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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 08, 1903, Image 12

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a BRiiMiE winiurr tars
Undenthal Accuses Them of Trying
to Force Lore Rental
Although the Williamsburs bridge Is rapidly
rearing completion, the Brooklyn-Manhattan
trafflc congestion may not. according to the
present outlook, be relieved for ■ long time. Re
lief of the Brooklyn Bridite crush, the necessity
tar which was shown afresh in Saturdays panic.
hi not likely to be effected, says Commission^;
I.lndenthaJ of the Dei^rtihent of Bridges, be
cause the two companies arnica could use the
new hridpe are not makinp application for that
rrivii^pe. but are wailin* until the public de
mand for better transportation facilit.es be
comes so strong that, under this pressure, the
city authorities may Be forced to let the railway
privilege on the new bride* at ■ rental low
trough to suit the railroad companies.
The solution of this mu.h mooled problem
lies., the commisionor* declare, with the mov
ing .platform company **»<* now has an ap
plication 'or a franchise before the Rapid Tran
m Commission. This concern, for a two cent
fare, would transport pa^senkere from the
Brooklyn end of the new brides through the
Bowery and Nassau and Broad sis. to Bowling
Green and the Battery.
The Will i i—f>SJH Bridge will be ready for
public use by about Noveml>er I. The placing
of the suspended steel work will be completed
about September 1. after which the flooring
will be laid. No streetcars could run. how
ever, until the annual payment for the use of
the bridge was decided on.
"All that we have to do after completing the
bridge Is to tear down the houses and build the
D*»lanoey-M. approach/ said Commissioner L.in
denthal yesterday, "but the city can't go out
to ask the streetcar companies lo come and
use the bridge. The Brooklyn Rapid Transit
Company or a certain Manhattan company,
either one. could transport the passengers, but
they are taking advantage of the city govern
ment. They are holding off until conditions be
come so unbearable that, under the pressure- of
pre- • public protest, the city will let this priv
ilege at a low price. The people would realize
this If they Stopped to think about it.
"The Brooklyn company could bring people
across the bridge, but it could not run cars on
this sid«. because it uses the overhead trolley.
The company mi this side could run its cars
Prro the bridge, but it would not lay under
ground trolleys in Brooklyn. So. you see. an
other reason neither company is applying for
this privilege is that, as the people would not
P«jy two fares, one to cross the bridge and one
for mr here, the two companies would have to
have some transfer understanding."
J. F. Calderwood. general manager of the
Brooklyn Rapid Transit system, said yesterday
that his company was waiting for the city to
r«am»» pome figure for th*» privilege of using the
new bridge. "Then well be able to know v.bat
to do he added km to the congestion on the
Brooklyn Bridge, he declared that three months
ago the company bought the material for four
additional loops at the Manhattan end of the
bridge. These were to be placed east of the
present ones, the stairways being removed.
Some preliminary work, "yen, was done, but
Luyties Brothers, who have wine vaults under
the approach, stopped proceedings because their
property would be damaged. It is expected that
Mayor Low will take op this subject with them
to-mcrrow. It would take about two months to
complete this work, which would greatly facili
tate the unloading of the Brooklyn cars, and to
a large extent do away with the jam at the
Manhattan entrance, although it might not en
able the railroad company. to carry more pas
sengers, he said.
"Still." continued Mr. Calderwood. "by speed
ing up the cars a little, as we should be able to
do. we might get a few more across In an
Chancellor Day of Syracuse Sees Good in
Accepting Money Made by Trusts.
Syracuse, June '.—Chancellor James R. Day of
Syracuse University, in his baccalaureate sermon
to the graduating class to-day, condemned those
•who criticised institutions for accepting gifts from
men who have mad» their money from the so
talled trusts.
"In discussing the labor question." he said,
"laboring men forget that the brain of some men
If worth the labor of ■ thousand hands, and that
the man who works wit* his brain is doing just
as much good s? he who works with bis hands.
There are those narrow enough to say that wo
should not take rifts from princely Rivers because
they mad* their money from the so-called trusts.
Let the kingdom of God bo advanced through these
KiftS "
John D. Rockefeller recently give O«0.«00 to the
university, and John D. Archbold. of the Standard
Oil Company, is cne of its chief supporters.
Boston Court Sends the Man to Deer Island
to Stay Ten. Days.
Boston. Juno ".— William H. Jefferson, claiming
to be a travelling salesman for a New-York house.
has just re..-'-.^.1 a ten days' sentence at Deer
Island for drunkenness through excessive butter
milk drinking.
.Trff«>i-Fon. who wi!! not touch liquor, says be has
a continual burning thirst, which nothing but but
termilk will satisfy. When arrested he acted like
an Intoxicated man. but the officer who made me
arrest paid Jefferson had had a buttermilk "Jag"
for three weeks
Telegram Shown Him at Pier Reminds Him
— Sends Message to London Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. George D. Widener. of Philadel
phia, arrived yesterday on the St. Paul. To Mr.
"Widener. after his baggage had been examined.
■••a* shown a telegram from Washington saying
h» was bringing diamonds into the country. Mr.
Widener did not declare any diamonds, rje said
he had purchased no diamonds abroad, but declared
that reading the telegram reminded hire that he
toad left soroe Jewelry in his room at the Carlton
Hot*.. London. H. at once sent a cable message to
the hotel management.
Captain sad Mrs. Philip Lydig also, who have
been making a tour through Spain, returned on the
St. Paul. They are poire to Newport at once.
Niels Gron. who was interested in selling the
Danish West Indies to the government, arrived on
the same vessel. Mr. Gron said the matter was
prided, and if the question of sale ever was opened
sga:r it would '• along other lines. The Danish
Commission, he said, had been sent to the islands
tn see what could be done for the betterment of
th» islands.
Captain Ira C Welborn. who received ■ rnednl
for his conduct at Santiago, and who has betn at
ihe head of the leg-ation guard at Peking, re
turned, on his way to join the 16th Infantry at
Fort Blocum
Washington. June 7.— Constitution Day. the annl- !
Mnti) ■' t he signing of the Italian constitution.
was celebrated at the Italian Embassy to-day by a
reception which Sifrnor Mayor dcs Planches, the
It*.!)aj) Ambassador, and Mme. des Planches pave
to members of the Italian societies in this city.
More than four hundred Italians were received.
The Ambassador in a speech emphasized the im
portance of observing the national days of the
mother country and urjred on his countrymen an
appreciation of the hospitality of the country of
th^lr adoption.
Vicomte I-"- Charnbrun. a greatgrandson of
Lafayette, who has been appointed an attach? of
tie French Embassy at Washington, arrived here
yesterday on La Bretagne. of The French Line.
The vlcomte recently visited this country as a
representative of the Lafayette family at the
Rocbambeau ceremonl«-F. He is tn mourning owing
to the recent death of hi* mother.
. On the tame ship arrived ten Fathers' of the [m
m&culaie Mary. *"ho are • ■'. route to Canada, and
seventeen Tranpist monks. «rho are poJrtg to the
nMmastery at Gethsewar.e, Ky.
La Gasccgne yesterday brought 12) cabin and
J.IC9 6t*erase passensers.
Dr. Lorimer Proposes Electing Na
tional Committee of Twenty.
Amid a scene of wild enthusiasm, cheering and
bandclapping at a meeting last night, at the Tem
ple Beth-El, the Rev. Dr. G. C. Lorimer proposed
that a committee of twenty, composed of Jews
and Gentiles, bo elected in the United States and
oral to Russia to, wait on the Czar and protest
against the killing of fern at Kishineff. In the
name "i God and humanity.
■I propose." said Dr. Lorimer. "that we appoint
a committee, here Lo-nignt to Join with other com
miiters elected at mass meetings similar to this
one throughout the United States, who will, in
turn. vlcci ■< committee of twenty, composed of
eminent men. Jews and Gentiles, to go to Russia.
and. if possible^ see the Czar and protest against
the outrages In the name of God and humanity.
They may not be able to meet the Czar face to
fare, although I know of eminent men who. I
believe, could secure an audience. But, even if
they did not. they would necessarily get the ears
of the press all over the world, and all the great
powers will be made to understand that an organ
izod human movement has been placed afoot for
the Bsk«» of humanity."
II S. Stern. Grand Matter of the United States.
Independent Order of the Free Sons of Israel, un
der whom auspices the meeting was held, an
nounced that at the next meeting of the executive
board the doctor's proposal would be laid In fore
the Grand Lodge for Immediate action.
I>r. Lorin ■ spoke further, saying:
All those nations which have Persecuted the ' Jew
have received their punishment. Babylon Is gone;
Spain, which ground him under foot is wast-, and
i.- r . ;!1 ,.,, iK to-day trembling and shaking on the
\eree of ,-.;,), she knows not of. And not until
she does justice to that one Jew will she ever
know a moment's peace.
Thr Rev. Dr. Samuel Bchubnan. pastor of Temrle
Beth-El sahi:
The responsibility of the massacres at Ktehlneff
rests not as the Russian Ambassador at Washing
ton would have it. in the Jew. but In what that
jrreat and errand prophet Tolstoy calls. "The me
dievalism ■■) Russia.- It i.x time that the Russian
Clrarch. which lias such a vast influence over the
minds of Russians, should seek to banish this evil.
«nd 1 want to say risht here that the best book,
the truest portrayal of the .low. the grandest work
ever written on the subject, was written In Rua
t-ian. by .i Russian.
The Rev. Newell Dwight Hillis. pastor of Plym
outh Church. Brooklyn, said the time had passed
when civilization could be had without the Jewish
race The Russians hated the Jews because they
were progressive and intelligent. Dr. Hillis then
Daid blph' tribute- to the bravery and good faith of
President Roosevelt, and compared the Secretary
<>f State to Benjamin Franklin.
Addresses were also made by the Rev. Madison
«' Peters, th" Rev. Dr. Merle St. C. Wright, the
Rev. Rudolph Grossman and General James K.
Vaudeville Performance — W. -J.
Brewer Appeals for Protest.
A mass meeting and vaudeville performance,
the proceeds of the latter being devoted to the
relief of the Kishineff sufferers, was held last
night at the Academy of Music, a large gather
ing listening to the speakers, the chief of whom
was William J. Brewer, president of the Albert
K. Hall Company. He said, in part:
In ten sickening rays of the villains' torch,
lighted during those two awful days at Kishineff.
the p«ece Conference at The Hague, suggested by
the present Czar of Russia, seems a hollow mock
ery, and the Bible which he professes to hold as
his 'guide of faith and morals like a book of blood.
No speaker can add to the strength of the protest
this meeting sends forth to the world against those
atrocities ordained in high places. He can only be
the mouthpiece giving expression to the feelings of
sham*- and sorrow that are bursting for utterance
from your heart of hearts. The .terrible piight of
thoj"» far ••ft suffering people would still appeal to
us vvf-rc their present condition caused by the
havoc of pestilence or drouth or cyclone or other
natural phenomena, but the well of sympathy
within the heart is sounded to the very depth when
we remember that they suffer by the decree of
those who should be their protectors.
We may differ in many things, we may be of
different political faith, we may not kneel at the
tame altar of worship, but no creed of politics, no
code of ethics, no religious sentiments can keep
human hearts apart in the face of such a catas
trophe as that of Kishineff. which has brought un
speakable suffering to so many of our fellow.v
The Jews are more numerous in Russia than in
any country in the world, and strange to say that
there they' are more harshly and cruelly treated
than anywhere else on the globe. They are op
pressed 'by special taxes and limitations estab
lished by "special laws that work untold hardship
upon them. Long since have they been excluded
from Russia proper, and are still confined to over
crowded provinces, which in itself is a hardship
that we on this land of the free can but feebly
They are excluded from many vocations, but in
spite "of it they have prospered, and wherever they
have been brought into competition on anything
like an equal footing with others In Russia, either
in the arts, sciences or professions, they have
shown a superiority that has made them the object
-Will the sons of the Puritan turn a deaf ear to
their cry? No! Did famine stricken India call to
you in Vain? No! Then will not Kishinev's ap
peal go unheeded. Your assistance to the sufferers
will also act as a great moral force upon Russia.
The moral effect of American intervention and
sympathy is of no small moment. One of our edi
tors v,-.>if spokp when he said:
••When Cubans suffered from Spanish atrocities
the Vnited States drove Spain out of Cuba. When
Christians are massacred in Turkey the powers
ran threaten to drive the Turks out of Europe, and
if they are in earnest they can make good their
•"But when horrors worse than the Inquisition and
as awful as anything that ever emanated from the
p.-rv«»rted soul of bashibazouk are perpetrated
upon the Jews in Russia the criminals may be ex
pected to say to the world. 'What are you going to
do about it? 1 " ,_ A
It is with a sickening sense of impotence that
humanity looks at the huge. Impregnable mass of
barbarism that stretches across the Old World,
and of whose black bulk the civilized nations of
Europe form only a little fringe of light. The
methods that could bring Spaniards and Turks to
order are useless against Russia. No foreign army
can police those vast, inhospitable wastes, in which
Napoleon was engulfed.
But Russia is not proof against the moral force
of publicity. She can suppress or censor her own
newspapers, but not those of the world. She can
d<=fy the military power of the nations, but not the
contempt and detestation of mankind.
Dr. Mac Arthur Says He Would Not Be Al
lowed to Enter the Country.
TV.c Rf-v Dr. Robert P IfacArthur prear.h.-d last
' .-cht hi <'a]var>- Baptist Church, in West Fifty
scventh-Ft.. od the subject. "If Christ Came to
Rus.-ia." He said in fart:
Mr. Stead gave us the title. "If Christ Came to
Chicago": we take its thought and apply it to
Russia. If Christ came to Russia he would find an
ignorant and illiterate peasantry. The ukase of
Alexander II in 1861 gave liberty to over forty
millions of serfs. They were emancipated on more
favorable conditions than were the negroes of the
South, but they have made far less progress in in
telligence, civilization end character than the
American negroes.
If there were a great musical convention in Rus
sia to-morrow. Beethoven and Wagner could enter.
but Meyerbeer and Mendelsohn would be rejected.
If there" had been a few years ago a convention of
statesmen. Bismarck an.i Gladstone would have
been admitted, but Disraeli would have been re
jected If there were to-day a convention of finan
ciers. J. P. Morgan John D. Rockefeller and An
drew Carnegie would be admitted, but the Roth
schilds. Seligmans and Schiffs would be rejected. If
there were a convention of American statesmen.
President Roosevelt and Governor Odell would be
admitted, but Mr. Simon, of Oregon, and our noble
fellow citizen O car S. Straus, who so ably repre
sented us as Minister to Turkey, would be rejected.
The fact that lie Is a distinguished American citizen
and was one of our ablest foreign ministers would
come for nothing simply because he was a Jew.
This is an outrageous condition r«J" things, and
it ought to lead every American citizen to cry out
against its injustice. But we co a step further: If
the Apostles, Peter James and John, came to
Russia, notwithstanding their honors in the Church
of God. all three would be rejected simply because
they were Jews. Is a nation guilty of such racial
prejudice worthy to be called Christian? Ought a
nation mocked by such racial bigotry to have recog
nition among the first prc-at nations of earth? By
what right does Russia put such contempt on
American citizens? Ought not America to lift up
her voice in even more emphatic protest than that
of President Arthur. President Cleveland and the
various Secretaries of State? But I go a step fur
ther: If Jesus Christ came to Russia He could not
enter Russia Russian officials would question Him
as to His racial affinity, and they would close the
doors of Russia in the face of Jesus Christ, the
rounder of the religion they profess to honor.
Jesus Christ was .i Hebrew cf Hebrews. The regal
blood of the royal ra?» was in His veins. Russia
will have to answer at the bar of civilization, at
th» bar of Christianity, at the bar of humanity
and at the bar of divinity. because she closes her
doors in the face of Jesus Christ and cf the Jews
Wa^hinp'on J'i:ie 7.— Ailiuuni General Corbin
ha* r^cfived a perponal letter from Major C. B.
Baker, of 'he Quartermaster's* Department at
Dayton. Ohio, laying that <;eneral A. He"D M 1M 1 -
Cook. who wac recently stricken with apoplexy,
has begun to show slight improvement and that
the physicians in attendance are hopeful of bis
Woman Who Informs Station Tries
Patrolman John McGovern. of the Grant-st
station. Brooklyn, while pursuing ;> supposed
thief up Malb<.ne-st., from Flatbush-ave.. early
yesterday, was shot and probably mortally
wounded. Further incident was added to the
tragedy in the afternoon when a woman, "ho,
hearing the shots of the fugitive in the morning,
had gone and reported the affair at the station
and took laudanum In an attempt to end her
life in a vacant lot near by. Both the police
man and the woman arc in St Mary's Hospital
The woman, who describes herself as Mary Bari.
twenty-five years old, of No. 1,211 Winter-st..
Philadelphia, will recover. So far as kt.own
there was no connection between the two oc
McGovern, who is forty-two yearn old. lives
with his wife and three children ai No. . o m'.>
Fenimore-st.. Brooklyn. He was standing in
Flatbush-ave. opposite Malbone-st.. at 4 ft: m..
when he saw a man acting In a suspicious man
ner near the automobile depot where the
Brighton Beach trolley cars run down into the
cut. The stranger's trousers' pocket was bulg
ing, as if a good sized package had been thrust
into it. Walking quietly up to the man. Mc-
Govern was just about to speak to him. when
the stranger jumped back and pulled a pistol.
He fired one shot at the policeman, which went
wild, and then started to run up Malbone-st.
At thf end of one hundred yards McGovern
was rapidly closing in on the fugitive, when the
latter stopped and fired again. The bullet pene
trated McGovern's left hand, preventing him
from pulling his revolver, as he was left handed.
The weapon in his left rear pocket was found
covered with blood, showing that he had tried
to get the weapon and had failed.
As the running man turned into Washington
ave. he stopped and fired again. This shot
struck the policeman in the lungs, just above
the heart. In spite of this wound, he continued
to pursue the fugitive for a hundred yards until,
faint from loss of blood, he dropped in front of
the Consumers' Park Brewery. His assailant,
of course, escaped.
The first intimation that McGovern was In
trouble was received by the sergeant at the
desk in tfie> police station when Miss Earl, al
ready mentioned, came In about 4:15 o'clock and
said that she had seen a policeman chasing a
man up Malbone-st.. and had heard some shoot
ing. As the policeman did not return she feared
he had been hurt. A sergeant and two men
were sent out and found McGovern uncon
scious where he had fallen. An ambulance was
called from the Kings County Hospital, but.
meanwhile. McGovern revived and expressed a
desire to go to St. Mary's Hospital where one
of his sisters is a nurse. The patrol wagon was
called and he was taken there. The doctors
do not believe he can live.
Later. Coroner Flaherty got the policeman's
ante-mortem statement in which he told the
circumstances of the shooting and described his
The story of McGoyern's encounter spread
rapidly through the Police Department, and the
unanimous expression of opinion was that the
tragedy would not have occurred if he had hed a
nightstick. Two weeks ago Police Commissioner
Greene ordered that the men should not ; n
the future carry the nightsticks, which they
had carried as protection against desperate
night prowlers, except on special occasions. Mc-
Govern himself says that if he had had his
stick he could have knocked the revolver out of
the man's hand when it was first drawn and
could have made the man a prisoner.
About noon K. R- Worthinsrton. of No. 18.>
Linden-aye.. reported that It the night his
house had been entered and a dozen silver forks
in a box had been carried away.
The police believe that the man who shot Mc-
Govern may have been the Worthington burg
lar and that it was the box of forks in his
pocket that had attracted the policeman's at
After Miss Earl had reported the shooting at
the Grant-st. station, she was closely questioned.
The police became convinced that she knew
nothing more than she had told. She then dis
appeared. At 1 p. m. a boy reported that a wom
an was sick in a lot near the station. She was
found unconscious, with an empty laudanum
bottle by her side. Two policemen carried her
into the station house, where she was recog
nized as Miss Earl. She said that she had taken
the poison because she was despondent.
He and Woodbury Visit North Beach-
Former Congratulates Captain.
police Commissioner Greene, Street Cleaning
Commissioner Woodbury. Mr. Pryor. of Flushing,
and Sergeant Burk. of Commissioner Greene's
staff, in company with Captain Darcy, the pre
cinct's commander, made a tour of North Beach
yesterday. The commissioners reached the beach
on tha Patrol, which landed at the Grand pier.
Captain Darey was In waiting, and all visited
many places on the beach.
In one place the captain's attention was called
to what appeared to be a waiter serving drinks
without sandwiches. The captain Questioned the
waiter, who declared it was only the second round
and that the man had eaten the sandwiches which
he bought with the first round. He advanced the
argument that it was unlikely he would take
chances with a police captain and the head of the
department looking on. The Commissioner later
congratulated the captain on the order maintained
and the apparent general observance of the law.
Had the. Commissioner and his party wait«d a
little longer they might have seen the captain and
his men mix vii in a fight. An organization known
as The Wolfs, of Harlem, had an outing at the
beach ' and at the Dewey ran into the Rough
Riders of Ravenswood, with the result that there
was a' brief but warm argument with fists. The
appearance of the police and their vigorous action
cut the affair rather short.
Statement by Textile Workers in Philadel
Philadelphia. June 7.— The working committee of
th» Central Textile Workers" Union, composed of
one ri. legate from each union on strike, met at
st-iki- headquarters to-day, and considered the
situation. After a five hours' session the commit
tee. In conjunction with the executive board of the
textile workers, issued a long statement to the
public, giving reasons for the strike of more than
seventy-five thousand men. women and children.
The statement says that the strike was ordered for
.-anitary reasons, that it was necessary because
the health of the men. women and children was
at stake, it calls attention to the fact that chil
dren were compelled to work ten and three-quarter
hours a day in the mills from Monday to Friday,
and six and one-quarter hours on Saturdays.
The statement also declares that the textile in
dustry, as phown in statistics produced before the
coal strike commission, is »l«adller than the min
ing !n<iufir> : thai 'he workers in the mills where
thTf is always dust are pubject to pulmonary
.ij^.-ji^f: ih" statement also asks f<>r tht- support
<)f the public, anil reiterates the willingness of the
workers to meet their wnployera for a conference.
There were no developments in the strike to-day.
It wnh an extremely quiet day in all the textile
centres of the city.
Baltimore. June 7— The French Ambassador at
Washington. M Jusserand, m-comparled by a party
of Krench officials, visited the French cruiser Tag«
to-day and was entertained by Rear Admiral Rivet
and his staff. The party returned to Washington
this evening. Thousands of persons Inspected the
Taee to-day.
Bishop Potter Holds Service for
Incurables at Almshmsc.
Bishop Potter made his annual visit to the alms
house on Blackwell's Island yesterday to confirm
a class composed of the inmates of the almshouse.
The Bishop's party was composed of nearly one
hundred members of the parish of the Cathedral
of St. John the Divine, and representatives of the
New-York Protestant Episcopal City Mission So
ciety. Following the regular service in the me
morial Chanel, the Bishop visited the incurable
ward and held a service for the men who could
not leave their beds.
\t 3 p. m. the Bishop's party was met at the
pier at East Seven! ieth-st. by T. V. Boynton.
of the Protestant Episcopal City Mission Society,
where a special boat was waiting. Immediately
on arriving at the almshouse Bishop Potter went
directly to the George Bum Memorial Chapel, and
a few moments later the evening service was
Besides the Bishop, there were present Archdea
con Nelson, the Rev. Dr. L W. Beard, chaplain of
the almshouse. and Robert B. Kimber. superin
teadent of the clerical department of the City .Mis
sion Society.
The confirmation class was composed of ten men
and six women, the majority of whom were- be
yond middle age. Bishop Potter found It neces
sary to pass down into the body of the church to
an 'aged man and woman who were unahle to
leave their seats.
Frenzel, Courtney Finally Decides,
Not To Be in 'Varsity.
Ithaca N. V.. June 7.-Coach Courtney announced
to-day the order of the 'varsity and freshman crews
for the Poughkeepsie regatta. Captain Frenzel
has lost his seat in the 'varsity eight and will not
compete for the varsity four The order of the
two crews follows:
•Varsity crew--C. A. I^-r. V.-il^sbarr-. g«£j*£\
4at G U F/Foofe. Ithara. No. 5: ?UW: Nutting Brook
lyn No 6 A R. Sen. indiinapolis. stroke, I. %
fe/™S AM Buffalo, tag F-.
C 1C 1 B-rto"n !Va?t le. Wa,h.. No. 2; C. P^ **~ Brook
lvn No. S; P. Folgrer. Geneva. No. 4. W . F. Lee. 1
fonawanda. No. 5: H. Aller. Ne W -\ork OW Np^«.
W H Forbes, Philadelphia. No. ■: E. T. Foote. Itnaca.
stroke; R. R. Slocum. Ithaca, coxswain.
Nothing positive has been decided regarding the.
•varsity four and 'varsity substitutes. The eight
•varsity oarsmen average about 175 pounds.
CAMBRIDGE— Richard Harding Davis, of Ma-
F O VLondo£ J GrLsEY-Bobert Lenox Banks, of
Albany. GRANT>-Lioutenant \V. H. Ie( J rar 3f|,^:
S. N.f Captain S. A- Campbell U.S. A. GRb-
NOBLE-<f. A. Van Deusen. of _ Hudson N \.
James H. Young, of Glasgow. MANHATIAA
Pa^on yon Ketteler. of Washington; Judge Hamil
ton B. Hooker, of Fredonia N. . Sir William U.
Van Home, of Montreal. Ml RRAY Yrr^TTMac-
Wool worth, of Albany: Major General Arthur Mac-
Arthur, of San Francisco.
Class day exercise. Columbia College, university gym
nasium 2p. m. Senior class dance. 8:30 p. m.
Tammany Society meeting. Installation of sachems.
Dinner. American Booksellers' Association. No. 11l Flfth
ave.. 6:30 p. m.
Th« Fulton Street Noon Prayer Meetings fvHll b<^
in charge of the American Bible Society this week.
The speakers will he as follows: Tuesday. T. A.
Brouwer vice-president of the organization;
Wednesday, the Rev. Dr. Edward P. Ingersoll;
Thursday, the Rev. Dr. William I. Haven: Friday,
the Rev. Dr. John Fox. The last three are con
nected with the society as its executive officers. A
cordial imitation is extended to all to attend these
Surviving Partner of Well Known Hotel
Firm Suffering from Pneumonia.
Thomas R. McNeil, surviving partner of th* firm
of Smith & McNeil, who has maintained the well
known hostlery at Greenwich and Washington sts.
for almost half a century, is critically ill with
pneumonia in his room at the hotel. AJthough he
has been exceptionally vigorous for a man eighty
years old, and has kept his grasp of the details of
the business unchanged, fear is frtj h ,. r ll w ;'
not right off the disease. Dr. Francis Delaneld. Dr.
E G Tuttle and Dr. T. < Janewaj vv.. lv .._
suitation over his case yesterday, and it was
at 10 o'clock last evening that Mr. McNeil was
renting as comfortably as possible, although the
crisis of his illness ha/1 r r ot been reached. Mrs.
McNeil and the children were at his bedside early
in the r-vening.
Annapolis. Md.. June 7 (Special).— The yacht
Lantana. of New-York, is in the harbor nere
awaiting the arrival of its owner, William Home,
wno is expected here this week.
Pucrise 4:29iSunset 7:2S|Moon sett 3:38 ami Moon's ape 13
A M — Sandy Hook 6:21 IGov. Island 6:53'. He1l Gate 8:42
P.M.— Hook 6:3SlGov. Island 7:10|H*Il Gat« 8:59
Vessel. From. Lln«.
Arkansas Copenhaeen. May 13 Scand-Am
Colorado Hull. May 24..: Wilson
NordAmerika Naples, May 28 La Veloce
Marco Mlnghtttl Naples. May 23 Italian
Roma Naples. May 28 Fabr«
Neustria Glbralta-. May 2n _
Alamo Brunswick. June 4 — Mallory
Minnehaha. London. Ma; 50... At Trans
Rotterdam...- Rotterdam:. May 30 Hol-Am
Zeeland Antweri May 30 Red Star
Victorian - .Liverpool, May 30 White Star
Ethiopia — Glasgow. May 27 Anchor
Chalmette New-Orleans, June 3 Morgan
El Valle Galveston. June 2 Morgan
•Philadelphia La Guayra, May 27 Red D
City of Birmingham. Savannah. June 5 Savannah
•X Wm derGrosse.. Bremen, June 2 N G Lloyd
Umbrla Naples. May 27.. Italian
Jersey City Swansea. May 28 Bristol City
El Sud — _..Galveßton, June 3 Morgan
•Seguranca .- — Colon. . June 2 Panama
Algonquin Jacksonville. June 6 Clyde
AsS-he.-.. Jacksonville. June 7 Clyde
Curttyba Havana, June 4 Munson
Konigin Luise Bremen, May 30... N G Lloyd
KSnig Albert Genoa, May 28 N G Lloyd
America Cadiz, May 29 Italian
Gregory — Para, May 29 Lamp & Holt
Lampasaa . — Galveston. Jun*> 3 Mallory
•Brings mall.
proprietors of Summer Hotels and Boarding Houses
O/)l are looking for refined, prosperous guests who pay profitable prices and make
►J 11/ no i on visits should not fail to he represented in the advertising columns of the IP
S Summer Resort Edition §
I of the New- York Tribune <
I of the New-York Tribune s
. — z
| Next yiinday, June 14th >
D and will influence laro;e numbers of the most desirable class of summer visitors in their choice of ££
& Summer Homes. If will be the most complete directory of High Class Resorts ever pub
lished, and will be handsomely illustrated.
[& pLiin^pNEfijHNrrußE
Were. NOW.
$5.00 $3.50
6.75 5.00
7.00 5.25
8.75 5.50
9.75 7.5
10.75 B.GG
16.00 12.00
19.50 15.0U
24.00 18.00
35.00 18.00
Suitable for Dinhis-room. Library and UtSce.
<;olden Oak. Mahogany aDd Mahogany •"*■
trainee, leather, cane and wood sents.
Furniture now below factory prices, so
"BUYOFTMC maker"
Geo. C.Flint Co.
413.45 aj<d 47 WEST 2S?ST.
Factories: 505 to 515 West 311 Street.

X The TRIBUNE'S gains in sales
♦ grow greater month by month.
+ January 17* i January.

♦ February 20 February.

♦ March 22% March.

! April 29% April.
{ May 38% May.
♦ The above percentages represent
♦ the gains in sales of the

| Daily and Sunday
t in the respective months of
$ 1903 as compared with 1902.
X "Get on the band wagon."
Vessel. For Un». . Malls close. »alls.
Jamestown. Norfolk. Old Dominion.... — — 3:oOj>m
Talisman. Martinique. Demerara 10:00 a. m 12:00 m
etna di Milano. Naples. La Veloce . . 7:3Oam 11:00 am
Moltkf. Han.hurg, Hamb-Am -— 4 .-00 p m
Kronprlnz Wm. Bremen. N G L10yd.. 11:30 a m 3:<K»j>m
<~arpathla. Liverpool. Cunard — — 4:00 p m
Allianca. Colon. Panama B:3oam 1:00pm
El CM. Galveston, Morgan « :l *> P m
Arapahoe. Charleston. Clyde ,X, pm
Monroe. Norfolk, Old Dominion 3:00 pm
St Paul Southampton. American 6:30 am 10:00 «m
Teutonic' Liverpool. White Star 8:30 am 12:00 m
Noordam Rotterdam. Hol-Am 7 3Oam 10:00 a m
Cbalmette. New-Orleans. Morgan s*o p m
Alamo. Galveston. Mallory — — 3:00 pm
Amazonense, Para. Booth 12:00 m 3:oopm
Kaffir Prince. Brazil. Prince ll:S0am 2 00pm
New-York. San Domingo. Clydo 12:30pm 3:oopm
Port of New- York, Sunday. June 7. 1903.
Steamer St Paul. Jamison, Southampton and Cher
bourg May 30. to the International Mercantile Marine
Co with 256 cabin and 350 steerage passengers, malls
and mdpe. Arrived at the Bar at 8:18 p m. 6th.
Steamer La Bretagrne (Br). Poncelet. Havre May 30.
to Compagnle General* Transatlantlque, with 129 cabin
and I,loft steerage passengers, malls and mds*. Arrived
at the Bar at 1 a m.
Steamer Carpathia (Br>, Ban-. Liverpool May 28 and
Queenstown 28. to Vernon H Brown & Co. with 148 cabin
and 967 steerage passengers and mi!^. Arrived at the
Steamer Esperanza. Rogers, Vera Cruz May 29. Progress
SI and Havar.a June 4. to James E Ward & Co. with
!M paasenrers. malls and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at
Steamer Alamo. Staples. Galvsston May 2S and Bruns
wick June 4. to C H Mallory A Co. with passengers and
Steamer Maracas (Br>, Ktrkby. Trinidad May 3O and
Grenada 31. to the Trinidad Shipping and Trading Com
pany, with 4O cabin passengers, malls and mds«. Arrived
at the Bar at 7:45 am.
Steamer Lucanla (Br>. McKay. Liverpool May 3O and
Queenstown 31. to Vernon H Brown & Co. with 2«2
cabin and 480 steerage passengers, malls and mdse Ar
rived at the Bar at 2:08 a m.
Steamer City of Jacksonville. Lund. Jacksonville Miv
23. Charleston 2ft and Georgetown June 1. to William P
Steamer Beatrice (Nor>. Chrlstoffersen. Port Antonio
June 2. to the United Fruit Company, with 8 passengers
and fruit. Arrived at the Bar at 3:30 pm.
Steamer Monroe. Hulphers. Newport News and Norfolk,
to the Old Dominion Ss Co. with passengers and mdse.
Sandy Hook. N J. June 7. 9:30 p m — Wind southeast,
moderate breeze. cloudy; thick off shore.
Steamers One Ma. for Philadelphia; Bratsburg <Nor».
Antigua. St Thomas. etc: Gallia <Fr). Marseilles; Bolivia
ißr» Lisbon: Excelsior CGer>, Rotterdam; Patricia (Ger>.
Hamburz via Plymouth and Cherbourg; Umbrla (Br>.
Queensiown and Liverpool; Old Dominion. Boston; Cari^.
Wilmington. N '■ and Georgetown. S C; Semlnol*.
Charleston and Jacksonville.
Liverpool. June H — Arrived, steamer Celtic (Rrt. Lindsay.
New-York via Queenstown.
St Michaels. June 7 -Arrived, steamer Napolltan Prince
(Br). Adamson. New-York for Naples. Palermo, etc.
Queenstown. June 7. p,;23 a m — Sailed, steamer Etnirla
(Br). Prltchard (from Liverpool). New-oYrk.
Movllle. June 7 — Arrived, steamers Columbia «Bri. Baxter.
New-York for Glasgow; Laurentian ißri. Stewart.
New-York for Glasgow (and proceeded).
Spice your clothes with variety.
WttbaHc waistcoats lend a festive
air lo th.r pfauKfl ->uit; they're proper,
yon know, with any sort of suit.
\ uietjr of patterns; $2.50 to H
Sej>arate trousers of modest stripe
always <jood to vary your suit,
especially if coat and waistcoat are
Many higher priced varieties ar
Rogers, Pkf.t & Company.
258 Broadway. <-.pposft» City H*ll.
*n<i 7 and 6 Warren St.
£42 Broaiway. cor. 13th. We 1111 orderi
ami 14« to Mi 4th Ay». by mall
12« Broadway, cor. 32*
unl -.4 W»»t 3M f»
M\nisn\ SqI'ARE hbdev
Ev»ry Far. B \"t T O^g <fam. AND HIS
at Ilia M -1 ■, I JSSi!™?© ORCHESTRA.
Th» midsummer night's dream realized.
R«wrv~J seats on ■ I; GENERAL CO,—
"The Island." $1 Ml ADMISSION. OUC.
The Ear! of Pawtucket
u .,i. \CK'S. La« "Week. Last Mat. Sat.
Ttur&f. Vwt (Sat. Evsr.. 300 th &
PotetinsM : Last ««"« Souvenir*
Success. • , _
MURRAY ""* ™* ETE TI TT > R EE m«vn(V.k
111 U II II A I "THE late Mil. jo*e» •
l\kl IM w ' iuh st. I PRICKS SSm. — *■ ■•-■
GARBICK THEATRE. 33Ui St.. near Bway.
Evg3 . 8:30. Matinees "Wednesday * Sarurrtav.
Cf XX VT £l -.13 and ..&
X *». O JLI JE.I 2:13 and *:!-V
WOOD, World 1 * Highest Voice; Ciahmar,
Holcornb & Curtis i many others.
• To-nlssht. 8:15 sharp, positively, Geo. W. L*i<»r»- ■■
urn iin Sftß THEATRE. B'way .* 35rh St
ill-IV/M-U OVt*V» Bvgra.. * 30. Mat. Sat.. 2:15
week. DAN PALY in JOHN Hl>K\.
CT Ml TUP! I AC 66 St - Col. ay. A4TJ.34V:. : !AN - n
ARADISE ROOFS^f^^;-; 1*"1 *"
PARPENS t?r Jglgg&»y*
min»T\lV A V THEATRE. 4lst-sf. * Bway.
rJKUAU V V A 1 Et. 8. Mats. w*j. & Sat., 2.
Henry "W. Sa.va.gf Presents the N*w Musical Comedy.
PRINCE OF pilsen «>,?::
TO-MGHT, lOOth t»me-BOt'\-E.MRS.
lAinFUV l«h st - & Irving K. I Prices 2.V.
ACADEMT Ev. ?:15. Mat.i.W-1. & S«f tn l ...
ftHJV A I^l C O »■ Shy lock. In 'The
P? ADL E H Merchant of Vwlw"
— — . — M' WORLD IX WAI. Sew Groups.
Ml SEE. I Extra Attractions. Charming Musi-.
4 DVERTISEMENTS and subscriptions tor TH* THbun*
A received at their Uptown OBi
Advertisements will be received at the following braneS
offices at regular office rates until » o'clock p. m.. ■• "
2JV4 Sth-ave.. •- • .-or MM .-. ISX l>y». cor.
12th st ■ OS Gut 1 »th-«t.i 2.17 West 42d-»t.. be
tween 7th and «th aye,.; 3«» Wert l2Btl»-»t.« IMS*
ad-avr.. between 76th anl ID* sts.; 1.026 3J-BTe,
near ftlst-st.; t.TOS lst-are.. near S9ta-at.; 157 E*»«
ljr.th-»f.: 7.">« Tremont-ave.t «5O 3d-»^ n-a t
41st-«t.; 554 3d-av«-.» 210 Bl«ecUer-st-t .'t--1
H | ,,ker-<>. nrooklTU. >- Y— 2l6 Conrt-«t.|
-1.-» Smltb-»t.: l.tn>4 fimte«-a-re. Newark. *. J.
The Turf.
Trains leave. E. »M St.. N. T. via L. I. R. R-. 12 I<X
I •>■♦•> 1 >"»> 1 10 1:30. Leave New York terminus of t •
Rridce via sth Aye. elevated, from 10:05 to 12:05 every 13
minute's- from 12:0 ft thereafter every - minur-s. »topp!nj
at ritv Hall Bridge St. Fulton St.. Flattwsh A-.* v. -
*t lVth m ."25th St. and MM St.
Thursday— "Bar!* iff
Confetti to-nig.lt."
Friday — "Op*n \r?
Caav-tn to-nUht."
Saturday — "T"sr»*»or!u
every Saturday."

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