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CtiNil!rap wxfflN HOMES FOR ORPHANS. tittle Immigrant /am To lie HY/' Cared for Here. ••What! The whole of a bed for "tneV ex claimed the Mttl- fugitive from Russia delight edly as he !o>ked down th<? dormitory at the Hebrew Orphan Asylum and saw that there was one bed apiece for himself and each of his eleven compar.ions. "Oh. goody!"— or whatever stands for It In Jtußsian— cried all the others, and they were so exhilarated at the prospect, for they had not reposed their little persons In a "whole bed" •lnce they left their homes in Russia— or. even before that, perhaps — that they wanted to crawl in between the sheets and sample the beds at once. They are very much interested at the He brew Orphan Asylum and the Hebrew Shelter ing: Guardian Asylum in their new consign ment of Jewish orphans, bereaved by last au tumn's pogroms, or massacres. # The young sters, as everybody knows, arrived on the Amerika last Saturday, but they were not re leased by the Department of Commerce and Labor at Washington till Tuesday, and did not reach their temporary homes till after 8 in the evening. Then they had supper and a bath, an experience which they accepted with the great est enthusiasm, although It is paid the ma jority were quite clean, and even those who were d!rty weren't half so bad as many of the or phans received from Xev. York's tenements. The youngsters were in a state of great ex citement, what with their extended journeys by sea and by land, their examinations at the h:.nds of this doctor and that board and being hustled about from one pen to another at Ellis Islam] That the Innocence and helplessness of children offer no safeguard against the 'igly passions of an Infuriated mob is borne out by the pathetic stories of these Jewish children, and often by the marks of violence on their little belies. There is little Pincus Kohan. one of a family of four refugees. Pfncus Is a delicate-looking, pallid child of two and one-half years, very active in mind and body. "Where were you hurt, Pincus?" Is a question that is sure to bring a- prompt response in the shape of a small, lean finger laid along a broad, elongated scar on the crown of his blor.«i head. Atk him how his father and mother perished, Md be will lap one baby fet on the other, as much as to say that they were hammered to death. Ask Mm, "What do you think of Oos eacks, PlncusT' and the little blue-eyed fel low will hiss through bis first set of teeth. "chazarim:"— which being translated means ani- \ mals, brutes, pigs. Then there is Bertha Stflwin. aged ten. "I v.-as with my grandmother." Bertha told a Tribune reporter, "when the Cossacks attacked us. I saw them kill grandmother. Then I fainted. Thinking I was dead, they left me, and I crawled to a loft, wnere I stayed several days and nights." Jennie Kohan, Pincus's five-year-old sister, likewise showed a great scar on her head, while Leah Segal, an eleven-year-old girl, also had ■ears that might have been made by a hatchet. Another week and the children will probably have separated to their permanent homes in Al bany. llacon. Ga.; Chicago. St. Louis. Balti more. Pine Bluff, Ark.; Kansas City. Pittston. Perm.; Cincinnati and Coatsville, Perm. Sev eral may also go to th - South Jersey colonies, maintained under the Baron de Hlrsch Fund. "These homes." said Morris D. Waldman, ( acting secretary of the national committee for the relief of sufferers by Russian massacres, "have been selected by representative, well known' and often wealthy Jev.s resident in the various cities, who hold themselves responsible for the families selected by them. Where fam ilies wish to adopt the- orphans they can do so legally, a? the relatives have waived all claim lo them. In most cases the children will go to well-to-do Jewish storekeepers, who themselves came from Russia a number of years ago." Miss Ida Slawln. the young woman of twenty one, who came over with a younger brother and sister, and who had practised for a year as a r.urpr. will be sent to some training school to complete and Americanize her professional equipment. Miss Sarah Perlmann, the devoted young woman dentist of Odessa, who for the love of the causa and without compensation brought the children over, expects to return toon. There is great economy in laying in a stock of ribbons at this time of the year, for these are things that are always needed, and. if a woman is careful to avoid extreme things and get the colors that are becoming to bar. she can scarcely make a mistake. Beautiful sash ribbons can be had in the neighborhood of 50 cents a yard, and there are rJ.b bons wide enough for sashes at 25 cents. From this tbe prices decline in a similar ratio all the way i baby ribbons Ttse counter* heaped with marked down laces are full of fascination for the bargain hunterC It is w.nd.rfil how beautiful some of the machine laces are, and the prices at the present time are squally amazing. On one counter yesterday laces 0M and a half inches wide were marked ot five cent*, while three-Inch lac?s were 10 cents and four inch ones tf. Lingerie embroidery is also wonder- U Is dMfaiM for the woman of taste to pass the •mbro.flered robes now being displayed in some Gathered Here and Uhe^e. Everybody says those women of Woodmont. Conn., have a perfect right to feel eelf-conceltetl If they want to. Wi.on a lot of public spirited women can run a town meeting; In the interests of progress and good health the way they did. they owe It to themselves to take a decent pride in their achievement. "Clean up the borough and make It a healthy place to live in!" has been the slogan of the Woodmont women in the local cam paign Just ended. Woodmont. by the way, is a fashionable summer colony near Sew Haven. The women wanted a three-mill tax levied for sanita tion and the establishment of a sewerage fvstem. Their opponents favored cutting the tax in two dispensing with the sewers as useless luxuries and putting the money into a public park. Well, when the annual town meeting was held the other right the women, after a hot debate, took posses sion and carried the vote: in short, ran things their own way. The proposed sewerage system will cost $50,000. Stirred to action by the fun people have been having with her name over since the gayety of nations was Increased by the term "skldoo," Miss Margaret Schidee, of No. 23 East 23d Street. Cleveland, will celebrate on September 23 her twenty-third Wrth tfay. Margaret says she is going to have just twenty-three girl friends present, an orchestra of twenty-three pieces <j>ne piece to every girlj will play behind a bank of twenty-three palms, the cake will br> adorned with twenty-three candles and favors bearing the mystic numerals "23" will be distributed among the guests. Ncr is that nil the surprises this modern young woman has <ip her ptotve. It happens that ehe is the happy possessor Of an uncle with a farm of twenty-thtee and a tracti un acres. Could anything l«* more propitious. bo? to say providential? In the afternoon the Kucsts v.ill be transported thither, and in the even ing there wi!l tx» dancing, with twenty-three num bers en the programme. It really Is a bit confusing, after all the diatribes that have pe*n hurled against smoking on hy sier.ic grrouii'is. to have v Cleveland physician actually advise— jes, that's the word, "advise"— «run;eu to sjaofes. It se^ms that the physician In <jue*tloß. by tuun« cne Martin, is Cleveland's health officer, and he has found that In tbe city's smart set women are addicted to the excessive use of tea, to w;iom> abuse he attributes the spread of beart affections among; them. Tea, as every one of tho shops, and if she can spare tbe money, at all she can make no mote economical purchase. . Five dollars ami fifty cents will buy a beautiful little rmhroldered robe In one of the most exclusive shops, and' there are exquisite. ones at SIS. I'«co robes may also be had at greatly reduced • prices, one store s-.how'nj; them a. fc, ?id£o and $1& . A. counter of 10-cent collars was a great at traction In a Sixth avenue store yesterday. Many of them were the Kind that told for 69 c»nts during the season. Shirtwaist bargains are ro familiar that they Scarcely teem worth mentioning, and yet the shirtwaist itself is capable of bo much variety that new treasures are constantly being discov ered. Ten dollars Is what one firm Is asking for elaborate little garments of Irish crochet and Japanese tllk. Waists with beautifully embroidered fronts were |2 M. and puro linen tailored waists were IS. ,VNSHINE cijV^A^ULEjJ Li GOOD CHEER. . • Have you had a kindness shown— Pass It on. •Twas »»ot civen for you alone ■ • Pass It on. Vet It travel down the rears. •' - 1., It wipe another's tears. . Till In heaven the deed appear* Pass It on. DAILY THOUGHT. "We're w«ar>' a-walkJng the highway of life; We're fretted and flustered with worry ana strife. Let us drop by the wayside the heavy old load, And rest at the inn by the turn of the roaU— Let ub tarry awhile At the 'Sign of the Smile.' Let us tarry awhile at the 'Sign of the Smile 1 — Forget all our gHcfs in the joys that beguile; Let us pleasure the noon till it changes to night. Then up wkh our loads and we'll find they are light- Let up tarry awhile At the 'Sisn of the Smile.' " Selected by L. M. Low. MONEY RECEIVED. Mrs. Thomas F. McLean. Ftate president of Florida, has forwarded to the office Jl2 toward a fund "for the onsumptlves who are unable to pay board at the Narcoossee Sunshine Home." Of this sum. $G was collected by E. T.. of Ocala; $r> given by Mrs. Cooke, of Leesburg. and 51 by Mrs Bettle Lipscomb, president of Apoka T. S. S. branch. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Sterling, of Connecticut, have contributed $3. to be used, as sunshine for children: Miss Helen A. Russell, at White Lake, $3. a second contribution raised for sunshine by renting her boat on the lake; Miss Annie C Bagley. of Norway. Me.. SI 2a for expert fund: J E. If.. $1 tbV consumptive home in Florida. OUTINGS FOR SICK CHILDREN. This week mothers on the East Side will take their children who are not well and who have not had an outing this summer to North Beach. Other families of little folk on the lower West Side of the city who have had no opportunities for change and recreation will be sent to New Jersey A few more large outings to the tene ment house children will be given before school opens. CHEER A FARMER'S WIFE. An extract from a letter written by a farm er's wife in an isolated locality will show how much the distribution of entertaining and In structive readirg matter to such homes means, and this case is only one of many so helped through the thoughtfulness of T. S. S. members. She says: Several years ago we lived, as now, on a quiet, remote fiirm, and, although I have always loved the country. there were times of dulness. when the very bird songs eeemr-.l listless and we were hungry for something to read— to Know what was going on in thj great world outside— and yet we were unahle to provide ourselves with the right kind of reading matter. Bvm at this late day I do not like to re member thope dreary days, but now all this has been changed through my connection with the Trlbuno Sunshine Society. One day. sitting on The little old poroh. with my baby on my kn*>o, the rhickens f<d, the elnirninz done, a knowledge of Sunshine work was suddenly brought to my notice. I read that \ pople "passed on" all kinds of reading matter to those who. like myself, were deprived of this blessing and need, d It. I plucked up courage to write and ask for some, and now, in the years that have come an<i gone, magazines nnd papers have becom* like old friends, and I wonder how we ever lived without them. The whole current of our thought is ciinngecl. The children read and study more than many of their age do: the affairs of the nation and state nre topics of everyday conversa tion, and nothing of importance occurs in the world at large that we are not conversant with. And so it Is that dally I think gratefully of Sun shine, and cannot refrain from telling you how murh this form of cheer has been to us and how irui.-h we appreciate it all. REPLIES. Miss Bradley: -The Christian Herald" has al ready bemi supplied to the Pennsylvania in valid. F. L. M.: Please send the contribution to the headquarters of Sunshine, Tribune Building, New York City. NO FEMALE SUFFRAGE IN VICTORIA Melbourne. Aug. 29.— Fcr the fourteenth time tho Legislative Council of Victoria to-day rejected the proposal to confer the right of suffrage on women. knows, is a stimulant. Nicotine, on the contrary. depresses the action of the heart, so that the one counteract* the effect of the other. Instead of recommending a more moderate use of Dr. John fr.""s favorite beverage. The Cleveland health offi cer suggests the setting of a back flre. so to speak, in the shape of cigarettes. The fondness of the English woman for athletics la a mere matter of self-defence, according to "The Ladles' Field." If they want the society of men they have to follow them to the golf links and the hunting field. "No matter how hard men may work on the Conltnent," says the writer, "they devote themselves to women for a coupls of hours every afternoon. Society has its causeries, men fore gather at 'le 5 o'clock,' or pay those calls which, when tete-a-t«t<\ go soon ripen into 4ntlmacy; and fn.-iety. in fact, is the relaxation of the aristocracy of Continental Europe. In Liondon It is all different. A man works hard, either at business or at sport. Directly the law courts close, the moment the Stock Exchange shuts its doo^s, yon do not find barristers and city men flying to feminine society- Instead, they may be seen tearing off to Lord's, to golf on some suburban links, to play polo, or to snatch a few hours on the river. When an English man is not bent on money making* he Is bent on sport-, when he is bent on both he is intolerable from the social point of view; in either case h« never leaves his business or his sport behind htm. A foreigner on being introduced invariably makes it his business to be agreeable to a woman, and to find some- topic nf conversation in which she la likely to be interested. The Englishman, after a few preliminary remarks on the weather, falls back en his favorite pastime, and whether it be racing, hunting, golf, fishing, cricket, or rowing, will ex patiate on It till the hapless woman listening to him is ready to rend her newest frock In pieces with boredom nnd despair. "That no many women should have taken in des peration to sport themselves Is. of course, not to be' wondered at. Women are naturally fond of so ciety, and to obtain it will make great sacrifices. If it oan be obtained only by striding over golf links or pounding across moors, they will stride and they will pound with the same tenacity as a man. usually to the extreme detriment of all feminine charm." The blouse and skirt style of morning- dress is chic if the ekirt be short, but utterly demode if the eklrt be long, says an authority. The informality of the blouse and skirt dressing Jcmar.ds w.<- v. ... the -ground type of skirt. NEW- YORK DAILY TRJBTmE, THURSDAY. AUGUST 30. 1906. FRESH AXE AT FAIRFIELD. One of the Most Delightful Spots Visited- by Fund Children. Of all the children now in the country through tho' Tribune Fresh Air Fund, none are happier than those at Elm Cottage, Falrfleld, Conn. Situated In a grove cf stately elm . trees, .the cottage derive* its name from Its surroundings. Playing about under the trees on any clear day this summer might have been seen twenty girls. Elm Cottage is supported throughout the sum mer by the people of Falrneld. One hundred chll- ELM COTTAGK AT FAIRFIELD. CONM. Where city children get fresh air. dren. have been received there this year in live different parties. The work this year was marked by moving: into a lame new cottage, built especially to meet the needs of the enterprise. A three story house, in ■which every room Is large and airy, has replaced the old building. Directly In front is one of the largest elm trees in the town of Fairfield. . .__ Not far away is the Sound, where the children bathe frequently. Some time ago a friend of the work built a splondid roadway directly from the cottage to the beach, so that tho Kirls might roach it easily. Qn th«> beach she erected a summer house that is entirely at the disposal of the chil dren. The Rev. F. S. child has charge of the Fresh Air work in Fairfield. NEW HEALTH DEPARTMENT OFFICERS. Many New Places with Substantial Salaries Suggested. The Health Department has approved the recom mendations of the acting general medical officer of the department, who suggested a list of additional places in the competitive service. The commis sion on grades and salaries appointed by tho Board of Estimate and Apportionment requested sugges tions from the Health Board, which asked the act ing medical officer to suggest euch a list of addi tional places. His recommendations were approved and the new place? are as follows: Chief clerk. $4,000; secretary to the Commissioner, $4,000; assistant sanitary superintendent for the Bor ough of Manhattan, $4,000; medical inspector, $2,100; two sanitary inspectors. $2,100 and $3,000; in spector of food in charge of corpi--. $2,550; five clerks at $2,400. $2,250. $1,950. $1.85) and $1,350; stenographer and typewriter. $1,200; two chemists at $3,000 and $2,400; laboratory assistant, $1,050; two architectural draftsmen at $1,500 and $1,200: telephone operator. $1,060; automobile chauffeur. $900; two janitors at $1.50 i) and $1,200: two driven at $9f.0 and $;•■.>. The Board of Health also wants an automobile, to cost not more than $3,000, to be used by the :issist ant sanitary superintendent of Manhattan Borough. A garage is also needed, in conection with which is to be built a central storehouse and drus labora tory. It will be at No. 116 East 41st street, and the Sinking Fund has authorized the lease for $3,000 a year. The Board of Aldermen has been requested to let the departnient have the automobile. ATTEMPTS TO JUMP FROM BRIDGE Southerner Makes Two Suioide Efforts- Had Asked Warrant for Postmaster. A young man who grave the name of Mason Bacon j and his home as Raleigh, N. C, attempted suicide ! yesterday afternoon by trying to jump from the j Brooklyn Bridge. He was arrested by Patrolman Green, of the Bridge squad. The patrolman said In the Tombs court later, when Bacon was arraigned before Magistrate. Stein- j crt, that Bacon had jumped into the East River ' from a pier at Dover stroet earlier in the day, but , had been pulled out. According to the patrolman. Bacon boarded a sur- ! face car at the Manhattan end of the bridge and j started for the Brooklyn side. When near the New York tower he jumped from the car and ran to the side of the bridge. Two young men jumped off the car nnd held him until the arrival of Green. When Bacon was brought to the bridge in th*. courtroom he was recognizer! by Magistrate Stfin- i crt as a man who had been In court earlier In the day and asked for a warrant for the postmaster of New York. The magistrate had questioned Bacon closely, and the man had said that he had expected money from his mother, who lived in the South, and i because he had not received the letter he wanted ; the warrant, because he rolievf-u that the postmas- i ter had stolen it. He was persuaded to watt an other day before giving up hopes of receiving the letter. It is believed that after he left the courtroom he became very despondent and made the two at tempts to end his life. Magistrate Steinert sent him | to Bellevue Hospital for tive days' observation in | the psychopathic ward. THE TRIBUNE PATTERN. Taffeta made into coat suits is one of the most comfortable and satisfactory materials, both for warm weather and between-seasons wear. Here is a graceful costume that can be utilized for morning wear, or even for travel, yet is sufficiently dressy to be worn on afternoon occasions. In tills instance NO. 6,419-TISSI.E PAPER PATTERN OF EM PIKE COAT. NO. S.334— TISSUE PAPER PAT .TBRN OF SEVEN GORED SKIRT FOR 10 CENTS FOR EACH PATTERN WANTED th* color is elephant gray and the trimming le silk braid and applique of lace, but black 1b worn this e*ason. and reseda or mignonette greens are In vogue, while browns are also w. 11 liked. For a woman of medium size will be required, for the coat. fly» and three-fourths yards of material 27 inches wide, three yards 44 inches wide or *wo and three-fourths yards 52 inches wide, with two and one-half yards of banding 2 Inches wide and one and one-eighth yards of applique; for the sktrt, seven and throe-fourths yards 27 inches wide, live and one-fourth yatds 44 inches wide or four and one-half yards 52 inches wide if there is up and down: six and one-half yards 27 inches wide, four and one-half yards 44 inchr-s wide or four an 1 ona fourth yards 22 Inch«« wldo if tlure la no? with nine and three-fourths yards of banding. Tlie pat tern of the coat. No. 5,419. is cut in sites 32 to 40 Inches bust, and of th<i sktrt. No. v.334. in sizes 2i to 30 Inches walet. Each pattern will be sent to any address on re ceipt of 10 cent*. Please give pattern number and bust and waist measure. Address Pattern Depart ment, New-York Tribune. If in a hurry for pattern, send an extra two-cant stamp, and we will mall by letter i > .<g? . . sealed envelope. • gtorc CU»e» «t -B P. M. Saturday «t 13 o'clock. Wanamaker Advertizing As the Simplified Spelling Board Would Write It T HE change does nptfnieaniai^ I imagine: The Board is'not possest. of s !ed niceties of good form. Many of the ." 3 co words" have been used ,n the listed style for a generation, by practically ajl writers-i. c cand ° rr ' II h n e St^ nnta t candour, licorice, instead of liquorice, check, instead of checqu* The JA ana maker advertising, for years, has been using center, gage, program, --.en, tenor, deposit, and many more. '■■■ W^pyi ;%'•'- '■• ' ' . ff( . n :n: n the And further, Wanamakcr. Advertizing has always been written in the limited vocabulary of simple, direct statement. -More .-than half of the three hundred" words are never used, in .Wanamaker advertizing The neu -form begin their usefulness- when exquisite fabrics make us , speak of crusht and teazeled cobwebs kist by dew." Or •"counters hrapt with snowy hneru, whipt and washt to 'whitest luster by skilful hand, among the heather °°Until such time as. we begin to gloze .our talks.. with .apothems i.Ma caulay would have spelled it apophthegms), or catalog in rime the mixt and multitudinous merchandize of which we. seek" .to, be dispossess our new advertizing vocabulary must be compresf.into''a-meager score of words stnpt of fantom and medieval consonants. • . ; - . Dry goods dulncss musf still be dipt in the somber dyes -of primeval orthographic forms, until the. Simplified Spelling Board has - more thoroly ript and lopt offending superfluousness from the every-day words we need, which are still propt up* in their woful transgression by slavish usage. Further than this we shall not go. .'. •. : . .- New Fall Suits for Women, $18 The very newest touches of style are'exprest by these smartly tailored suits that have just come on our floor. Two handsomely tailored models. About fifty suits in all* One style is semi-fitting, with fly-front,^ hip-length coat; scams strapt, velvet collar, coat sleeves and turned-back cuffs. " The skirts are gored, with plaited panels. . ..... ... The other style has double-breasted mannish sack coat, ' notch collar, lined with guaranteed black satin.- The, skirt has thirteen gores, each gore side plaited. ■ >. . ■ The material in both suits is of fine cheviot in the most desirable weight for early Fall wear. Both styles, $18 a Suit. :■ V Women going away over the holiday will be interested in the Tourist Coats we are selling at $8 -and $io. Made "of various "mixtures. _: They are fly-front, double-breasted loose coats, with velvet collar, patch pockets, sleeves with turn-back cuffs, ?in two i lengths, 44 and 50 inches. The 1 coats were made to sell at $12 and $15, now $8 and $10 each. . Second floor. Broadway. Stewart Bulldlny. There's Good Common Sense In This Lively FUR Selling It is good store-keep: nc: lofl mm 9r -- - a<:r W&UKUtfi J- :^^ at HALF PRICE. It leaves us with the c,leanest. newest, choicest Fall stock m furs to be found in New York City. There s *rnsr H that It is good sense for thrifty women to sacrifice a bit ni MOtinMal when fur garments of sterling quality can be MCWtd let HALF the price of quite similar garments made new this year. €t«igM arc MUtfij so slight that you couldn't discover them without our telling you just what they are. The skins, the workmanship and the linings are above adverse criticism. Almost half the lot was sold yester lav Ymft need to come quickly now. Here are some new items: Women's Fur-lined Model Coats Lisht tan Longr Broadcloth Coat: size 36; squirrel-lock-llned; pluckt otter collar; $57.50. from $115. Dark purpl« Postilion Long; Coat; slae 88; squirrel-lock-Uned; $45. from $90. Handsome, very light tan Broadcloth Long Coat; dark Eastern mink collar and lapels: squlrrel-lock-llned; $57.60, from $115. Very palo gray Broadcloth Long Coat. trlmmVd with fine mink; squirrel lock lin ing: $60. from $120. Pale canary Long Coat, lined thruout with fine squirrel lock; very handsomely trimmed: $45. from $90. Superb Coat; Dolman style: made of black brocaded silk, with collar of chin chilla; velvet yoke; $112.50. from $225. Dark green Import«d Scotch Tweed Coat, with collar and facings and cuffs of two stripe dark Eastern mink; size 38; $62.50. from $125. Handsome brown Cloth Coats; squlrrel llned" shawl collar of blended squirrel; $25. from 550. Black Broadcloth Loose Coat, lined with squirrel; mink shawl collar; $45. from $90. Seconl floor. Broadway, Stewart Building. Aprons and Caps Great variety of practical aprons, the kind that save your dresses, and lots of pretty. betrimmed affairs, that are distinctly "dressy," vastly becom ing and also protective. Natty caps in several styles, at small cost. At 2Sc to $3.50 — Of cambric, lawn or dotted Swiss muslin; with or without bib and hr»te)s and pocket; trimmed with em broidery or Valenciennes lace edge; cluster plaits or hemstitching: all with wide hem. . At 25c to $I—Gingham1 — Gingham Aprons, with or without bib and bretelles; or with yoke. Mother Hubbard style: or long fitted aprons, with and without sleeves; In pink or blue checks, or blue or gray stripes. At 4c to 35c — Caps of organdie, lawn or dotted Swiss muslin; made In a variety of pretty Rt.les; trimmed with quilting, lace or embroidery; some with ribbon rosets. Second floor. Tenth street. Stewart Building. JOHN WANAMAKER Formerly A. T. Stewart A- Co., Broadway, Fourth Avrnuc. Eighth to Tenth Streets. Eivcursions. ■•.'.' •9^ 111 l Special train from Foot West ■ tVV 23d Street 820 a. m; Liberty M* Street 830 I m. ,-.. .. LAKE HOPATCONG / rac 3«i.«3 «i.« | Sept. 2 •; New Jersey Central — — — ii— — l ' ROCKAWAY BEACH LONG ISLAND RAILROAD . :'^.>\";i !«•■» Kfw TorY, fact K»«t 34th'*tr«e(. .+, k ,l ». 5 SO. aao. 5.20. 0.20. 10.30. 1050. 11. GO a. m.. 1"J M). *I.JO. 16... 5.3'». •8.00. mo. *.«©. 6.20, 5. 50. a*, 7.20. ', sou : »oa •3.W, 10.80 p. m. 12.00 ii-.UnlgUt. ••Hum on Sal. oulr Men's Fur-lined Coats Marmot-Uned Coat; otter collar; brnvrn coney-lined sleeves. $30. from '-;■ Overcoats: black broadcloth; marmot lined; coney-lined sleeves; Persian lamb collar: $32.50. from $46. Broadcloth Coats, lined thruout with Astrakhan, • with dyed musk-rat collar: $22.50. from $4" Blende 1 musk-rat-lined Coat; brown coney sleeve?, Persian lamb collar; $22.50. from $('». - .- -.•:. •: i . Dark blue Cloth Coat, lined with squirrel heads: electric' seal collar and cuffs: $22.30. from $45. Scarfs Blended Marmot Scarfs. $5 and $6.50. were SlO and $13. Muffs to match. $5.50. were $11. " " Brown Caracul Scarfs, $6.50. .were $13. Muffs to match. $15. were $80. Bin M Squirrel Scarfs; light shade: $7.50. were $15. Muffs to match, $7.50. were $15. Straight Isabella Fox Scarfs. $7.50. were $15. Ties ' Ermine Ties. $7. $13.75 and $15. were $14. $27.50 and $80. Chinchilla Ties. $10. $15. $25 and $50. were $2*. $30. *r.O anl $100. Nutria Ties. $3 and $4. were $5 and <; Natural gray Fox Ties. $1.25. from $2.50. Dyed blue Fox Ties. $7.50, from $15. Maids' and Waitresses' Dresses Nurses' Uniforms _ Trim, well-fitting dresses, beauti fully made. A spruce attractiveness about the style which makes them becoming as well as practical. The details suggest the variety of ma terials. Two-piece Dresses of seersucker. Cham bray and percale; In stripes, plain colors or checks and figures; with stitched plaits or straps; some trimmed with white piping. $1.25 to $2.25. ,*-*■•» Black sateen. $2.75. . Black mohair. $4.75. . - White Indian-heart muslin, cambric or linene.SS.2s to $3.75. . One-piece Dresses of seersucker, chatn bray or percale. i 2; to $2. Black sateon. $2.25. Black mohair. $4.59. . "Whit* Indian-head muslin. $2.75. . . Second floor. Stewart Build! '_]';.'■-'■ [Excursions.' MAUCH CHUNKI LABOR DAY — SEPT. « I '",;< h r;' i ,h' :^' ; r* new ■ Sv*d»! t.iia from \» el, »**-»* ■■ »ii st. suti^n, .« m IFD^FV H Ufr<TTyS:.M»:irn.8 > s, t ,n. JCKOCI ■ SWITCHBACK * PPKITDAI I 2g^^^ENTRAj RED BANK LINE too. Me .frol!** eeu«cUoa 10 I* 0 « Branch. AitS^VaVi," ' ' * s ' ' Excursions. ' s9 SSBBsI SB^sl Ml "^*^^(K3Bsfc^ «BBBm**~^l They ( nonnt Hura! 'f },,._ ,\!l tl<kpt. lnrlnrl' »rlml»,j,, n | n " aa * >o * »UkJ DREAMLAND, CONBV ISLA\n •h- r,r-«'>-«' \T. .'■■::■■■ :-: -.--.,. .. ' "% TIME TABI.K -IM., I , f i \VrS? r -*- % !.-» • foot l>9th St.. !«orth Rlr»r. tit .• -?' : f- ■- 12:30. 2:00. 8:00. «:■•. 7:«S p. H. "^ W: *> A. *, IMM foot c: J2rT St v North RlTt- tt . ... ' 11:15 A. M.: It.— St.. 1:15. 2:00 ivß V : Hsl i:39. 6:l* 1:—. T:«s. «:S». »:i» p ■t* !5 * t: «i *il MM ri»r I. N. 11.. hair hour later 'tha* «' H. a ".■,-.,? n «- btf* Iron Pier. Coney i.i »V* '- •M:» A. .M.; 12:10. •nil. -l-«a ,!. a^ ' *«'« •5:25, «:10. T:l». 7:53. •»:«»: t:^ o '.,*^ tsjSt <*} R-t .rn|«« from Coney Island trips iar-ai -J. l M ? -«! to 123 St.. North River. * **—** *'•*•» Roan.l Trip Tl.Ue-. :-, , , nf H0.m.l Trip Tt Uet. I :,;;, st, l~ * . au «TEAStKR T.\t;«US nzTt-t trla. rvrav riSHI.Nn BANKS. Lea*e E. Il« St. 7li I »AT •, sS No. i. :.-. n.. 8:i» a. at s a^a£^^^ board. CesUeaea. 75t; Ladles. 50t; Chu£,~ e <;' 1 "» TO.OAVS TI3IH T.VRI.F. STEAMER GRAND REPUBLIC ROCKAWAY BEACH J.v. foot l»th St. X. IT. i:!S. »:ofl A. Ji • «.„ , I.v. foot Ttd St.. N. R. »:0(>. io.no JiT Ji- illi 11 X. I.v* Pier fSewi 1. N. R-. •:30. 10 40 AJr 2T" * L». Tonscer« 8 :1» A. IX. Tu»?f.ay and FrWaV UP" * Lv. IloeVawaT Beach 11:00 A. 32.: S<ti> « Vn t, , K.. U nd Trfp TlcTcsts CO tt*. ChOa-ln-^ X X: - Include ad»l— fan to Steeplechase Park *?*,* * SPECIAL EXCURSIONS^ TO OYSTER BAY, LONG ISLAND. IRON" STK \MP.m \ j "CEnifX"* r— trlettd to one-half licensed carrying ea~urf* be despatched froni * «^«fc »CJ J « r f< if t Bath St ~ l0:t3 '^- 1L Tl*r >o. I. Nnrth KHeV. li\s> A 3f ON SUNDAY, SEPT. 2D? ; to view th» larsest fleet of United SUtss\ --,.. ever assembled. w *- 1-5«1 -5« TICKETS, j_. . 5,.00 ' LABOR DAY, SEPT. 30 s!*.J X 2P hh * 11 "l" wi!l b * «>«»Pat<-h<Hl from Wer «. - TICKETS. ... S">on ANl> NOW ON" SM.E AT and at Pier 1. North R-:*'-**^^ The% The " Great Naval Pageant" On SIXDAT. SETT. S. law. th» M«yrlflc«st er»' Steamer PROVIDENCE Of the Fall River Line, Now in service on the ProvJdenc- tine, win - i • .. • excursion as far as Oyster Bay to view th« f~nt a" AMERICAN WAR SHIPS AT ANCHOR The PROVIDENCE will l»av<» Pier It, Nnrth El»» foot of Murray Street, at 1 -O p. M.: RETL'RNIXri** JIOOXLIRHT. will be <lue t . reach New Tori Tat »:0« P. M. «■■■■ ■EHTAtatVr. LIMH COrNTEB. Mr -if TICKETS $1.50: Half, How; number llmlk ~ pL-, chase in advance at Fall Hirer Line Ticket O2c». n— 19. North River, foot of Warren Street, and avoid saa* atble disappointment. The Lous- Island ~Oty~of Lawrence Sonnd Steamer V^lt}' 01 I^YrenCe Will malt* an Excursion on SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1906 I*eavinpr Pier foot of East ::nd Strc*» »t 11:10 X. W, for m. Cruise «a tbe Sosnd ar.d a visit to THE WAR SHIPS Returning- to the City at ah^ur €.'"1 P. If. XCSir. nssTAvnAXT.' LrMH COC3ITFR. Tickets. $1.00. Half. 75 cents. Now op sal* at TWt River Line Ticket Office. Pier IX North River, toot ti Warren Street. : Will be sold Sunday morning only at East 22nd Street Pier. the : : \';;:' Atlantic fleet OF WAR. VESSELS LABOR DAY, MONDAY, SEPT, 3, 1906 For the President's Review of the War Ships oaLtss Island Sound on Labor Day. the Norwich Line smbsmv CITY OF LAWRENCE will make a special juimslsm. leaving p*t>r foot of East i.'nd St. at 8:30 A. I.; rr turning due New Tork at 3:30 P. M. Tickets ♦!.»•. MOONLIGHT TPwIP. SEPT. 3d., On the evening of September 34. the CITY C? LAWRENCE will make a trip to the ships to wttsSS) the w— dtrhi Electrk- and tmrcbllrht Ilia -ila.it .no, leaving Pier foot of East Sid St. at 6:3'> P. M.; -tan BY MOONLIGHT, due New Tork at about 11:00 P. X. Tick»w JI.OO. For the above excursions, tickets are now or. Sjll it the FALL RIVER LINE Ticket Office. Pier T», !Csrt!k River, foot of Warren Str«"»t. Number limited. Pa chase in advance. On Labor Day tickets win be tali only at the East ITnd St. Pier. : GREAT NAVAL REVIEW . AT OYSTER. BAY .IIONDAT. SEPT. 3D. THE LONG ISLAND RAILROAD'S POPTLAB i Steamer, "SAGAMORE".-* "WYWITE" WILL LEAVE NEW TORK AS FOLLOW*: ' "SAOAMORE" from new Pier 9, near Hanover Si, 8"!'> A M. "WTAXDOTTt' from foot 3Tst St.. East Btv«r. •:*> V M. tickets, «S.M. Sale limited to half the capacity of boat 03 mm St L. I. R. R. offices. 13« Broadway and 253 Fifth **•• j nue. Music and refreshments. A^A h flk^u •! ♦fir Toronto, $10.50 EXCURSION Via ERIE RAILROAD bUuil uuutg ut-Jjt, I, t. #Gqc(l Going Sept, ***» I P«pt. 4tlT A. M.. from Toronto «sC 1 Ticket offices 369. 115!». 21.\ an.l « Prosdway. JB ,JMp , Square-. Chambers Mil, West 23d S:r«et Feme* >- •»•• I and 333 Fulton Street. Brooklyn. I Cook, the first and only real Wizard of Tr**"» •waits you with 3 New York Offices. Every ■"* formation for trips, either long or short. Inclusive tours for Labor Day to Bermuda, 2J*J* Scotia. Niagara. St. Lawrence. Atlantic OCT. »-, iSit I •Ml, at nominal rate?. If you cant call, tele&Boa> ! wire or writ*. Tickets sent ry mail. THOS. COCK & SON UIKKE i Din. I*3 Broadway (oj>. City HaliJ» ! (Om YOKK -' I":'-.. ISO* Broadway «cor. 29th »"• | OFFICES. I «4!» Madison Aw <oor. SOtS St.). M— , rniiADisLrniA. ciucaco. etc_^ CHARMING EXCURSIONS WEST POINT. NEVBURGH AND \tl?& Dally (except Sunday), by Palace Iron Day t*J* I Steamer* "Sew Tork." "Albany and "H#&*rtck m»* • ton." Brooklyn. Fulton St. »by Annex). S. Dtiliili*™ St.. «:«0; XT. «5d St.. 9. W. i:»th St.. »:20 A. M- ■** turning •-n.ilawn boat due «;<t St. 5:30 P. M _*.'-' MORNING AND AFTERNOON CONCERTO- , LABOR-DAY, EXCURSIONS! MAOAKA IWI.I.S — I 13.W TKII* ...•»• saratoba axi> i «k R GIMMiI-4 DAT «■*:.** Complete arrangements. Hotels. Pullman. *•»»..•■ Tlout*. . w!ni. etc. Send for "Special £trr-' _ THOS. H...HENOBICKSON TOURS, . 313 FfI.TO.N ST.. i::;....ki >. V. ;, I A DVEIITISEiIEXTS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS tor "*** 4 V Tribune received at their lolown Ofllee. 3' ?'V Broadway, between Jfith ami 17th st«.. until » » cl0 «' p. m. Advertisements received at the following »r*n> 9 office* at regular office rate* until * o'clock p. tn-. Y;f.* U« fth aye. a c. cor. ?3.1 St. ; 153 «th are. cor 1»« •*■: »1 Kast t«th at.; «T Weat «M st.. between 7th an« •**•*•*: W ww * 9t ISSth •« ="M «* •*•• »•«•••■ *•* *i>(! 77th ata: !•;« 3.1 ay*.. near <Ut at.; »*•• Ist »v. MH Sftth at.: 15? Bast i;sth at : ?S« Tremont &!•■; **• Id »v«. ass* »lat *:.; ii« Si •»•. 10 BJeee- ■ •«.