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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1904, Image 3

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Thought at St. Petersburg It Must
Be to Bury Dead.
Tokio. Nov. 10.— is reported that General
ttoessel. commanding at Port Arthur, has ai=ked
the Japanese for an armistice, the purpose of
which Is not stated. A confirmation of the re
port if unobtainable. It is hopeaNhere that Gen
■rsJ Stoessel will capitulate befoVe the city
proper hi taken. The Japanese soldiers aifr
ir.zry and inflamed on account of the alleged
»1 use of their wounded by the Russians. They
believe they will be murdered If captured. Tin
ker these conditions it will possibly be dlfflcu^
to avoid a massacre when the troops meet In
the final combat.
Pt. Petersburg, Nov. 10. — The War Office has
no late advice* from Port Arthur, and nothing:
Is known here of the report that General Stoe»
f»> has asked for an armistice, but. if so. it Is
considered that it must have been to bury tha
and not In view of a capitulation. Th#
suggestion made by way of Tokio that the Rus
glans are maltreating the wounded Is deeply
resetted in military circles here, where it la
considered that the Idea may be put out as an
e>r .:«» for the likelihood of a repetition of a
massacre uuch as followed the taking of Porft
Arthur during the Chinese-Japanese War.'
Else Mountain Much in Their Way
—Russians Killed by Explosion.
Che-Poo, Nov. 10.— Et*« Mountain, according
to the Chinese, one hundred and twenty of
whom arrived here to-day from Port Arthur, is
proving a costly obstacle to the Japanese. On
the mornings of November 5 and <> fierce as
fiults on the position were made by the Japan
ese, who were repulsed. In the seoond assault
a shell soaring over the other hills from Pali
cfcuang dropped on Etse Mountain and demol
ished a land mine and the mine controlling sta
tion and exploded other mines. The Russians
were holding the trenches on the boundary of
the mined section. Between blx hundred and
seven hundred were killed or wounded. The
Japanese, not having reached the place, were
EUe Mountain owes the best part of Its
strength to the peculiar topography of the eur
ro":ndlr>g country, which prevents a direct artil
lery fire, ajvd does not enable the Japanese to
advance trenches with the euocess evident else
where. The Japanese advanced on it In both
lnntances front behind distant hills, -with tha
fullest force the ground would allow, but in tho
long distances which they ivere compelled to
traverse ln the face of machine guns their ranks
were melted. Both times the Japanese broke
tho wire entanglements in plaota. One soldier
with & leg tern off waa seen trying to bite the
Tokio, Nov. 10.— A report from General Nogrfs
headquarters before Port Arthur, dated Novem
ber 0, says:
"The enemy's military warehouse, situated ln
the northern par: ct Prrt Arthur, waa bora
bar<3<vS on November ri tvith heavy siege and
neval guns. The lorn bard ment caused a ror>
flagrarTon. On the afternoon of November 6
the magazine of an old battery on Sungchow
Mountain was exploded by our shells."
Japanese Adrian re, but Are Driven
Back — Shrydloff at Moukdcn.
Moukden. Nov. 10.— Japanese to-day as-
FumM th« offensive on the left bank of the
Hun River and occupied three vilJajres. The
Russian*, however, attacked, drove them out
■Bd again eetabiiahel their original ' lines of
&t fence.
Vlce~A*iinlrel SJtryrtlofl arrived here to-day.
Ti-klo, Nov. 10. — Mar.'Jiurtan headquarters, re->
porting November 9, Fays: -On the night of No
vember 8. two comrian'es of the enemy at
tacked our outposts, but were completely re
pulsed. All is quiet In other directions."
St. Petereburg. Nov. 10.— General Sakharoff. In
a dispatch dated yesterday, report* tha repulse
of a Japanese attack on November 8 on tho
Russian positions before Binclilnpu.
-<<< lighting was reported to have occurred yes
Only Occasional Skirmishes and
Artillery Duels.
Huanßiaa (tf-n rr.Wpt. i»outh of Moukden). Nov.
!<■».- The weather to-day era. warmer, with
Blight rain. Along Om eighty miles constltu-
ItaC the front at the Rieslan army everything
was quite, except for occasional skirmishes and
artillery duels on th© centre and left, where
gunner, fire occasionally for the sake of prac
e^'^e^h^^ 0 tbe ranßß " houl(i the '•*"
• Sometimes the outposte
v '-wge in ladea. V* hen the Jar.kiiese v,.-,
terly display .» white disk v , --aejofu
of the BhakLo River. l the watttr
Uu:on. Nor 11.--The Daily T^sraph'*"
correspondent with General Oku cables under
■Mi of November 9: "La«t night the Ru M i aria
rcwie eeveral determined attacks upon Lamu
™* and Rln^hins-Pu, but were repulsed with
-- y lossea. The artillery laid the village. In
iU IT. ft .
„'"^;: ' IS:; ; rd " f <Yele ' Nov - lft^»- battle
l■] **° l vm^ with Vice-Admiral Voelker
ww aboard, and the battleship Navarln. the
Zi~ unrud and Almaz. a number of tor-
Pete boat, and transports, and the volunteer
mmstm TarosiaT, of the Russian BaJtic equad
ron, have pj-rived in Suda Bay
W hat the iuj,, Se<d+4.
- suffered from nervousness and headache
* .. one day about a year ago it suddenly oc
cur,. - d to me what a great coffee drinker I waa
fcr.d I thought mar be this might have some
thing to do with my trouble, bo I .bitted to tea
rttfto i.ut u as not better, if anything Worst
Unie l bad a bab| four months old
'-'- ' -■ "■'-• bottle, until an old
, Postiim Food coffee
..'.'.th* t^go 1 commenoed using Postum
having oil! the tea. and coffee, and not only ha™i
J ••>• i»sdsch— and wrvoui trouble* entirely di«
•Meared but «mo« then l have Ken^S^
N*»tJ of nurse for n;y baby and have a laYg*
by '}.;M I «"« c .
i, ; have no de#jre '" drink anything but
1 oetum and kno*- it has benefited my children
sna I hope all wlio have children will try
rotiuin and. find out for thi»miieives what a
retu.y wonderful food drink It to.- Name -riven
«y Poeturn Co, Battle Creek. Mich.
Both tea and coffee contain quantities of a
poisonous drug called Caffeine that directly af
-^cte the heart, kidneys, stomach and nerves
jofitum is made from cereals only, ficlentincally
j-lfer.dtd to gnt the corfee flavor. Ten d;iys
triil 'f Postum in place of tea or roffee wiU
•now a health ferret worth more thar a gold
""Re. There* a reason.
Oet the book, "Thu Road to Wellville" In
*^ot frkg.
The Viceroy in the Far East Returns to
St. Petersburg, Nov. 10.— Admiral Alexieff,
Viceroy in the Far East, arrived in St. Peters
burg this evening. In anticipation of his ar
rival the Nevsky Prospect was crowded with
BightHeers. but access to the railway platform
was restricted to officials and newspaper corre
When a man of short, stout figure and bronzed
visage emerged from one of the cars of the
special train which had brought him from
Moukden he was immediately surrounded by
old comrades. Amid cheers and Handshaking,
the Viceroy stepped Into the imperial carriage
f«nd drove off to the Winter Palace, where
apartments had been prepared for him in the
wing formerly occupied by Alexander 111, but,
as .Emperor Nicholas was not in St. Petersburg,
AJexieff did not stop at the palace, going Instead
to the Hotel Europe, where he will remain for
the present.
A Budget of $20 .000,000 for Army in South
west Africa,
Berlin, Nov. 10.— A supplementary budget of
$20,000,000 for the expenses of tho army In Ger
man Southwest Africa as a result of the In
surrections will be presented to the Reichstag
in December. Even this sum embarrasses the
Imperial Finance Ministry, which is striving to
reduce the annual deficits and at the same time
provide additional funds for various public
works and for the army and navy. The prog
ress in suppressing the native risings appears
to be going on measurably well. Ahout four
teen hundred recruits are going to Southwest
Airica, largely to replace the losses of the com
mands in the field from sickness.
Emperor William to Bestow Them When
ever Circumstances Will Warrant.
Berlin, Nov. 10. — It Is announced that Em
peror William has decided to hereafter use the
pardoning power liberally in cases of leee maj
esty (insult to his majesty). This is a radical
departure from the previous practice. It had
heretofore been practically unknown for the
Emperor to pardon a person convicted of this
offer.ee. It ie now said that his majesty Intends
to pardon almost without exception when the
offender is shown to belong to the uneducated
classes or to be incapable of weighing the oon
seQUt-nces of a hasty word. Also, offences com
mit led during drunkenness or while in an ex
cited condition, rendering deliberation impossi
ble, will constitute the basis for pardon. Tha
Emperor J.as directed the Ministry of Justico
to aeal liberally with all persons convicted of
an insult to his majesty who petition for par
don and show penitence. It is expected that the
new practice will greatly reduce the number
who will serve out sentences for this offence,
since the Impression is general that many
6llght offenders have been convicted every
year through overoffloious State Attorneys and
The new naval attache of the United States
Embassy, Lieutenant Commander "William L.
Howard, was presented to Emperor "William to
day. His majesty alluded to the telegram he had
pnnt congratulating President Roosevelt on his
election, and asked a few general questions re
garding the American navy.
Two "Vessels Lost with Twenty^seven Men in
the North Sea.
Jiamburff, Nov. 10. — The crew of the German
bark Thalia, bound from Iquique for Hamburg,
all the members of which were lost through
the foundering of the vessel, in a storm In the
North Sea, numbered twenty. There were
seven men In the crew of the 140-ton schooner
Neptun, the loss of which was reported at the
came time as that of the Thalia.
He Was About to Participate in Duel with
War Minister's Friend.
Paris. Not, 10. — The police to-day arrested M. Ga
briel Syveton. the Nationalist Deputy who utruck
War Minister Andre In the face during the debate
of November 4 In the Chamber, as he waa about to
lake up hU position for a duel tv:th Captain Call.
•w ho is an Intimate friend of General Andre and
wbo is supposed to represent him. The arrange
nifnts contemplated tho u?e of ilstola and two
shots each. M. Syveton's arresi begins his criminal
prosecution for assaulting General Andre 1 .
Paris, Nov. 1O. — Before the Chamber rose to
day, after debating- the Newfoundland treaty.
Premier Combes announced that he brought, in
:ne of the President of the Republic, a bill
for the separation of cburrh and stiite.
Three Engineers Walk 300 Miles —
Tell of 111 Treatment.
Edward Col ton, a locomotive engineer of San
Francisco and a member of the International
Brotherhood of Engiivws, returned from Guate
mala a few days ago on the steamer Mexico,
from Havana, after tramping- three hundred
miles or more through the jungles of Guatemala
and Fan Salvador with three companions.
Colton, with four other locomotive engineers.
went to Guatemala a year ago last October
under contract to work for the Guatemala Cen
tral Railroad, which is controlled by the South
ern Pacific, at (50 a month, American gold.
When the engineers arrived in the country the
rate of exchange was 4 to 1, but it quickly went
up to 2O to 1, because of the recent revolution.
Before the rate of exchange had gone up the
men's wage* were more than sufficient, but the
rise brought their wages down to one-fifth that
promised them. The company refused to con-
Bider the difference in exchange, and the Ameri
can engineers struck. For their refusal to work
they were sentenced to forty-live days in the
penitentiary in Guatemala City. They were
placed Incommunicado, their friends being pro
hibited from ' bringing them food. The men
served out their sentence with insufficient food
and clothing, and sleeping on the stone floors
Of their cells.
When they were released and wished to leave
the country, the President, Manuel Estrada Ca
brera, refused a passport enabling them to leave
the count They walked from Guatamala
City to San Jose. There no one is allowed by
the government to board an outgoing steamer
without a passport. Not being able to get home
to San Francisco, the men determined to tramp
to the moat easily reached Atlantic port, Aca-
Jatulpa. San Salvador. They waJked the entire
distance. 'JUt miles*, through dense jungles, over
mountains, swimming or fording rivers, or giv
ing their clothes to Indians to pay them for
paddling them across the larger rivers.
When they finally reached Acajatulpa the men
were destltue, and most of their clothes had been
exchanged for food. There they were befriended
by Mr. Swan, the American vice-consul, who grot
transportation for them to Port Llmon. Firm
there i hey worked their way to half a dozen
Caribbean ports, and finally reached Havana,
where the American consul got passage on the
Mexico for them. On arrival they reported to
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers her**,
which Is to take action in the case.
Man Dying from Self-Inflicted Wound De
nied That He Murdered Her.
Although the police have made a charge of homl-
Hde against him. Oeorge Qreen, a bartender, who Is
In .i daasjerooa condition in St. Catharine's Hos
pital. Brooklyn, from a pHf-lnfllctPrt wound, de
clares that the bullet that killed hi* wife was fired
when the pistol iraj in ht-r own hands
Neighbors found her dead and htm dying in their
home. No. 201 Freeman -pt., Brooklyn, yesterday af
i«moon. Th« two had quarrelled.
Continued from flrws !>««♦■
even in the event of France not participating.
It_is known, however, that Ambassador Qb»
bon. who continues his work assiduously to
brinsr about some arrangement, hopes for Joint
action by the three powers.
In an interview regarding the foregoing, Baron
Hayashi, the Japanese Minister, said:
"I should not be surprised to see the three
powers named, or two of them, take the action
suggested. Exactly upon what basis of a settle
ment paaoe could be secured it is at present im
possible to see. but there is not the slightest
doubt that combined representations, especially
if led by President Roosevelt, would have a far
reaching result between two countries, one of
which was thoroughly defeated. It is compara
tively easy to make peace in this case, as
neither side is thoroughly defeated yet. The
prospects for the success of friendly intervention
have vastly Increased since the beginning of the
war. The two nations now respect each other
to a degree never dreamed of before they met
in battle. That mutual respect is the most
hopeful factor for peace. Japan does not want
to go on fight Ing forever. Yet, even with all the
victories won during the war, her statesmen
would render themselves liable to be most seri
ously misunderstood, especially in Russia, if
they openly suggested in the name of humanity
some method whereby the war could be stopped.
It would be altogether different however, at
fhis stage of the war. should a friendly offer,
prompted by that sense of humanity which
Japan cannot voice for fear of being misunder
stood, emanate from the United States and
Great Britain, but nothing can be done until
the fall of Port Arthur.-
Baron Hayaahi Intimated that he thought
that the fall of the fortress would not long be
delayed, and added:
"In the mean time I have no doubt that the
powers who are now bo willing to express their
desire for peace will confidentially exchange
views in the hope of arriving at some sugges
tion practical to both belligerents.'"
St. Peterbsurg, Nov. 10— The following have
been appointed assessors of the North Sea Com
mission: Lieutenant Colonel Stenger. of the Min
istry of Marine; Lieutenant Wolkoff and Dr.
Mandelstam. the latter Dragoman of the Rus
sian Embassy at Constantinople and an author
ity on International law.
London. Nov. 10.— The Board of Trade inquiry
into the North Sea incident will open at Hull on
November 15. The proceedings will be public
Constantinople. Nov. 10.— The Russian volun
teer fleet steamer Kieff has passed through the
Bosporus to tho Mediterranean Sea.
John M. Bishop Mentioned, but No
Decision Reached.
Washington, Nov. 10 — A successor to Cornelius
Van Cott as postmaster of New-York will be ap
pointed as soon as an applicant 1«« brought forward
whose qualifications for that important place meas
ure up to th« requirements of the President That
the wishes of the business and professional Inter
ests of New- York will carry great weight and such
recommendations as they may make regarding the
postmastershlp before the selection is mads will
receive due consideration are assured.
The name of John M. Bishop, Deputy Surveyor
of the Port of New- York, has been prominently
mentioned for the place, but so fn' os can bo
ascertained the political leaders in New- York hay*»
not yet united in support, of any particular candi
date, and until they do Mr. Bishop's appoint
ment or that of any other applicant i« entirely
problematical. Mr. Blfhop wns for twenty years
connectrid with the poptal service, and is regarded
here as a practical reformer, for the reason that
owe of Me first official acts after assuming the
duties of his present poet was to dismiss from the
Bervice several men whose acts had not been In
accordance with whnt he considered a strict com
pliance with the requirements of the office. He 1*
reported to have said recently that, although not
an active aspirant for the place, be felt confident
he po6SftSß<}il the experl<inc6 necessary to accom
plish many reforms needed In the New-York Post
office, and If selected he would bend his energies
toward the Improvement of the mull service of tho
Another place which must soon be filled is that
of tho postmaster of Washington. It is now held
by John A. Merritt. of Lockport, N. V.. although
his term of office «srxplr6d last January. Mr. Mer
ritt is a candidate for reappointment and Is backed
by Senator Platt It is also generally known that
l'oFtr->aat<»r General Payne was friendly to M«J
Merritt, and would have liked to see him reappoint*
ed to the office which he has, in the opinion of
citterns of the capital, administered with great
credit to himself and the administration. Coming
from the Presdenfs own State, they hold that his
reappointment would be a graceful compliment to
the voters of that State aftt-r It so decisively in
dorsed the policy of President Roosevelt and gave
him such a flattering plurality over his opponent.
At the request of Senator Platt and Postmaster
General Payne the question of the reappointment
of Mr. M^rrltt waa postponed until after election,
and no immediate action was to be taken In the
rase of Mr. Van Cott. Since this understanding
was reached, however, the vacancy in the New-
Tor postoftice was created by Mr. Van Oott's
death and it Is believed here that a final decision
regarding these two Important places win be
reached in th« neat future. With an abundance
of excellent, material from whlr;h to choose it is
c.-tain that the President's selections will meet
the approval of the people moat dirArtly interested.
Ambassador Jusserand and Mayor McClellan
to Conduct Ceremonies To-morrow.
The Fr»nrh Fe.n«vo!ent Society will open the
new French Hospital to-morrow M. Jus
nwsml, the French Ambassador, and Mayor
McClellan will conduct the exercises, whlrsh nr»
scheduled to take pl&c* fit 2 o'clock. The. hospital
will be open for Inspection by Invitation cards from
2 to 5 p. m. The>,« cards can be obtained from the
office of the society. No, 46^ to 458 "West Thirty
fourth-si, where the hospital is. In the evening a
dinner given by the French colony for the Am
bassador will take i>!n ■■« at Sherry's. The hospital
will be ready for patients on November 15. It is
the third of its name, the. first one having been
opened in ISSI at No. 131 West Fourteenth-st., and
the second in ISSB at Nos. 820 un& 322 West Thirty -
fourth-st.. from where patient* ■will be transferred
to the new one.
The French Benevolent Society, in Its different
services— out-of-door assistance, dispensary, eta—
and in its hospital is absolutely -sectarian. It
receives no subsidy from the State or the city, but
relies purely for the support of Its charities on
public gifts. Most of the patients are treated
free of charge, last year's record showing 22.708
free days out of a total of 28,514.
To obtain the funds for the new hospital the
society, which had only about $KiO,ooo. made an
appeal and, the French government heading the
list of subscriptions with 300 ,000 franc*, $100,000 was
quickly raised. Since that subscription a legacy
and a sale of Gobelin tapestry. also given by the
French government, have brought the total amount
to $225,000. The hospital has cost $400,000, thus
leaving a mortgage of $175,000, which the board of
administration feel? able to carry. With the ~*n
eroslty New- Yorkers have always shown to them
!;.■ • expect to dimlniph it In tim»
The board of administration publicly expresses
to its many known and unknown benefactors its
deep gratitude for the generous support it has
received. The hospital treats absolutely free, es
pecially all French and French descendants, and
others* without means.
Threatened to Affect All the Mills of the
Concern in the East.
A strike which threatened to affect all the -mills
of th« International Paper Company in various
parts of the East has bean averted by an agree
ment which was reached between representative*
of the r>at.*r workers and the company In this city
yesterday! The trouble directly settled was that
at Berlin N. 1 1., where th« company ■ employes
were on strike but man]' other mills were lnotrect
lv affect' d mat-much as divided action In sympathy
with tbfl Berlin striken had been threatened. UKB
the settlement of the Berlin trouble tha d+ntw-tu
strifes* in the other railU was r»mov»i
THE Pianola Piano is the latest and most perfect development which has yet been attained
in the progressive improvement of the piano-forte. The purchaser of a piano is now able
to buy, at the same time, the ability to piav //—something which onJy a short time aeo
was not even dreamed of, and which hitherto no amount ot money would buy.
It is for this remarkable instrument that hundreds of pianos heretofore entirely satisfactory
to their owners are being exchanged— not only in New York, but irom Maine to California, and
even abroad.
The questions which the Pianola Piano brings homo to
every intending purchaser of a piano are: "Why should I pur
chase a piano playable in only one way when I can obtain a
piano playable in either of two ways at will ? Why not select
a piano which will bring pleasure to every member of the family, instead of only to those who have
studied music?" The Pianola Piano is on continual demonstration at Aeolian Hall.
Tshe AEOLIAN COMPANY. ««*^r22VSS:.w*-
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nature, human passion and strife, and may observer which the book displays as well as in the mas
easily become the most dismissed novel of the s ?' „ terly fashion in which the story is developed."
season." — Chicago Record-Herald. N.TJSifgSwm. — Brooklyn Eagle.
THE LAST HOPE b> henry seton merriman
"Mifrht be callPd thp author*B masterplTP."— Yw Tor*- Frminy Fun.
"Would hf difficult to find anywhere In recent fiction a novel that Is so vivid and graphic a picture of life."— Brooklyn Eagle.
THE FOOD OF THE GODS By h. g. wells
"A remarkably diverting fancy, to the spell of which it is ns easy as it is pleasant to yield."— .V«r York Tribune.
The new book by the author of "The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come." Beautifully Illustrated ln color*.
Other Bishops, It Is Said, Approve
Another for Coadjutor.
All the suffragan bishops of the metropolitan dis
trict met yesterday at the house of Archbishop
Farley to consider whom to recommend for ap
pointment by the Pope as Coadjutor Bishop of
Rochester. No decision was announced after the
meeting, and it was said that there would be no
announcement, but that the names selected would
be forwarded to Rome
For come years the question of an assistant for
the venerable Bls>hOT> McQuald has been discussed
throughout the metropolitan district. The Bishop Is
over eighty, and still manages th- dioce.«« with
vigor. He has long been especially interested in
building up the parochial school system. He was
long unwilling to eurr«ri(ler any part of the. work
His *ugfc*f"tioE was thai be be permitted to select
an auxiliary bishop lor tho Rochester diocese, »nd
ft is understood that some months n-go he for
warded to Rome the name of the prif-st selected.
His request was denied in pursuance of the recent
policy adopted by the- Vatican to appoint no more
nummary bishop*.
The irremovable rectors and the diocesan con
eulters have already presented as their choice for
coadjutor the Very Rev. Thomas F. Hlckey, vicar
general of the Rochester Diocese and rector of St.
Patrick's Cathedral, where Biehop McQuaid has
Ms throne. Their other selection Is understood to
be the Rev. Dr. E. J. Hanna, professor of dogmatic
theology in th*- Seminary of St. Bernard, which is
the training school for priests for the Rochester
Diocese. The latter Is well known to Rome, where
he was a student. It Is understood that a third
name has been under consideration.
It was aaßorted last night that the choice of
Bishop McQuaid does not meet the approval of the
other bishops. All who attended the conference
were guarded in their remarks on this subject, how
ever. It Is believed that the question was finally
settled yesterday.
Good News for Stockholders of New-York
Building Loan Banking Company.
The niwri was received yesterday with delight
by the twelve thousand stockholders of the New-
York Building Loan Banking Company, of No.
11l Fifih-ave.. that they would recelve^fciK>ut 50
per oent of their savings from the wrecks Vf the
defunct concern. Th!» -will amount In the aggre
gate to about (1,600,000.
An official of the company said that Paul
Worm*, the president: Mark G. Eustace, first
vice-president; Henry A. Taylor, second vice
president; "Wtnslow E. Burley. secretary, and
Paul O. Wledeman. the treasurer, had given up
their entire possessions for the benefit of the
When the New-York Building I/oan Banking
Company collapsed the report of William I- Kll
burn. the State Bank Examiner, revealed chaos
In the management of the company's affairs. It
was shown that extravagant sums had been ad
vimced on properties already mortgaged to their
full value.; that the persons who bad borrowed
money on these i>r>.pertic«« had r>»-en permitted to
leave the Interest unnald to upward of JS3.Ow, and
that the company had neglected to pay taxee
amountliix u> 170.MX).
A Piano of the highest grade with a
PIANOLA contained within its case
A customer said yesterday that he would not sell us his suit back again
for double what he paid us. Perhaps he was over-enthusia«tic, but at least
hr was satisfied. Hf paid us $20 for th© girments, and they were better than $;o worth
We can do the same thing for you! The experiment wiLl cost nothing.
Send for samples, fashion cards and measuring outfit.
■sV ale " atti afle iiTT issf JL eL ▼ JL
St. Louis. Nov. 10.— call was lusued to-day for
a meeting at the earliest practicable date of the
World's Fair Board of Arbitration, to determine
the right of th« National World's Fair Commission
to confirm the awards of premiums made by the
•up«rtor Jury of awards. The exposition manage
ment has questioned the power of th« national
commission to exercise the function of a court of
last renort. In connection with the awarding of
prizes, medals and diplomas.
The member* of the arbitration board are -Sena
tor Thuratoii. of Nebraska, and ex-OongT««aniaa
John Allen, of Mississippi, as representatives of
the national commission, and Wilbur F. Boyle and
Charles W Kn.tii'. of Si Louis, a* representatives
of the Work!'* ilr Company. The first meeting
of the board will be b*M >•> these members, and If
It la impossible for them to asrrea, the Secretary of
the Treasury ■> ' : .■ ■*•'• to «,iouilif."... ni"tn
ber. "
Appearance: The Pianola Piano looks exa<Sly
like a beautiful upright piano. The Pianola occu
pies what would otherwise be waste ipace iaaida
the case. 1
Tone : Pur*. liquid, inspiring.
Action: The same that is used in piano* of th«
highest grade.
Keyboard: The same as in any piano and th«
piano may be played by hand in the usual way.
Pianola Feature : Move back a slide in th«
front of the case, insert a perforated music roll,
and you may play anyone of the 13,164 idea
tions now contained in the Pianola's repertory.
Makes : The Weber, the Aeolian and tha Wheei
ock. /
Prices and Terms: $500 to $1,000. M«y
be purchased on moderate monthly- payment*.
The Crafts in Wood
and UpKolstery
are beautifully exemplified in our offering
of handmade furniture for the Living Room
and Library. The long table with it» sturdy
columns, the deep seated Chairs -where th«
point of comfort is -well developed, the
deep Chesterfield Sofa with its loose cush
ions—withßooK Cabinets made to conform.
OaK, under the subdued treatment of our
Cathedral finish, offers a beautiful concep
tion where harmony of oolor and pure de
sign are the features.
Grand Rapids Furniture
34-th Street. West. Nos. 155-157
Broadway & 9th St.
The forty-first annual meeting of the New-T>r*
Society for the Relief, of the Ruptured and Crippled
was held yesterday at th«» hospital. No. IS East
Forty-serond-M. The report for the year ended
S-;-i.-u;ber 30 dhows that the work of the hospital
la fully an grew- as in 1303. when the visit of Dr.
Lorena nwe!l«d the fle-.rea oonaidtrably. More than
eS.MM> cases were treated in th« hospital and out
door departments. In the hospital I.oo* c««ee were
handled. Of the outdoor cases li.OM were new pa
tients. The expenditure for th.» year were
J1tH.977 M. No new bequests were announced. TJi«
following officers were re-elected: President. Fred
erick Btuigee; vice-presidents. Adrian Iseltn. Sam
uel Th<-rne. WlUiatu M. Kingsland. John a Ken
nedy and John T. milets: treasurer Frederick
Sturs**: secretary. William I'hurch Oebera: board
of managers. William B. Isham. WUUajn H. \Lacy.
Jr.. Arthur P. Sturges, 9. Sidney Smlta, Joan S.
st»arn«, i*. J. Noble Stsinn. Joiin IX Wtnc. WSU
lem aioaaer K. flomar Say— e»i<l kArtat* teimfc JK

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