*
th« dat«t on which bid* are to b« openexU
For Mrtl\<r particulars 1 w City Record.
JOHN A. BEN^KU .President; I
CHAHLE3 N. CHAD WICK.
CHARLES A. SHAW.
Commissioners of the Board of Wats*
Supdlv.
j WALDO SMITH, Chtsf Engtnew.
THOMA3 HASSETT. SecreT*r>.
TYrEWKITEKS.
VICTOR^VI3 IR LJ). 7» Nassau at.: cat«j«j
logna fre*. all makaa taken part pay-»
ment; bargain* In Underwood*. Ramtnr*
tons. Olivers. Smttha.

xml | txt