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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 02, 1904, Image 7

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History of the Heavenly Visitor
Brought South by Peary.
For seven years one of the largest meteorites
known to the civilized worli has late on the Cobb
pocK st the navy yard. Yesterday it was
brought to a fitting and final resting place, the
jHoseum of Natural History, where the public
may nave easy access to it. There it will stand
as * substantial monument commemorative of
the Arctic explorations of Robert E. Peary, v ho
brought It from Greenland to New-York In VBK
Early yesterday morning: the Merritt-Chapman
Wrecking Company removed the gigantic mass
of iron to the pier at West Fiftieth-st. After
considerable .manoeuvring with tackle and der
Transferred to the Museum of Nitur:il t£lst4ar la hla c:tr.
rick It was placed en a track and drawn by
thirty fcoraea to the entrance of th« Museum of
Natural Hlsiory- The meteorite will remain oa
the truck until to-morrow morr.'r.g, when It will
b« placed on a concrete pedestal under the axeb
of the museurr. er.trar.ee. The weight of the
meteorite Is .hlrty-s:x tons.
The route t&ken by Thomas McLaren, the ccn-
Tractor. la moving the meteorite was aiung Flf
tietn-sL and Eir^tb-ave. to the museum. In
r'.uitzig the t'rre for a fear 6tops. the great mass
was carried In leas than an hour.
A patrolman, a half dozen nurse girls, some
small boys and several offlciais of the museum
greeted the aerolite on arrival. Hardly had th«
trackmen unhitched their heroes when the
heavenly body waa covered with ambitious boys,
all eager to dig out a riece of the mcta.l us a
eouvenlr. Jackknlres uere broken by the dozen.
nils Interesting object had been observed if
Peary In the vicinity of Gape York, Greenland.
In 1895. shortly before his return from his third
Arctic exploring expedition. He fcrougrn with
him at that tine several prrall^r ones, but made
a special trip to the North In l^Vt to secure the
ether. It was deposited at the navy yard on the
arrival of his ship, the Hope, ai;d has remained
Iherp ever f'.nc^.
Oawasr th<t origin of ths specimens fr>und
near Cape York there waf som* question for a
year or two. Or.iy a Fho^t t.n:e before Nor
denskjoid had discovered similar masses much
farther to the northward. He believed them to
be meteorites. Foreign expertu declared h'ow
e»er. that the metal probably carr.e from a ter
rHtrial »our ■ beracs* it would not «tar:d a'l
tie tests which are prescribed. That belief wan
sh»r?-. afterward when basalt !c rocks,
which resembie lava and represent volcar.lc ac
tion, wer* observed in the vicinity of the place
where Ncrdenskjold saw •-■- iron. For this
reason scientific men fe!t sonr-- suspicion about
the etones Irom Cap<» York.
Still, their character waa vindicated at last.
They bad ihe glossy exterior which results from
fusion when flying through th" atmosphere, and
th* r^->Jiiar pitted surface' which is characteris
tic sf a true meteorite. Then. too. the propor
tion of ::icke] ard carbon combined with the
Iron conformed closely with established prece
dent. The most convincing evidence was the
Ia« to be obtained, if such :i specimen Is of
eeie*t!al origin It will exhibit still another trait.
A small hit of surface betas irround clean, the
oae cf nitric add will bring out a peculiar net
wr-u- of !!-es eaiiai the ' wUuiamtstAtttaa fig
**" Samples fro::, the f.upf mass were put
In the hands of several experts in America and
Eurcr-*— *mnr.g them a specialist in Use British
Museum who had condemned the Nordenskjold
'irons"— arid Peary's own theory was fully con
It wight not be cafe to afflrm that this enor-
W»t!fr aerolite Is the largest known, hut it In
rrobtbly true that Its character has been attest
«a more catisfactoriiy than that of any other of
% else. From time immemorial travellers have
••J remarkable stories about the existence of
&ige mm**.** of Iron in remote parts of Mexico.
Concerning the general truthfulness of these
Narratives there can be to doubt but the belief
*at the objects In question fell from the ski«*s
*"•»« not been sufficiently -substantiated to Justify
Popular acceptajsoa. The vast majority of gen-
meteorites which survive the ordeal of
«>a:fauatiuii while flying thro«Kh the air weigh
••ly a few ounces. • Only a few exceed that limit.
la 1&1S Sir John floss, ■ captain and explorer
•«> the service of the British Navy, found that a
«rtal& tribe of Eefjuimous in the region now
*QM»*-n as Mcteorlt* Island, had iron points to
A small chance at The
Martinique still— a few small
apartments left, 2 and 3
Table d'hote or a la carte.
The Martinique, 54-58
West: 33d street
their Implements and weapons. He knew that
there was no iron in that region, and was told
by the natives that they procured their weapon
points from "the great iron mountain." The
mountain remained a secret until 1804, when
Peary gained the confidence and good will of the
Esquimau* and found the three meteorites.
According to an Esquimau legend, a woman
was banished from her tribe. When she left the
camp she took with her a dog and a tent. After
several weeks of wandering she died. The
woman, the dog and the tent were then turned
into iron. The tent is the big meteorite.
Lifelong Chums Die on Same Day
— One from Grief.
A companionship starting in the days of boy
rrowing ttiU < loser after the pair had
learned the same trade terminated only with
their deaths yesterday. One. John J. Carey,
forty-ore years aM, of No 442 West F.rty-B«v
enth-st.. lied suddenly, at No. Of>S th-ave^,
and fix hours later the other. John 1* Curra:j,
thirty-five yoar"' old. of No. '•><! West Forty
3ixth-st.. succumtx.'d to grief at his home. They
were natives of this city, membera if the same
bricklayers' union and of literary societies and
WTiUe they w»r» out walklr.g on FrMay night.
Carey oosapesined of Ceding . bs w is
taken to the home of a Mend at th» Tepth-avc.
addresa. The man waa | B bed. and
Curran sat by h'.s side throughout th) night.
me wo *c fter 10
fnd was taken to hi.« :. «• waa
atricken w:th heart Cai a after-
They Are Studying Important Governments
of World for China.
Mandarin Tsanjr Use Nun, attended by his suite,
all mandarins of the fourth class, who has been
charged by rhe Empress Dowager of China to
make an inquiry into the various systems of gov
ernmeut out;<ide the Middle Kingdom, arrived yes
terday on the Philadelphia. Tho mandarins at
tending Ts-ir.g Use Nun ajjr Tru Ye Key, L.l Sun
Ngoi. Tsang- Tsai Chun. Tsao Lung Yang and
Chang Chung Yin. Tsu Ye Key is a Yale man.
'93. Tht; delegation left China seven months a»;r.,
ar.d have visited Germany. England and France.
They are to visit Waxhinsrton. where they will be
pr«-f!'-at<-d to the President.
Tfu Y«- Key »aid tact night:


'1 a.l.«a
J. S. Lehiaaier Thinks Court of Appeals Will
Eeverae Decision.
As :h" Topha.-n case, the reversal of the orig
ir.ai decisions in which gave President Vreeland, of
the NeVjYork City P.aSitvay Company, the oppor
tunity to dJsoentlaae the transfers at Broadway
and Twentv-third-Ht., festen is beins taker, to
t!:e Court of Appeals, the Citizens' Transit Reform
Committee cf One Hundred doesn't tee! that this
abottshjßent of the transfers there can be Blade
permanent. The committee feels that the Court of
Appeals v.iJl overrule the decision ot Che Appellate
James S. Lelrmatnr, of 'he Transit Ri-form Com
xnitte'-. said yesterday regarding Mr. V'reeland's
I consider that Mr. Vreeland is inaccurate when
},«i suys tr.e Appellate Division reversed the former
decisions of tti< courts on the ground that the
maintenance of .1 transfer station at Twenty-third
nt and Broadway waa a menace to lift and limb.
1 hold that it did i:<ii bas< its dei-iMion on any such
ground. l~ was not shewn in the Tuphai case
that there wa* any i,-'-r tv life arid limb, and
tvrybody knuws tl-.:u since transfers iiav'.- be^n
"ivtn at that point th<-re i.as iwen no jfjvater con-
HeMtio:! than before, m-r hun tli" ptiblio ti^ard ol
tht Hli"J'te=*<- Increase in th" nußilwr of i.ients.
''•he App«-ll.tte Division: ..t th- liai' 1: r*\ -r^. ■! th©
•roobatn cast-, affirmed f< ur otlier cases •• hli h in
vn'Ved Dniftically the same uv.estlon. lils.-a in the
c-ise revered by a slightly di.Ttrrnt ser. ■>f jU.'ges.
One of t ne most modern furnaces in the United
States, that of the Buffalo and shanna In»n
Company. .1* just bf?n ''successfully blown in ut
Buffalo. Its annual output will be about 225.0W
tons. TTip: p plant represents the most advanced
ideas in furnace construction, and will undoubtedly
be an important factor in the countrys iron trade.
Tn-.s c rtpany cor.trois its ore mines, l;s ooke
•Lit/ply. its limestone and. through subsidiary cor
porations, tbe transportation of ill these raw ma
terial*. Its officers include Frank H. Goodyear and
Charles' W. ««oody.ar. also William Borers, of the
tirr;i of Rogers, i:r,»n & Co.. who will handle the
company* output.
Tr.e liuffa'.o and Susquehanr.a Iron Company is
the second of the large furnace* to locate at Buf
falo, the rirst having been the L*ckawanna Steel
r f una ear» w— lsj bs tae Mis a«--.r.-ii~«.. u ,.
— — . ,
Stern Brothers
Important Sale
Alexandra Gloves
in all the new styles for Street and Evening wear
Commencing Monday, October 3rd
Women's Alexandre Glace (Napoleon Quality) <§* «* »
5-clasp, overseam, Paris Point Embroidery, 1 »%55
' Regular price $1.75
Women's Alexandre Pique (Pe-nrvth Quality) «- - —
2-c!asp Pique Sewn, Paris Point Embroidery. 11 • 1 0
Regular price $1.43
Women's " Lucette " 2-clasp. French Kid, r*QC
Overseam Sewn, Paris Point Embroidery, VO
Regular price $1.25
Men's Cape Gloves. 1 -clasp or button, r^EX
Pique or P. X. M. sewn, spear back. VO
Regular price $1.25
West Twenty-third Street
Latter Find Their Chan Remarkable
Costumes Too Much of Handicap.
Staten Island has long been known as the habitat
of tail American type, th« athletic girl, but until
yrrterday the island'-rs did not know how great a
claim they had to the honor. A 'jail frame b.-tween
nlr.r youns women of the Blab Island Lndies"
Cluh and nine of th« most athletic m-)mtx*rs of the
Llvir.jcaton Field Club was played. It ras as clos<^
and exeitin* a cam" as any "fan" would care to
■cc. In sami* particulars it surpassed the recent
name whl :h B-i^ i the Giants' the National
Leapue pennant The flx:al score <•* 14 to 13 tn favor
of the women was due quite v much to the power
of their smiles aa to their bnitlnj; and flcldlns .ibil
lties. If the men had by any ch.wieo won they
would hay been more than ~orrv before lon«.
For Beveral years the two dubs have occupied
the tee jtreen of the old- Staten Island Cricket
Club, at Livingston, on the North Shore They
havo mr.t often in mlted doubles at tennis and in
foursomes on neighboring links.
"We will play you bast- bull." was the startling
challenge from a committee of young women a few
we-ks aco. "We will play you for anything you
No one knows Just what yesterday's gair.* was
for. It is said that th<s individual players settled
it among th*-:r.*<?!ve.j. and that the stake* in one
case were bra pounds of chocolates and a box of
cigars. Ir. another a wedding depended on the re
Th* young women were first on the diamond yes
terday afternoon. They wen dressed '■■ white duck
*k!rt!« and Otis waists of th«! same color. '■ iltvl.l
unl taste shewed only tn the. color of their ties and
bmrtery. They trott<*d out on the field In true
'■ ni')r.«l Ufutfut. fashion, hexiled by Mis? Sarah
Coffin, tholr captain, who played shortstop ■ ■»;.
Fhe wni not influencing the umpire's decision wita
her sml>s. The battery was composed Of Ml.vi
Edith Donald, pitcher, and M!;-« Beatrix Kobbe.
Then came th* men. rlss«i out in gowns that
must, have figured in the society <-n!umns of the
island newspapers last winter.
Captain "Jack" U.i:. for Instance, wore a ptr.k
nunboni.et. a scotch plaid sktrt and a waist cut ex
tremely low In Che seek. "OUle" Jobison. the
pitcher, waa In white, with a »:..■ »• •■ which
ml»cht truthfully have b«^-n ca!><t a sweater.
"What did you look for?" they demanded.
Ono rar. *t?« how iho gamt wnt by lervlna
the "score by ;nnln«s" which follows. It looked
bad for the icirl.i at on* time. Then they got in the
really fine work of the day. They smiled on lh»
umpire, and on the mar. who ke;.t score. It d.d nut
take long. The announcement whs ma ■ presently
that »ev«-ral uf th«- men had violated the rule*.
One of ihem had smokfd a (arelte while on
deck.V a .tin that amid not he overlooked, •.* tie
wore skin Another had thrown overhand, a
third had citufht with both hands, and a fo-.:rth
had said "Darn" or some equally awful word when
1.. Kt.t tanked in his skirts ■tiding for base.
Then ihe tfirls showed their sportsmanship.
"'Don't throw a.ll their runs away." their spoken-
RUn said in lh« last lnn:nj{. "Just cross ■iT four
uf them, and tie the acore/4
It ram» the centr. f!.ldi"-'s turn. Sh« was the
l:eauty of the team. The pitcher s.-nt an «-asy one
over th<= plate. rih«- Htnicl: it arely. a.n.l it wr.t
Off into the Held. She was •>« Uk a flash for n.-*t
"iiun. Frances, run." was the cry .rom the team.
"Uun. Just as if you had co catch the ferry
yelled the h«.'.id roach.
She ran *<> f.is* that th" men of the team w-rv
n* in a tranc". They forgot to go after th»- ball.
Shi- cir'-led the bax.-'s before they fielded it. and
iijinc the wltinluß run.
Tho corrected score by innings Is as follows:
Men .. ....2 ■■ 3 I 2 • 3 1 1— 13
Wi.rr.en . » 1 5 0 4 1 0 1— 1*
To lie Stricken from Court Records
— Court Compliments Prosecutors.
Acting for the Department of Justice and for
Elections Superintendent Morgan Assistant
United .State 3 Attorney Marx applied yesterday
to Justi'- • Gtlderaleeve In the Puirr-mc Court
to cancel the record of all citizenship papers is
sued by the Supreme Court, the old Court of
Common i ; lea» and the Superior Court known to
have been fraudulently obtained.
These number in all. it was explained, sev
eral hundred, and the original certificates were
among the 1.400 surrendered to Mr. Marx and
Air. Morgan in the thirty days' amnesty period,
so-called, following August 2-", their owners
•i^vlnj? admitted by their surrender that each
had been obtained by fraud. In many instances,
Mr. Marx told the court, the owners admitted,
they had been In the country only a few months
or so, and in others hold) confessed that wit
nesses who bad Bworn to havir.g known them
continuously for five years really had known
them only half, an hour, <,r e\er) ires.
Justice Gilaerileeve said he would have the
papers cancelled. tso that duplicate* of them
could never be obtained. The < ourt also compli
mented Mr. Marx and Mr. Morgan on the work
they and their assistants were doing, "work."
observed the court, "that ultimately will put
an end to all naturalization frauds in this great
'I think." he went on. "General Burn the
United States District Attorney, and yourself,
representing the Department of Justice, and Mr.
Morgan, as Superintendent of Election*, are to
be congratulated for the grand worK you ail are
doing That fraudulent papers are and have
„«••'; issued is no surprise to me, when the vast
number handed out is considered, together with
the email number of Justices to pass on them, a
personal examination of each applicant by th.i
court a thing greatly to be desired, being prac
tically impossible. That some idea of the great
number Issued may be had. I might «ay that I
myself issued eight thousand in a single year.
I think the effect of your work, however, will
out an end to these very unfortunate fraudulent
practices. Citizenship papers in the future will,
of course, be issued with only the greatest of
care." .
The Roosevelt and Fairbanks National Commer
cial League, at No. 5aC Broadway, had its usual
large attendance yesteraiy at the noonday mfet-
The speaker* were A. R- Carrington. Artemaa Bi3
«ell and R. Johnson. The speakers to-morrow will
be Frank C. Klngaland. John C. Coleman and Ed
ward Gumpert.
The large audience at the noonday meeting yes
terday of the Commercial Travellers' League of
America No. Ml Broadway, was enthusiastic over
££ ioSecii of Colonel E. T. Lovatt
Art Exhibition* and Sale*.
Fifth Aye. Art Galleries,
.too. 363 Fifth Aye. dear 3<th St..
of the
Opening Sale of the
Season of 1904-1905.
Sale commences at 2.30 P. M.. and contin
uing daily (at the same hour) until all are
disposed of.
The Beautiful Furniture, Objects
of Art and Paintings of
M. Noel de Montchanin
By Order of HI. Attorney.
Mr. Lou s Mathot,
290 Broadway. N. V,
previous to the gentleman's return to Paris,
together with hit entire stock of choice Perfum
ery and Toilet Acce««ones.
—a: •
•ome superb reolicas of French Mute* Pieces,
censistir | of Commodes. Tables, Cabinets,
Cradling Room Suites, etc..
m Urn Ateliers, of
Vve Wittemberg and
M. D'O.iver,
33 Liberty Street.
TO-MORROW (Monday)
AT 2:30 P. M.
Exhibition Dally, until Time of Sale.
first orrOUTrNITY OF THE season
to «*r(IKE
■•tip Absolute. Bessy Rue Cnanuiteed.
Thone IMI John. Auctioneer.
Government Receipt* Exceeded Ex
penditure* by $sjß94£2J>.
Washington. Oct I.— The monthly -.-omparatire
r* m '»roent of the government receipts and expend!--
T^?**shows that the re.-*'lj)ts for September
amounted t'> 146^341.65, and th-» expenditures k. W.
4ji).3^. leaving a surplus for the month of % w?ITJi
The monthly .stater.ii nt of 'Jio public debt uhowj
tiiat at the Jloso i;f hus:»i»-ss un September 3o til*
debt, le^s cash In the Treasury, amounted to 1552.
552.937, which is a decrease f<->r ;he month of $j,
Wetbersfleld, Conn., Oct I rhe Rev Karl Rni
iiiini. rector <>f T • ■ :'.. has
It. ti ■ lurch, New-
Dr. Relland spent last July in Settlement work
under Dr. Huntlngton's direction, and It is
thought tti.-tt '.-,(» offer v.-ill appeal to him. He was
ordained by Bishop Brewste in l^U. and Trinity
la his first parish.
.-.■■<• ■ . ■■• ■ • ■- ■ „--. ■■■ ■■ - ■ .. ,.
Lotilsvillt'. '•-• I --Form-r Congressman David
U. Colson, who died Tut sit iy ■ ght at Middlesbor
ough from nervous :';L.s>tr;ition. figured In a sensa
tional incident T!i«> morninn before hi* death,
while delirious, f)e aros» l!r >m his ed and, hitchlns
a valuable hors? to a huu -y. started out on a wild
drive through th<- mouutains. When .1 mile or more
away from home lie shot and killed the horse Laier
he was found by a party of friends and taken hease,
where be died without rt*g:iininif consciousness. The
nurse v,.. 1 value-", nt t>>'*>.
Judging from the rcirarkah'e increase in the con-
Fumption of Vermouth in the United States, it
would aeen that it is likely to become as popular
In this country as it is abroad. In Italy it may
almost if. called the national drink and the ever
ready tonic It eierts ■ oenisn UTttttence »:i ward
ing off malaria, and la an "-year-round
"bracer." the doctors e\.e:: mmenaina it to
visitors in cases where an American physician
would prescribe Quinine.
Vermouth is made cf Italian wine, flavored with
certain herbs of the country, the whole forming
a Utter-sweet, aromatic and appetizing beverage,
absolutely harmless and non-intoxicating. The
largest manufacturers in the world of the genuine
Italian Vermouth are Martini i Rossi, who have
their own plantation for raising the herbs for their
Vermouth, of which they sell yearly the enormous
total of 15.0T0.000 bottles, their product finding its
way to every quarter and nook of the civilised
globe. The United States consumes 1.500.000 bottle*
y. irly of this particular brand. W. A. Taylor A
Cc, of New-York, sale agents in the United States
Car the Martini & Rossi Vermouth, state that the
■ales are Increasing rapidly, having risen to the
present figure from a modest 130,000 bottles fifteen
y;ars ago. It is In especial favor with gelf and
I 'Wn tennis enthusiasts, who use it as a high hall
half Vermouth and half carbonic, by reason of Its
invigorating effect, its cooling properties and its
freedom from alcohol. In short. It is making its
way on the recreation field as steadily as it came
to the front in the hotels, restaurants and clubs
throughout the country. in connection with the fa
mous and fashionable Martini Cocktail. •
'tins, "i.itue A4a. ef the flllll." te makinc mvm fM
\ gfi / fe| Macv & Co.'* Attractfans Are Ther Lnw IY*:^
* T*2si way at 6th ay. <^^ 54th to 55th St.
Important Sales Starting To-Morrow:
Women's and Missss' Suits. Cloak* and Furs, Children* Wear. Mnilla
Underwear. Fine Dress Fabrics. Black Silks. While Goods. Linings. Lace*.
Millinery. Ribbons. Ostrich Flumes, China and Glassware. Lace Curtains and
Upholsteries. Mahogany Furniture, Carpets. Mattings and Oil Floors car.
Facts Vitally Interesting
to Everybody— Read Them
Riii-c+inn* O_l_-s i^_ I Macv methods and > store system have
i > U I> J 1! I "> L i P D 1 C > *>••*• pricking merchandising Bubble* for
an W i-/- Ji M .^i: 2— almost half a — bursting them
in i'ltrfLlianU JSiri!^. »••• •«•■ another— a few of the 1arg
...... ~ »A est had .to be !eft for the perfected
organtra.ion of this new. great store, because we wanted to do the work thoroughly
once plans wero completed.
We wanted to make the bursting as impressive as was the bursting of the Cut Glass
bubble some years ago. Then folks who couldn't sell Cut Glass as cheaply as Macy'i
raised the wolf cry of -Inferior Quality"— just as thsy do to-day in some other I me,
admitting that we DID UNDERSELL them, but allaying the fears of their customers by
saying that our Cut Glass was of very poor quality. We exploded that bubble by ship
ping a lot of our "Straus" Cut Glass to the Chicago World's Fair. WHERE IMPAR
There have been scores of similar instances, but seme of the latter-day bubble- burstings
«ro particularly good to refer to as evidences of the effectiveness of this unlawful
Macy system.
Tti r\ • "~"~^^1 "^* mo whan Oriental Floorwear was a luxury for the
I tie Oriental few is fresh in everybody's memory. Within two years
RIiST Bubble. " Mi have revolutionized Oriental Rug distribution-— made
■- them widely popular by buying and selling them on
a businesslike, merchandising basis, without the customary "art" and "senti-nent"
. notions. A member of the firm, while in the Far East, engaged a resident buyer,
who devotes his tims to collecting Oriental weaves for this Maey Rug store. THE
— — -— —
' ™ ■» It was customary — and continues to be the
Tt,. t__^^.«4.^-» /-!.«._ _ custom in rearly alt ether stores— to send
The Imported Gown. — J on arißua , or SBrni . anriUa , journey ,
Wrap and Millinery to Eur °P« an fashion centres. Upon their
wrap ana millinery return ono misht be!;eve that tha eapitaU
Bubble. ° urope ha< * os * ransacked, and, until
the next trip abroad, the sources of new
fashions would be barred to the world.
Giving out thU impression of exelustveness furnishes a splendid mask for most
exorbitant prices. We pricked the bubble by establishing representatives in the
fashion centres abroad and selling, AT MACY'3 PRICES, the new gowns, wraps,
mi finery and dress novelties they are' CONTINUALLY sending us. At the. head
si this foreign organization, which co -operates with our Iscai buyers who so abroad
at regular intervals, is Macy'3 oldest and most experienced buyer, who established
headquarters in Paris one year ago. *
A complete story of the work of this Macy cash system in exploding merchandising*
bubbles would involve merchandise of every description. It is an ideally s:.v, M ie sys
tem of cash buying and cash selling in return for a slender margin of profit, ft operates
clear and free unhampered by unwieldy credit machinery, catchpenny devices, theatrical
effects, concerts, trading stamps or premium schemes. The adaption of any one e#
these trade-seeking devices entails expenses that add to the cost of merchandise. The
customer pays all. Do you wonder that such a system has built up a business requiring
a 24-acre building to house it? '
l/ni * WORK For • Make Your MONEY \//\IT
M-tss. Know How Much You Spend— inn
"^ And for What You Spend It.
It is not so much what you MAKE as what you SAVE. The Depositors* Account*
department gives you every economy of our Cash system and our famously low prices,
and an additional 4 per cent interest, compounded every three months, on unexpended
balances. At the sams time you enjoy every convenience of a credit system, without
being taxed excessively to support it and to mske up its bad debts. You can deposit as
much or as little as you please, and you can withdraw your money at a moment's notice.
We urge you to give it a trial— one test of the advantages that have appealed to
Highest Class Furniture
In Designs Handed Down From
Colonial Times.
4th Floor
This permanent exposition ef Furniture asms its title by presenting all sorts ef feed
Furniture by its readiness to supply the most inexpensive chair, or bed. or dining room
set, as well as the costly specimens representing highest art in Furniture building.
To-day's news is of seme reproductions of fine oid Colonial pieces, just here from one
of the foremost manu'acturera in Grand Rapids. Th,s detail and aric«n9 hints strongly
of another bursted bubbie in merchandising.
Sideboard. 6 ft. long. In richly grained, mahogany. wits beautifully figured crotch veneer
panels; large bevel mirror back, six drawers ua& three closets; price $232.
Serving Table, with top 4x - J last, supported by heavy columns oa massive feet; deep
u:.der nhel* ard three drawers •••- C / *4 ,vO
China Close's 64 inches high outs'de. 63 Inches wide, beautifully figured, with heavy
coiiimn supports, coruiiuoua tent s^-S3 ends, fall mirror back and ad- 5149 96
jusiabie elves.... *-*-T^.>\f
Table and Chairs ess i•si — to match.
Sideboard In solid mahogany, richly grained, par.elir.irs of selected crotch, nahngany
veneer- claw feet and long bevelled tilato mirror back; length. i*> inches; i>r>th. •£)
Inches.' ntte .l with deep linen and silver drxwer* and three closets; CiiA 4Q
price *"
China Closets to match sideboard. "» feet high. 40 irv-hes wide, made of v.fully
grained 1 • gany, with full mirror back. i» - ends and ■•*■ SfkA Of»
:a>le shell es
Full Swell Front Dresser. ">4 Inches long and "4 inches deep, v.ith heavy carved mir
ror supports, large swinging plate mirror, two toilet ■•■•■ fitted with c-n o<
glass pulls - v'Ov.9o
Btx-drawe> Chiffonier to match SS2.vfS
Toilet Table to match $29.96
Thts Suite consists of ■ Bedstead Dresser an»l TV ash St tod Irs OTil Colonial pnttcrn,
Tb» Bedstead haa four posts; carved head and footboards and claw t*et; the Dresser
ha 3 full swell front with heavy columns, deep lin»»n and toi!3t drawers, long s^vin«inj|
b«ve] plate mirror and east brass trlmmlnea; WaahsSjoW made to match.
This la a larpe-sl7.e< Suite, the Bed in the old style rol!-heid Usf ' - 0.->r.l. The Stilts
ronststa of Bedstead. Chiffonier and Dresser. Prices :— Bedstead. $74-9*5; Chiffonier.
$53.iKi: preaser, |MUM
Full Mas Bedstead !n so'it! mahogany, with beautifully <ru:ne ( * panela; Drawer and
Toilsi Table to match. Prices: -Bed. $22:49; Dresser. .<^:: 4»» Toilet Table $11). 4! V
Dresser in full swell front pattern, with figured crotch veneered front; glass pull and
plate mirror . $44. 56
Bed. ful! size, with extra high head board, prettily carved, pan»»;«» of «e!?cted veneer. S33.w*>
In the collection are many cth^r reprnduc.oi-.s of Old Co'onlal Furnltur*. In such speci
mens as »«'ork Uaoles. Desks. Odd Chairs and Rockers — a' proportionately tow priced.
Bad news was the first wireless telegraph. It travels faster in a day than repu
tation does in a week. It's a common-sens? business proposition that we would
rather have your good will than the price of any purchase. What isn't satisfactory
isn't told! These $20 suits and topcoats are overworth it. .
Full Dress Suits, silk lined — $40. Tuxedos — $35.
Samples, fashion cards and measuring outfit free.
Broadway £.- 9th St.
The private car Twilight, with a party of New.
Tort""* aboard, arrived a: *»sa:i*. Wash.. la<t
Tuesday. September 21. on tite way to Greenwood.
British Columbia, according to word received to
this city. Several day* win be spent in inspecting
t£« prcjertlta of th« Montreal and Sastsa Mining
and Smelting Company. This Is a m*nr>r of ta«
Dominion Copper Company. Limited; Montreal ac 4
Boston Copp«r Company. Limited: Harrison Sftaes,
United: Athelstan an* Jackpot Gold Hir.tr.? Com
pany, anil IBS Slocntalrr K. s* Mine. It has bwn t.:
active operation since the consolidation was effect
ed twatlns about three hundred tons of ore tafti
ta*a UK*** <***•*% the© wattiiama^

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