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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 05, 1904, Image 14

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Ex-Minister Heard Sees Grave
Danger if Japan Defeats Russia.
Wellington, June 4.— The rapM <i«v*>!opment3
of th* I.tst tew months In the But Allan situa
tion have t#*-n Finffularly true to the forecast
of AuKi;?;i!)<» Heard. ftim»er Dnltsd states Min
liit^-r to < % orf-a. pubtlsbed hi The Tribune last
Ff -r^TuliT. That Krtirlp. entitled "Is There a
Yellow Tenor?" attracted wide attention at th<»
liir.^-. and provoked discusslf>n which baa not
«v«»n now died out. especially in Germany and
other j.arts of Europe. Mr. Heard has opened
the discussion of th* rju^stlon ag-aln. and this
Tim* on an aspc-t of the yellow peril to which
Bufficient attention has not hitherto been popu
laiJy given. The article follows:
A residence of more than twenty y«a:s in
CtM Par East has given me lurg" opportuni
ties for Btudytoy the pecoUmitUea of the people
of China and Japan, and the grvat racial differ
ences batmen them and us have been con
tinually forced on my observation. When I
■vote my article or. this subject, which ni>-
X>eared in The New- York Tribune of September
7 last. I w-:is nnt aware that what was really
the TflTtnw Perror had been pointed out by any
of th? writers in Europe or America, except
out of their own country. Indeed, this ■was my
chief reason for Wilting it — whereas now the
subject is on every tongue. Germany was the
tirst to perceive the peril arid to recognize its
ejitr^n-.e danger. Tlie Emperor William, ever
on the alert, is said i*> have assured Russia, of
his cordial aid In case of need, and no doubt,
if tbe anticipated dancer become real, nil Eu
rope will feel the necessity of standing- side by
Bide in resist njice -will be forced, in fact, to
subordinate all minor ceases of dissension and
ur.ite for the pi eat «triig-&:e. The Russian
"TCovosti" said recently:
Tli<? Bmperor William first understood the lm
jx'jidlne m .ss;t> for the union of all white. m«n
• fiainst the yellow. His prophecy was realize.!
fooner fwn tiian lie fxi.r-.-t^d, sr.d the Yellow Peril
lias overtaken BORMM.
How far we in America would be affected by
the advance of the yellow races is not now clear,
but probably at first only so far as in the pres
ent state of International relations all countries
are more or less solidalres one with another, s>
that disaster could not befall Europe without
Jts reflex action being felt— and felt seriously -
in America. Then, perhaps, we should be com
pelled to t;:Jie part in the drama, and rang* our
eelves actively bj the side of th« men, of our
own color.
Of course, where the subject Is of such vast
importance, yet one a!>out which we know abso
lutely nothing, and can only guess, each side
baa its advocates, many more eacer than wise,
For Instance, la "The National Magazine" for
.March, Ignotus says:
The truth Is. the YelJ—« Peril does not exist.
;>o Eastern state can become formidable to the
uc-?t. unless ii adopta Western Ideas as well as
We.-Tern arms. If so, China would have been a
formidable power any tint* the lnst twenty rears.
by a few periodicals In Germany, hardly" read
are lnteu>ctual; they an economic It fa the
amazing (act about Japan that she recognized this
forty years ago.
This sounds well, and the only objection to
It is that it is not true. Ignotus has allowed
himself to he deceived by the vagueness of his
own statements. Of course, no Eastern state
can become formidable to the West by adopt
ing Western arms unless It adopts al?o West
ern ideas how to use them; but it is not neces
sary to have Western ideas on philosophy or
the binomial theorem to the end that she may
become strong and formidable. If [gnotua bad
thought with his usual precision, he would have
paid: "An Eastern power wants knowledge how
to use Western arms; bow to form and to stand
and move on the field of battle"; but this would
have destroyed his own theory, and so h<» for
bora. This knowledge Japan can {rive China,
■who bo far has had nothing but the veriest
piecemeal sort of education. In modern war
fare we may say indeed she has never had any
education at aIL
Anil again Ignotus says: rßhe (Japan) old not
whiten her face. She civilized her heart." How
'does he know? He begs the whole question. Has
the Japanese changed his heart? {Co man who
knows Japan believes it. Japan is still the game
inscrutable Asiatic. A man who has lived there
twenty years says:
They are n-: Intensely secretive, astute ad sell
contained race, very dlffl< ult to understand, because
of the ineradicable difTerenoi between them and
ourselves. Between our minds arid tl;<» Japanese
there 1b always a curtain Which they take care is
never lifted.
For myself I may say that I have not ehanc-d
my views one iota since 1 wrote my previous
article. Not all the declarations by all the Jap
anese ministers in the world would make me
forget that the Japanese is an Oriental, proud
of his race, ambitious and vain, and anxious '
shove all to place himself nt th^ he.id of the !
Eastern nations and be recognized by them as
their chief.
1 confess I had expected to Bee lone before
this Japanese teachers scattered all over China,
drilling and miring the people, so as rapidly i
to bring ■ real army out of the undisciplined
mob. But so far nothing of this has appeared
and it is probable that the Chinese statesmen
offered more resistance than I bad expected to i
the temptations which assailed them, either be
cause they had not sufficient faith that the proj
ect would succeed or because they feared Japan
might succeed too well and assume control of
China. Perhaps Japan felt confident in her own
Fk:ll and courage, and determined to undertake
the first part of the task alone, when. If suc
cessful against Russia, she would be all the
mora powerful against China, and be able to do
with her what she hose.
I had expected that the first demonstration of
hostility to the West would take some such form
as the recent outbreak against Russia, for that
•would put to rout any suspicions that might bo
felt as to the ultimate object, but I had not
thought Japan daring enough to attempt it
alone, I have maintained for the last year or
two that war between Japan and Russia was a
necessity, and I have charged Japanese states
men with b!lndir.e.-s for not peeing that it was
a matter of life and death with them, and ac
cused them of foolishness for not taking steps
to begin tbe struggle months ago. Japan might
fall and be absolutely ruined by th* war but
It was certainly better to go down ting 'than
be Quietly stranded to do..th without having a
chance to breathe, as would b° the case if she
waited till Russia had completed her prepara
tions. For It was evident to any (me who had
eyes to see that Russia intended, after absorb
ing orea, to turn her attention to Japan, whose
Industrious, frugal and at the same time war
like people would form an agreeable and useful
addition to her estate.
What is to be the end Of it now? We are
told never to prophesy unless we know, and
■we certainly do not know, but it may be per
mitted to express an opinion, even if of not
much value beyond its theoretical basis.
Th« handling of th. :r navy has shown great
rkill and dash, astonishing the world, and It is
quite possible that their army ir.ny hold equal
surprises in reserve. A writer of note said be
fore the development of the present issue.
Judg-d by any standard known to us. that army
must rank high. The campaigns of 1594-'JC might
BSrWB as models. In a foreign, unknown and oirtl
cult country, in midwinter, the troops kept the
field; the commissariat and the medical depart
ments proved effective; the transportation of &0 <n>o
men was managed rapidly . without kiss. In The
face of a. fret of e^ual power; th« men showed
endurance, patieix i and courage; the ofiicers skill
coolness and impetuosity in attack.
It Is true that there Is small reference here
to fighting ability, but tbe soldierly qualities
brought out by the circumstances aro worthy
of note, and the Chinese, though not to be con
ftdered as equal to the Russians, are not wholly
contemptible. They will fight well, if led, ;,nd
Ie 190<"». when their troops were very Inferior
to what they had been, they turned back a Brit
"sh admiral with foreign troops, and held Ti^n-
Ts!n against the allies.
One of the most brilliant feats of the Chlno-
Japanese War was the taking of Ping- Yang
a populous walled city on the Tadoa* Hiver.
It had a carrlson of I&000 men, nearly equal
in number to the assailants, armed with maga
zine Mauser rifles, and It was well f.,j,tified with
n>;<S and mountain guns. The assault was most
picturesque, to attempt to recount it here would
carry us too far, but we may mention the tak
ing of the Gemnu gate to show the qualities of
courage and dash which ■*•» have attributed to
the army. We quote from the narrative of an
The Gemnu gate vra« the one nearest to P«onv
Mountain Colonel Sato tried It. after the mountain
lan. but the Chinese h»M th« wall so well that the
column recoiled before the fire As the " m.oV.s
•fell beck lieutenant Mimura, l.urulnr with shama
at the. repulse, shoutad to hi* rre,,. -Who wili "om*
'with me to open that gat«T' and at oner riwh.\l
toward the Gemnu ate. Hara<la one of the sol
dier* of Miroura. th.-., called out. "Who will ... Ntr ■■ t
on the WBUT- and new after his officer, They ran
so quickly that only elevfn other «oldie'r« were .1. Ie
to Join them under the wall after i»»!»-iii~ throucfa
a rain of lead. M!:nura it.M] his mall band of
bero'B loutid the nat e too mioiik to h( force,! o
tne ,leu-.fcr.ent gav l? lhe or <i«»r to scale the walls
She OUaae* wca-« fcuaj axu^ la trout, keaj^tha
Japare«« troops back, and never Imagined that a
haidful of men would have the boldness to climb
the walls as they did. like monkeys. Mlraura
and his men came upon th«m with such surprise
that they were scattered In an Instant. The Jap
anese at once jumped down inside the walls, an.l
rushed the gate, killing three of its defenders and
dispersing the rest.
But apart from the chances of actual fighting
In the Held, no doubt that Japanese statesmen
1 contemplated the possibility of aid from the
' -want of cohesion in the Russian mass. There is
the Balkan question, almost pure to come for
ward now. There is Finland, worse than dls
satisned, and Poland rentiers. Then the huge
empire Itself is torn and distracted by strikes,
starvation heavy taxation and governmental op
pression. Will these go so far as to push the
unhappy Inhabitants to actual revolt, or will the
long continued discipline maintain order in spite
of the widespread feeling of discontent? AH
tilings are possible, but the. Japanese statesmen
may be pardoned if. In reckoning up the chances
of success, they took into consideration the ar
gument that their enemy might well be disabled
by etabs in the back from one or all of these
The Russian army is more numerous, but It de
pends on a single line of poorly built railway to
pet to the field of action, where It must be fed
and kept in ammunition in entire dependence on
this same railway, which seems especially open
to attack .and annihilation. What Is to be our
position and the position of the rest of the world
after the struggle? If Russia succeeds we shall
bave nothing more to do In Manchuria or North
China; she will keep all that is worth anything
for herself. Of course, she promises now to re-
Spect the treaties, and to facilitate general com
merce by every means In her power. But we
have learned, more especially of late years, what
Russian promises are worth. Now and then, in
their estimation, are two entirely different
things, and constitute two entirely different
points of view from which to regard a situation.
Now an engagement is made. Then the circum
stances have changed from what they were at
the time the promise was made, and conse
quently the promise does not hold. Can any
thing be simpler?
If Japan succeeds I do not know that we shall
be much better off. Now she is all in favor of
unlimited, unrestricted commerce and the open
door, as it is called. Put. great with the sense
of victory, will she not lose her head? Will not
exultation cast out common sense? What may
she not think it best to do? That is n matter of
chance, and we can arrive at a conclusion only
by studying the character of the nation. Our
conclusion, therefore, must be purely theoretical.
Bo far we may argue. if the struggle Is to end
here. Hut If, on the contrary, it be only the be
ginning-- the first net of the Yellow Peril — con
siderations of commerce may be Indefinitely put
aside, and thoughts of fighting and desolation
take their place. If pygmy Japan can defeat
colossal Russia, what may not the united East,
with its countless millions, do against Europe?
It Is a serious, an appalling, thought. And after
all. would not the success of the yellow man be
a righteous retribution? First of all, ho would
redeem bis own countries. China would shake
herself free, and take back Hong Kong and
Kiau-Chau. while Cochin China, Tonquin, etc.,
■would range themselves again under the yellow
And when China spoke again It would be with
a new accent In h»r voice, and she would dic
tate what traders should exist within her bor
ders. Never again. a.« In the past, would thq
missionary come in behind the guns and dictate
to the authorities how they should treat his con
To contemplate the overthrow of th« white
men by the yellow Is most shocking to our every
sense, but let us be just. Think of the provo
cation we have given them, the lands we have
taken from them, the domineering, dictatorial
tone we have always assumed toward them, per
haps most hard of all to bear by a proud, sensi
tive people. It is said that the Chinese are lack-
Ing in nil national feeling: that they have no
patriotism as we understand It. They are In
terested In feuds between different towns and
provinces, but cannot rise to a feeling Which
fhall embrace the whole country. The Boxer
movement, however, was not local, but an ex
pression of general hatred to foreigners, and it
Is the opinion of many, well qualified to Judge,
that patriotism, as we know it. Is felt, and. with
the Increase of knowledge and Improved com
munication, is spreading rapidly among the
people. Are we to ascribe no weight to the ac
tive propaganda of Japan, and the influence of
her hundreds or thousands of drillmnsters?
To sum up: If I am asked whether I believe In
the fellow Peril, I would ray there are many
reaaona why I should. In the first place, there
is an Irreconcilable difference between the yellow
race and the white, and there can be no doubt
that in all cases the yellow men dislike us and
In many bate us. Consequently they would be
glad to free themselves from „ur odious pres
In the second place, I think the project is fen
sible. a close union between China and Japan
would he most formidable An alliance which
Should utilize to the full the Intelligence and
Fkiil of Japan and the countless millions of
China would find in the Bast no strength to op
pose it in any Western power, or In them all
united together.
If, then, Japan and China want to drive us
out, and can, why should they not? They are in
a manner compelled to. it would be their duty
And BO far one cannot refrain from n certain
sympathy with them. But will they stop ther»?
Will they not go on, and, in the hope of retal
iating on the hated white man all the Insults
and Injuries they have received from him and
the almost certainty of unlimited plunder pour
themselves Into Europe. They would be more
than mortal to forbear, and here begins the true
Fellow Terror.
The Russians have a largo army, and all Eu
rope would he banded together to resist the in
vasion, but the Chinese make good soldiers, and
their numbers are practically limitless. They
will be maddened by the same fury of war and
conquest as the hordes of Genghis Khan and his
successors, when they crossed Into Europe, and,
defeating the various armies of horse and foot
brought against them, converted all Russia In
ll'4<» Into a mere province of the Mongol Empire.
There are very many, however, who do not
believe In the. Fellow Terror, and who think this
is purely n commercial war — war without high
alms and Ideals, a war waged chiefly for free
commerce and open ports— therefore it will
not be very difficult at some stag» of the con
flict, especially if amour propre has been satis
fied, for a third party to Intervene, and find
terms on which both opponents may agree, and
the war be brought to an end. But they arc
wrong. Japan is fighting for her life. Russia, to
be sure, has no such compelling Influence be
hind her, but she has been struggling for more
than a century for a port opening on an ice fre ft
sea, and she now thinks she has it within her
There is. however, another Yellow Terror,
which has frequently been spoken of, and, after
discussion, has been generally put aside, as not
meriting serious consideration. I refer, of course,
to the Industrial and commercial awakening of
China, which would be not unlikely to follow
the termination of the present war. What for
eigners have so far been unable to accomplish,
the dose alliance between China and Japan,
which, I have said elsewhere, is Inevitable, might
do In a decade, and we should be brought face
to face with a wise saying of a former Chinese
statesman, I think it was 1,1 Hung Chang; who
replied to a foreign diplomat In a discussion
over the adoption by China of Western reforms,
"Very well, we may come to them one day, but
when we do we shall go too fast for you. and
you will be sorry you gave us that advice."
That would be a result of the present war—
the awakening of China and her general adop
tion fit Western education arid reforms — which
t.:ij not, I believe, yet been pointed out, but it
is not unlikely to occur, and I commend it to
th<» serious consideration of my renders. We
have considered the military Yellow Terror. May
not the commercial and Industrial Yellow Terror
prove equally redoubtable? Experts, it Is true,
have declared that England and America have
nothing to fear from the competition of China,
and I leave to them the responsibility of the
opinion. This article is already too long, and I
will not attempt here any development of the
idea. The suggestion is sufficient. This war will
be fruitful of surprises, and the one just Indi
cated may be, perhaps, not the least Important.
The Uttle advertisements In the narrow column* look
•mall, but the offers they represent are. In Rome In
stance*, as bl[ as a bonne.
Ihe greater number of members of the general
executive board of the Atlantic Coast Marine Fire
men's Colon, which haa been la session at tha
Clarendon Hotel for over a week, left New-York
for the cMes they came from, yesterday. Tho
others will leave to-day. The committee, before it
broke u;>, had a conference with International
President d'urran of the Freight Handlers, after
which th« ti dowlas stataisnt was (riven out by
I>:ini-1I >:i ni-1 .1. Sullivan, secretary of tho Atlantic Toast
Marine Firemen's Union:
Mr. Curran has told me that when our strike Is
ordered along the Atlantic Coast the members of
Us union will refuse to handle freight or load
vessels „n which the firemen have struck. The
m'-mbr-r* of our union will FuNmlt our agreement
lo about seventy-five companies, and we expect by
Tnesday to have reports of the result from them
nil. In such case we shall order the strike on
Wednesday against nil companies which refuse to
eign the agreement. It is possible that twelve
thousand peopl* nuiy be adecttd by the strike v
about E*»v^nty-ftve companies ■will be asked to sign
our agreement.
Th«»r» was little Indication yesterday of a freight
handlers' strike, except the presence of the police
at the piers. The police guard may be kept up for'
some time, the officials of the New -York, New-
Haven and Hartford company say. but the hoard
ing and lodßlng of the non-union men at the piers
juv» being dona away with by degrees.
Scranton Idan Arre3ted and Indicted — Po
lice Say Ec Has Confessed.
■Wilkesbarre. Perm., June 4.— After working on
the case for twenty months, the police this morn
ing arrested fJeorge Smith, of Scranton, charged
with dynamiting a I,eh!gh Valley Railroad freight
train in October. 1902. The evidence was strong
enough to take, htm before, the grand Jury to-day,
and he was Indicted and sent to falL The officers
declare that Smith has made a confession, in which
he admits dynamiting the train, and Bays that he
wanted to kill the engineer and fireman, against
whom he had a gnidge. The dynamite missed the
engine, but shattered seven cars loaded with cattle
and killed scores of the animals. The train crew
e&cnped Injury.
Mayor of Chicago Simply Lays It Down to
Complete $3,000,000 Sewer.
Chicago, June 4.— ln the presence of the Commis
sioner of Public "Works, members of the City Coun
cil and other city officials. Mayor Harrison to-day
laid the brick which completed the jrigantio Inter
cepting sower extending In Thirty-nlnth-st. from
the river to the lake and down the lake, front to
Beventy-third-st. The ceremony took place at the
southern terminus of the great underground chan
The event marked the conclusion, of an under
taking which required three years of labor and
cost the taxpayers $3.000.00 iX The sewer is IS feet
in diameter.
Friends of Bridegroom, Who Is August Bel
mont's Secretary, Searched in Vain.
Since early yesterday morning a number of
young men of Hempstead, Long Island, were quiet
ly making inquiries about a couple who worn re
cently married and who were reported to be stay-
Ins: in Mineola. They Bald that they -wanted to
give, the couple a "send off," but had no oppor
tunity In this city, when the marriage took place,
as the couple managed to elude them. During th<i
rill day search the bride and tho brldegioom woro
staying at -Andrew's Hotel. Mineola. and enjoying
the fruitless search that was being mnde for them.
The bridr-groom is Oeorgo N. Paff. <>f Uniondale,
a secretary to August BeTmont, and the bride was
Miss Josephine \\Tieli»han. of this city. They wero
married lust Tuesday in St. Patrick's Cathedral.
ty-third-st.. are advertising this week women's fine
lii.tnpook and cambric llnperio. They hsv» just
purchased a lar^o conslßiimf nt of underwear of all
Jf'I'RNEAV & m'FI.VHAM, of Brooklyn, call at
tf-ntlon to their varied lines of silks, all wool black
flaked etaminn and women's Imported Fiiltlncs.
They have also some K».d Varieties in the up
holstery department.
LORD & TAYLOR, in Proadway. Twentl*>th-st.
and Fifth-aye.. call attention to thrir line of Im
ported summer curtains, In Madras, Crete, Tambour
muslin, ruffle muslin, Tambour net, French muslin
and French cretonnes.
BEST A CO., of Not. 80 and *2 West Twnty
thlrd-pt., prf-F<-nt a long list of articles of summer
furnishings for children. Tins Includes everything
from clothing to baby tents, hammocks and garden
ABRAHAM & STRAUS, of Brooklyn, call atten
tion to a larpre assortment <if furniture appropriate^
for Jun« w<M!n< Jjf'- 11 - They mention *-;•
their carpets, mattjftga. Hni leuma and r-..
ARNOLD, CONSTABLE a- CO., Broadway and
Klneteenth-st., call ipecial attention '• I
gowns, negligees, .)inenj a-.-i .:
have on salt
• "\ .-i :riK.
A. I> MATTHEWS' SONS, of Brooklyn, po I
•: '. irge It r i>- of outing and home ■ mfori • ■
I . Is w• • 'n. at reduced j>rii ■■ .«.
R. H. ICACY a.- CO., -it Broadway, Thirl
nnd Tlilrty-flfth fib., call attention to their •
bargain lahlns. rich with Carlsbad .- iiti;-'..
They are opening also ;l .' f ■;■*-' Iruple
Blrth-ave.. Nil ■■'• I w< ntleth »ts , hold thla
»(i'k :i sals of sample robi . si k i than h.tlf
A. A. VANTINE .<• CO.. In Broadway, between
Eighteenth and Nineteenth m* s . offer a large a«
■ortment ot flr">r coverings for sununer h *
Turkish, Persian and Indian fabrics.
.!<>HX PANIKT.r, HoNS ,\. SONS. Iti Tir-
Kighth ?ind Ninth Ms , ofTrr reductions for :> I
clearance f;il<> of midsummer novelties In milli
BTERN BROTHERS, In West Twenty-third Bt.,
mnke final reductions to-morrow l;i their Imported
domestic liirr, r si!k, pongee and tln< n 'oata ■ ■ I
wraps. They nave otnei attractive offers on their
und Flfth-ave., have a lot of decora tlva t>ii:iK^ -it
unail cost ready t" ■"IHd to country homes.
City Property for Sale.
FOIt SAIJ i "^ — To riose an »n»atft. prominent Hudson
st .-ririifr, &th Ward: G building*. Including stores »: i
ajiartraonti; allront»d; good lnrestment F. L. VOOR
IIKE.S. Executor. 608 Hudson st.
YEAR RIVERSIDE I>RlVß— Private houss; pric» low.
j.> AUniiHAU> C. rOBB. 80 East 42.3-st.
L UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS-.- Bouse. 12 rooms; improve
i ments; line corner. ARCHIBAXJ3 FO6S. ."it I: tSO-mt.
HEBHTER AYE. CORNER.— Very cheap; One ; .i
tlon. AIt'.'HIMAI.H «*• K"SS. K;.st 4?. l Mt.
Country Property for Sale.
catskills ::;;:r n . rr M t :: m r^:
furnished oottairo; bathroom: or.on fireplaces; stable;
tr'.ut fishing Photo 3, particulars, aj.j.ly 357 Caxltoo
aye., Brooklyn.
C'OI'NTRY SKAT. — Stone mansion; elegantly deco
rated; conservatory. greenhouse, grapery; nxten.tlvn
grounds; largo shade tre<-s. fruit: cottages; stable; Mil
for fraction of coat. ARCHIBALD C. FOBS, 39 Bust
42d st.
IIARIKN, CONN. — Six acres; hoiiH.j. barn, |2 500
AIH-HIIIAI.D C. FOBS. H9 Bast 42d st.
STONE MANSION. — BxtenalTa grounds: Pftund vlow;
hour out. AKCHIBAI.I) FOSS, 39 Eust 4ld st.
STAMFORD, CONN. — Fiirnn, w
AIICHIHALn <■'. FOS9. 39 East 4
iterfiont.s; residences.
Id st.
SOI'TIIPORT, CONN. — 10 acres; house, barn; Una
vl«w. ARI'MinAI.I) C. FOBS, lift East 4M st.
GREENWICH. CONN.— IOO acres on Allans River
AR'.'HIItAI.n C. FOSa 39 East *'!<% st.
WESTnri-STER (OINTV. — tOO acres; lake; fins
view. ARCHIBALD C. FOBS. 39 East 42d st.
Country Property to Let.
Chester County; hlrh. h'-althy ground; 4.'. mlantei from
New York; clt>* conveniences; f,o acres; orchards
stables, etr ; term* $45 monthly. fall evenings THEO-
I)ORE Pi'lll'MAi'HEß. til Ea-^t nr.th st.
I Real Estate Advts.
+ that appear in Tshe Tribune
\ every day. Many a bargain
X appears there to-day, but
%, gone to-morrow.
Summer Resorts.
Back from Lake Mahopac,
Toward PeekskHl-on-the-Hudson.
Rooms and board offered to etx adults, at moderate
cost. In new modern hoUFe.
<m a dairy an.l fruit farm, amenpr the hills: hl«r>. aMl
tude; beautiful view; secluded; rive miles from railroad or
tti. Hey. Add reds
Jeffersoa Valley, Wastcbester County, N. T.
TIHE ADHLB COTTAGE, 20 Broadway, Ocean Grove,
J- N. .1 vjr-n from June; modern nous*, near ocean:
h..rr» "poking: wr,v»nl>nl to all pMr.ts of Interest.
Country Board.
Riverdale on Hudson, N. Y.
Now open: ">■> minutes from Gr.'.nd Central.
One matter not to forget to-day 1» to look over those
"T.lttie Ads. of file. People."
Palatial Steamera "NEW YORK" and "ALBANY" of
the. Hudson River Day Line, fastest and finest river boats
In the world.
Leave Brooklyn, Fulton Ft. (by Annex 1 ) 3:00 A.M.
Doabrorsea St. Pier '. 8:40 "
" West 22d Ft »:•• "
" West 12<t!h St 0:20 "
iJindinn at TOBkecs. West Point. Newhursh. Poughkeep-
Ble, Klnnton Point, ratsklll. HuilFon and Albony. I "ally,
except Sun. Bpadal Trains to Catsklll Mtn. resorts
and Saratoga, an! easy connections to all point* Ea.«t.
North an.l West. Through ti<-kets and bacsalto chocked at
offlies «f N. T. Transfer Co. Most deli«htf'il one-day
outings to West Point. Newburgh, or Pouehkeepsle. re
turning on down boat.
Restaurant open at 7 A. M. SIC.
0 OwDaitPW [pGD^oQQ
leaving DestKroaaca St. at ."!:15 V M.. (?aturd.tys and
Holidays 1:45 1' M ) W. 22nd St 8:30 P. M. (Saturdays
an.l Holidays 2 P. M > 129tb St. on Saturdays and Holi
days only. 220 P. 11. For Highland Falls. Want Point.
Cornwall, Newburfh, New Hamburgh. Milton. Poughjceep
ite, Rondout and Kingston. Orchestra on board.
L&5 W "fe) LJ Ui/ LfvJ NEW ENGLAND.
fAIAi RIVER I. INK for Newport. Kail River. Boston and
all Eastern urul Northern Points. Steamers PP.li*.'lL.UA
an. ! PURITAN. Orchaatra on each. Leiive Pi^r l'.i. N. R.,
fool Of Warren B1 w«-olt dayj nn-l Sun lara at MP. M.
PROVIDENCE LINE for ProTldeace, It «iton. North and
East Steamers PLYMOUTH and PILGRIM. Orchestra
on •m'-I Leav« pier 18, N. It. foot Murray Pt.. week
clays only at •'. P. M
NORWICH LINE for New London. Bi'vlc Inland. Nor
■ni-h. Ptonlngton Watch nil!. Niirrnßansett Pier. Wor< *-s
t. r Hoston North hiM Ekutt. Btaameri CII 1 OF LOW
ELL un.l CHESTER W rHATIN. I>»a\* Pier 40. N. R-.
foot Clarkaon St. week days only, « P. M.
NEW HAVEN I-IN'fl for New Ha\en. Hartford. Fpring
feW sad North. (Steamer RICH PECK. I eaves Pit
£'i p.. :: .ro>t of Peck Slip, F«k lays only. 4- 00 p. m.
('..nimenrinj? .Inly 1. two sti Lmera, weak iSays, 2:4?> P. M.
urn] 12:1" r.lpht. =ur.!ay tripj eomraencins Jun«> 2«.
)■•; lyment Is r»n wired for staterooms reserve.! In, nd
vnn-e Tlcketa ant iterooma at 113. 2>U. «73. 1.188,
1.854 Broadway i. r . Union s.;-iar,. I*2 Dtn Avenue, 24."S
Columbui Avenue 273 W. nnl 1.'.3 E 1C. r .th Ptroet. New
Tori 4 art —'••• FnltOß Street. SSO Broadway, Hrook
lyn. an.l at Piers.
caiskill, mmm aim ""ssss"
Uava Pier 42. N. R. weakdara. • P. M.
FRENCH ICADEMT, 10 East Mil- Prof. P- r«»r
Frer h lni.trvi.:t.:"r. ; converaatlon a.opacia!l>*. A»k
VAUE m\ n ■ h»a to tstor boy fbf c •:!.■«• ex
tlon 8., VO Weat 1 ?.".•■> I
WANTF.P IMMF.ni \TK.I.V. — Companion tTitor <<">}-
I , 15 .,. gr.ijuate), fir young Blrl. tal.-iry -.., yearly; thirty
tea i hen tor various -acanclea in »-h.r>"is. ::-y.-<»» ar.«l
ramllles; U.ly prin.-lpul (oollesa): ■nvemasa ETnitllsh,
physical culture. plun.>: Oerman jrov.rnor. $♦<■> monthly:
companion lEwrope) MISS DONOVAN" 3 EDUCATIONAL
;!.N*' *■ .'-.. East Mth St. Established 188*. Talaphona
5217 ■;■.■.,• cj
Teacher** Agency.
IJT MIRIAM ■>•■.;.: AQKJfCT. I" '■■■ bt*. Now.
<*» T^rk 'Itr. •-:••< a -;- 'la nf crin»<"l<>ntl"usly fur
ri-hITiK t^ i*reuts full inf-rmatlon of rivml ■chooto: B»O
f, lvi irn and c"Vfrne«yea « ippl|. .1 K<tnbll»h«d I' 1 -.
Boarders Wanted City.
\I-\K niliM-i II. l(. TI.V I I IC.MxHr l>.
*™~"^"™~~*"* i.i'i.r. >.-:i i. bathroom, 1"™""^"™"^"^
PRR DAT »hop«. th.-utn-*. railroad! a wa«h
■ • :ii Sumnr«r rate* t.> f..r two,
FOR TWO tranttenl guesti with meala
Cul»ln« «.f noteJ cxceUrnc*; whlt« »«rvlce;
vulet anradanc*. T-:.\ WM Mi
7,. 7L V v .«t 4''-»h r-t.. n»-ar .'.ili Ay». *r.'\ l*lr.a.|i\-»y.
The Tnbane Makes a Special
Rite on Advis. of This Kind.
24 WORDS. 7 TIMES . 30C.
Leave at Any Advertising Offic«
or Send Direct.
■m;i:ni> -Ui.it I r Bell's Patent VentU-
I w lnd< m Lock s. lls on Iti ■
Agents make good ■ • i :■ II then
n •<. BEliLi .Ml ' ' CO., Nor-
aGENTS WANTED— S«-ll our $1 bottle
Barsaparilta for SS cents: best Her; tOO
bar .■.-■-.; profit: writ.- t.> .imj- tor terms and
territory. K. H. GREENE. 119 L*iko- *t..
MEN AND WOMEN iT.;i'r..> 113 to *-•"• every
uo.'k selling our remedies. Write at
. Newark, N. J.
WANTED -AsenU to soil a sui-<-e!<sful $3
typewriter; 4" per ■i nt commission.
COFTTMAN SOPO. CO., Cl 3 Spruce St., St.
Louis, Ma
HI Broadway, X. Y. :<l. 6851 Cortlandt
1, * HUBBARD V>J Wllltam-st.. N. Y.
;-.,r Corporations, marobanta. eto. Tel,
B '».,. John
W.yi. 1.. BARTUNO,
j'li!.] 1 ..- Exp*rt Accountant uiid Auditor,
Room >~'. IM Nassau St.. N. Y.
M l' TEICHER, public accountant and
auditor. Ofßcea, MO Broadway, N. V.;
Tel. fcß6B— Cortlaßdt. 188 PnlUarle st«_.
Jersey City.
T CUIX.EN ROBERTS. Certtfled Public
Accountant, 56-08 Pln*-at., N. V. city.
Telephone I.ISO John.
GAIit:V. BROWN & CO.— Audits, exarnl
aatloni appr*lsal« ."'.'• Übtrty-at. Tele
phone 7063 «' ■■rilundt.
ACCOUNTING -GEO. A. LOW, fortified
PUblto A. ■■' ■iiiitant. 4r. T.r. u.luiiy. \. Y.
AH I" AVillil B8 AND ri'RIUS.
■'UK AM'iyi t'LitMUKE EX
CHANGE 186 West 34th at., near 7th
avc the particular shop i"r those s.w>kln«
bartmtna and levers of genuine original
UI tlquei no Id ds are held for a price, but
muM be »old. We buy. sell and m-haniee.
Oil. PAINTINGS restored and framed; en
unvliiKs cleaned; irainei a..'! furniture
re«ild*d BCHOEN. .'tis East Pd st.
■UM-Bt.. SMUT «Uh aye - Antique*. ciirtoK,
old Jew Is. »llu*r\\are. rare fans, pu In tins*.
mluUi ires an.l weapons. OIU old bought.
priors; ; lso landscape*. 98 ■' i ii A\\.
room -
ORAOQ ANTIQUES in, llfl Wt»t 42.1 St..
buys nn.l s»'.ls oil mahocany. sliver. Jew
elry. Colonial china.
VI SALVO HROS.. antique furniture, bric
a-brac. Sheffield and solid nllv*r. 3ss »th
ave.. near 27th-st.: Tel. i."4tJ Madison
AT THE OLD CI/>CK SHOP. 130 /sitt
2Uth-»t.— Very rare and Interesting Aa-
;-.o Gtoeki for sale; ivyul.-i.ii &>£«»
Bankers and Brokers.
Anct»tn* S. Gortaam. John B. Van Schalca.
Tel. A 930 * 503 1 Cortlandt. Cable Tarpoleuin.
N. Y. Stock Etrh»n«N
MEMBERS OF Produce Exchrtn«e. and
Chicago Board of Trad*.
ZZtl No. Culvert St.. Baltimore.
Dividend Notices.
Office of the- Maryland Coal Company.
No 1 Broadway. New Tors. Jun« Ist. I!><H
Board of Directors held this day a semi-annual divi
dend of two and one-half per cent and an extra, dividend
of one per cent »a» declared on the preferred stock, pay
able June 30th, 1904 to preferred stockholders of record
June isth. 1904
Transfer books ckM June. ISth. 1904. and reopen July
Int. 1004. Checks will b© mailed.
IIT B. XEDHAM. Treasurer.
Common Dividend No. 25.
"■ on the COMMON- stock of the American Grapho
phone Company will be paid Jane 15 to etockholder* of
record June 1. 190*. By order of the Directors.
E O ROCKWOOD. Secretary.
Tours Including the Canadian Rockies
afford a round of travel of the most r«markabl» In
terest and vattaty.
Tou-s to Yellowstone Park throughout the „....•-
by a variety of routes. Including, if d»sired. the Great
Lakes, Ball Lake. City, the beautiful mountain resort*
Of Colorado, ate. A macnlflcent tour to California, ln
eludlag Yellowstone Park. Grand Canyon, etc.
St. Louis Exposition
Frerinert to-irn trfludlns; all expenses Animimndla
tions in 81 Louis at Th- Jefferson; absolutely fireproof.
OTIIRU TOi:i£.«, to Europe. Around the World. East
ern Resorts, etc. "Some Ways to St Louis" shows
routes and rates for Individual travelers. Send for
C. H WILSON*. Agt. I. A. WHITCOMB. Pres't.
Tel. 6960 — rjramercy. 15 Union Square,.
Boston. Philadelphia, etc.
Th«\v Cannot Burn! They Cannot Sink!
Landing at the centra of the treat, new and stellar
I.'nv. FOOT 22r> ST. North P.iv-r. t»:<V(. 1" -on. 11:00
A. M . rj ■•". 1:00. 1:45. 2:30. 3:1.">. 4 SO. S:i<o. 6:00. 7:0").
8:00. fi mi p M
LEAVE riKR (NEW) NO. 1.l „ „ h . . ,„,„
NORTH RIVER. <Half hour " "
Leara NEW IRON TIER. rnXF.Y ISI^A>T>. 1" *°.ll 40
A M. 12 40 1:40 240 s : 2B 4'l<"> «:58. 5:40. 6:40. 7:40,
+•'. f.:4.|. 10:40 ]• m
Ark*r. Merrall & Condlt'a .Llquora and Cigars aerved
un<lrr company :!-.-;r.-ii;^n-,*>- '
of Iron Steamboat Fle«-r will make :rips every flay
TO riSHING B\NK!t. _
Leave .list st. Ba«1 Rr*»i ■'■•< v M. L* av « Pier
>N*»i .\- a 1. Sonh River. -20 A M
Fnrr: r;enflei n «.n. 7.V ■ Lajdlea, BOc Chiliren. "• v> -
•0 miniite,, fmm BaMary, via PRF \MI>AXr>? Una at
?i«t !r^n simmers "i.'are May." "St. John" and "'"lf\
04 iMmtmnm." Leava West 12f>th 3». at 10.i»>, 11:00
A M . ; :.(>'. 3:00. 6:<">. 7iH> P. M Waal 22d St . 10:*>.
ll.t'i A. SI : •"?'>. 3 •'(•>. 6 JO, 1:30 i' M Battery at
10:30, 11 60 A. M . 2:.">0. 3:.<>. « 6". 7:50 P. M. Three
of th" lutuf^it st»am.-rs ,ii! at. Plenty of room; fine yr
nvi,« mualc; .liilns room, caM Ft.'irl :rlp. **'» |~~
cents. lnclu a.lml»s|..n in PRKAMI^XD I
Grand l)ally Outlnsa (•SMS4 Sun l.«y>.
H\ Palai - It n Ih»>- Una StMOKia
"NEW VOKK" anil "AI.KANY."
From Brooklyn, Fulton St. (by Annex) H-.nn A. M.
New Y^rk. l>e-br..B»eH dt. Pier S:4O
W.-t-t 29d Bt Plat !> 00 "
W.-«t 126 th t=t. Pier »:20 "
Returning 'I* In New Tort .V 3'» P. M.
leaves FVank'.tn St.. Pl»r Z*. !C. R.. ■* i!'v. <> a. m . 3
p. m . Sun-lav*. P a. BL onlr. for M!,-!:!.n!<. Oeattnle.
I.<-ru«t I'olnt. Fair Haven an.'. Had Fir.k. r^nn».-t ltis with
tr.il>y f r I* nt Branrh. Anbury Park. Excursion. S«V.
Peor» m* fishing itally. ai. Foster's Itaai
steamer Angler. Fare. T§e . '.a..** 808,
I>-ave« 221 at . B It.. 7.15 a. m.; Bat
t-ry Ijvndlng. » O.V
VI • BRTISBMENTS an.l aab»crlptk>n« for Th* Tribune
. rtcsiveil at their iptown (Xnc»,
%■ > 1 ::■■» I MUAT
A'lvrrtlf#m»nts will b« ro.-elv».l at the following brarrh
•'.••■, m rtnuliir alßca rataa until *« o'clock p. m . vii :
2.".4 '•th-avf.. h ... cor. KM s^: I.M 6th-av«.. cor. lUiri M :
!•.' !ii*t 14th ■■•... *:."T West «2d »l . Net««-en Trh an.l s-th
laps , 263 Wast 12.Vh »• . 1.31 3d a-. e . betwarn TCU and
77th 1 ' '•'* 3.1 aye . near 61i>t-»t.; 1.7 C"* l»f-ave. .-.far
t-l»th st ; ' 131 Hist !L'.'.-' st.; 7.V. T»moat-aT«. i_SH s.:
av».. naar 41»» M . r.".» 3.1 , v . . » . ;»; Chrtsu>ph«r-«t.
Hronkhn. N V -■ CpWTI «t . 21'< i*onrt-5t
Ocean Steamers.
season- Jil l to 11. ft 4o. all etpensM lnclud-d. Pro
grammes. ' THOS. COOK i BOX. 261 and IUI Broad
way. 649 Madison Aye.. N. T.
"T A VELOCET*— FSWt Italian Lino.
lj Sal'.'.ni: every Tuesday to NAI'UTS-
Cttta di Torino ... June 7'Nord America June 29
Cabin J.VI up Dtntns saloon on promenade deck.
Suite MB, Pun Building.
I*oo Ilroadway.
Book giving terms and* other Information
free on request.
«<•-• 11th St. It. W.
PO5?IT1ON- of President tn Important
Industrial O rpocattoo of world
wld« acopa offered to gentleman of
means, standtal and leisui-e.. willing
to Invest money and give a few hours
of his time weekly. Address PRtSI-
I'EtNT. Boa IN. Tribune Oflloei.
SQUABS.— An you looking for a profitable
business? liivfstleata Kquab raising. Visit
our plant, the larKust modern aviary In the
world, unit' get a practical Idea how to raise
squabs fur market, or send ten conts for
••practical Squat. Breeder." Mated birds
town m. N».T\va!U, Conn.
(.< >RP< >RATION whom products are handled
by leading wholesaln and retail dealers
want competent Dun to take managemnnt
of brunch otnet; salary $2,300 p«r annum
and commission: energetic man should earn
$o,o*Xl per annum; must Invest from $1,000
to $5,000 In stock of company; !-.:-. •■.!••:.
abla reft?r«-ncf« as to ability and Integrity
required. .\. '.!..-.. Box £33, Madison. '.'.:..
NEWSPAPER correspondents make $1O to
$.'«) «<>>kly. \\> teaoh by mail. Special
SOCIATION, v."« Arch st., Philadelphia.
PARTNER WANTED, to invent J3.fWY» In
si~,rtUiK tmsinens at summer resort where
thousand* «,r>; should make $30,000 during
nummer. besides enjoying the sea breezes
and living In our own cottage. Particulars at
personal Interview only. KESORT. Tribune
Uptown Ol'lce. I.3tU Broadway.
RBAIi ESTATE BOUGHT, sold and ex
chanced. Management of property our
specialty. TIEII) BROTHEFtS. 1-0 Mon
tairue St., Brooklyn.
WANTED -Small capital to start a peach
ianl Addrrw J M..'n.->x 30. Tribune Offl.-e*
Riii.iAitn vxd rooL rvui.ts.
MANUFACTURKKS of billiard and pool
table;- high trade bowling alley builders:
lowest .:.-.«. UAIUt U.Ki_o .. 24 wnioa
f.X I a.vii.i.Nw
of THE ori.\t ■»i-:.\N FLYER.
June 9 at 2 P. M.
•r>emschl;ir.d...Ti!r:e % 2 '•: t«Bhaara*t .!mi. 21 l ■*>»■«
aM«rse». . .June 11. i AM Penr.sylTania.Juae =5 3 pi,
harrhurc lur - I*. 11 AM •Mriikc. . June 3.^10
Ph.»-ni -ia. J,,.w is, 5.::., AM •■::•■., -a r •;.- ; 1 AM
•O'lll room an: tsymn.isium on b- ..:.:. 'Win mi r*
Dover only. , *
NEW YORK- NAE'I.KS- liK.V'i.v.
By superb new Twtn-Scr«w »te. lr net<i
Prir-z Adalbert ..June 2.',. •» V M . *■ 1* »A, M.
Prinz "-Kir Juiv I 1" A. M .-■■•■: «' -» Mtv
FIRST CABIN. <Si> AND $17. L A T.D. '
Acconiing IB .^fason.
To Norway, Spitzhers^-n. etc.
Two < Iran.l Crvtw si
Send (or programme
Offices, 35 and 37 Broadway. Piers. Hobokcn. N. J.
Fast express service.
K. Wm. ll. .June 14. • am Ka:se r . Julv'l» lf> A3*
Kaiser June 21. 10 \M: Kronprinz. .Jul> v. •> 30 Pit
Kronprlnz. . June 2S, •; AM X Wm. II . '\'ii 5' i P\r
K. Wm. 11... July I.'. 15M Kajaas . . . .'. A-ig IS. 10 Aij
Twin-screw passenger servica,
Alice June 7. 11 AM Kurfuerst . . . July 5 10 i«
Darbarossa. . .June IS. no.n;A!i<e j u | y j.' io T;J
Friedrlch June 23. 1 I'M Barbaraaaa. . .July 21, v ji\r
Bremen June SO. 11 AM Frledrich . July is 10 tit
Mediterranean service.
Irene ...... June 11. 11 AM Luise Ang.'n. n a\t
Albert June 2. 11 AM Irene A ... 2 7 U23
Unse July 2. 11 AM Hohenzollern.S-pt. 10 11 Tw
Irene July 16. II AM Luis*... . Sept. 24'iyii
From Bremen Piers. 3d and 4th STs.. Hobok'en m
1.. Mi H. Meyer. 43 South Third St.. Phlla. "
©(LiiD EldDEOQ^OdDrvi] (LDE3I.
For Old Point Comfort. Norfolk. Portsmouth. Plan*-.
Point and Newport N-w». Va . connecting for PeterafeoasL
P.tcbmond. Virginia Beach. Washington. D. C. and «ctlrl
South and West.
Freight and passenger steamers sail from Pl*r :«.
X R. foot Beach St.. every week day at 3 P. M.
H. B. WALKER. Vlce-PTesldent & TTafflo Uana«*r.
[Fcidg 0 [PdDtrHaD BBOgbcDb
Stearoßhirs of th* RED "D" LINE will sail for Sat
Juan direct as follows:
B. S. PHILADELPHIA Saturday. Jan* 11. bob*
S. S. CARACAS SSsBsMBW. Jane 2S» agea
For freight or passage apply to
General Managers. 82 Wail St.
litiEW IjfiLSlisiS Im WipJ&R
Elegant New Pass^nser Steamships
of tha
SoariHhiMnz] [PaQoiras
Leave. N«-a- York ev^rv W«<ln«3day AT IBMs!
arriving N^w Orleans Monday.
Leav* New Orleans every Wednesday AT NOOM,
arr!-.-ing- N>w Yr.rK MondaT.
For further Information attfSM 34'J Broaitway, or I
Fr:a>! i iy. Wassiastui BMg.
HAL!. ,i., and - ' !.?.
Fir» rasy^iniej- steamers V. •< \~LIN!~> ar.l *aZ.TIa
Delichtful sail thr^u^li LOM Is:and, Vineyard
Ha; en. an 1 Nan'uok't S- ■:■".!»-
" st JOHN'?, m.
■p{.»«e rates IscMki meals an.i - rtb.
For frntfci i.iformati in atply to
rBING .v ••>"'..
17 Prat© ■«>••«, « i York.
?ai!icg Saturdays. teSJ A M.. Plant 13, N. R.
PT PAIL June 11. July :•. Au;. 8, ?--t. 3
} MILAr-F.r^THI.V June IS July \«, A'i<. 13. «*»?:. 10
BT LOUIS June 2S. Ju!y 2?.. Aug. 20. Sept 17
Sailing Saturdays. 1>'?.«1 A. M.. Pl-?r 11. X. R.
KROiNLAND .... . Jur« 11. '-.. -9. A « <«. sept "I
Z:t:!.\NT» June is. Ju'v 1«. Am IJ. Sept. M
FINLAND - Jure -'. July T*. Aa* V. Sept. IT
VAPGRLAXP J.i.v 2. July 3'». Aus. 27. MM Ii
** nbw-tork Qtnar^srows— uiiui*u<j&
Sa::in< V. P e!--.-l:-.- and :'r! ::.■.-, Pier 4-». X. R.
TbmlwiHi Tnm H, 10 A. ■■ Sin ■ ..Juim 22. 10 a. >r.
Celtic June 10. 3 P. M lAnfcle June -i. 3 P. X,
Cadrte Ixm* IS •• a M < • aaole... Jon '-.< 7 a. M.
PASSENti£R OFflc'ES, a bro \: a •
Fre:s!:t OOer», W :- v ill t*.. Battery Piae^.
-fS.G!S3DQ(IDQ3 OOSE OUMI S5 n Sa« B t
Astoria . Jur.- 11. P. M (■iunWa...June - 4r, ?!.
Ancrnrii Ju.i* l^. noon F.:rr- ->: i Ju'y 2. nooa
First sal'-x.n. *."■«' and up.
Second >s!wn. $99 SM "P. •.- h .:r.l c!aa». J -"^ and up.
F - r.u.-tra -.1 l.r^. k of Tours apply to
HF.Nr-EuSt'N BRoTIIKRS. 17 and 1» Broadway.
Fro™ S ;< T- ."! ."J. N'orrh Htver.
Vmbrla June 11. No n Lucania July 2. S A. M.
r amp«nia...JwM IS, l'J a.m. I "mt-rU. July •. n> Ail
v-.ruria J" '■•-- SV !*ocn Campattta. . -July 16. 9 A. il.
Carrathia. .Jisr- U J P. M Aaranta Jur.« 2*. 2P. M.
f.\-\\ oi „Jm 7 Koon! I'll .">nia Ju'.y S. Xooa
Pannonii Jim* 21. Ncon:3lavcnla July Id. Nooa
Apply 20 Rria!»ai. N«« York.
VERNON' H. BROWN. 6#n»ral As^nt.
■^-^ For La. fJuayra. Puerto Cabello. r-im.-»ri and Mara
cajbo via t'UT-noa.'. eaOtaq aU.i at Sin taSSt PR.
Frees Ftt-r 13. a.ij unin« Wall St ferry, Brooklyn.
S. S. I'HP.a: ■'■:!.I'll! BatSSSSS'. J T.a 11. noon
B. S. CARACAS > -i" ■■*:«. J : • i">. noos
For La Guayra. Curacao and Mara-
S. I lIAKVi'AIEi Saturday. Jur.,-> IS. ao^a
5 S. i!"I.IA . ....... r■■ • '.'• ' ■->' i ' ■ ■ 3
Thesa M nmen hava ssseiloi actcramai.^: ■•: » for >•**-
boultox wi -> a r\r.i.rr:T.
General Mstnesern. ■ W. ... .-*:.
TICKETS to Trios, Colorado, Arti^ni. CalifornS*.
Mexico. Georgia. Florida, Alabama DEHGHTFJ L
Oi'EXN" VOTAOES. "Pocket Quids" Free C. H- MAI#-
LORY i CO.. Gen. Agts . 129 Front--*.. M T.
SIST. 17. Xl». 21 WEST, NKAJt STH-AVE.
Desirable rooms lur gentlemen or mar
ried couPls; nrst. class table, refereiuo».
teleph.ine; transients; labie »vests **"****"
n:. .laud, parlor dining room, separate tar
Rooms, single, en su:te. with private
baths; doctor" * office; dining room parlor
Door; electrto light; excellent table buard-
A DESIRABLE UXTATION for doctor's or
dentist's om.-». furnished. htctwHlWj * "
attendance, watting roOSO and Übvrat«ir\ ;
reasonable. 4« Edtec^mb aye.. corn, r
l:»7th-st. ..
LARGE FRONT ROOM with connecting
bath: also small room, with <>r «l .out
board; private family. 1.020 Laxiii4t.j:i
ave.. netu- "3d-st.
M>T»SST>N 4 3- — Pleasant third floor
rooms, with board, summer prices; corner
house; telephone ■ MBs*N*MS.
89*11 1 ST . 73 WUST — I'omfort.ible. cool,
alnglu and double room*, adjoining batii
southern aiposure. KAIU..
104 TH ST.. 83 WEST- Seoond floor bacli.
dressing nxmi connecting, adJoißic, bath;
excellent table: references.
75TH-3T. 11l WEST— L-irs» 000 l room.
handsomely furnished; running water;
also single room; '.a:n-» closets; terms nioU
erate; references.
10TH-ST 122 EAST- Coot corner, se.-ond,
four windows; others; parlor dtnlna;
choice table; select. reasonable,
guestii, tranalenta.
30TH ST. 7 EAST Sfo-ond floor, suitable
for two or three gentlemen, prtrau
also squara front room on Uurd llw.
tlernen only; reference J
l(."3t'-ST 81 WKST.— Furnlahed rooms. < r.e
or two gentlemen. Call STCSSSBA \AX
CARNEGIE HALU oSth-at. an f .th a\e —
Itoom. dressing room and bath; cool and
v«ry desirable. Apply at Room 6118.
I.— UUOE FRONT ROOM; tath; Private
' house. 41 West iJth-Rt.
4.VTH ST.. HO WSSV-, uUWttS Hot>-t St
James. -Beautltullv furni
story suite — large parlor, light be..
private bath; al»<> room above.
NICELY furnished, large room. In quiet,
private house nice neighborhood: all c»n
venlenees. PROBIX. »7o Lexlngt.n at*
FROJCT and back room; private Kith; open
plumbing: alcove; nu.iv rurni-h.-.i: also
two hall looms; relereacea. .17 u -si 2lrh st.
2.760 MARION AVK . Bedford lurk —
Handsomely furnished. lar««. 00-M front
mom: jirivatn cottas«: nMkBMI Wa;lnn.
BACHKUUDsW — tlan-i!«.<ti»ly fv.mi«ih«d
sutte; bath; private t.-leph->ne.: eievator;
ln,!ei,-ndf nee. 100 Kant 15rr - Apart
ment 4^.
NKWLY furnlshe.l parlor, a!.-. \.». ,«,:i«l»
i.M.m. in elevator apartment; clean hsrhr.
cool; telephone; niudtr-ile. PAI'.KER, l^j
w«jt i*ia-»i.
Ocean Steamer*.
15 BAST 43TH-ST. — Arrangetnen: sasM
'. >r temporary or protracted resilience la
cool, ut-to-jate rooms or saita^
USTH-ST.. i,o\t WEST, near Mornir.ss'.Je
a\o two newly furnished WMSM la
BftvatS f;»:t;;iy. with or without tcari.
OEr]l-H . VSI EAST. — family: ss>
\*l<i house; will re:. handson;a eaOSCMI
!'. •r, *ico**; *be single room, ocn
vi-ni.-n.'U. uiiuierite.
<i> \VA>i!lN>, n.N |I,.VE.- !-r. r fen
larir. . -;-...i'.1 IOOSMI ■sasUsnl n>«— •!
41 WKST IJTH-3T-— Xlcaly Issst w *o
kept rooms: hot water. Ijath; ttlejhon*.
CITY VISITORS ana residents w.l! * *
large an>l -mal!. cool, absolutely ci * -a
fnntalMd roaon :it 37 W«M I2ts-»t.
urn -ST.. -ii — Forakssi room*:
no tx.ar.l. gentlemen only: co. roomsi
contra! I.icatinn. .
8 BUI MIP.A>Mi:SNIU '".lamps E'.ys***.
Paris— Ma.ianie Clement. Pr le^f- ■ ■•♦
fran..;i:*: s.r.!all nan a::J S«srt **' r {
ro«n $.'•:. : ..- one fer«on. *S5 •• r two per
son? Kr'-friT..-c Mm-. Barr*-Carfl«i +. U < B *
West Pine Ed., ?t. Umis
43D-ST.. 13 EAJJT. opposite Hotel Ms»
hutt.in -I-irce rwm. with pr^ :it- P"jl
al«i> BUMMBI ha!l ro»m: reasonable: *•*
bt>i>K> man *m> sou>.
ANT BOOK ycu w. I:i t. semi to PROW
EIXTS, >4 aid 12. Part ROM Lars*"
collection of paper novels ka the city.
SI*BSCRtmON SETS. r!r.e UndiSSß
rrench !:....'ks. Art Urania. N-iP'V^S?
rtartsttaa s.-i.-t ■• PIXCVS WACH3TW
EH. r.V, Kist — :.i st. Tel. !'■>■ .;raiy<»reT.
Print Ins- . „.
PRINTING — Fae-aiaiile typewritten .•«"•
that defy detection. *t 75 l.imt. g*n*rai
commercial t>ri;i- moderate -•"•„,•
■raapi snvir<. r.L'iiK.-'.i.r.u PBZSS, - 1
Ann st. ■ _ —
<|!II!:V and hardware.
CI'TI.EKV of every- description or. v .and«
ma t.» or-ier an.i rerair^l. »* •
KN M TH S. 31 Jot::i-sr.. i;<:ar Na»*6 --**••
Ne« Tort
EKS. ■»•♦•_■ .
«OTB(rai>Oßn ar.c NkKlMiai ft*
The Tribune ncimd ** their UpW
Office. No. \. ■■■•■« £roa<iu.av. 1.■;.-.I .■;.-. -t-n 31.1-1
mat -'.'tu ttt^jmXß • orcls**. p. m. A'.-.er-
U»«ssmta i«c«it»»d at the foDowrns tran.-n
. ■:!■ -> .it tegular •■:!:.•• !..-.r* until ■> >'cli«e»
Ok :'.i.. \\z . : -T'* "th .•»%*.. « •>. «O» SUI-«t.;
laacu •-.-.. ear. I-". 1 ! s'. : :>2 Ra.«t 14t;i-it.
■..'•7 .".'--i 'J I :•■» ■ti '•'-, i n n.l Mh aye»:
•'•UT Weal l"" it I C* ■ c. retwe-i«
JBllI ■>•■ 1 Ittfc •- ; !.v;i; ::.l-a.-- . r-ar «1»t
.11-.- >.. .-.v.. . ■)-.;!• ; 37 Km**
ri'ts. . : TSr twuuHßt-: «SO 9*-av».
near 41st-»t.; ........ B!«ecli#r-»t. :
<£3 1".....vi. •;

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