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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 24, 1905, Image 10

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AT LAST— THE CIRCUS.
GORGEOUS AS EVER.
lAncillotti Has Slight Mishap at End
of "Loop the Gap" Act.
"With all Its oldUme fitter and glare, but many
••new" features, the circus came to town last night,
fere's only one circus— Barnum & Bailey's— that
Ehows In this town, and as the boys In the gallery
eald last night-and there were some two thousand
of them— "lt was all to the good— Set'?" It was a
fine house and a fine show, for every section and
box In Madison Square Garden's amphitheatre held
Its quota of enthusiastic patrons.
Lon£ before the doors opened they were be
i«ie£ed by a throne clamoring for admission, and
half an hour before the show began standing: room
In the realm of the freaks and In the basement,
•where the menagerie held forth, was at a premium,
and venders of peanuts, popcorn and pink lemonade
did a "land office" business.
The. management of the "greatest show on earth"
we sticklers for a "time" programme, so exactly
on the stroke of 8 o'clock, the buglers and the band
heralded the entrance of the "gorgeous Durbar at
Delhi." "Gorgeous" it was. with Its royal parties
tiding In "richly comparlsoned howdahs" on the
backs of elephante. its "ambassadors" In the uni
forms of their respective nations. Its dancing girls
In dainty raiment, and a hundred mounted soldiers
from several nations.
Then came the ring displays, eighteen in all.
among them several new nets which elicited fre
quent applause. Among the best new features are
the dogcart Jugglers and seven Jolly artists, the
Becusson troupe, in what in show parlance Jb • an
equestrian French saturnalia," in which a tally-no
coaching party turn somersaults from the coach
to the horses' backs. Then there axe the imperial
Viennese troupe, who do amazing acts on the tra
r,_e. For the grown-ups, as well as for the chil
dren, there are the thirty clowns-"count em.
*thlrty- who furnit , h no end of fun all through the
ch Bm whll, all the acts were excellent tto £A*to
d lde-the "Thrilling Dip of Death." described by
-Tody" Hamilton, the prince of press agents as
A dreadful headlong leap, loop and topsy-turv> .
trtsngta* somersault, with an automobile the sen-
SaUon of all sensations, which may be aptly termed
with fate." is the macnet that will
Sraw^he dollars Into the circus treasury, for there
SS't a person who witnessed the , daring fea
successfully performed last night, by M £ Ma«
Xicia de Tiers, who wasn't ready to declare that
••Tody" Hamilton's description was not half vivid
m Ma^ng her entry in a real automobile at 10:30
* mTtL daring performer, in a dainty gown of
in a red arm chair to ll^
f .om which the "auto" starts. In another minute
.L was secure* strapped in her seat, and at lO.fc
*?e car released hv a levwr. snot down the queri
SiSTI-SSS Ex**, -nund its ba« -he car
bounded across th, open space, striking the op
posite platform with a blow that echoed all over
sh* Gardrr, for it was still as death there for those
your seconds. Then, with her black hair blown
Jtraight out. the young woman in white came out
tf the runway like a catapult.
A moment later she was bowing her acknowl
edgements to the cheers of the thousands, who.
with bated breath, had witnessed the marvellous
because of a slight accident to one of the Ancil
lotti Brothers, only one was able to "loop the gap
frith his bicycle. This thrilling act was success
fully accomplished, but the rider fell en his side
at the moment the wheel struck the ground. He
was able to walk off without assistance. Two per
formances a day are to be given for a season of
four weeks.
CUBANS ENTERTAIN NAVAL OFFICERS.
J_Tade Visit of American Squadron Season of
Enjoyment.
Havana, March 23.-The climax of the enthusiasm
_v-r the visit of the American squadron was
Reached this afternoon at the luncheon in the Na
tional Theatre to the American officers and vet
erans of the revolution. Forty naval officers and
nearly two hundred leading Cuban veterans were
seated. Prominent amone those at the speakers'
table were Minister Snuiers. Commanders Colby.
Cowles and Barnett. General Maximo Gomez, mem
bers of the Cabinet, the Governor of the province
'and the Mayor of Havana. All the boxes and most
of the galleries were filled with ladies, who fre
quently joined in the applause which greeted the
speakers.
The social event of the week was the reception
•to-night en board the battleship Missouri. The
great war vessel was beautifully illuminated and
decorated. Steam launches were busy conveying
ruests between the wharves and the ship. Nearly
ell of the officers of the squadron assisted in en
tertaining the guests. There was dancing on deck
throughout the evening.
GORMAN WINS A POINT.
1
Forces Maryland Governor to Declare Negro
Disfranchisement Amendment.
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE TBIBC.VE.]
Baltimore. March 23.— Gorman organization
!h&s won Its fight to compel Governor Warfield by
mandamus to proclaim the constitutional amend
ment adopted by the last legislature for disfran
ehisement of the negrtfes, so that it can be voted
on by the people at the fall election. The Governor,
though committed to disfranchisement. refused to
sign the bill because it gives the registers too
•broad discretionary powers in passing on qualifica
tions of Illiterates not protected by the "grand
father" clause. He also refused to promulgate the
amendment, and Chairman yandiver. of the Demo
cratic State Committee, as a citizen, asked for a
mandamus.
The State Court of Appeal! to-day unanimously
decided in favor of the amendment and directed that
the Governor promulga'f it. The campaign will bp
jrln at once, and the Republicans will make a vigor
ous fight to have- the amendment defeated by popu
lar vote. Senator Gorman is said to be the author
of the amendment.
BALTIMORE MAKES A PROTEST.
The President Asked to Forbid Abandon
ment of Fort McHenry.
March 23. — A proposition made to
abandon Fnt MeHr-nry hr.s ca'.Jed out a protest
from Baltimore. Representative Waehter. of that
ritr. called on the Presidt-nt to-day to object to
the proposal. He told the President that Fort Mc-
Her.ry was regarded as of vital importance to the
defer.ee of Baltimore in dM event of an invasion
by a foreign foe. The paopia of Baltimore. Mr.
TTachter said, would put thHr protest in a parlous
tferm before they -would consent to the abandon
ment of the historic fort.
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
iA Play by Charles Cartwright Will Be Shown
at the Manhattan.
The Manhattan Theatre, where Mrs. Fiske and
•the Manhattan Company, in "Leah Kleschna," will
«nd ■ their New-York season on April 15. will be
'dosed in Holy Week, which follows. On Easter
Monday, April 24. Harrison Grey Fiske will produce
new whimsical comedy by Charles Cjfrtwrlght
and Cosmo Hamilton, entitled "The Proud Laird."
The play satirizes the clannlshness of the Scottish
people.
This afternoon, at the Metropolitan Opera House,
the benefit to Joseph Holland occurs. The pro
gramme is a long and varied one, and tome of It
promises well a* entertainment for its own sake.
Many seats are yet to be- had.
There will b» a concert on Sunday night at Wal
lack's Theatre, by Pryor's Band.
Klaw & ErJanger's Aerial Gardens, on top of the
2Cew Amsterdam Theatre, with it* new balcony re
construction and Increased seating; capacity, will
open Its season on May 27, with a new extrava
ganza by John J. McNalJy entitled "Lifting the
Lid," for which Miss Fay Templeton, Miss Virginia
Earle Harry MacDonough, Miss Lillian Hudson
and Miss Sue Stuart have already been engaged,
and an important Gilbert _ Sullivan review. In
the former will bo Introduced a very amusing
, PSmh novelty.
--IZX BROCKTON MOURNS.
Fitd Public Funeral Services for
Those Killed on Monday.
Brocitton, Mass., March 23. — All business was
suspended in the city to-day, traffic ceased,
schools were closed and the people united in
one great tribute of sorrow and sympathy be
cause of the mill explosion and fire on Monday,
in which it is believed that flfty-elght persons
perished. Thirty-nine bodies, so charred and
disfigured as to make identification impossible,
were borne to Melrose Cemetery, on Brockton
Heights, escorted by a great throng of mourn
ers, city officials, representatives of labor or
ganizations and fraternal societies. Men,
Fpmen and children in the multitude that saw
the funeral procession pass made no effort to
hide their tears as the long line of hearses and
mourners proceeded to the burial place. Three
public funeral services had been arranged;
five were necessary to satisfy the public,
and thousands had no opportunity to take an
active part in the expressions of grief and
sympathy.
The day of sorrow opened with a solemn high
mass of requtom in St. Patrick's Roman Catholic
Church for four members of the parish who are
believed to have perished in the ilames.
In the afternoon public funeral services were
held at the City Theatre, the Porter Congrega
tional, St. Paul's Episcopal and First Congre
gational churches, and at Canton Hall. During
the service militiamen, labor organizations and
fraternal societies formed In line In readiness to
escort the bodies of the unidentified dead to the
cemetery.
The service at the City Theatre was the
formal public manifestation, while the services
at the other places were in the nature of over
flow meetings. The solemnity of the services at
the theatre was notable from the moment the
doors were opened. The people gathered silently,
the mourners occupying a space reserved for
them in the centre of the auditorium. Every
available seat was occupied, the sombre gar
ments of the people adding to the lmpressiveness
of the scene.
On the stage were clergymen representing
practically every religious denomination in tha
city, the members of the city government an<l
the members of the Joint Shoe Council. Mayor
Edward H. Keith presided, and near him sai
Governor William L. Douglas. A brief utter
ance of sorrow at the city's calamity came from
Mayor Keith in opening the service, followed by
remarks from several of the clergymen.
NO CONVICTIONS LIKELY.
Gen. Burnett May Consult Wash
ington on Slocum Indictments.
Present appearances 6eem to indicate a strong
possibility that because in part of the obscurity
of the law those responsible for the appalling
General Slocum disaster, will all ultimately escape
scot-free.
It was learned yesterday that the federal grand
Jury, which had been considering Inspector Lund
berg's case, stood for conviction, not as reported,
clx to six, but nine to three.
"When a Jury has twice disagreed. " United
States District Attorney Burnett told a TVibune
reporter yesterday, "it often happens that the
court finds It is not wise to continue the case.
What will be done In the present case I cannot say.
I have the question under consideration, and may
confer with the Department of Justice at Wash
ington
"Will the Inspectors' cases," was asked, "affect
the other indictments?"
"They possibly will," said General Burnett. "The
other indictments are those of the captain of the
boat and also of the controlling officers, including
the directors of the Knickerbocker Steamboat Com
pany. They will probably come up in May."
FISH SPEAR POISOXS.
Breaks in Mans Hand — Pieces of
Bone in Wound.
Francis Parks, of No. 557 West 51st-st., was
taken to Bellevue Hospital yesterday suffering
from inflammation of the cellular tissues of the
hand, received, he says, from being pierced by
the spear of a swordfish.
His wife said Parks had been boxing in a
store with a man said to be Stephen Knapp.
They declared that Knapp, in a fit of temper,
had tried to strike him over the head with the
KwordfLsh spear. Marks held up his hands to
defend himself. The spear broke, filling his
hands with particles of the bone. Blood poison
ir,£ resulted.
WANTS LAWYER'S FEE BACK.
Blair Says He Paid Colonel Gardiner Too
Much for Reinstatement.
An application of unusual character was made to
Justice Gildrrsleeve. in the Supreme Court, yester
day, when J. J. Dutton, representing George Blair,
formerly Superintendent of Outdoor Poor, asked
for an order compelling Colonel Asa Bird Gardiner
to return to him part of a fee of $3,000. This was
paid to him and his son, Philip B. Gardiner, for
instituting mandamus proceedings for Blair's re
instatement to office after he had been removed by
Homer Folks, Commissioner of Charities.
Mr. Duttun said the amount demanded by Colonel
Oarrliiier and his son was excessive. It was under
stood that because Blair was a veteran of the
Civil War, as is Colonel Gardiner, the charges would
be light.
Colonel Gardiner said that Blair repeatedly
acknowledged the justice of his claim for $1,500 for
bringing the reinstatement proceedings and agreed
to give him an assignment for Sl.fiOO to be paid to
his son, Philip B. Gprdlner, for instituting proceed
ings to recover bark pay. He denounced Blair as
a perjurer and a crook.
Blair said that this assignment was made at
Colonel Gardiner's request and an agreement
entered into that much of it would be repaid to
him. This assignment was made to prevent the
receiver from seizing all the money, he went on.
PALLAS MUST PAY COSTS.
Judgment Entered Against Him for Suit
Ovev Fence Advertisements.
>;tlvin Tomkins. president of the Municipal Art
Society, yesterday obtained judgments against
Harry C. Hart, Thomas McNamara and John J.
Pallas for $106 40 each. This represents the costs
of the suit whi.-h Mr. Tomkins brought against
Park Commissionei Dallas and the advertising firm
of Hart & McNamara to force them to remove ad
vertisements from the fence surrounding the pub
lic library in Bryant Park. Hart was the Tam
many leader in the 31st Assembly District.
c ■
THE IRON TRADE.
Cleveland, March 23.— "The Iron Trade Review"
this week says:
The purchase of 200,000 tons of steel billets
by the l J iitsliurg Steel Company from the United
States Steel Corporation and the Republic Iron and
Steel Company, deliveries extending to the middle
of 1906, is the event of the week. A conversion deal
involving the purchase of 100,000 tons of Bessemer
pig iron from merchant furnace? was under con
sideration by the same company, but this plan
was given up, and the large contract for steel. was
the outcome. About 10,000 tons of basic billets and
6 000 tons of Bessemer billets a month will be de
livered the basic steel being furnished by the
steel corporation. The announced price is $23,
Pusburg, which would indicate an entirely fa
vorable view of steel market prospects for the
coming year.
Merchant furnaces have made further pig Iron
sales to steel companies in the week. Out of 40.(00
tons of Bessemer and basic iron sold at $15 50 at
Valley furnaces, a Western Pennsylvania steel com
pany took 25.000 tons. A Younpstown interest has
bought 25.000 tons of Bessemer iron that will be
converted and rolled into skelp for it at Valley
steel works. On behalf of the National Tube Com
pany an inquiry for Bessemer iron is now up.
The foundry pig iron market has not been
particularly interesting in the week, though buy
ing for the first half of the year still goes on.
Sales for the third quarter are more numerous,
and some furnaces are soli! well into the summer.
Little has come from the talk of advances in
Southern Iron. The market is still $13 50 for No. 2.
as it has been for weeks, though one leading com
pany has put its quotation at $13 75 for turther
forward deliveries. Eastern Pennsylvania furnaces
have sold rather freely since the beginning of
the month, and have made, an advance of 25 cents
a »on. In the Buffalo district sellers of foundry
lr<«o have put up prices from CO cents to $1 a ton
unSm- good sales in the last ten days.
f*Mte and structural lines, in which tonnage
run.- up rapidly, make a stronger showing with
each week. Plate mills are two to three months
behind, and boiler works are now reinforcing the
steel car works in the urgency of their demand.
Eastern business in structural steel Is coming out
well, barring the holding up of some work in New-
York. A Boston bridge company booked 2,500 to
3,000 tons for Boston and Albany work; the Erie
system bought 4.000 tons. and. for new Industrial
works 3,000 tons was closed. Railroad bridge work
under 'lnquiry represents 15.000 to 20.000 tons. Cleve
land railroads have definitely decided on a pro
gramme of track elevation and depression.
The expected advances ,in black and blue an
nealed sheets and in roofing were made last week,
and steel hoops are 12 a ton higher.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. MARCH 24. 100*
EXAMINED IN TRANCE.
Wood, Accused of Murder, Con firms
Original Story When Hypnotized.
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBUNE.]
Somerville, N. J., March 23.— George H. Wood.
e waiting trial for the murder of George Will
iams, the Watchung grocer, on February 2, un
derwent a rigid examination to-day by alienists,
a hypnotist and a physician, who have been em
ployed by the Somerset County authorities to
determine his mental condition. When Wood
was taken to the courthouse his long blond hair
straggled like a bunch of straws over his eyes,
end he acted the part of a maniac. He was ex
amined by Dr. Pierce Bally, of the College of
Physicians and Surgeons; Dr. Frederick Peter
son, medical director of the Craig Epileptic
Colony, of Sonyea. N. V., and Dr. A. L. Still
well, of this place.
The examination was made in the presence of
Messrs. Swackhammer & Burd. counsel for
Wood, and County Pro3ecutor James L. Grlggs.
Wood was stripped and put through a thorough
physical test. The physicians pricked his body
with needles and found him sensitive to pain.
Then he was examined for more than an hour
by the allentists, and the questions and answers
were taken down by a stenographer. At the
end of this examination Wood was placed In a
trance by a New- York hypnotist. While ap
parently under hypnotic influence he told of his
movements with his friend "Mack" on the day
he left New- York for Pennsylvania. He went to
the Cortlandt-st. ferry and took a boat for New-
Jersey, after which he got on a train and tr;w
elled to a railroad Junction about thirty milfla
from the city, where he took another train,
after which his memory became a blank. He
revealed nothing of his actions on the day he
killed Williams in the Watchung Mountains.
The story Wood told in the trance corrobo
rated the story he told when he was first ar
rested, but the Somerset County authorities say
now they have positive proof that Wood was In
Plalnfleld at the time he says he embarked at
the Cortlandt-st. ferry. They are not satisfied
that Wood's trance was the real thing. Wood's
counsel are highly pleased with the hypnotic
part of the examination. Drs. Baily and Peter
son will render an opinion as to Wood's sanity
In two or three weeks.
CUT TELEPHONE RATES.
Companies Announce Nezv Schedule
for May and June 1.
The New- York Telephone Company announced
yesterday that rates would be reduced on June 1
between Manhattan and The Bronx and points in
the Immediate vicinity. The reductions vary from
five to ten cents. The following table will show
the present and the reduced rates:
Former rates. Rates after June 1.
From From
From The From The
Manhattan. Bronx. Manhattan. Bronx.
Astoria 20 25 15 20
Barren Island 25 30 25 2o
Bath Beach 25 30 20 25
The Bronx 15 — 15 —
Brooklyn 15 25 It .20
Coney Island 25 30 "X> 2S
Sheepshead Bay 25 30 30 25
Far Roclcaway 30 30 25 -- <»
Lawrence 30 30 25 25
Hammels 30 SO - 25 25
Flushing 25 ...50 20 -'»
Jamaica 25 30 20 20
Manhattan — 15 — 1?
New Dorp 25 30 20 25
Newtown 25 30 20 25
Queens 25 30 20 20
Richmond Hill 25 30 20 20
Tompkinsville 25 30 20 25
Tottenville 30 30 25 25
West New-Brighton 25 80 20 25
The New- York and New-Jersey Telephone Com
pany has announced a reduction in the rates for
subscribers in the Brooklyn exchange and the Bath
Beach, Coney Island -and Sheepshead Bay ex
changes, beginning May 1. At that time the fol
lowing schedule will go into effect for the Brooklyn
exchange: Business service, 600 local messages on
a direct line, $54 a year; the same for a party line,
$42; residence service, unlimited, on a direct line,
$60; on a party line. $48.
In the Coney Island, Sheepshead Bay and Bath
Beach districts the new rates are $36 and $48 for
business party line and business direct line stations,
respectively, and $34 and $36 for residence party line
and direct line stations, respectively, with unlimited
use to stations connected with the same central
office.
Subscribers of the company may make contracts
•under the new schedule, to begin May X, regardless
of when their present contracts expire.
«
MUST PAY FOR PRISONERS.
New Bill to Prevent Imprisonment in Civil
Actions.
If the bill urged by Sheriff Erlanger to abolish '
imprisonment in civil actions, except in contempt
of court and certain matrimonial proceedings,
should fail to pass the legislature, an alternative
bill which has been Introduced by Senator Fitzger
ald will be taken up. If the new bill becomes a !
law the imprisoned person will live at the expense
of the plaintiff, which will be a check to spite pro- j
ceedings, the Sheriff opines.
The bill provides that when a person is impris
oned for debt the plaintiff must deposit with the
Jailer $30 to be expended for the maintenance of the
prisoner at the rate of $1 50 a day. At noon of the
twentieth day after the debtor's imprisonment the
plaintiff must deposit $1 50 for the succeeding day
such dally payment to continue until the prisoner
is discharged. This money is in excess of the regu
lar Sheriffs fees.
m t
PACIFIC COAST SMELTERS COMBINE.
Copper Refining in Far East To Be Principal
Field of Operations.
Arrangements are nearing completion It was an
nounced yesterday for a combination of the three
smelters on the Pacific Coast— the Selby, the
largest refiner of gold in the United States; the •
Tacomah and the Everett. The capital of the new
company lias not yet been decided on, but may be
from $15,000,000 to $23,000,000.
It is proposed to go extensively into the copper
refining business, with the Far Bast as the princi
pal field of operations. The underwriting for the
new enterprise has already been largely oversub
scribed, it is said. The promoter of the combina
tion is Bernard M. Baruch. formerly of A. A.
Houseman & Co.. and the active conduct of the
negotiations for the acquisition of the three prop
erties has been In charge of Mr. Davis, who is asso
ciated with that firm.
NEW MORTGAGE INVESTING COMPANY.
A company to be known as the Mortgage Invest
ing Company, with $1,000,000 capital, ho.s been or
ganized to deal in mortgages and undivided mort
gage interests which under the law cannot be pur
chased by Insurance and trust companies and sav
ings banks. The company may make conservative
loans up to 75 per cent of the value of the property
mortgaged at a rate of interest at least one-half of
1 j>er cent above the rate which a loan not In ex
cess of the two-thirds basis would command.
SALE OF ORIENTAL RUGS.
At the Fifth Avenue Auction Rooms. No. 238 sth
avc, a sale will be held this afternoon and to-mor
row, at 2:30 p. m., of rugs and carpets exhibited
by H. H. Topakyan. Nearly ail the rugs shown are
"antiques." a term of great elasticity. H. H. To
pakyan, royal Persian rnniffliwlnrair for the Shah
of Persia, has received two decorations from his
majesty, namely. Knight of the Grand Cordon of
the Lion and Sun, with the title of kahn, and from
the Sultan of Turkey the decoration of the order of
Mejide. with the title of effendi.
INCORPORATED AT ALBANY.
Albany, March 23.— Certificates of incorporation
filed to-day with the Secretary of State include the
following:
Frederick W. Rowe & Co. (Incorporated). Brook
lyn real estate; capital. $200,000. Director*— F. \\\
Rowe of New-York, and H. M. Smith and \V. X.
Menerole. of Brooklyn.
Crotona Realty Company. New-lork; capital,
tIfIOOOO Directors— R. A. Parker, W. A. Dewolf and
tF i. Smyth ,of Norw-York.
DR. CHADWICK TO ATTEND SALE.
At the sal« at the Knickerbocker Art Galleries
early next month of the household effects of Mrs.
Cassle Ij. Chadwlck, the feminine exemplar of
"frenzied finance," Dr. Leroy L. Chadwlck. her
husband, it was learned by a Tribune reporter yes
terday, will be present, and for the benefit of possi
ble purchasers, will play on the $8,000 organ at
auction It is expected that Dr. Chadwlck will
attend the entire session of the sn.l*.
DRY GOODS.
y~t\ MR- H Mary * Co a Attractions Am rhelr Low prices "
V V M/ V-Ay B'way at 6th Av.<^^/ 34th to 55 th St.
Special Sales Now in Progress Throughout the
Store offer Exceptional Inducements to Those
Seeking Spring Novelties or Staple Lines of Mer
chandise for Every-day Needs. The Displays or
Spring Goods Are Particularly Interesting.
I Men's Frock Coats and Vests,
Ready-to- Wear Apparel,
Thoroughly Excellent in
Materials and Making.
M Fl.. rear.
Dress garb of this character is either worthy or
worthless-satisfactory or disappointing-there is
no intermediate quality when one considers the
service expected of such apparel. We are confi
dent that there is no better ready-to-wear clothing
produced.
A - «1 A -COATS AND VESTS made of fast
At $ 4ayo4 a yo black Thibet, the coats lined with
serge and the lapels faced with
merveilleux silk.
A <«- &1 T\ C\,<L -COATS AND VESTS made of fine
At 4>19.9© quality black Thibet, the coats
lined with mohair serge, the
lapels faced with heavy merveil
leux silk.
A«4- «O>t a<-COATS AND VESTS made of un-
At dressed worsted, the coats lined
and faced to buttonholes with
heavy merveilleux silk.
CUTAWAY FROCK SUITS, $21. 00 to $27.00
made of gray worsteds in various weaves.
STRIPED WORSTED TROUSERS, to wear with
frock coats, $4.69, $5.49 and $5.96.
DOUBLE-BREASTED WAISTCOATS, in plain
white and fancy figured materials, $2.49 and $c 3.74.
CHESTERFIELD OVERCOATS, $14.96 to $27.49.
Made of gray or black cheviots, vicunas and un
dressed worsteds, lined with heavy silk.
Men's Sprieg Overcoats.
2d Fl.
MEDIUM OR KNEE-LENGTH COATS, made of
Oxford and black cheviots, with serge body lining
and satin sleeve lining $9.90
SILK-LINED COATS, made of covert, worsteds,
[vicunas and velours $14.98 to $27.49
BOX OVERCOATS (32 to 34-inch), made of
1 covert, with seme body and satin sleeve linings,
$9.98 f-o $14.49
FINER GRADES OF BOX OVERCOATS, in cov
ert, buckskin covert, Venetians and whipcords, all
silk lined $14.96 to $24.90
PADDOCK OVERCOATS, made of Oxford and
tan coverts, worsteds and cassimeres,
$19.96 to $28.49
RAIN COATS, full bell box models, made of Ox
! ford and fancy mixed Cravenetted fabrics, quarter
i lined; perfect hanging garments. ...sl2.49 to $23.49
PADDOCK RAIN COATS $19.96 to $22.49
'Men's Spring Modal Suits.
$9 ©IS to $28 00 -Single-breasted Sack Suits
$y.VO to ;p_o.wu ma of WO rsted flan
nels, cheviots and tweeds in the new shades of
gray; also in novelty patterns; modelled along
conservative or extreme lines.
€1"? 4O +r\ £?fS sfl> -Double-breasted Sack Suits
$J_.4V KG in neat and fancy patterned
worsteds and cheviots, and flannels and worsteds
in the new shades of gray; coats cut with centre
or side vents, close-fitting or loose backs and new
broad lapels.
£91 toft in $27 flQ -English Walking Suits,
$_:j.UU iO &4J.UU ma ° de of fine worsteds in
various shades of gray, including the new wide
wale diagonals.
Custom Shirts for Men,
We call particular attention to our facilities for
producing MADE-TO-MEASURE SHIRTS of the
very highest class, at prices fully one-third lower
than you -will have to pay elsewhere for fabrics
and workmanship of equal merit.
In the Custom Shirt Room on the main floor we
show a widely varied collection of Spring Shirt
ings from abroad-many of them exclusive pat
terns.
Our lowest-priced CUSTOM SHIRT costs $2.49
and it is not to be matched elsewhere under $J3.50.
On others, at $3.44 and $4.44 each, the saving
is proportionately great. Apart from the saving,
the quality of the SHIRTS is of first importance.
You are not obliged to accept an order if the gar
ments are not thoroughly satisfactory.
WORK WANTED.
Situation, Wanted— Male and Female-
Four lines (not exceeding 34 worasj,
three insertions. 15 cents; seven Insert one.
SO cent" Exceeding 24 word- and less than
40 words, three insertions. 30 cents; seven
Insertion:), €0 cents.
TINSMITH.— lass flreproonng and
experienced on all kinds of tinsmith
work: union man. G. KORN. 11& fc.l
dridge-st.
TR-VNSFERER for color and commercial
work n city or nearby town; experienced
in color proofs: best references. Address
ROBITMOFF. VM Greene-st.
I'PIIOUSTKRBR— Willing to go out by day
or week, in hotel tir boarding hou**-. re
pairing furniture; best reference given. 131
Ka-it 106th-Bt.
WATtUrMAN.— Day or night; experiencd;
best references. EX H. GOJtPERTS, 416
r:a.st it:w ft.
WANTED — Firm class manufacturers' line
by active broker with large acquaintance.
GEORGE W. ULATTEKMAN. 425 South
7th Ht. St. Louis.
YOUNG MAN. 10; strong and willing;: work
at anything; best reference. f'KBU
(IROSS, 141 Montrose-avo.. Brfxiklvn.
YOUNG MAN, 18, speaks English. German.
Rumanlsch: Is willing to work at any
thing. T. SMITH, 78 IJoerum-st.. Brock
lyn.
YOUNG MAN. 18, to learn a trade or do
anything; can furnish a two years* ref
erence. Address WILLIAM HOGAN. 28T
Paclflc-st., Brooklyn.
YOUNG MAN. 21. at anything: can Klve
bonds. Address MICHAEL DaIIKLIO.
23f> East lllth-st.
YOl/NO MAX, 24. neat, quick, honest,
trustworthy, at anything; fair education;
fiood neurer; gi'oU references; bond. BL.AU
VELT. 61 Grove-* t.
YOUNG MAN. 21: knowledge, of bookkeep
ing; can operate typewriter; 6 years'
clerical experience. CHARLES SUTTER,
2.350 lnt-ave.
YOUNG MAN. 20: oaad to freight and whip
ping; steady position. J. BPICER. 161
Hudson- st.
YOUNG MAN. 23 yearn, speaking French
and English, an cashier, checker or time
keeper, restaurant or hotel: experience
references. WALKER. 47 West 27th-et "'" '
Female.
CHAPERONE. *c— By refined. Intelligent
woman: will accompany ladles In shop
pins;; also capable In addressing E L. 144
Kast 23d st.
CASHIER.— By young lady. In good, relia
ble house; steady place; experienced
good ralary. Li-tlers only. Address 40"
W«t &Sth-st., grocery store.
COMPANION or GOVEIINESS.— Experi
enced »tude-.t. will travel; references
RECRETARy, Young Women's Christian
L.phx'l*-. University of Chicago.
IMION 01 PRIVATE BEi-!IETART
open to engagement, afternoon! . reflnea
of Yank** descent: references; a rare
chance. Permanent address A.. 88 South
lHli-«t., Brooklyn.
DRY GOODS.
WORK WANTED.
Situations Wanted— Male and Female —
Four Una* (not exceeding 24 words),
three Insertions. 15 cents; seven insertions,
3<> cents. Exceeding 24 words and less thar.
40 words, three Insertions, 30 cents; seven
Insertions, UO cents.
Female.
EXPERIENCED native Parisian, auccets
ful coach. | specialist in tutoring condi
tioned students, desires summer engHge
nient; also elementary and intermediate
course. MADEMOISELLE, Box 802. Co
lui»buß-ave.
ENGLISH I-AT>Y. literary, wants work;
clerical, responsible or educational:
melodious reader; elocution. literature,
platform speakers, teachers efficiently
reached. M. C. M.. 153 6th-ave..
ENTRY or FILING fLERK.-By young
Udy; quick and accurate at figures. l»
M , 457 Ua!tlc-« , Brooklyn.
GOVERNESS. — Nursery governess by an
American: experienced, competent pri
mary teacher: English, music; entire charge
taken; good disciplinarian; would travel
KIMiRR'JARTXFH. 1311 East 6Dth st
LIGHT OFFICE! WORK.— By graduate. 16:
good hand at writing and quick at tig
ures. Miss FLORENCE MORIARTY. 1,052
I'd aye.
STENOGRAPHER.— Young lady; thorough
ly competent, accurate and quick; on<»
year experience; excellent reference; sal
ary $": also office assistant. L. R. 2iltl
West 16th-st.
DOMESTIC SITUATIONS WANTED.
Situations Wanted — Male and Female —
Four lines (not exceeding; 24. words),
three Insertions. 15 cents; seven Inser
tions, 30 cents. Exceeding 24 words and
less than 40 words, three Insertions, 30
cents; seven Insertions. (0 cents.
Male.
BI'TLER and VALET.-- Colored; excellent
jMunr man; first class; three years' per
sonal references: city or country. H. 8..
Mrs. Collier's. 123 West 23<1-»t.
BI'TLKR. — Knglish: thoroughly experi
enced; first class references; city, coun
try. <°are C, 170 East 73d -st.
UI'TIjBR and COOK— French; man and
wife; $60. best references. UUI 12 Kast
42d-st.
BELLMAN, Ac. — Young colored man as
bellman, hallman or coatroom man at
»prlng or summer resort. JAM)
HEKHRRT. 4:U4 Waverley-ave.. lirooklyn,
no agencies.
COOK, &c. — By colored man; a place with
bachelor; city or country: understands
cooking and valeting: personal references;
wages ?.M>. Apply 107 West 134th-»t.
i 'CM iK— Japanese, first claaa; In private
family; with best rrfrrencei. X YO>H
IDA. !04 Sand-st . Brooklyn.
COOK. — Japanese, experienced. In private,
family: cltv or country: best recommen
dation. X., 164 Sands-st.. Brooklyn.
CARETAKER.— A reliable, clean and
trustworthy family of two. no children,
would like to take care of house, whll»
faintly Is abroad or In country during sum
mer. highest references. U. C, MULLER.
1.141 Kulto»-s,\_
, .DOMESTIC. SITUATIONS. WANTED.
Situations 'Wanted — Male and rental*—
Four Mnea (not exceeding; 24 words),
three Insertions, II cents; seven Insertion*.
SO cents. ExceetUag 24 wor£s and lew than
40 words, three Insertions. 3U cents; seven
Insertions.' 6o cents.
Male.
\ CARETAKER . — Han and wtt. with su
perlative references as regards character,
trustworthiness and every essential, are I
ready to assume charge of residence. Ad- I
dress M. M'I*AUGHLIN. 212 West End-aye. I
CARETAKER. — A handy man to take car* (
of a house; best city references. Call 101 |
East 40th-»t.
CARETAKER— By respectable middle aged
man; sober and steady; twenty-ftve years
reference, all around. u*eful and handy.
M. A. MILKY. 4.415 3d-ave.. Th« Bronx.
COACHMAN and USEFUL. MAN.— or
country; Protestant; excellent reference, j
M. 8.. 213 East SSth-st^ j
COACHMAN.— EngIish; season or perm a- |
nent; experienced city driver and horse- :
man; Is neat, sober ami competent. lons :
references from prominent city families, ,
who can be seen. HAY. Tribune Uptown ■
Office. 1.304 OroaoT. ay. |
COACHMAN. — SO; thoroughly ex
perienced; care- horses, carriages and |
harness; careful driver; weight 160 pounds; ;
height 5 ft 8 In.; references: country pre- !
ferred. M. V. X.. 450 4th-ave.
COACHMAN. GARDENER and USEFUL
MAN — First class man with, stock; can
handle and train colts: references; wages
moderate. H. HALSEY. 367 East "Cth-st. |
COACHMAN. GARDENER— Man and wire, j
no children: want house; can do all work |
on gentleman' place; care gas engine, i
windmill, poultry. Me.: best references. j
HUGH. Carpenter's Ilureau. HI «th-a<e.
COACHMAN. USEFUL. MAN. Man and
wife, no children; want house or rooms;
strictly sober; best references; thoroughly
understands care of horses, carriages etc. ;
will cut lawns; excellent man. JOHN H .
at Carpenter's Bureau. 154 «th-ave.
COACHMAN.— By Swede: excellent man In
every way; experienced In care, manage
ment, etc.. of good horses, carriage*, har
ness, etc.; country preferred. RICHARD,
at carpenter's Bureau. 154 eth-ave.
COACHMAN, USEFUL MAN.— young
man: country preferred; smooth faced;
very tidy; strictly honest, sober and re- ,
liable; references can be seen. EDWARD. '
Carpenter's. Bureau, 154 6th-ave.
COACHMAN— Married; thoroughly compe
tent; sixteen years' references from last
employer; willing and obliging; last em
ployer can be seen. Address S_\TTERV.
131 East 4Sth-st.
COACHMAN.— SingIe; thoroughly under
stands his work; had charga gentleman's i
country stable three years; gooa rider and :
driver: neat appearance; sober, reliable: I
weight, 1«O; height. 5 feet 10H Inches; city
or country: personal or written references.
T. D.. Tribune Uptown Offlce. 1,3«4 Broad
way.
COACHMAN.— IS years' best personal ref
erences former employers ran be seen;
married, one child; aged 30. COACHMAN.
care Staub, 863 Park-a\e
COACHMAN.— Disengaged through family
going abroad: first class man. gentleman
will vouch for honesty, sobriety and capa
bility; married: no family; city or country.
J. S.. 753 9th-ave.
COACHMAN.— EngIish, aged 35; married:
no family; first class rider and driver;
best of personal references; economical In
stable; not afraid of work. F. S., Tribune
Uptown Office. 1,364 Broadway.
COACHMAN. — Experienced, first class; per
sonal references: city or country: mar
ried; English. I. 8.. _»> East 76th-st.
COACHMAN anil GARDENER.— UsefuI
Swiss: single; country; understands care
of horses, cows, poultry: moderate wages;
good refe.-ences. FRANK. Tribune Uptown
Office, I.3** Broadway.
COACHMAN.— family going to Europe j
and giving up horses, can highly recom
mend coachman, who has been In tl-^ir
I employ for five years. Address COACH
MAN, 7 West 9th-st.
COACHMAN.— First class; Just arrive.l;
town or country, married; no children.
W. MORRIS. 7 Earft 34th-st.
COACHMAN.— First class rider and driver;
II years' city recommendations; last em
ployer can be seen; city or country. G. M.
LOCKE & CO.. S4th-st. and Broadway.
COACHMAN. — By young colored man. 20
years: best city references. Call or write.
A. E. 8.. 107 East 76th-st.. private stable.
COACHMAN. — By young Irishman; on gen
tleman's place: understands horses and
cattle; also milk- good reference. JOHN
REILLT. 102 West 37th-st. ■
FARMER. PIain; German; married, three '.
children; good worker; not capable to ;
manage; strictly honest, sober, etc; good !
references. R. W., Carpenter's Bureau. 154 I
6th-ave.
FARMER. — Working foreman; married, no
children; strictly reliable. energ«Uc: five, j
years with last employer: practical Hock. '
dairy, herdsman, etc.; board and manage
men; best references. I. H.. at Carpenter's
Bureau. 154 #h-ave
FARMER.— Practical, experienced former, j
truck farm and stock, as manager on {
large farm or gentleman's place. Address i
BOURDIAN, 339 West 24th-*t- |
I FARMER. — Forerran. superintendent; Eng
lish; married; small family: experienced
j In America, practical In every branch or
j farming, dairying, etc.; has had the man
agement of large estate; make Improve
| ments: board and handle help, best refer
i ences can be seen In the city. G. 8.. at
Carpenter's Bureau, 154 Uth-ave. ■ s- -.
FARMER (Foreman). — By North of Ireland
Protestant; married; wife, two boys, age-:!
11 and 4 years; thoroughly experienced with
all branches of farm and dairy: wife fine
poultry and dairy woman, butter maker,
etc.; will board help; eight years in last
place; references th*» best; ready now. R.
X.. at Carpenter's. 154 «th-a\e.
FARMER. — Small farm or gentleman's
country place; good references: married;
two children: state particulars and wages.
CHARLES STEWARD. Smithtown. Long
Inland.
FARMER, foreman or caretaker, gentle
man's place; understands farming, poul
try. horses, cattle, lawns, golfs; nine years
last place; reference; married, two daugh
ters. 11. C. 187 Bergen-st.. Brooklyn.
GARDENER. — Single, on farm or gentle
man's place; good reference. W. 7... 25
2d~ave.
GARDENER. — Superintendent: German,
single, 40 years: practical experience in
all branches of gardening and farming;
competent to take charge of large estate;
best of references. Address E. WETZ
! ERIPH. Roslyn. Long Island.
GARDENER wanted for gentleman's sum
mer place. Jersey Coast: a first class gar
dener, married, no children; wife to board
stablemen; only one who thoroughly under
stands . care of hardy outride flower beds,
hedges, lawns, etc., need apply. Address.
Inclosing copy of last reference. ASH.
P. O. Box 787. New York.
GARDENER. — Young man. 30. single; un
derstands gardening, farming, care of
horses, cows, poultry: good driver and cap
able to take full charge on small cvuntry
place; long experience anil references;
1 wages 125 to $30 and board. Address C. N..
i 340 Pleasant-aye.
I .
i GARDENER. — Practical: Scotchman: has
knowledge of estate work; capable at lay-
I Ing out and developing new place: particu
lars on application. PATERSON. New-
Hartford. Conn. - . ' >.-, .-.
i GARDENER.— Married, Bo family; anxious
to secure a position where competent ser
vices are appreciated: good habits and ref
erence*. mack, .'>4 Dey-st. ■-
GARDENER. — By marrie.l man: \ small
family, on gentleman's place; understands
. horses and cattle; 11 years' reference from
! last place. Address T. L. X . 211 East
76th-st.. 2 bells.
| .
GARDENER. Married, of good habits; two
children; thoroughly competent to take
| charge of a private place; expectation mod
■ crate. WALKER. 54 Dey-st.
j GARDENER. — Single: north of Ireland
Protestant: an excellent man; strictly so
' ber and reliable; vegetables, glass, green
house; all work: best references. DAVID,
' at Carpenter's. 154 fith-ave.
GARDENER. —Scotch; married; capable of
taking charge of gentleman's pl» •; life
j experience with fruit, flowers Hurt vege
| tables; under glass and outside; four years
I with Dumont Clarke; highest personal ref
| erence. R. SPEIRS, 77 West foist _
GARDENER.— By American; middle aged:
teetotaller: practical succession vegetable
grower, fruits, flower*, dairy, poultry; thor
oughly practical; ill requirement!*; refer
ences; establish my ability and reputation.
GARDENER. Box 25. Tribune Office
GARDENER. GROWER.— Competent In all
branches of horticulture; greenhouses
vegetables, fruit, landscape, stock etc!
OARDHNKR. 312 East 91st at.
GARDENER.— thoroughly expe
rienced; greenhouses, lawns, vegetable*,
Improvement of gentleman* place; all out
! side work: knowledge of farming, stock:
! personal references. JOHN CLARKE. 411
i East HO si.
GARDENER. — Married; by sober, trust
worthy man; capable of taking full
charge of One country place; ttrst clum
grower of (lowers, fruits and vegetables;
under glass and outside; planting tree* and
shrubs, pruning and trimming; care lawns
and drives; ten years' reference from last
employer. W.. Box 12. Old Westbury. I*. 1.
GARDENER. — Br German. 42; single- thor
oughly understands rare of flowers, ' vege
tables, lawns, drives, etc. can milk* relia
ble; well recommended. GARDENER 35
W-ave.
GARDENER.— SingIe, 3«; life experience la
. greenhouses and outside wotk; willing
obllKlng; good reference as ti» ability and
sobriety. 15. R.. _*>» Ml,
GARDENER.— Horticulture; practical man-
French: single. 42; heart man; underxtandi
greenhouses, coW frames. landscaping
1 French; single. 42; vegetables; only first
greenhouses. cold frames. landscaping
•hrubberle*. fruits, vegetables; only first
eU»»--Pj»oe:' reference*. GARDENER. n<s
DOitESTIC SITUATIONS WASTUt
Situation* Wanted— Ma!* and Fetnal*—
Four lines (not exceeding 'It words).
three Insertions, IS cents; seven Inser
tions. 30 cents. Exceeding •} word* and
leas than 40 words, three insertion* 3)
cents; seven insertions. (0 tent*.
Male.
GARDENER. USEFUL MAN — Protestant;
single, 34; capable of taking charge of
gentleman's place: thoroughly onderstandi
care of flow«rs. iaar.s. walks, strictly sober,
honest. II V.. M> Forest . Bronx.
. ■
GARDENER.— Scotch: married: capable of
taking charge of gentleman's pla, Uf*
experience with fruit, flowers and vegeta
bles, under glass and outside: good refer
ences. Address A. M.. care of >*H*li»ii *.
14 Barclay-st.
SKOOND MAN.— well mannered, thor
oughly sapable. sober and honest yo«nai
man: first class tlty references. VVKNdER,
242 East 124 th M
SECOND MAN or USEFUL MAN— ifm<»"
Auguste recommends young French-Ital
ian as second man or useful man ln.pttvai«
family: $35; references. MS eth-ave. T*t
2.77S— SSth.
USEFUL MAN. COACHMAN and GAR
!>ENER. — I.- miilwm young German.
sriil U. care Cermaiv-American League.
313 West 24th-st. Tel. 1671 Chelsea.
USEFUL MAN— COOK and LA RES-"*.
— By man and wife with family In eoua
try: man useful about horses and garden
wife good cook and laundress. Address 14.'
East 4ttta-at.
USEFUL MAN— COOK and LAUNI
— Uy man an.l wif» with plain private
family In country; n>an care horse ar;«l gar
den; wife cook and laundress. Address
BAKU 2<tt Eart 4*tn-»t.
USEFUL MAN. — Married; sober, reliable.
in factory or building: understands re^
pairs, steamflttlnit- plumbing;. tlßsmlt&ins;
willing to work at anything. NaU. 124
Franklin- st Brood>n.
USEFUL MAN.— Middle agrti; -man;
handy man around house; good horn« pre
ferred to high wages, city referents. _.
402 West 4iM-st.
USEJfUL MAN. — Aroun.-l hou*e and wait
ing; refer. OARL. liERUEJIAX.
rare German-Ameriran League. 31."> W^sl
24th-st. f«l. 1«71 Chelsea.
VALET. — Courier, having Just left a hlrt
standing family, to travel; highest refer
ences. .1 II . >»■ West Mth-st.
YOUNG MAN. 28. as driver oh coach, pub-
It.- or private, or at any ktnd ft work.
E. A. BARNES. ii« East """• "'
TOUNG MAN. colored, as valet. bu*'#r.
barber: I.V experienced; three years' city
reference. Apply 2.T1 West «G<l-st . care of
Major H. A. Howie. '
I !
•_■■_
ATTENDANT— Refine-I American wemaa.
trained attendant; can rep'.ai*- traisvd
nurse: goo 4 -übber; moderate tfrms; - to
H. Hf'D Ka3t 25th— st.. Leonard's bell.
COOKING. WASHING. CLEANING.— By
younjf woman: out by the day. FITZ
PATRICK. 227 East 76th-st.
COOK — Lady would like to place an excel
lent cock, Scotch. Protestant, whom »fc*
highly recommends: sob*-, honest, econom
leal. Call mornings, 20 East 6tith-«t.
COOK.— First rlass; *;•> out by the day cr
week; city cr country. E. W., care Fit»
simmons. 2nl Lexington- a >c.
COOK.— l'rotpstant; oojirp^rent; good man
ager: nrut class refrrenr*.- wages. J4O.
FINLAND BUREAU. ®«) Lexington-ave.
COOX-— Swadtslt; by the ijay or permanent;
very best references. Oil a- Miss Otr-
SBS'H BUREAU, -- 6th-ave. 'Phone 4.411
SStb. .- • .;'. "._
POOK.— First class, responsible, wfth great
experience, equal to any chef; French and
Am-rican cookir.s: best cf references; take.
full charge. 217 West 24th-st.
COOK maid, _•-..-, or laurtsre»». best
references, at Mtss LARSON'S Employ
ment Office. 33 West U4th-st. Tel. ■van
Madison Square.
COOK.— German: competent; itood laun
dress: excellent baker: has friend cham
berr-aiii waitress or laundress: country
preferred, MORROWS BUREAU. 2CI East
sSth-s:. Tel. 1.92S pi— * •
CHAMBERMAID. Southern colored
eirl as chambermaid or out few hour* la
the morning. DAWSON. 429 West 521-st ..
care of Fisher
GENERAL HOUSEWORKER or chamber
maid and laundress, by neat colored gir:.
SPRIGG, 6S West 43d-st.
HOUSEWORKER. — Colored: ■• 1 cock.
waitress or chambermaid: city rr country;
with private family^ Call or •£*-• }^S±r
«\T'S AGENCT. 263 West «.:h-st. Phone
4.'116 33th-st.
HOUSEKEEPER— In tleir.an s home;
understands marketing and sewing, nve
years' references: only seme one needing a
refined young woman need address HOLaE
KEEPER. »d De Kalb-ave.. Brooklyn.
HOUSEKEEPER. — By respectable woman,
with child. » years: In family of two or
widower's family; capable of taktng full
charge Mrs. V T. GREER. care Mrs.
Singer. 1.394 Bergen-st.. Brooklyn.
HOUSEWORK or COOK And LAUNDRESS.
By young woman: neat, obliging: goo-1
references: city or country J. E. " Mrs.
Collier. 122 West 23d-st. "Phone 1.394 Cha!
sea. ;
HOUSEWORK —By respectable woman;
gooi plain cook: references. 467 Colum
bus-aye.. one flight, right, rear.
HOUSEKEEPER.— aged lady, pre
possessing appearance, from ifce city,
through reverses, keeper In Christian
widower's or bacl-.elor-s heme. with om ot
two domestics. Mrs. J. UW. CUMMING3.
432 Western- »'•-, Albany. N. Y. . ; .1
HOUSEWORK.— By neat. willing girt. lately
landed: in American family. 33 Moraing
stde-ave.
HOUSEWORKER.— ■ » -•! cook, waitress an*
chamberrr.aid; city cr country: wits pri
vate family. Call or aiJress ?CHLE
SIER'S AGENCY. 53 Cooper Square; o»a
address, 5 3d-ave.
HOUSEWORK .— lately landed:
young strong. German-Hungarian girl,
wishes good home in an American family:
Sty or country. HERZ. 172 East 4th-st.
LAUNDRR?.-*.— Good, plain: Finland girl:
good reference; private family; city or
country. «>O Lexington-ave. .
COOK —Strictly first da?*: understands s3
branches; plain and fancy cooking: **«•»•
lent caterer and manage four y oars' re.er
ence. A. H. Mrs. Collier. — 8 West 23d-«t.
COOK CHAMBERMAID an.l WAITRESS.
—Wages «20-$22. city or country. Maw.
WAGNERS EMPLOYMENT AGENCT.
426 4th-ave.. between 20th and 50th sta.
CHAMBERMAID.— First class: or act t*
young ladies' aW; has three years •*-
cellent city references. Address or caJ
120 West CUth-st.. Mullen's bell. S*
CHAMBERMAID and SEAMSTR — -B»
English Protestant: neat. co«»P— »~>
obllginc best references; city or CWgtTJ*
A. W.. Mrs. Collier. 122 West 23d-st. '«»«»•
1.804 Chelsea. ,
DAY'S WORK.— By respectable woman;
work by the day ; cook. wash, iron cr ar.y
kind of housework: good reference, tare
Mrs. llennet. ■»<>:! West C7th-st.
DAY'S WORK.— By trustworthy woßsaa:
cooking an.l Ironing; excellent referenc*.
1.452 3U-ave.. top floor, near t>2vl-st.
DAY'S WORK.— By respectable wo»_W
washing, lronlnsr. sweeping; best refer
ences. Call r.T'J St. John's Place. BrockOß.
2d floor, right. '
HOUSEWORK.— By neat German girl: s«n»;!
family, In flat; go, cock. HOFTMAXN.
1.722 2d-ave.
HOUSEWORKER.— By colored girl: wlB
make herself generally useful; le>t refer
ences. Call at Halt en's Agency. 23t> »•*
40th-st., or 'Phone 4SSS— R 3Sth-st.
LADY'S MAID or COMPANION.— I?y TCHS*
woman* willing. obliging : will travel: r*»*
erence. Addiess E. H. B. Box 123. GUi
stone. N. J.
MMX AUGVSTE recosnmenda vour.f
French couple: man. oofk: wife. eh*»-;
bermald. waitress, houseworks: ?4(> menta:
refer." dent speak Ertglis>. «82 «a
ave. Tel. 2.77s — 3>th. \
I mmk AUGUSTB recommends youne Frenc*
laJy's maid, $25: also eramt^ernialis «»
nurses. $20. Telephone -"v .'•-•
M\SSBUSE. — Graduate; ratients treated •* ;
home or out. MARTHA HAN SEX. 3*
East f-Oth-st., ground floor, right _
MAID to young lady, by ycune « man:
willing, obliges- Address E. H. 8.. Be*)
123. Gladstone N. J. __
NURSE. — By respectable youn< wt>w»sj
take full char«r<s from birth some tc*P* ta »
experience. 327 West 44th-st.
NURSE.— By rertned EnjtlUh «Irl. 2*: ex
perienced; care of invalid Christian fa-Ti
ily. woultt go to, country; good reference..
Call or aJdresra F. W.. .^n« I>-*inist I
NUR.SB— IW « man Protestant: will as
sist chamhorwork : particularly reat an!
refined; excellent references: city or coun
in A. M . Mrs. Collier. 122 West 23d-st. _
VTSTAIR'S WORK or WAITRESS — BT
colored girl DEAN. S» West •.■9ti»-St.
top floor. '
WASHING. &c. — Colored woman would
like to do washing »nii ironlne •' home
or go out by day cleaning SMITH. 3*»
West 18th '
WAITRESS.— Nnt younc g'.rl; first c!**«
waitress: sixteen months In la« place,
personal reference. 100 Ejsr Mth-st.
WAITRESS.— By •eat girl; in private fam
ily good reference; no caws. RFiM»*»
33 East 43d-»t. __
WAHHINO and IRONINO to take *«•«•
by woman; 50 cents do»en. Mrs. a.
REICHERT. MS East lS*th-st.. »•
Rronx. '
WASHING.— Widow would U**jf* w x J^
washes at home Call or writ* *»r*
TILLMANN. 600 We** 4Ut-»U. A«af»
xnent 21. -

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