New-York Tribune from New York, New York on December 20, 1905 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

New-York Tribune from New York, New York · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
New York, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 20, 1905
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

16 THREE KILLED BY BLAST. •MANGLED IN FIFTH -AYE. M any Seriously Injured by plosion at Altman Building. An explosion of dynamite In the excavation for the new Altman building:, in the block diagonally opposite the Waldorf-Astoria, at sth-ave. and S4th-st.. killed three men and Injured several others yesterday morning-. Two of the men killed were blown to piece?. fr«_-rr.ents of their bodies being: hurled more than two hundred feet from the point of explosion. The, head and shoulders of one of these men, after being lifted high in the air, fell on a man who was on the sidewalk on the south side of 34th-st. and injured him severely. All the men killed and most of those who w?re injured were laborers employed in the excavation. Barenzilio Oalo&erio, an Italian, of East 2Sth-st.. and J. Gonneau, a Frenchman. of Bavonne. X. J.. were blown to pieces. The third man killed was an Irishman whose name was not known. He was No. 3,r»69 among the laborers employed by the O'Rourke Construction Company, which has the contract for the excavation. Although he was killed instantly by the explosion, his body escaped mutilation. THE INJURED. Among the men injured are the following: AM ARIA. Jacob. No. SS6 Eaft SOtli-*t.; fractured legs and arm?: taken to the New-York Hospital. ANDERSON. A. W.. superintendent for the CVRourke eduction Company; ayes injured, to the Eye and E_- Inflnnary. Lexington-ave. and 4-d-st. DEAN Joseph No 826 East 34th-«.; fractured legs and arm*, to the New- York Hospital. HUNT Charles, special officer for Post &, McCord: struck bvr-lec* of rock and or portion, of ORlogerio 5 body. SiSi MMiTfwnt of No. 19 E_n 34th-st.; attended and r^tcs'ned at work_rXE. Jett, No. 453 West 54_.-st-; »calp wound and contaslcns of f*c*. MA-RTrX. Joseph. No. 533 West 59th-Gt. ; scalp wound and contusions of t>ody. H*COr. C. J . No. 205 West «7th-st. : scajp wound. JTKENXA.V roaeo); No 410 Johnston -a v*.. Jersey City; l^juri^ tol-titSa and to body; to Bellevue. Hospital: ROPER. Frederick. No. 131 Stockholm-st.. Brooklyn; left lee broken; to B*>l'.evu» Hospital. THOMPSON. Richard. No. 132 West 624 St.: Injuries to left eye i_d face cuL The explosion sent fragments of rock flying high and far. One piece of rock crashed through the roof of th« rectory adjoining the Incarnation Church at Madison-a.ve. and 3othrl and wrecked a bed from which C. P. Jack- M n. sexton of the church, had just arisen. Another fragment wrecked the iron balcony on the rsxlor floor of the house of W. R. T. Jones at No. ISI Madison-aye.. and still another went through the roof of the stable at No. 85 East 3oth-st. Windows of several houses in Madlson&y-.. 34th-st and C r .th-st. were broken Su^rintendent Anderson was placed under imt at the hospital, and the police also arres « ed Joseph J. Rooney, Anderson s assistant .and Jacob Metzger. the superintendent _^plo^d b^ Po<:t & McCord. the builder?. The prisoners *7n held in 81.000 bail each for appearance "The 6 e^vST- takes in the entlr.bU.ck bounded by sth EJ^d Madison ayes. and 34th Jnd 33th sk except the building ol^ KnoedUr & co. on the northeast corner of oth-ave. and 34tf-st The Knoedler building was not damaged by the explosion. Post & MoT 'ord. the gene-al contractors for the new building, are the. contractors against whom the Housesmiths i Bridgenien's Union started a strike several infestiiration yesterday led the. police to believe that the explosion was due to the carelessness of the workmen In the excavation. At the point of the explosion a hole was drilled In the rock m a slanting direction, three weeks ago. for a blast to lift part of the rocK and a rivnsmite cartridge was inserted. By For " o -e^Tght the cartridge was left there unexploded. Yesterday morning Oalog^no set his steam drill at work at the same point, and, it is supposed the drill reached the hidden cartr *£ an* exploded it. Both CaJogerio and his helpers Oonr-.eau. were standing close to the drill when Z-_Z -_- not identified during thwork, the family became worried. ?nd a son. John, waa e-nt to the Morgue. He **& Jl£*^ Stated* to look at «h* m ? n s)f* unclaimed, but at once declared it '^'Jli^for H- took the body home after the nocessan formalities had been complied with. A. M. PELL'S WIFE ASKS DIVORCE. Has Been Long Separated from Husband- She Is Managing English Hotel. Alexander Mercer Pell, of the well known New- York family, has been made defendant in an action brought by his wife in the Supreme Court in this county for an absolute divorce. Mrs. Pell, who was before her marriage Mary Hutton Eccelsine. was married to Mr. Pell about ■even rears ago. but they have not lived topetner for some time. Mrs. Pell Is manager of the Grand Hotel at Hargate. England. Mr Pell is living at his country place, at Springfield Centre, Is. 1 ., not far from !?ichfi<?ld Springs. Charles p. Thomas, of Herkime.r. i.= counsel for the plaintiff. ar.d Ely. Billing & Chester, of this city, represent the defendant. HARVARD ENTRANCE "EXAMS" CHANGED. Cambridge. Mpss=., Pec. 19.— The faculty of Harvard T'niversity hap decided upon a change with regard to entrance examinations by which candidates for admi^inri will be permitted to enter by passing Euco-Fsfuliv the tests prepared by the coll. - entrance examining board, of which almost all the lsrce colleges of the country are members. Harvard !s the last of these colleges to accept i he universal examinations as satlsfjing its standard, and do*s =o now with the modification tlr-u th» examination books of all applicants are to be read by representatives of. Harvard. AVCTIO> SAIJ 1 :. MORTGAGE SALE.— Samuel Newwitfr^ Aurtione^r will sell to-day, at 3 o clock in the afternoon. U No. 403 East 23d-sT.. ■Ro'-ough of Manhattan, the fixtures of a. sal^n formerly at No. 423 East Tenth St., Manhattar. by order of Mortgagee. ANTIQUES. A COLLECTION Of antiques, (runs and pistols. WILLIAM SIMPSON. M Park Br.w, New-York. CAVDIE*. French Confectionery. FOR PURE CANDIES GO TO T. HUMBERT, Jin 9 Woo«ter-«t.. rear Canal-»t. Three blocks west of Broadway. The only rc.pnu. facturer of th- old original old fashioned hand mad» chocolate cream drops, fine bonbons and chocolates: also Importer of fancy boxes mottoes, fruit* and matrons >rlac«* etc: all candles of his own manufacture warranted pure sugar. Wholesale and reis; j; Special mixed cand'.'s for Sunday ernools at low-st prices, quality considered. Telephone 3 3*7 Pnring. EMPLOY M_Nl AGENCIES. MRS. L. SEELY HAS REMOVED HBP. EMPLOYMENT BUREAU TO 23 West 39th St. •pboBM 2434. 2435 — Eryant. BROOKLYN OFFICE. 34 NEVINS-ET. ~BT. PAISTfiJiULIIII^EWSEMPLOYMENT BUREAU. 21" Eaet 42d-«t — First class domestics are supplied; al« mar-King housekeep*-, »• matrons, governess*-*, tutors, etc. C_KF_T CLE— ''IKO. j. TlTw. wsiylil' 313 W. 54>TK! ST. «£££ CARPET CLEANING. E»tabllsh— IS7B. kY.MRPETCLSARSIIMC SO Oldest, Largest, Most Modern. 437 AND 4S» WEST 45TH-ST. Tel 035— 38th-#t. E«tablUh«! 1«7. W. H. JORDAN. EDWIN LENTCAREFUL CARPET CLEANING CO.— Clears by ecm pressed air, steam, hand ./_r_*>r 7 1. 558 Broadway. 421 East 48thtl. COE - BRANDT. Tel 132— 3& th. CAST-On CLOTHING. SjG__St"pRICE paid for ladles', «pntle- and children* discarded Clothing, art Evening and Street OoalumM. Jewe.ry. BMO-«-Br_;. Tur«. etc. Mr. or Mr» _. jJ^yTAJ— 7*4 6t_-»»«. TeL 101 D— Mt_ MURDERED IN MEXICO. Brigands Kill Young Philadelphia Ranchman and Employe. El Paso, Tex., Dec. 19— Two men. named Rutherford and Murray, both said to be from Philadelphia, were killed last night by highwaymen or. a ranch at Diaz, a small settlement in Chihuahua. Mexico. A man named Finsted, of I,ns Ar.peles. and another, known as "Shorty." were wounded. The robbers escaped. No detail? of the fipht have been received. Philadelphia. Dec. 19.— Robert W. Rutherford, jr.. who. along with a man named Murray, was Killed by highwaymen on a ranch at Diaz. Mexico, last niuhf. was the son of a well to do Philadelphian. He was twenty-seven years old, and had been on t!ie ranch, which he owned, tor more than a year. The ranch was a wedding: gift from his father. His wife, who was Sarah J. Benson, a niece of R. Dale Benson, of this city; his one-year-old child, and his sister. Anna ML Rutherford, were with him on the ranch. Murray, the other man kMled. is supposed to have been an employe on a nearby ranch, owned by a Mr. Finsted. of Los Angeles, Cal., who was wounded in the fight with the robbers Rutherford's parents live at No. 4.411 Pine-st . West Philadelphia. Beyond a telegram, which contained only the hare announcement that their son had been killed, the parents are without information. They are exceedingly anxious as to the welfare of the other members of the family. MANNING HIRES HALL. The "Rantankerous One" Issues Call to Policyholders. The "rantankerotis one," W. S. MannfTig. is determined to unbosom himself. His Insurance troubles ;ire a weight upon his chest, and he ha» hired a hall to unload them. He has issued a call fo>a meeting of Mutual. Equitable «n<J Nw-iork Ivlfe policyholders for the purpose of forming an organization to protect their interests.' This meeting will be held in the Fifth Avenue Hotel tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. At that time he will unburden his ?o U I. according to schedule. mtx-r of policyholders of the Mutual L-ife trganized and asked that the Mutual request the Armstrong committee to call as witnesses certain'unnamed officers of the policyholders' assoeia- The association Seiys that it is able to produce a witness to show that mismanagement of the company in recent years has cost it $99,000,000. Thomas K. Bowles, who has an extensive quarrel with the Mutual, is said to have given valuable assistance in the lormatlon of the, association, ana from inquiries made last night he seemed to carry the association in his waistcoat pocket. The btatemeut of the. association adds that one ot its officers is able, to givo testimony which will prove that trustees of the Mutual had In their possession three years ago written evidence show- Ing not only all of the faults discovered by the investigating committee, but many others. A report was printed yesterday that the house being built by Richard A. McC-ardy at No 40 East f.2d--t was for snle. The house has been for sale for some months. He bought the site for speculative purposes. PORTERS FORM UNION. All Negro Pullman Employes Flock to New Organization. A Pullman porters' union, which is intended to include every negro railroad employe in the United States, has been organized by the porters, cafe and dining: car men running into New-York City cm the various lines. Articles of incorporation will shortly be taken out. The union is known as the American Association of Railway Employes and none but negroes are eligible for membership. The association has opened a dormitory at Xo. 56 West ].S4th-st.. where the members -who do not live in New-York are quartered while in the city. The railways are supporting this new move, as It tends to the sobriety of their negro employes between runs. Ernest V. Smith, who presides over the ca£6 car of the Wolverine Express, of the New-York Central and Michigan Central between New- York and Chicago, is the nrepident of the n»w association. GOVERNOR LA I Before Leaving Seat He Removes District Attorney Accused of Malfeasance. Madison. Wis.. Dec. 19.— Governor La Follette today sent to the legislature, hip resignation as Governor, to take effect on the first Monday in January. He resigns to accept the United Stales Senatorship. Prior to resignir-K Governor La Follette removed for malfeasance in office District. Attorney John A Kittell. of Brown County. The charges were. recently brought against Kittell that he did not show "sufficient Interest in the prosecution of •srraft" cases at Green Bay and had failed to supnfess a prizefight. Kittel! is said to be a "stalwart in politics. PHILBIN WONT SUCCEED M'ADOO. Denies Report That He Is the Mayor's Choice for Police Commissioner. A report thai Eugene A. Philbin will succeed Police Commissioner McAdoo was spread in the City yesterday afternoon. It apparently was based on the fact that Mr. Philbin had talked for an hour with Mayor McClellan at the City Hall earlier in the day. "I shall not be Police Commissioner, 1 Mr. . hllbin said last night, 'for two good reasons, one of which is that the- Mayor has not intlmaUd a desire to have me serve In that office, | »c» c T o ;}£ r j th-it 1 would not have the office. \\ hi)e I Shall want to import Mayor McClellan's admimstration Tn every waywossfbte. I shall not be connected with the administration as an officeholder. BOARD AND BOOMS. Single insertions 5 cents p^r line. Six ° r T 1 words, seven times consecutively. *1. vt ]' cn entitles advertiser to have rooms entered in The Tribune's Directory of Desirable Rooms for a period of fourteen days. Write for circular. Full Information concerning th<=se rooms may be ha/1, free of charge, at the l-vtnwn Office of The. New-York Tribune. 1.364 Broadway, between 3fith an<l 37th st*. ATTRACTIVE suites and single rooms, with and without board; all locations; doctor's office. Information free. S. C. LELAND CO.. 2 West 33d-st. IS" MADIPON-AVE. (S4tb-st.>. — Ideal io cation; perfect rooking; dainty eervie*; clean, attractive rooms; parlor dining room; electricity. ELEGANT, newly decorated rooms; every modern convenience; single or suite: cvi- Flne and F<~rvice absolute perfection; ideal location: families and g:eml>»men accommodated; references. PALLAPCO. 44 West 58th-et. and 15 Ebfl 26th-st. IRVING PLACE. 68.— Handsomely furnished large room; first class: Ft earn heated house; one block from subway and "L"; parlor <llnlnu room; references. 112 WEST 78TH-8T. — Handsomely furnished sAcond floor double room: also :-ln e'K room; parlor dining; references ex"t""B** 4.1 EAST B4TH ST.. near Madison -aye. - Very large room, second floor, private ratii. "with board; .references: accomraadatinn for table boarders FOR SAI.K. F<)R SALE— New doable d!n?olvin«r Ftereopticon; never been MSd. to test; two sets lensen for small and large halls, suitable for church and Sunday fchool entertainments; cost t'.'.'-'t. will he ar)l<4 at a bargain Can be seen at nny time at 7. c i. : East 13S*th-st. MACHINERY AT BEDITED PRICES. -600 iiernnd hand wood and iron working machine!" ; fully »O)arante«s; machinery bouKht and exrhanged OEO. B. EDDY. 3I>S • llaon-at. OLD GOU) AND SILVER. Ol.l> '"501..D. silver and prerious stones bought at highest market value, made Into n<-w artl^ln! or exchange for new Jewelry or Japanese poods «t M. F. TEPPER'S FACTORY. 19 Weal fl*t . basement. ADVERTISEMENTS and subsrrtptions for The Tribune '■ecelved at their l'pto»n Office. No. 1.864 Broad-way, i.»tvreer. 36th and 37th sts.. until 9 o'clock p. m. Advertisements received a! the following branch offers at regular office rates until 8 o'clock p. m.. viz : 2M Bth -aye.. s c. cor. 2M-V-. : 'US ftth-avc . cor. 12th-«l : 92 Last .»ih-«t.; 257 Wee: 424- si.. between 7th and Bth. ayes. NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 30. 1905. NO DEFENCE BY HUMMEL BESTS ON STATES CASE. Weeps as Counsel Telh How He Was Misunderstood. It has been decided by counsel for Abraham H. Hummel, charged with conspiracy in the Dodge- Morse divorce tangle, to enter no defence, but to rest their case on the evidence submitted by the prosecution. This announcement was made early yesterday by John B. Stanchfield. Mr. Stanchfield said further that Dodge's testimony lacked corroboration. as the law requires of the evidence of an informer, before acceptance by a jury. The case will be given to the jury this morning after Justice Rogers delivers his charge- About 2:SO o'clock In the afternoon Mr. Rand began his summing up. not finishing until after C o'clock. The courtroom was then crowded. Mr. Rand said In part: On the evidence, we assort that. Hummel. Bt*lnhardt and Dodge did agree and understand among themselves to vacate a decree of divorce^ that thf\, well knew was valid, and in doing so they struck at the dueSulmiuistratlon of law and justice. First I s ay we have proved the conspiracy by witnesses who are entitled to credit, with only one exception. Not one of these witnesses did the. defence attempt to contradict, not even the selfconfessed perjurer who sold his soul to the defend- a Ther£ Is 'no'doubt that Charles W. Morse and his wife were married legally in this city, and that James T. Morse undertook to invalidate that legal marriage. There is no doubt that Hummel took the $15,000 and that he "delivered the goods . when Justice Bischoff set aside the marriage. If I believed that Captain Morse had any idea o> th» means this agent was going to resort to to accomplish his purpose then I would be g lad to prosecute him but the ball is opened by Hummel with a mean, contemptuous lie. That was when lie told Charles W. Morse in his letter that he represented Charles F. Dodge. That waa a mean li-> for he kiiew he was representing Captain Morse, of B< t the course of his address to the jury Detancy Nicoll, for Hummel, denounced Dodge, criticised Sweetser. and condemned Mrs. I>odg-e-Morse for not appearing as a witness. He said, in part: We have the facts that Mrs. Dodge-Morse herself believed that the divorce she had obtained from Dodge was tainted and that she had no "flit to marry again. Tf a .rong had been committed against her. why was she not called at this trial . If she was really wronged, why was she not put on the witness stand? She was not cal ed because she well knew that she had no right to m Th r y question for you to decide Is, Did Hummel and not Jim Morse, who is not mentioned in the indictment, knowingly conceal evidence .n thl» case? If Dodge in his affidavit and t stlmon > deceived Hummel, then there is an end to the case. It narrows down to the fifteen minutes talk Dodge says iie. had with Hummel in the latter s office. Mr. N'icoll then recited the facts frrm the standpoint of the defence. He described the Dodge marriage and the original divorce proceedings When Mr. Nicoll closed his long address Hummel was shedding tears. POOL TO BULL GREENE COPPER FORMED. IBy Telegraph to The Tribune. 1 Boston. Dec. 19.— A big pool has been formed to bull Greene Copper stock within a few days to a much higher figure than it is now selling for. New- York and Boston Interests are backing the movement, and it is understood that the Guggenheim3 Br . heavily interested. Large blocks of the stock have been passing into strong hands. It is tipped for *0 before the pool is closed. TRADE IN CHICAGO. [By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1 Chicago. Dec. 19.-The market had recovered before the opening to-day from the nervousness felt the day before. There was a tone of firmness that gathered strength in the session, and near the end there was a lively scramble among the shorts for the limited offerings of the principal speculative commodities. December -wheat gained %c. May, li'gc. December corn, new style, closed at an advance of Tic the old December at 1%0 improvement. The gain In oats was %c and the rise In Provisions quite in keeping with the strong action of the grain markets. At the opening of the wheat market all inducements in the late news was for selling short but offerings were not sufficient, and firmness wits maintained in the face of bearish points in the day's Information. "Local receipts were 30 cars, with S cars estimated for to-morrow. December closed at the top. 84«4c after selling ?o low as 84c. May closed at BSMjC, after selling so low as 8714 c. The highest was 88% Cto SS%c. The market for corn was quiet but firm, with the congested character of the month's deliveries, both old and new, the chief feature. Early advices in old and new December helped to strengthen May. Local receipts were 713 cars, of which 10 were contract. Shipments were 274,000 bushels; estimate of to-morrow's" receipts, 227 ears. December sold from 45c to 46c, closing at 4.V 4 c. Old December closed at 50c bid. May closed at the top, 44'i>c: the lowest price was 44'n44 1 The oats pit was dull with an occasional spurt of activity. Trade was mostly local, with the tone of the market firm In sympathy with the other grains. Receipts were 304 cars, with 102 estimated for tomorrow. Shipments. 279,000 bushels. December sold from 30% cto 31c to 3tVsc, closing at S0 <,c to 31c May sold from 311*0 to 32% c, closing at the last named price. FOLLETTE RESION'S. Provisions showed an upward tendency, and an active trade was reported. There was some cover- Ing of shorts nt the start, which looked as though it might be for the Cudahy Interests. The loci! crowd were, also bullishly inclined, the heavy shipments of meats and lard and the 10c advance In hog prices being the bull factors. On the advance liberal quantities of long property were thrown on the market, but the demand was po good that prices only etised off a fraction from the high point of the Bessjon. January pork sold from $13 20 up to nnd ensed off to $13 25. January lard sold from $7 45. off to $7 40. January ribs sold from $697^4 up to $7 05. and eased off to $7 to $7 02Va. Hog i-fcpipts were 38.000 head, and prices at the yards were strong to a shade higher. FCRMSHED BOOMS TO Utr. Single Insertlo-.s 5 cenU per line. Sixteen worde. se\'en times consecutively. $1, which ectlUes advertiser to have rooms entered in The Tribune's Directory of Desirable Rooms for a period of fourteen days. Write for circular. Full Information concerning these rooms may be had. free of charge, at the Uptown Office of The New-York Tribune. 1.364 Broadway, between 36th and 37th Et3. BEAUTIFTJIj SUITE, Eunny. well furnlsh^l; suitable for two youne men. WAKEFIBLJD, 112 West 38th-st., three flights. IMTH-ST., 107 WEST. -Two rooms; sunlijrht; llghr housekeeping: steam, bath; reasonable, reliable; references f-xchajiged. iloores l>ell. 00TH-ST., 112 WEST.— light, comfortable room; st»am heat; use of bath; private family; subway. WARREN. 82D-ST., WEST. Gl.— Handsome second Ftory large, sunny room; also single room; American family; moderate. 111T>I ST.. 24.'. WEST.— Single, heated outaide room; near subway. "L"; small pr!-vaVte family; mnderate; quiet. MURRAY. RESTACHANTB. SOTEp»IIMS rice KftiUPSTTI 51 W. 85th. Under new LArC FIUKEi management. l>:h. 40c. l)*n hoc., wine Sat.. Sun Hoi.. 80c. Old Moretti Dinn-r. $l.'>o. Music. Priv. rooms. WATCHES AND JEWELRY. WEEKLY PATMKNTSr^rine"' diamonds, watches. WATCH SUPPLY CO.. THREE Maiden Lane. Room 53. All goods «-uaranteed. BUM II HIM rrjifp <j nP^nrMll? removes superfluous, hair iliiJLiLliir u'i\il_ instantly, painlessly, permanently, without injury to skin, inext'-r.sivcly send for free booklet No. 10. BT. LUKS'S REMEDIES CO.. 33 West •«2J-st. HELP WANTED _al» _NT Intelligent person maj earn a good income corresponding for newt-papers; no raa^ssbinc. experience unnecessary. Bend for particulars. NORTHERN PRESS SYNDICATE, l—ckport. N. Y. WANTED. — number of mechanical draughtsmen; those with experience in electrical apparatus. generators or motors preferred only first class men need apply. Address CHIEF DRAUGHTSMAN, WesllnghouM Electric _ Manufacturing Co., Piltsburg. Perm . P. O. Box ©11. MALE STENOGRAPH-* wanted; $10. Nineteenth fleer, C- WUUam-M. HELP WANTED Male. USEFUL MAN, ENGLISH SPEAKING MIDDLE AGED. SINGLE, FOR '"AMP LIFE. NEAR THE CITY; $30 MONTHSLEEP IN SMALL CABIN; ACCU&- TOMED TO OUT-OF-DOOR LIFE- HIGHEST REFERENCE? REQUIRKP fALL TO-DAY AND THURSDAY. 2 TO 3 LOCK. CENTURY EMPLOYMENT BI'REAr 166 FIFTH AVENUE. ' ' WORK WANTED. Hale. ACCOUNTANT desires temporary .-,- per manent work anywhere: statements pre pareil. systems devised. special or period! - is! audits, cursory or thorough Investigation?, corporations organized, partnership rettlem-ms. bankruptcy accounting books wrltt,-n up by competent assistants; t. rm» moderate. ARTEMAS R. HOPKINS 5 Pe?krnan-st. ACCOUNTANT. - A certified public accountant destrfs evening work; anything In the line of bookkeeping or auditing or accounting; will write up your bcoks once or twice a month on moderate terms Address C. P- A.. K^x 38, Tribune Office ACCOTNTANT ani AUDITOR desires ad dltinna! work; time, terms to *un \V F. WALTER. Public Accountant, ISO ACCOUNTANT wishes evrnlns work; book] op*nfl and eJof.ed. audited, investigation, system* devised, li^kkeeping. Btal«>ments. etc.; terms moderate; reference* ACCOUNTANT, Box ■»::. Tribune Office. BILLIARD CUB MAKER.— < ompe7entTcan fix all repair*. Inquire H. BTVTZ.' 436 Sast I'tli st. BOOKKEEPER desires position with stfockbrokrr; statunent-!, trial balances- *15 SMITH. 120 West Mtb~_, CHAI'FFKin. -By ronnjt American: exparlenc«<] in operatir.K and repairing foreign and American cars: best of r»f Irenes will go anywhrc". F. DIBKIN, 642 10thaye. CHAUFFEUR. — First class machinist; drives «Ti<l repalrH any car; me. years' road experience; best references. _" IRWIN I!,<JCB Bathgate-ave. OH AUFFEL'R.— French; pood machinist; speaks English fluently, drives any gasn)pn. car: ha* driven In Paris; moderate wages best r»ferenc^». ANTOINE. IRS We* .'Mth-Ft. 1 i!A!FFKi n Licensed; Trilling to start at «moll wat»s: garai?* or vrivare family; can furnish At references a; to rharaeter. LA FRANCE. Mi East 40tb-s_ UKT GOODS. __^ p-E. H. Mary * Co.: Attraction. A" Their Low Prte-. Qi V/ \-_A\ Bway at 6th Ay. <2^ 34th to 35th St. STORE NOT OPEN EVENINGS. Reductions of One-Fourth to Ooe-Half on naoy Limes of Holiday Goods In These Departments: Jewelry, Leather Goods, Bronzes, China, Clocks, Silver Novelties, Toys and Playthings, Smokers* Requisites, Novelty Fans, Cutlery, Fancy Metal Goods, Cut Glass, Umbrellas, etc. For example : AT HAI iC? TDTJUr'P^ — Novelties in brass, nickel A I riAUr iKKlivl__> and wood; small Vienna Bronzes, including Tnkstands, Blotters, Paper Cutters, Ash Trays, etc.; odd pieces of Sterling Silver Ware, chiefly Toilet Wares and Desk Novelties; also Kayserzinn and Copper Zinn Tankards, Plates, Platters, Pitchers, etc. AT ONE-THIRD OFF — Vert Antique Metal-and- AI UI^C-flOiKiJ' Wr Glass Art ? cleSj including Phonograph Frames, Book Racks, Glove Boxes, Ink Stands, Letter Backs, Blotters, Thermometers, etc. AT i ONE-FOURTH OFF~ ; m P° rted , ho^^ a Smoker's Sets, Cigar Cutters and Desk Requisites; Sterling Silver Deposit Ware, including Tea Sets, Coffee Pots, Cream Pitchers, Tankards. On the third floor, in addition, Bronzes from France and Vienna— Busts-and Groups, all our own importation. Many of the reduced-price groups of Holiday <;<»orls are not. detailed in our advertising. They are placarded with our regulation "Not Advertised"' Cards. CONCERNING DELIVERIES : Depend upon prompt delivery of your purchasesanything from a packet of pins to a piano, at any time up to and including Christmas day. The service is as nearly perfect as a splendid organization can render. TRANSFER CARDS SAVE TIME: Use a BLUE TRANSFER CARD when you make purchases in more than two departments and expect to take them home with you. Use a RED TRANSFER CARD when you want your purchases delivered. Fur Sale Extraordinary I $21,000 Worth for $14,000 Including Neckpieces, Miuffs and Sets in such furs as Natural Squirrel, Blended Squirrel, Mink, Black Lynx, Baum Marten, Persian Lamb and Iceland Fox. 2d Fl., B'tray. r- iHE first great surplus stock lot of Furs to lf\ rv, reach this Macy Fur Store comes in nearly a month earlier than such stocks are usually J_L marketed. It comes right in time to meet. Wr^—- the wants of those who would buy Furs for lUryKygjJ Christmas, and it furnishes the Furs at a clear saving of one-third. Extraordinary! The records of our Fur store show no pre-Christmas sale to equal it. The holiday rush suggests promptness— if you would share these values: Neckpieces Price Elsewhere. Sale Prir*>. Natural .Squirrel Scarfs $13.00 $8.49 Natural Squirrel Scarfs $15.00 $9.74 Natural Squirrel Double Ties $2&50 $ 1 4.74 Natural Mink Russian Ties ?6"».<m) $44.74 Natural Mink Stock Collars $24.50 $ 1 6.49 Blended Mink Motor Ties $27.00 $ 1 5.49 Black Lynx Russian Collar 940.00 $27.49 Bauni Marten Novelty Neckpieces, four skins. soo.oo $58.74 s.i me In Blended Squirrel $24J50 $1 6.49 Blended Squirrel Tab Ties, fancy $1&SO $8.74 Muffs Tn Natural Squirrel $21 .00 $ 1 3.74 Natural Squirrel, heart shape $22.50 $14.74 Natural Squirrel Muffs $24.00 $ 1 5.74 Natural Mink, 5-stripe $60.00 $39.74 Natural Mink. 6-stripe.... $65.00 $44.74 Black Lynx Muffs $36.50 $24.74 Iceland Fox Sets, consisting of 70-inch Tie with flat cushion Muff : made to sell at $22.50 ; sale price $ 1 4.74 Loomgling Robes, Bath Robes and House Gowns: Gifts for flen Ist Fl.. 34th St. .—. — ijTTENTION is directed to the very interesting T\ display of these Garments in the Furnishing /&\ Goods store— and particular attention to the [JSTZSI prices, many of which have been reduced [.Hacysj decisively. In the display: Lounging Robes of figured velvet, in hlaok. red and navy, linod witb heavy silk: Imported Blanket Robes, in plain colors, Terry Cloth Bath Robes. Fine AustraJian Wool Blanket Robes, Dressing Gowns, of double faced materials: rich Matelasse Dressing Gowns, plain Velvet (Jnwns, in black, navy and wine color; "Zenanah" Silk downs, in black, red and gray; also Quilted Taffeta *iik Gowns from Japan. Prices range from $2.24, for a Bath Robe, up to $34.96 tor Dressing Gowns made of rich silks. Neckwear, Suspenders and Protectors. In attractive holiday gift packages. Of particular interest, a showing of English NTeckwear Silks— woven squares in exclusive patterns; each square affording material sufficient for two scarfs. Scarfs will l» J made to order or furnished from a collection we have had made up. Sold by others at $3.50 and .«4.00 p«ch; our price $2.14. FiamnitHire ; 3 inexpensive Pieces Suitable for Holiday Gifts, 4th Fl. Furniture deliveries will he made promptly at any time up to and Including Christmas Pny. Parlor Rockers, mahogany-fin- , ished; high, broad hacks; solid saddle seats, full high arms; six different patterns to select from. at.' ■ $5.24. 1 Bookers, solid quartered oak, hi"h curved backs, solid saddle seats; Ugh fall arms. .. .$4.24. Rockers, solid quartered oak; high curved backs; carved bannister, fall high arms; solid sad- : die seats $_•._:-*. i Comfort Rockers, made of solid quartered oak, extra high curved backs; solid saddle seats., j full high arms , .$5.96. j Large Comfort Rockers, extra j high curved back, large roomy beats, high full arms, highly pol isfaed /. $7.96. : Morris Chairs. solid oak ! frames, high arms, tilled with re- , rersible velour cushions; sold elsewhere it $8.50; special at $4.67. I DRY OOODS. Morris Chain, solid oak frames, hpavy logs and spindles, spring scats, lit tod with \>ronn vekrar cushions; cold ever.v-where at $10.50; our price....* $7.67. Music ('flliinots -mahogany finish. large panel door, five shelves; others ask $6.00; our price $3.96. Music Cabinets, mahogany fin ished, ]ar>:p panel door, bevelled frlass mirror on hack, regular price 17.24; our price . . $5.24. Music Cabinets, mahogany finished: a patterns to select from, large panel door; adjustable shelves; regular price $7.4!*; spe cial at $5.49. Music Cabinets, mahogany finished: five sliding shelves; bevelled plate mirror; large panel door, two serpentine front drawers; regular price $14._4: special at $10.49. WORK WASTEP. Eltu-tfons WMteJ-M»l« Four lines (not exceeding 24 word *'l. 30 insertions, 16 cents: se-en insertions. >• cents Exceeding a* wonis and less than -W wordss t"ee in^rtlons. 30 cents; seven la•ertions, 80 cents. -. """ Male. . rHAtTFTEUR-— Graduate from auto school ™ n^wsrork: city or county j .wages no object: references. CHALFTELR. 1.103 PaVino-Bt., Brooklyn. ERK —Man. 35. as shipping clerk, or ™tH£>r work" best reference. JOHN O. MADG-f m'w«t-«t.. W«t Hoboken. I M. J. . . Mlni.NAI-, 241 West 36th st. carpenter —By young man: experienced mechanic: good all 1 "*'**?,,* 1 ???: st«edy position. R. ROSENBERG. 185 Ri* lngton-st. • to^ Office. 1.3R4 Broadway COLLEGE GRAX-L-ATE. 20. experienced, knowledge of stenography, typewriting. fJ^kw-Dinir and advertising, wishes postt&n oftrSst and responsibility where abJlt y and character make for success. C. H. T 56 East 10-l-«t. TTT^rTRO PLATER-— years" experience; 7_Dkbl« of managing, or will Install plant f o^m_nufao.turer. S. 10 Centernit.. New- Britain. Conn. rvr.IN'EER —First class oil and gas englneV strictly sober; understands dyna„•,'.„; -.lecrrlc lights: city or country. H. LOWDON 8» Washington Place. Elixabeth, N. J. - MAY married, handy with tools, wants «t^v work good around machinery and 43d-«t. _____ MACHINIST Foreman wants to take en- M _« charge of machine. .hop factory plant or experimental work ; t »o«««* l 'J r Competent, up to date man. GAIDEZKA. 605 eth-«t. MAN 85; work at anything in drr?, 00 ** <> wholesale house; can act as bill clerk. W.. 1,704 2d-ava. MAN. 24. at anything; strong and to work; references. HENRY BOWER. 412 East 83d-st. MAN 27 as packer or porter; excallent references; good penman: capable, honest ; would appreciate employment clerical or manual. Address COLLINS. 804 Water-3t. MACHIXIST — Good lat'.e hand; city or country: country preferred. Address WERNER. 107 St. Mark's Place. PORTER.— Colored; thoroughly expert en-ed; handy with tools: good cleaner; best city rofer»nce«. JOSEPH, care of Janltrese. 210 W«;st 59th-3t., Central Park South. PORTER, driver, elevator nun or stableman, by steady, sober youngr colored man- reference. Call or address, all we»k, J. \V . 1.614 Paclflc-.xt.. Brooklyn. PAINTER. 25. German, well educated, handy with tools and pen. wishes position of any kind; security given. M. 8.. 343 East ZOth-eL. care of Hierf>e.man. PAINTER. — All around mechanic: twenty years' experience; sood reference; boss or owner. DECORATOR, 280 3d-avc. dnis; store. PRIVATE SECRET ART. stenosrraplier and typewriter; thorough office man: several years' experience; best references. A. B. Box 17. Tribune Office. POPTER In downtown wholesale house; beßt of 'referencee. ERICKSON. 73 Pa!-metto-st.. Brooklyn. SITUATION WANTED by young man who feels confident of ability to talk convincingly when subject Is an interesting one_ If you have, an Intertsting business. 1 would like to talk It for you. Address AGGRESSIVE. Box 33. Tribune Office. BALESBCAN.— By young, energetic, man. either in city or on road; has good business experience; knows hoar to hustle. i.. C M 411 Communipaw-ave . Jersey nty. BHIPPIN^S CLKRK. 23: experienced shippin? and receiving: nracrica! loader, marker: good panman; uped to shipments; references. JAMES GANNON. Pll West Sflth-st. _ WATCHMAN.— MiddIe aged, reliable, temnerate man as clay or night watchman. CHAR. SCHUSBLER. 526 East SSth- st. WATCHMAN.—, Night or day. married. 42. honest and reliable, has worked for^tanrtard Oil Company. O. LABSEN. 466 Cherry. WATCHMAN.— Sober, reUaWe; nnrterstanria care of boilers; Ten years' cttjr ref»renc». X\INTHPX>P. 537 AVest 44Th-st TOUNQ MAN. 19; willing and not. afraid of' hard work; willing to learn goo d trade at anything. MICHAEL HARTMAN. 203 Htmrod-st.. Brooklyn. YOUNG MAN, handy with toola. wants position where he can learn a trade. C. TOST 283 W.-«ort-7ar-l-ave.. Brooklyn^ TOT'NG MAN. 24. as shipping or receiving clerk; five years' experience can furnish excellent reference: moderate salary. _1>- T\-\RD BRONDI. 25 Cornella-st. YOUNG MAN as bookkeeper or collector; thorough! v experienced: hours 10 to 3: moKe salary B. WEISS. 265 Rivington-st. YOUNG MAN. 15. with manufacturing concern fluent German, and English LOTTI3 GKHRSITZ. 146 Sumrter-st. Brook lyn Y'M'N'r MAN. at anythinj; thrp? years' experience at surgical work. WILLIAM OLSEN ."74 Bußhwlck-ave.. Brooklyn. TOUNO MAN P.t anything: speaks French. German Italian and English, good referenc^T E. FO6SATI, 419 West 3fHh- st. , YOUNG MAN" '2"'i. soaking Italian, desires position a? bookkeeper, assistant tlme- Itwpor or anything: can furnish r*st of references worked two years for marine manufacturing and supply company. MICHAEL. CASQUEREL.LI. 258 East 125th-«t. YOUNG MAN; understands English. French. German. Hungarian, bookkeeping and typewriting- position for day and transla t"n» for evening?. Address HOCHSTEIN. 103 East 97th-st. YOUNG MAN 25. position at anything; pot afraid of hard work. JOHN STRAUB. 833 West 41 st ft. Female. STENOGRAFHKR. TYPEWRITER.- Fly» years' experience; neat, accurate, reliable; good speller and grammarian ; reference; some esperlenca in law; $10~$12. M.. 215 Montagrue-st., Brooklyn. TRAINED NI*R?E. — Experienced ; will -work for salaried people; $12 per week. J., 143 West 14th-st. TEACHER.— Experienced graduate klndergartner; highest credentials; school or family position: faches in German or English physical training. Box 214. Tom's River. N. J. YOUNG WOMAN 'Holland) wishes any klad of work for half days. Mrs. FINN. S>o 2d-ave. DOMESTIC SITUATIONS WANTED. Situation* Wanted Mala and Para&l*— ■ •""our line* (not exceeding 24 words). three <B».-rtlon», IS cents; seven Insertions, 80 <*n_. Exceeding 24 words and leu than 40 wordi. three Insertions. 30 cents, seven la•cTtioaa, 60 c«it«. __i- ATTENDANT to Invalid gentleman; good valet; experienced masseur; out of work, on account of death of last employer; best references. JOHN STA—TER, 510 West 42d-st. ATTENDANT.-- Graduate from Germany; engage with invalid; be,st experience; special system for rheumatism and nervousness. CHARLES URBAN. 302 East 7«thr-at. ATTENDANT, companion to an invalid: experienced, educated, gentleman; customed to travel; first clasa Naw-Tork r--feiv-n.es OKAHAM, «9 Lexington aye. BUTLER — COOK,— By first class couple, thoroujrhly competent; private; have loiur experience; faithful servants; highest references. Address SWEDISH. 150 East 33d*! . Havertl?inK office. HITLER. — Lady v/lshes to secure position for butler, who Is intelllirent, honest soh<>r and .■MlKlriK. Address 117 West 21st-st. BUTLER or VALET —Swedish. 31; first class; neat appearance; thoroughly competent and reliable; excellent referenceswages $60. Address 2^6 East 3oth st care of Cunther. COACHMAN, 1 BEn I. MAN Bln*l«; un~i)e!!<tatiilr furnace, gardening; (tencrally wtllinK, »•••>•*-! . rr.->.l^ratp referew • COACHMAN By Scotchman, lately land rd; thoroughly expeiianc«d with horses best references; i>.>ber and reliable A.ilres* CI.ARK. m 6lh-avo. Aa.ires* COACHMAN. — By G«rn_n, 24; take cat» of cows, rhlckens. rarrten and furnace tjSrz&Sr*- Tribune Tptown ° fflc " : COACHMAN By reliable. rr_n; sixteen years with last employer; country- nr«-lnr«-l lh s S t Mi " Ktt^^-B--. COACHMAN (private). Ju.n !( . avtnc hi, position, is open for engagement; personal referent-*. Call at 8 Riverside Di-iv* FARM MANAGER.-experienced In err. and breeding of stock, growing of fruit, and vegetables: desire, management of large farm or gentleman* estate best r»f erences, ability and honesty; <•.„ manare successfully. W.. Box 212. ". ™ Sift ■■ — •«. DOMESTIC d'TUATIO>S o.\yTTf> —* «_: COACHMAN, U3EFUL MAS. -. p^' stinds care, horses, b«rn»s». arr__" furnace; bent ref»ren'-»«. THORsSS?. care, of Moran. BS3 B_-_ts *^6l^ GARDENER.— Married. 38. one «haPt" experienced greenhouse*, vegetable, i*.' , poultry, etc.; charge ;» m » n , ',251 wife butter maker: best references cT2-i I>_NER 275 B<l-av». QA2-ri hot;s_work- USEFUL _AjT_!£> married couple (German); woman M s_ stneral houseworker; man uadenuad.!** 3enln«; tak» car* of horses; »-T^T obliging: couniry preferred. Hti_L 3 Ease 4th-<it. -— «» * HOUSEMAN— COOK.— By man acT~^T man a very neat hotisea-.an : tw.^ cook: city or country; personal i^f«J_T* 14 West «fch-ct.. basement. '»- COACHMAN— WiIIing to b» WtfavTTr reliable, careful with hor*»s. -irrlai««^ firm harness; three, years' referents* i *¥■ Mrs. Collier's. 12? West 234-ft. J - - CaHDENEß— American. «!ncl«Ttii_^_:y understands the business 1^ »h**" branches: reference. Postufflc* Box?-!'- 1 keron. N. J. * '• 3>. OARDENER— Capable. r»iiab!» ""^7* glass and outside; strict sc!>rlt«*r* r drone; ran act as caretaker, peirnnai' ** written references. J. M Trlbnr.* o©.? 4 , JAPANESE, first class r:~>k. wanr»~^nL ; position In private family: b» 3t MtYzy eren<-e5, ««0 up. MT.'RA, n Ea« %*,, JAPANESE: faithful, twttte irt^ya tlon a? butler, houseman. »tr • i t ' experience; position - v ;.. h» can ' ».._* night school. IWATE. 121 V.*,, • . JAPANESE VALET. ?E''O\d y^.V r? ucated. 24; with geot!«man- h»it _> ■ ences. SINANO. 121 W«.t ei?h-»t. w *~ JAPANESE BUTLER or VALET "H_ZT experience: also undpr-^anij '-ook'r.j^* or country; honest and willing: fei_s2F erences. TOSHI, 1* East .'.'nh4 * RESPE« TABLE man and wlf»~^~il; class private family or as Janitor £5 first clan» cook, man exparleaead w»*«? Address D. A. L.. "ar? of I_ s h, no Prf^..' Bt.. Brooklyn. lal ' aa ~ USEFUL MAN.— Has ir^rkfi lajT"^" ". years In private residences; tlir»t T »l In last place: ex<-«i;»nr cleaner; -!>, ,3. smoke; always sober. GCTH, St T»S tine. 57th-«t. Aara -; rSEFUL MAN In | hy man; educated In 'r&'.'.tr ;angjar» m!S. fair English. JOH mm 3Sth-st.. car« of C VALET, attendant to an ir.vai'd- •XDe?~ enced. educated, grenrlemanly; mtemSS to travel: first class New York r»;or»-nr.« GRAHAM. 69 _n_«toa-«rt. " nca VALET or w.rk In RentlemaE'g offlc* — v rr.essecsrer. t»y lnt»U:genr. honest. «oh- ■ obliging young- colored nan: hi«h»« r»*W races. Address THOMAS. 11T East _«"-«, TOUNCJ COUPLE. French, lnprivate j^-1Iy: beat references. 2i<i West 3Sth-« 'Phone 2.822— 55t0-st. t WAITER an- . CASHIER —Experienced iv either poslti.:n; work wa- fcßmd_t_r in hotel or restaurant: r»f»renr*«. if ntctt^ nary- I* XETW'ELU 231 West 38th-sr. Female. MISS WILD'S Employment Bureau, 28 West 83d-et., | Tel. Opp. Waldorf-Astoria. | J_j Mid Sq- Every effort t« mar!* to aapply the lushest gTa4e of servants only. Strict jxrson*; Investigation of r^f'r'.nce* nude ilwsjr. Houses opened and cleaned prior to occupancy ami closed tor tiu summer ATTENDANT for chronic, dsmentla or nervous cases, hospital trained; tak« fev«r or obstetric nursing; excellent reference E. B. C, Miss FltzGeraid* Bureau, 140 Ear. ATTENDANT NURSE.— By young w«m-an; mal« or female: accustomed to dro». nene and brain case«. M. B. W., 140 East 14th-st. COOK.— Private family: do plain washing if necessary; city or country; city references. 134 West ISKh-st., tWi> Rights, frost." COOK. — Experienced In all 'branches at cooking: soups. entrees, 1;_, e:c; dy or country; excellent feier_ces; J35-I4 1 . D. 8.. Miss FitzGerald's Bureau. 140 Em 34th -st. COOK, all branch^?, wishes ensaga—Cti for dinner? etc., or as extra by day; Mereaces. COOK, care of Mrs. Meyer. V West *7th-st. COOK WAITRESS. — By f»o :tsib:« Protestant women: very sooa cook ami competent waitress: go tog»ther or X" rately; excellent references. JL&SU_BIBEAU 680 Lexington-a-^ COOK —By English Protestant ly understands all brinchea of plain yd fancy cooking: excellert r- •-.. :r.ciendatb3j city or country. T. D. Mrs. Cou'.erJ. B West 23d-st. COOK.— By colored wemtn; a" In hotel, restaurant, club: TvagM |itt Aftdress M. C, 320 Central Pins V,tst, ApW.-ment >3 tpreient itnployer> COOK assist laundress : chambermaid w* waitress: will do tha work of sm*!} lly together of teparaie: dty or «bsb» W. H.. Mrs. Collier's, 122 West _d-r- COOK. maid, seamstress or laundress; lMj references. MiH LARSON'S E££!v? n Office. 33 West 24th-st. Tel. a044-3Wson Square. CHAMBERMAID.— sewing: in to"' or furnished room house; *_}»• o '**' good references. M. W . 3.704 3i-ar<- CHAMBERMAID and SEAI^TRESS.-*? competent Swedish wemaa. • act as maid to lady: speaks g^gLfgg ly; excellent references E i.?r-, Mls ' -its- Gerald' Bureau. 140 East 34»Ji-«- Brooklyn. ____— - I GENERAL HOV3EWOKK. -By «*gJ woman; in flat: reference. Ca _JW». A. C 241 V.'-- IStfwt. ■ GENKRAI. HOI ? HOUSEWOI? <**¥*££*. woman; good cook: exoeUfnt^W • 3*ences. M. 8.. Mrs. Collier's, I-**-" st. -Phone 199*— CheL-ea. . floor. — HOr?aWORKER- -tr.v-?, rood MgJ middle aged woman; gSdrtfr to please; ™*S*Jg a m £S£ittl Tfrf ences. Call IRWIN a EL REAL, M. llth-et. ______-— HOUSEWORK.-By youn£ LADY'S MATD. — i ."^ffiM* understands care of *» n J-'i t> *.^ ir 5- jtft-assist with ctamberwork; *** re «r i,jß»i ,jB» ence from last empinver A. i-. *^ Tti gerald's Employment Bureau. 34th-st. — ■ — LAUNDRESS or HOL>E£ORX- J^ neat Hungarian Fr-v. ■ ? t4nt. not *^ work: moderate wag-- . ■ > "If^ W., Mrs. Colliers. lS~[«t g*gl «* woman; small fami'y or Turn . - — — j^_ jjji- 1 day and Tuej -r *°**Z*lsr, t> ' family washing »nd vtS class; best Wf_*ac«a. HAW—* 37th-st. . — — — ' _aTndr B? s.-w m^4^ work out by day, rererw ice. 811 East P7th-st ______——' • SUNDRESS - F1« lly: bwt personal ■"■ - 6Bth-st.. second flow. _ - — — LAI-Ni. — ToiHTk ...* i «JJt«' take, home washing. -«'• *-mi - top floor — — ~~~m'i LAUNDRESS Fl &**+ j the day; •f*^*S B giSg •nces. Mrs. MTt.I.ER. »i>o^ab»____ ~-^ LADTB MMIX-r-*^ «sfSes elderly lady; «n '"?„„ j,»irfw* f lady-s room; r-rf "'4^^-,^t ref^renres. TAIjT. w ~~» _Sg MAID and awlM with eto»g_^J German girl. b*-<" <•"> r-w-sth-ave.. ninth fl>v<r - " — * NTTRSE to invalid or "~|1!° ''r^fer^ t..".n'4 Broadway- -*7 NrRSK.-lnfanfs ««-*; *Jp«d" S^*' clean Fir.nlVn *ir!: can »ejK J| I fesT o*li.h. «all BLOOMS E«PLO T *J j |B- VltK. l.«T0 L»-xuiß'- 'f » ye Harlem. ~ — — "j^ KITRB- -Bl reine.l N' orth ,s_3?rt 313 1 N !-ta«: oompet.n. .n.l ( «^ nC^y « full charge; teac-hes ' •":"*"„ offl,-* h** ences B. W.. Tribune 1 ptiwn i. ItniaJway - — ~~Zg- WAITRI Chelsea j — r^t -."ASHINO in take horn* TL^a, J^ 1 hv a respectable "t 101 "*; 1 , * lI !»Sb3 5? J. 038 \tlantli--*ve _ —^V TOUNO fllßl* Canadian. .^l^wepir pltal e^^ri.-nre; good , «0»— »~ » t; ~ «perlenc«-.l r«Xer. APP»T <» * Manhat•.an-a^e.. prw«i>~. "~j WOIUnKO "hOVSEKEEFEB ; mere feentlemen in "P a " m^rf*S» •»* ' general wr>r*; nf> wa»htn«. " 15 East 16tl»-«t.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free