PATROLMEN HONOR DEAD
Four Thousand Uniformed Men
Attend Memorial Service.
CROWDS FILL ST. PATRICK'S
Police Urged to Cultivate a
Moral Com age Equal to Their
Four thousand uniformed patrolmen at
tended the annual memorial service for the
members of the police force yesterday
afternoon at EL Patrick's Cathedral, fol
lowing the regular vesper exercise. The
cathedral •was thronged with relatives and
friends, who filled the pews of the side
tvfsles and occupied every available inch of
* landing room. The two centre aisles were
laltMi by the bluecoats. headed by several
captains ar.d a score of lieutenants.
The police entered the cathedral led by
the police band, which played "Onward,
Christian Soldiers." After they had been
Erated the organ sounded the thrilling "War
March ci the Priests. " by Mendelssohn, to
which accompaniment the priests and
tucoiytea filed out from the vestry, followed
by Archbishop Farley, Monsignor Lavelle
«id the Rev. Francis J. Sullivan, chaplain
of the Police Department.
The regular Sunday vespers were ren
dered by the organ and choir of the ca
thedral and were followed by a rendition
of "Cujus Animaia," from Rossini's "Stabat
Mater." Monsißnor Lavelle made the ad
dress of welcome. He said, fusions: other
"Policemen, you are welcome here to-day.
*V> recofrnize in you the guardians of the
l*iicr. order and prosperity of our great
■ itv. If you-are conscientious you are doing
work along- the f>ame line as the Church.
You prevent fin by fear of the punishment
of th*» law which you represent. Th 9
Ctrarch prevents "-in by teaching the love
of Christ. You reach those who turn a deal
ear to our appeal— ■ transgress so seri
ously that they are a menace to the com
munity and to the state. You are here to
commemorate those of your comrades who
have answered "Present* to the last rollcall.
Tt Is ■ duty fraught with pain, yet rife with
practical Christianity. For that reason I
•am ;rlad to -welcome you here, not only In
my own name but in the name of the Arch-
W?hoj\ whose \i- *- I am."
Police Chaplain Preaches Sermon.
The Rev. Francis J. Sullivan delivered
♦he sermon. He preached the gospel cf
courage. 6aying. in part.
"Perhaps it may seem strange for me to
i;rgo courage to you men who, when you
Jea**' your homo In the morning, never
It now whether or not you will see it again.
You who at the sound of a cry for .help
rush into dark hallways, up narrow stair
vavs and rursue the murderer, (Met or
ruffian over roofs and through unknown
<!<?ns. Intont only i:pon his capture, which
It is - our duty to accomplish. You are
'■rave men — you have proved it in the past.
The history of the Police Department
rroves it. Your long list of rescues from
<!rownine. from burning buildings, from
runaways— all prove your physical courage.
"But there is another kind of courage in
* hich you must not be lacking, and that is
moral — courage to resist the briber.
who would lure you from the path of duty;
courace' to resist the temptations of lust
which beset your path more. I verily be
lieve, than any other class of men in this
treat city; "ouraero to do your duty at all
times, fearing neither the political influ
ence nor the wealth of those who break
the law. All of these things take courage,
•nd you will rind the courage to do them
In following Christ — in relying upon Him,
In loving Him and hi obeying Him.
'These widows and orohans *>t your de
parted comrades know that you are here
Unique Picture of
Col. Roosevelt (colors)
SUNDAY, JUNE 12th
• FMI RGING FROM THE JUNGLE."
Thr above striking picture, in several colors, depicting ex-
P'rv.dent Roosevelt in hunting costume, and with the well known
Roosevelt smile, will be given as a supplement with the SUNDAY
TRIBUNE on June 12th. Celebrate the colonel's return by hang
ing one of these pictures in your window.
ORDER A COPY OF THE SUNDAY TRIBUNE
FOR JUNE 12th DURING THE WEEK TO
INSURE GETTING THE PICTURE
\!l Newsstands *>«" write direct to the
to offer your prayers for the eternal sal
vation and happiness of those that have
■MM. Do you not think that they will fee!
comforted and blessed by those prayers If
they know they come from men of moral
as well as physical courage? Imitate the
virtues of your departed comrades, especial
ly those who died martyrs to duty, but strive
even more to be an example to the living,
to be first of all Christians, and then there
will be no doubt that you will be good
After tne sermon the choir rendered "Lna
lacrlme eulla tomba di Rossini." The
benediction was pronounced by Archbishop
Farley. "When prayer had been offered for
their departed comrades the police joined In
singing the hymn. "Holy God. We Praise
Thy Name." accompanied by the police
band. The trumpeters then advanced to
the altar railing ai;d sounded "taps."
MANY HURT IN CAR CRASH
Bear End Collision in Newark
Causes Panic and Blockade.
A rear end collision between two trolley
cars in Broad street, near New street,
Newark, yesterday afternoon resulted in
the severe Injury of the motorman of one
car and the conductor of the other. Many
passengers were cut by flying glass.
A Broad street car had stopped at New
street, and had just got under way again
when a Central avenue car came rapidly
along. When McCree, the motorman, saw
that his car was going to overtake the
one ahead of him he applied the brakes,
but It slid along the slippery rails, and
crashed into the other car with great force.
Both cars were filled with passengers, and
a panic ensued. Several fainted, but were
quickly revived. McCree had been hurled
back into his car, and was found to have
sustained severe ccalp wounds. Hosp, con
ductor of the Broad street car was caught
In the wreckage of the vestibule of his car
ond was suffering greatly when extricated.
Both men were taken to St. Michael's Hos
The crash was heard several blocks away.
and pwHHHis living- over the stores !n the
neighborhood ran out and aided in reviving
ivbo were overcome. Traffic was
blocked on one track for nearly a mile.
PLANS FOR A SAKE rOITRTH
Many Suggestions Being Considered by
Committee Appointed by Mayor.
Plans for the celebration of the Fourth
of July are well under way under the man
agement of the Independence Day Commit
tee recently appointed by Mayor Gaynor.
It has been suggested that there be the
reading of the Declaration of Independence
to the citizens of foreign birth in their
native languages. Plans are also being
made for a parade down Fifth avenue, and
It is also proposed that there will be a
parade of the uniformed boys* organiza
tions in the city, of which there are about
The 'lay is also the centennial of the
■rat ■IM l 'ir of the New York City gov
ernment In the City Hal!, and the occasion
will be marked by appropriate exercises at
SHTJBERT BAILS CHAUFFEUR
Theatrical Manager in Machine When
Patrolman Arrests Driver.
> William Cooney, of No. 452 Amsterdam
avenue, employed as a chauffeur by Lee
Shubert. the theatrical manager, was ar
rested at SSth street and Broadway last
night and taken to the West 30th street
station, where Patrolman Andrews, of
Traffic Precinct C, charged him with speed
According to the patrolman the machine,
in which air. Shubert was riding, turned
into Broadway from 49th street at an ex
cessive rate of speed. He called to Cooney
to slow down, then mounted his bicycle
and overtook the machine. The manager
gave as security for the $500 bail required
the Shubert Building, at No. UK Broad
MONDAY f&viltwtit. VjrvF ' ri l9l °-
ILLINOIS GRAPI INQUIRY
Burke Gathers Scattered Ends
of Fish "Jackpot."
AL A MYSTERY
Prosecutor Expects to Show
That Large Sums Passed in
Springfield, 111., June 5. — State's Attor
ney Burke has advanced a step further in
the investigation of the $3,500 fund al
leged to have been contributed to aid In
the defeat of the fish license bill, -which
died in the closing hours of the last Legis
lature. F. J. Traut, of Beardstown, for a
long time Identified with fishing interests.
admitted to Mr. Burke last night that he
got the money from John Dixon. of Peoria,
one of the collectors of the fund, and that
he sat beside Representative Foster when
the bill was slaughtered. Beyond these
admissions the final disposition of the
fund is a mystery which the grand jury
will be called on to solve.
The chain of testimony relative to the
money In the alleged fund is now regarded
by Mr. Burke as complete up to 'ts re
ceipt by Traut. Lenim has admitted pay
ing $300 to Dixon, Dixon has admitted
receiving money to defeat the bill, and
Traut says he received the funds from
Dixon, according to the Sangarnon County
The solution of the question of whether
the fund wa3 passed along to a legislator
or remained In the last hands to which it
has been traced rests with the £T;tii,l jury.
Further testimony is to be taken this week
along the linos opened up by the adniis-*
sion of Dixon, Lemni and Traut. and what
is to be obtained from other witnesses and
th< answer of Traut before the grand jury.
After Mr. Burke had talked with Traut
last night the fish man declined to see
newspaper men, but authorized a state
ment that the money which came to him
was spent in a legitimato manner in con
nection with the lobby which was working
against the bill through the session. Mr.
Burke made no comments on the explana
tion of legitimate expenditure of the col
According to the stories of both Dir.on
and Traut, the money — about $1,200 — col
lected by Dixon was taken to the St. Nich
olas Hotel In a brown paper parcel, and
there went into the hands of Traut, who
had collected a similar amount. Traut is
under subpoena to appear to-morrov/ before
the grand Jury.
While much attention is being gh en to
the fioh bill fund. Representative Becke
meyer is said to have mentioned at Spring
field on Saturday a number of other bi!!=>
which may be investigated. For the local
option bill eHmina.tir.g- the township feature
and making the city or village the unit to
be voted upon, Beckemeyer is said to have
stated a "rot" Of $100,000 was raised, but this
has been denied by representatives of the
liquor interests. For the so-called business
corporation tax bill, passed and vetoed, it is
reported a fund cf $35,000 was raised, while
$50,000 is the sum mentioned in connection
with the bill providing: for transfer of val
uable lake front lands to certain Chicago
Chicago. June 6.— Lee O'Neil Browne, of
Ottawa, 111., legislative minority leader,
awaiting trial oa bribery charges in con
nection with the election of William Lari
mer to the United States Senate, was sur
rendered by his and within an
hour released on habeas corpus writ here
yesterday. This unexpected move by
Browne's counsel presages extensive legal
complications and a possible clash of judi
Tho writ was issued by Judge Kickha.m
Bcanlan. of the Circuit Court, on the plea
that Judge McSurelv. of the Criminal Court
of Cook County, before whom Browne's
trial is scheduled to open on Monday, has
no Jurisdiction !n the case. Judge Scanlan
set the arguments for hearing on Mon
day morning at Si o'clock. This will be two
hours before the bribery case against
Browne Is called before Judge McSurely.
Battery Boatman Sells His Auto
and Bets Price on Jeffries.
"Bill" Quigley. the Battery boatman, wa*j
missing- at the boat basin yesterday, and
Captain Bronzo, the free lance pilot for
Italian liners, who had been engaged to
dock the Du<:a di Genova, sent three men
out to find him. Bronzo, it is said, cannot
dock a ship unless Quigley take«i the bow
lines to the pi-ir, hence the search lor
"Curses upon that boatman," said Bron
zo, when he received a report from the
Hook. "That steamer will be Into Quaran
tlen in an hour, and there's no trace of
Qulgrley anywhere. liver since Jeffries and
the black man went Into training b« don't
seem to care whether he makes a liver or
The Duca di Genova passed out of Quar
antine and started up the bay in a heavy
drizzle. The tug John J. Timmins was
waiting at the Battery landing to take
Bronzo out to her, but there was no sign
of Quigley. Now Bronzo, who professes to
know something of Italian. Is a wise time
killer, and in the hope of brushing up m
the Italian tongue, wandered through the
park to read the Inscriptions on the statue
He stood before the bronze bust of Hen
ry Hudson's rival and began to read, when
he heard voices on the north tide of the
granite 'base. They sounded familiar, ko
Bronzo listened. A few steps 10 the r^ght
enabled him to see Qu'gley. sans oilskins
and umbrella, pleading with "Sailor Dan"
to put every cent he had on James J. Jef
"Take it from me. T>an,' " !-aid Quigley.
"there's nothing can touch 'Jeff.' I wired a
friend of mine in Oakland to BO to his camp
and look him ovor, and lien t> what he
pays: 'Perfect condition. Can't los<?.' The
wife got tired of that new $1,200 runabout,
and I sold it for a flat $1,000. I've placed
$500 to $400 that 'Jeff' wll knock the choo
late baby down lirst, and the balance t.f
i-- at even money that 'J> ft* 1 will win, I'-.t
got eomo nion; to place before July 4. I
tell you, 'Dan' "
Bronzo's voice broke off the sentence anJ
Quigley looked up. Bronzo and the boat
man work well together in business, but
eocially they don't mix, so Bronzo addrcsse.l
"Sailor Da.11." "tiay, 'Dan,' " lie ■boated
no Quigiey could hear It, "Tell the boat
man tiiat the Duke 's coming up fuster
than blazes, and hud better beat it la his
boat to the pier."
"Another $5 for Jeffries," nald the boat
man, as he ran back to the boat bashL
UNUSUAL FRIENDSHIPS IN ZOO.
Baby Lion and Bull Pup Mesa To
gether, as Do a Wolf and a Dog.
There are now some strange messmates
In th« Central Park Zoo. The baby lion,
recently presented to the menagerie by a
New Yorker after a hunting trip in Africa,
has become so attached to a bull pup that
It cries pitifully whenever th» dog Is taken
away from it. The little lion, though, has
a decided antipathy toward som« chickens
that have been meddling: with its food, and
nearly killed one a day or two ago. The
do* and cub are la an outdoor lndosure.
Because two of the wolves have become
so Incompatible, "Bill" Snyder. the head
keeper, has placed one of the wolves, re
cently maimed by the other, in a cag& with
a dog They mess together amicably.
direct attention to their exceptional facilities for the
Dry Cold Air Storage
* i " of
FURS FUR-LINED GARMENTS AND
in the most r^dern and approved methods with insurance against
damage by moths, theft and fire.
FURS ALTERED AND REPAIRED
During the Spring at Special Concessions from Regular Rates.
Estimates Submitted and Articles Called for Upon Request.
PORTIERES, DRAPERIES, ETC.,
CARED FOR AND INSURED.
LACE CURTAINS CLEANED AND STORED
During: the Summer. No Extra Charge for Storage.
West Twenty-third Street
FIGHT DUEL JVER A GIRL
Magistrate Gives Rivals Ten
Days in Which to Cool Off.
A comely Italian girl caused a jealous
quarrel between two yiung Italians which
resulted in a street du»l with knives early
yesterday morning at Vnion an«l SkiUman
avenues, Williamstmrg. The duellist;- were
John Jano, twenty-one years old, t.f No. 1"
SkiUman avenue, and Felix Gioidano. also
twenty-one years old, ft No. "I Skillman
avenue. Both men slathed each other on
the face, arms, chest and abdomen, but
none of the wounds was of a dangerous
The young woman is considered the
belle of the-Stalian colony in the neighbor
hood. Sht has any number of admirers,
but Jano and Giordano, who are both pros
perous business men, nero the most ar
dent, and, so far as could be learned by
the police, she divided her favors between
Policeman O'Brien, attached to the Her
bert street station, found the men com
pletely exhausted by the loss of blood, but
still facing each other. As O'Brien rushed
between the men they reeled and dropped
to the sidewalk. An ambulance brought
Dr. Connolly from St. Catherine's Hos
pital, and the men were bundled into the
vehicle and conveyed to the station house,
where the Burgeon spent several hours'
dressing their wounds. He found the
dfeelllsta weak from the loss of blood, but
as none of the wounds was serious both
were locked up.
Magistrate O'Reilly, in the Manhattan
avenue court, questioned the prisoners,
who declined to make a statement.
As neither of the men would make a
complaint against the other. Magistrate
O'Reilly committed them both to jail for
JEWISH FEDERATION MEETS
Extension of Philanthropic Work
May Be Undertaken.
Tha seventh annual convention of the
Federation of Galirian and Bucovlnean
Jew--, in America was opened yesterday
morning In Ta.TninH.ny Huai. -With prayer
by the Key. Dr. S. Tarlow. Samuel Koenig
made an address of welcome. Ho spoke of
the duty of loreigners toward this coun
try, and eaid the Galicians and Bucovineans
ars doing their duty by organizing chart
ties and by helping those of their number
who are less fortunate. Mr. Koenig highly
commended tho stand taken by the Rev.
Dr. J. L. Magnes toward reformed Judaism,
and expressed his hope that the future of
Judaism in this country would be marked
by a gradual return to orthodox percep
tion of the tenets of the Jewish faith.
President Semel read his annual report,
and the reports of tho various committees
of the federation were submitted for ap
The convention will consid c r the advis
ability of building a pathological laboratory
and a Hebrew educational institute. One
Important project to be discussed is the
enlargement of Har Moriah Hospital, in 2d
street, which was built and has been main
tained by the federation.
More than five hundred delegates v.ere
present, representing some 360 organiza
tions, which have a total membership o
about sixty thousand. Bernard Semel. pres
ident of the federation, presided. Among
those present were the Rev. Dr. J. I*
Majcne&j Judge Benjamin Hoffman, "William
Fisehman. Max Hammer, Davis Rapaport,
Dr. M. Halpern. Henry Green. Abraham
Schepper, David Hur, Dr. A. Strachstine,
Mrs. Famw Schepper, Mrs. R. Tannenbaum
and Mrs. David Hur.
FIND BODY IN BURNED LIGHTER
Brooklyn Man Lost Life in Blaze at
The body of John Griffin, of No. 565 Kent
avenue. Brooklyn, was found yesterday
morning in the smouldering ruins of the
hay lighter New York, which had been de
stroyed by tire in \ v al!about Basin on Sat
urday night. Alviu Lord, of No. 119 A
Covert street, the dead man's brother-in
law, made the Identification.
It Is supposed that the man was caught
while asleep. The Bremen at first believed
that the blaze had not teen attended by a
THE MARY L. CROSBY IN TOW.
Baltimore, June i.— A dispatch from Cape
Henry to the Maritime Kxchange hero re
port« as entering the capes, in tow of the
steamer Danubiaa. bound for Newport
News, the schooimr Mary L.. Crosby, re
ported from Beaufort. N. C, yesterday as
south-southeast <* Diamond Shoal light
ship partly dismasted and leaking, and
asking assistance; The Crosby is from
Wilmington, N. --- lumber laden, bound
OLD STAGE DOORKEEPER DEAD.
Waterbury. Corn., June s.— Patrick Gor
man, eighty-thres years old, an uldtime
policeman, is deal here. He guarded thea
tr« entrances hire for fifty years, and
served Maze Kdvards. Sol Smith Russell,
the Berbers, Camcross & Dixey and Dv-
J,r* Z ft Benedict He knew many theat
rical men and pjided himself on Ma wide
acquaintance. ; m
MARINE j INTELLIGENCE.
'sunrise. 4:30; ef.set, 7: 7; moon rise»., C:38;
moon's agre, »^-
Bandy Hook [ - 5 : .:J! Si*?
Governor's Island; £;-' '■_}*
Uell Gate f'!
Th« Kilter wlhelm der Grosse, reported as
-Socles ft- ofSandy Hook at 7:25 P m 3 e - s
t^rrtiv i\ MMCtfl to dock Tuesday forenoon.
Thl ' clronir reported as 765 ml lea east of
£«Idy SSSrSt f P m y-terday. la expected to
dO^e T v"u a y A?Serta». reported a 393 -c.
cJt of sandy H»* hi 7 a m yesterday. I. ex-
PC^ Minn°ewa!:i 9 r^^S' a. 250 mile, east
of Sandy Hock It 2 P m yesterday. Is expected
"Th^VlorfdL'^Portea a Ba B 200 mam east of
Sandy Hook at* :So P m >««erd a y, 1, expectsd
to dock this aftfe-noon-
v.,.,1 From. '.!:.< •
•P 17- Kriedrich .Kingston. May 81.. Ham- Am
.nJrZ 1 [.Liverpool. M, . ..Wlilta Star
"Si,. C I. .La Ouayra. May 51 Red i,
.£",'* , . Colon. May SI Panama
» a U.»i; iUi . V«I.. Haiti. i!*> SO H&iuU-Am
Like comets, styles revolve in
Now it's the rough finished
goods that are prominent
again, after a lapse of some
years from great popularity.
Such Scotchy fabrics as give
unusual distinction to out suit
stock this Spring.
Incidentally — some of the
roughest, like the homespuns,
are specially suited in weight to
wear right now.
Papers say Panama prices
are being boosted — heavy de
mand and short supply,
Xot so with us.
Our moderate prices on Pan
amas were fixed months ago.
and of course stay fixed,
Ample stock of excellent
Panama hats :
$5, $10 and $15.
Rogers Peet & Company
Three Broadway Stores
Warren st 13tb st, 34th st
•Carolina San Juan, June 1...N T & P R
'Bermudian Bermuda. June 4 Quebec
•X Amsterdam Rotterdam, May 25. . .Holl-Am
Citta <il Messina.. .Naples. May 21 Italian
Crown Prince Trinidad. May S3 — - — -
La Gascogne Havre. May 28 French
Parthenia. Antwerp. May 21
Algonquin Jacksonville. June 2 Clyde
Orotava Bermuda. June 4 R MSP
' ' of Savannah Savannah. June 5. . . .Savannah
Vader'.and ...Antwerp, May 28 Red Star
Kugenia Palermo, May 26
Mlnnewaska Ijondon. May 28 Atl Tran«
PatrlF Patras, May !£., Greek.
Florida Naples, May 24 Uoyd Ital
Afghanistan St Lucia. May 29..
Alamo Tampa. May 31 Mallory
TUESDAY. JUNE 7.
•Kaiser W der G. . Bremen. May 31 N' G Lloyd
•Saramacca. Port Spain. May 31 D W I
•Caronia Queenstown. June 1 Cunard
•C F Tletgen Cnrlstlansand, May 28..S Am
Bremen Bremen, May 28 N G Lloyd
El Dla Galx-eston. June 1 So Pao
*■'«<><•" GaK-eston. June 1 Mallory
BatavU Naples. May 20 Himb-Am
WEDNESDAY. JUNK 8.
•Oceanic S'thampton, June 1 w'titar
•.Sarnla Colon, May 25 Ham b- Am
•Havana Havana. June 5 Ward
•Trent Kingston. June 4 R M S P
•Santiago .. .Cienfuegos. June 1 Ward
Xockar Palermo, June 27.. .N G Lloyd
Taormina.._ Naples. May 2S Italian
TJltonla _ Naples. May 25 Cunard
El Mar Galveston, Jun« 2 So Pac
vesael. For. Line. .-lose?. sails.
Cop'name. Paramaribo, DWI. 11:00 am 1:00pm
AlUanca, Cristobal. Panama. .ll:3o a m 3:00 pm
TUESDAY, JUNH 7.
X Wllhelin 11. Bremen, XGL. 5:30 a m 10:00 am
Cemrenae, Para. Booth 12:00 m 3:oOpm
Europa. Naples. La Veloce... 11.-OOam
Potsdam. Rotterdam. Hull- A 10:00 am
Yurauri. Clenfuesos. Ward... 111:00 m
C of Columbus. Savannah. Say 3:00 p m
Mohawk, Jacksonville. Clyde. 1:00 pm
WEDNESDAY. JUNE S.
I*usitania. Uv<»n«pl. Cunard.. 6:30 a m 9:00 am
Teutonic, Southaißiiton, W S.. 6:00 a. in 9:3Oan>
Alice. Azores. Austrian 10:00 am -
I'ermudian. Bermuda. Quebec. 8:00 am 10:00 am
■Caracas, Grenada. Trinidad. .10 00 a m 1200 in
P Grant. Hamburg. Hamb-Am
Algonquin. Jacksonville. Clyde 1:00 pm
Kio Grande. Galvpston. Mallory 1 :0 Op m
Alamo, Tampa. Mallory 1 .00 p m
Closes in M. T.
Destination and steamer. P.M
Ja;an. Corea. China lv ia Tacoma)—
Heemun June 10, 6:50
Japan, Lorea, china, Philippines (via
Vancouver)— Empress of Jndla . . June 10. 6:SO
Hji Islands, Australia. New Zea
land (via Vancouver)— Manuka.... June 12. 6:30
Hawaii .via San Krancisco)— Sierra,. June 13, 6:30
Port of New York, Sunday, June 5,
Steamer Silvia (Br). Nipe Ma. 29 to th<)
United VVutt Co. with gar. Arrived at the
Uar at 1 a m.
Steamer Ogeei-hee, Brunswick threw days, to
the Brunswick gg Co, with lumber. Left Quaran
tine at ll:0o ,i m. '
Steamer Cincinnati (G*r>. Hamburg May 28,
s-outtianipton and iTierboure 27, to the Hamburg -
American Un<\ with 314 cabin. 14.': third cabin
arid '.»7rs BterraKfi passengers, malls and iiidae.
Arrived at the Bar at a : 33 am.
Steamer Karl of DourUm ißr). Philadelphia
June 4. to J if Winchester & < '<>. in ballast.
Left Quarantine at 2:10 p in.
Steamer Creole. N*w Orleans June 1. to the
Southern Pacific Co. with passenger* and indie.
Left Quarantine at 3 .'.,: d in.
Steamer Duca -11 Genova iltal>. Genoa May 24
find Naples 25. to Hartfleld. -'olarl & Co. with
t'l cabin and ! MS steerage passengers and rndse.
Arrive J at the B«r at 3:03 pm.
Steamer Jefferson. Newport N«wo and Nor
folk, to the Old Dominion Ss Co. with passcn-
Etrs ard mdse. Left Quarantine at 3:30 pm.
Steamer Algonquin. Jacksonville Jure 2 and
Charleston 3. to the C*»yd» M Co, wtth p«i>»en
sers and md»e. Left Quarantine at 7:12 pm.
Steamer Alamo Mobl!« May 38. Tampa 31 and
Key West June 1 to the Mallory Ps Co. with
l>at«encer 3 and mdse. Left Quarantine at 7:62
Steamer Thelma (Nori, La E»p*ra-_ for
Perth AmbO). Patted In Sandy Hook at 3:3 i
Steamer 'VSluyah. Philadelphia, to th« Clyde Ps
Co. with mdju. r,u««d 1" Wuaranttns at 6:25
James McCreery & Co,
23rd Street . 34th Str €Q1
On Mon«ln> ami Tuesday,
.lime Hie «'»th •«'"! •*!••
RUG DEPARTMENTS. In Both Stores.
lias: Rujx*, — a complete assortment. £
Sizes from M x 36 inches to 9 x 12 ft.
75c to 15.00 "
9 x 12 ft. extra quality Ax minster
Rugs In Oriental Colors. 19.50
T»-c:tl price 23.8»
Inlaid Linoleum in hardwood and tile
patterns. 1.00 per yard £
astral price 139
LINEN DEPARTMENTS. la Both Stores.
Household Linens at reduced price?.
Damask Table Cloth* - • :
1.75. 2.25, 2.75 and 3.25
Napkins to match . 1.33 and 2.75 per do*.
Round Scalloped Damask Table Cloths. .
3.00, 3.75, 5.00 and 6.50
Hemmed Turkish Towels . .
2.90 and 4.75 per doz.
Hemmed Glass and Dish Towels, pure
linen. l - 50 and 2*oo2 * 00 per do*.
Hemstitched Linen Sheets .
3.75, 4.75, 5.00 and 7.00 pair
Hemmed Cotton Sheets
GOc, 65c, 70c and 75c each
Hemstitched Linen Pillow Cases
1.00, 1.25 and 1.50 pair
Hemmed Cotton Pillow Cases
15c and 17« each
lames McCreery & Co.
23rd Street 54th Street
James McCreery «^. Go,
23rd Street 34th Street
SILK DEPARTMENTS. In Both Stores
Famous over half a Century,
On Monday and Tuesday.
June the V 6th and 7 th,
Sale of Ten Thousand yards of Dress
Satin Messaline. A complete assortment
of the latest evening and street shade*.
also white, cream and black. One yard
wide. 99* per yard
f«ra«?r pric* Wi
WASH GOODS DEP'TS. r B Both Store*.
On Monday and Tne*clay.
June the 6th and 7th.
Sale of 18.000 yards of Irish Ramie
Linen Suiting, pure flax. Colors : — Pink.
Cadet, Navy, Peacock and Light Blue,
Nile and Reseda Green, Champagne
Heliotrope, Mulberry, Wistaria, Tan ami
Natural. *'3c per yard
James McCreery & Co.
23rd Street 34th Street
AMERICAN «8d -•.. West of Bway. I
Rnnr USUAL DAILY
UUr Mat. Downstairs 1
GARDEN and INTHEatre
ADIRONDACK CAMP . 20C~50C
TO-DAY FIRST TIME
Tin: LAI i;ni><. sattricai.
THE pIT 1 ROMEO
THE BARNYARD ROMEO
Direct from Its Bik Vienna Surces;!..
With th* I'olluuinc AU-Star Tast
« H \RI.KS .1. BOSS THE kI)osTFR I
MI/.ZI ICWOS iiILV PHkVnTn?
SYDNEY GRANT thk rvx ■
BAKKY 1.1 PINO .."•"thk .'„*.' !
BILLEE AY IOR '..A Tiir riiv
II r. >K» I UUI 1+ 'I'll I* II ii- i
-*■*»«■ « » IVA 1 ---.-....... Till-* M**l-««_
• li/.r.1. .ILI.r > .... TIIV »•■ %*.••>> m ;
.«• lailij r.ißisl^ 010 Hl N <
A>U 14 OTHER Bl(, ACTS
HUE. LO K'LX ARTISTS' MODELS I
GEO. EVANS, ZIMGARY SINGERS, Mi i
ssts SEVEN DAYS
TO-MGHI at 8 °- n e pekkou M :
BEXEFIT ACTORS- 'S° NLT
SOTHER^ARyw^I^ HAMLET !
H D U/AQUCD *■" s
n.o.nflHNtn -» '^ j,,TimyV? -■ -. i
Ma^ ?si6 oc. > - I , i , 1 -.. l v ,.'
Blanche. VM^aytv School »,,' c !^ a .V. rl V Brtta I
Strainers Devonian ,Fir> t «- »•» •
Bciiton: I>ordo«rr.« "ur? s«£ Liverpool via
U>utch>. Nt John NTr- vCf * : Ter >*^"l"«
John. X B- Uu"hani nM * <»»«">. 8*
li»ta. Paltimore^^ tbr> ' U l !1 «"-'r» ; Mann, I
|3k2^ -^«^p! I
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS. I
Holyh«d. June 5. l^JvS r «*
Queannown/^*" 0 ** 1 * *Br>. n« w Twl . }
Hovtlle. June 3 ct>T.».».v. ~
Southampton UnJ^SJi* tßr> . N«^ York for
Ouensunt-n. Jun<) B,j"^T>
•from Liverpool, %'". * mm — Celtic «Br> I
»!. snss, ays $*
UoaioT *-*»nn««mka »Brv. n« w Tor* for
XFIV TORK-* lE.\PT<o_jgsSf
SEASONS MUSICAL rOMEDT TRS*
T.v; r"Sntastica! TU> jUfilDlJfl
Musical Comedy. I n£_flttvAlM?
U-Zk FRANCIS \VH>
in THE B-irHETOK-S BABV^
HUDSON w ££ J^iSS^
Moves with a dclttcbttttl •"* B t2S
NEW YORK E i:^fSl
THfc MERRY W%
with JAS. C. MORTON Wilt^
THE C MIC SUPPU* 11
with Joseph «-»wthora and M***^
The Summer* ::*rs
casiNO the m&^
DeWolf Hopper l J
** Dally Mat. T3c. |J^f!L— ---C^
DREAM Lf A^
rvt'Pi-ruivr. w«-»i IILX
Tr.7;PA^ THAT MAD| ftO** ' I
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