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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 21, 1905, Image 2

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Heavy Forces Moving on Russian
Left— Centre Drawn In.
! Hua-Shu Pass. May 20.— A general engage
ment Is brtmlnent. Field Marshal Oyanrn Is
id-ploying heavy forces against General Lin.-
Aitch : left and is contracting his troops along
the centre, but his base Is opposite the Rus
sian right. It is not yet clear which wing us
making a demonstration and which will deliver
♦he main bio*. It is evident from Linev*ch- a
preparations that he intends to 'accept a de
cisive battle.
St Petersburg. May 20.-The War Office con
firms the report from Manchuria that Marquis
Ova ma is on the eve of opening; a general en
gagement, and no doubt Is entertained here
that General Llnevltch will accept battle In his
1 resent posttlon*. The general staff believes
Oyama's advance -was hastened by doubt re
garding the issue of the coming naval battle.
With an unbeaten army In front of him
Oyama's p<»sition might be critical if his com
munications*-with Japan were interrupted even
Tokio, May '2o. lt was announced this even
ling from the headquarters of the Japanese
•armies In the field that three Russian columns
•of mixed forces advanced southward on May IS
la the vicinity of the railroad. The Japanese
engaged them and drove them northward. Simul
taneously to* hundred Russian cavalry attacked
t» Japanese field hospital at Kang-Pin, on the
fright bank: of the Llao River. Japanese artil
lery and Infantry dispersed the attacking caval-
Irymen, Inflicting heavy loss.
;' :—: —
!6t.Peters3mrg Hears of Bad Conditions in
the Kanchurian City.
! St Petersburg, May 21.— Dispatches from Har
bin report a <iarnlvaJ of drunkenness and dlssi
jpation amour; the hangers on of the rear army.
[champagne, at $10 a bottle, is said to be iiow
\lng like rivers, dives are abundant and a multi-
Kudo of Sharpers and gamblers- are reaping a
Tlch harvest.
■ Th» Emperor. at General l»inevitch's request,
jjias appointed a. new prorost marshal general,
and the commander In chief Intends to v:pj£* a
(vigorous campaign to restore order and Institute
«nor» satisfactory conditions In the rear.
Harbin. May 20.— Mongolian Prince Hos
«un Dzhakstu Oud&i. who to visit ins; Harbin to
manifest the friendly feelings of himself and his
subjects for Russia, Is highly delighted by the
trick riding of Cossacks. Exhibition drills, pa
trades and other military features have been ar
ranged for him.
There is no epidemic hero, and comparatively
tfetr persons are pick in the hospitals. The sani
tary condition of Harbin is improving.
'French Admiral leaves Saigon on
Another Cruise.
R Saigon, May — Admiral de Jonquieres, the
.French naval commander, sailed from here to
day on the cruiser Guichen. His destination
Was not announced, but it Is understood that he
.Is roing to make another inspection of the coast
j, — -\» t«ee if French neutrality is being infringed.
Hong-Konp, May 20.— According to informa
tion received here to-day the one hundred and
fc. fifty deeply Jaden junks which were sighted on
► May 10. twenty miles off Cape St. John, have
May !•:. twenty miles off <:ape St. John, have
pr left that neighborhood and are probably seeking
to effect a junction with Admiral Rojei«tvensky*s
Commander Schroeder Gives Him Informa
tion About the Hostile Fleets.
Washington, May 20.— Secretary Morton and
Commander Seator. Behroeder. chief of the Bu
reau of Naval Intelligence, had an interview
with President Roosevelt to-day concerning th«
prospective battle between the Russian and Jap
anese fleets. Commander Schroeder has pre
ji?j-ed a document, in which he compares the
etrenpth and qualities of the two fleets. He ex
plained his figures and deductions to the Presi
dent. The President Is deeply Interested in the
situation, and is taking every opportunity to ob
tain information beai^ng on it.
Trince HUkoff's Efforts to Move Cars— Good
Harvest Promised.
Bt. Petersburg, May 20 — The *>nore;etic meas
ures of the Minister of Railroads. Prince Hilkoff,
are resulting in breaking the grain blockade in
the southeast of Russia, about 00.000 cars being
Jroved in April. leaving: only 87,000 blockaded.
The prospects for a bountiful harvest in Russia
this year are excellent, especially in the case of
■wheat. Lack of rain in some of the central gov
ernments is the only unfavorable feature. Large
crops are generally expected In the south.
Bt. r«tersbury. May 2n.-Tt Is now understood
that Captain CJado has been dismissed from the
navy by the Emperor for repeated and persist
ent dlso'bedlenoe of the order to refrain from
the publication of his views.
President and Secretary Taft Confer—Three
More Witnesses Called.
Waehinjton. May 20- President Roosevelt
iinfl Secretary Taft had a conference on the
Ix>oniiE-Bow<-, case to-day. After the confer
ence Mr. T»rt said no decision had vet been
reached. He bas asked Mr. Dater, of "The New-
Tori; Herald": Richard Harding Davis and
Osai-rj- TVbUner. of Xew-Tork. to come to
•V. &»hinKton. and will hear their testimony be
fort making a formal report to the President.
Acting Secretary J^oomis to-day submitted to
Bcerttso- Taft his rejoinder to th- testimony
already taken concerning: the .SIO,OOO check A
copy or his statement, together with the testi-
We bm
i ccstiv }u>r\a ; * c hac- ra!dia w grades
S5™H« w* also nave a range to compete
M :be reputable ready-,>u'ear prices
toe only difference is that our product
22S $ «l« l) c the tta!R P or high-class style
2nd im:sh— a fact «?crtb knowing when
it costs no wore.
Burnbam * Phillips
Custom tailoring Only.
m Si i2i nassau St.
Soon after midnight last night a large tour-
Ing automobile ran into a cab containing two
women In the West Drive, near Slst-6t.. in
Central Park. The cab was overturn*^ an.l
demolished. The women were thrown out and
the horse killed Instantly.
Immediately after the cntfli the automobile
backed from the wreckage and started away at
the rnte of about fifty tnllee an hour. Mounted
policemen started after it. but the machine left
the policemen far behind.
The cab was owned by Emll Seellg. of No.
238 West 54th-st., and was driven by Michael
Cochran, of No. 789 !»th-ave. The rab was go
ing north In the drive. When It reached Kl»t-st.
the automobile containing three men ap
proached. The machine wan going about thirty
miles an hour when it crashed Into the cab.
Mounted Policeman Greeninson, who had
heard the crash, started in pursuit of the ma
chine. He blew his whistle continually, and
several other men also started after the auto
The women were badly bruised, and Buffered
from the shock. They refused to give their
names to the police.
Thomas Lally, a blacksmith, living at No.
520 Eaat 16th-st.. was hit and severely Injured
early thin morning by a heavy automobile at
23d-st. and lst-ave. In the car were James
Rascovar, president Albert Frank & Co., ad
vertising agents; his wife, and Mr. and Mrs.
H^nry Myers, of No. 18»» Manhattan-aye. The
car was operated by Frederick Funk, of No 772
9th-ave., employed _by the New-York Trans
portation Company, which owns the machine.
Affording to Policeman Flynn, of the East
Tiffany <§ Co. Say Diamonds Worth
$90,000 Are Not Missing.
A rumor was current lost night that ftotectiTM In
every large city in this country and Europe were
searching: for three diamonds, valued at J90,u00, cut
from the famous Excelsior stone, which had disap
peared, it was said, on May 4 from the "Union
Square store of Tiffany & Co. Member-; of the
firm, however, denied that there had been tuieh n
robbery. H. H. Treadwoll declared for the firm
late last night that no stone was missing from the
store and that no lops or theft of any kind had
The stones were taken from the workshop, on
the fifth floor of the building;, on Thursday after
noon, May 4. according to the current story. The
stones had not been placed in the safe when the
shop closed, but had been placed on a shelf,
wrapped losely in paper. Detectives believed pome
one of the fifty men and boys employed in the shop
found the stones thrown carelessly on the shelf,
and, watching his opportunity, walked out with
them. As the theft v.as not discovered until the
next morning, the thief had no difficulty In getting
away with his prize. But all this Tiffany & Co.
The Excelsior diamond was purchased from an
English syndicate last fall. In the rough It
weighed 971 carats. It has been cut into ten
smaller stones, valued at $Ti<V>,Ooo. Five of these
were sold lust Christmas. Th* largest of the
three diamonds reported to have been stolen weighs
thirty-one carats, and is valued at J60.000. The
smallest one. weighing twenty carats, Is worth
$15 000 and the third, twenty-four carats, is valued
at SsJ.DOO.
Not All of Mr. Hay's Contention*
Upheld by Russian Court.
St. Petersburg. May 20.— Th« Superior Ad
miralty Court has decided the appeal in the
case of the British steamer Calchas, captured
by the Vladivostok Squadron, overruling Ad
miral Jeszen'p protest against the decision o*
the Vladivostok court ordering her release.
Admiral Jeszen contended that the steamer was
subject to confiscation on th« ground that she
carried Japanese dispatches. At the same time
the Superior Court decided that the detention
of the Calchas was legal, thus barrlr.f? any
claim for damageo or. the ground of illegal de
tention. Following the precedent set in the case
of the steamer Arable, which reeogr.ized tho
American doctrine that foodstuffs are condi
tional contraband, the court ordere.l the release
of 350.000 pounds of flour In which Americans,
principally residing on the Pacific Coast, are
Interested, and sustained the confiscation of
thirty-six bales of cotton and ninety-sever bales
of timber, the latter decision being a rejection
of Secretary Hay's contention for broadening
the list of conditional contraband so as to in
clude all articles of dual use. The Vladivostok
prize court has not yet passed on the machin
ery on board the Calchas.
The Calcha* wa« raptured by the Russians curly
In August last about thirty miles north of Tok!o
Bay and was taken to Vladivostok. Sh" left Ta
foraa on July 8 for Japanese ports, with 370 tons
of flour, 9 tons of cotton, 81^ cogs and 12T. parts
of machinery on board, all consigned to Yokohama.
The remaining 160 tons of the Calcbas's cargo was
consigned to Hong Kong. The United States pro
tested agalnct the seizure of the Calchas on ths
same ground which she had previously protefited
in the case of the Portland and Asiatic I>ine steam
er Arabia, also captured by the Vladivostok squad
ron, declining to recognize as contraband gools and
foodstuffs in the ordinary course of trade and not
Intended for the use o( the belligerents. An appn .<;
v.';is made against the ruKngs of the Vladivostok
prze court confiscating the Calchas, an.l she w.is
released in October last, a deposit of $300.O»0 hav
ing been mude Jn behalf of the vessel pending the
df-cision of the Superior Court of St. Petersburg
Sheriff' Prevents Lynching of Three
Alleged Assaulters.
Kichland Centre. Wis.. May 20.— Charles Tyler
and his two sons, Roy and William, narrowly es
caped lynching to-night because of the alleged
assault on a girl from tho country. Seven men
are alleged to have been Involved, but only four
have been arrested. The Tylers were released
on bsil of $100 Men, and this angered the
The men appeared on the street to-night,
shortly after it beoame known that the girl
must die of her injuries. When the Tylers saw
their danger they ran for safety, with the mob
in dose pursuit. Bheriff Roedebush, however,
hod heard of the riot, and took: th^m In his
charge. By this time- a mob of one thousand
to fifteen hundred men was surging about the
county JaJJ. After an hour the Sheriff appeared
on the st'-jis of the Jail and made ;i speech to
the crowd. He begs Ted them to let ihe law take
its coarse, but the only reply was:
"Hans; the brutes:"
Then the Sheriff tried strategy. He declared
that if the crowd would clear the corner he
would guarantee to have the men under arrest
again within an hour. There was tulk of 4yna
miie, but the mob consented to clear the streets
and while special deputies kept the streets
clear and the Sheriff and Under Sheriff made
8 run for the Jail with the prisoners. When
the Sheriff announced at the end of the hour
that the men were In the jail the mob would
not believe him. At the Sheriff's suggestion th«
crowd named a committee of three to enter
the jail, then the mob refused to believe the
committee. After further parleying the Sheriff
exhibited th« three men at a window of the
Jail. He stood ready with his special deputies
on careful guard to see that none in the mob
should shoot. The mob soon afterward betcan
to disperse.
Late to-night It was reported that one hun
dred farmers, well armed, were «a ih- way
from a distant part of tho county, prepared
to accomplish a lynching to-morrow. This is
doubted. .. ...— . . . ;
22d street station, who witnessed the accident.
LaJly apparently did not see the machine, or
hear It. for he walked directly In Its path. He
■nas fitruck and thrown about twenty feet, fall
'"^"a'nTbuhinTe to Bellevue •HcplUl wa.
called, and the doctor Bald that Lally a left
arm wan broken in two place*, his pelvis Was
fractured and there was a possibility of inter
nal Injuries. At the hospital it was said his
chance for life was slim. The driver was ar
An automobile and coach were In collision lfi«t
evening at sth-ave. and 64th-st. No one ttas in
lured. Attached to the coach were four horses,
which started to run, but were caught by pedes
According to the report made at the East 61st-st.
station, the coach was owned and driven by "Will
iam L. Beadleston. of No. 46 West B6th-st.. Mrs.
Beadleston and a man and woman friend being his
The machine. It is said, was owned by Isaac Gu*
gpnheim. of No. 763 sth-ave.. and in It were Mr.
Guggenheim, his wife and the driver. Paul_Roh
kohl. of No. 53 West 14th-st.
Mr. Beadleston. with his party was returning
from the races at Belmont Park and going south
in Bth-ave. Mr. Beadleston was driving the four
in-hand, and when 54th-st. was reached, «Mi front
horses shied nt some street cleaners. They Jumped
to one side Just as the automobile came slon?.
The damage to both vehicles was readily repaired
and both Mr. Guggenheim and Mr. Beadleston con
tinued on their Ways.
William 1* Beadleston Is president of the Knick
erbocker Equipment Company.
Isnac Guggenheim Is a member of the ■well known
Gufcirenheim family, prominent In the financial ana
philanthropic world.
Continued from ftr«t !>■«••
era and amateurs, brought out two 80 horse
power Mercedes machines. Richard Stevens
won In 1 mlnuts 9 seconds. George I. Scott
being second, in 1 minute 21 1-5 seconds. The
time was regarded as good for amateurs, con
sidering the fact that the track was new to
them. Notwithstanding the track had been
liberally oiled, the dust flew In clouds behind
the flying cars, especially at the turns, where
the second car was often lost in the dust clouds
of the leader.
Now came the first match race, between Bar
ney Oldfield. in his Peerless Green Dragon, and
Charles Basle, in his 90 horsepower Mercedes
Every one felt this was to be the hnrdes*. con
test of the day, and they were on edge with ex
pectation. It -was a pursuit race, four tini"g
around the track, with a flying start. Basle
.started at the beginning of the mil* at a white
flag post on the far side o:' the track, and 013
iiohl at the backstretch.
Travelling at a seventy mile an hour clip,
Basle came flying past the grandstand on his
first round. Hugging the rail at the turn, his
car jumped badly over some lumps, and then
straightened out for the run to the far turn,
with Oldfield trying in vain to cat'-h him. The
gap widened Instead of lessened as the pair
went flying around th« oval the second and third
Oldfield was plainly beaten when the last lap
began, and Basle finished the five miles In
5:848-5, Oldfield's time being 6:661-8 Oldfield
also lost the second heat of this match with
Basle, his time being 6:002-6 and Basle's
5:58 4-5. Oldneld tol-l the judges that he thought
he had done very well, considering that his
■was onlj' a 50 horsepower machine, and not a
90 horsepower, as announced on the programme.
His new Greer. Dr*gon, which is to be ready by
July 1. will be a 90, he said.
Guy Vaughn, driving a 40-horsepower De
cauvUle car, won the two mile race with a
flying start. In 2minutes 31 3-5 seconds. Ma
jor C. 8. J. Miller, In a 30-horscpower Renault,
was second.
The contest that worked the crowd up to the
top notch of enthusiasm was the Morrln Park
handicap of five miles, open to all classes, and
with Barney Oldfield barred. The four entries
■were A. S. Winslow, driving his £>-horsepower
Cadillac, with a handicap of 4 miutes 15 sec
onds; Guy Vaughn, In a 40-horsepower Decau
vflle, with a handicap of 7 seconds; Alfred
Camacho drove a 12-horsepower Franklin, with
a handicap of 1 minute 19 seconds; M. Roberts
drove a 40-horsepower Thomas for Harry S.
Haupt, with a handicap of 1!4 seconds, and
Webb Jay drove his own 15-20 White machine
from scratch.
Catiacho had won the first heat ar-d Roberts the
second, and whe:i it cam* to th» final the crowd
was ready for the exciting raci that followed.
Webb Jay's car passed Guy Vaughn's on the
first lap. Winslow kept his machi;\e going so
well that he won. in the good time of 8:2 2-5.
But the plucky race of the scratch man. Webb
Jay, with his big white car, came in for the
biggest share of the applause.
The free for all three mile rac*. with a flying
start, for a $100 trophy, had four entries, and it
was an exciting contest from start to finish.
Louis Chevrolet, the French driver, who broke
the record in the mile race, also won this one in
a 90-horsepower Fiat car, after a splendid
race against Webb Jay. in his "White car, and
Charles Basle, driving Bowden's 90-horsepower
Mercedes. Chevrolet passed Jay on the second
lap opposite the grandstand. . He had already
passed Basle on the first lap. The latter then
dropped out, leaving the race to Jay and Chev
rolet. The latter won in 2 minutes 61 4-6 sec
| onds. This was the final match of what all
agreed had been a most successful meet.
The officials for the day, who successfully
managed the meet, were: Referee. A. R. Par
! dington; judges, A. G. Batcht-Ider, S. A. Miles,
Winthrop E. Scarritt; timers, S. M. Butler, F.
G. Webb, Robert Stoll; starter and clerk of the
course, F. J. Wagner; assistant clerk of the
course, Robert E. Fulton; scorer, Louis R.
Smith; umpires, Lawrence Abraham, Charles T.
Karl; announcer, Peter Prouty; handicappers,
K. T. Blrdsall, Rollin H. White and A. L
Riker. The summaries follow:
One-mile trials, flying start— Won by Hollander S
Tanßemans 90 horsepower Flat, driven by ' Louis Chevrole-'
Time, 0:52%. Webb Jay's 16-20 horsepower White
steamer, driven by owner, second. Time. 0:53. Peerless
Motor Car Company's 60 horsepower Peerless, driven by
Barney Old Held. third. Time, 1:00*4 Walter ChrUUe'i
h.jr»epo*er Christie, driven by owner, fourth. rime,
Corinthian mile, flylnc start, carg to be driven b) owners
who must be amateurs, as define.? by the A. A. A rules'
prize trophy valued at $100- Won by Richard Steveus's
60 horsepower Mercedes. Time. 1:00 Ooige J. Scott's Co
horsepower M.r ■••:-». second. Time T2IV
M«chrac« bHtnt '" th "* *""""•' flying start—First
heat .... 100 iii.-. won by Charles Basle. In II L
okV??'", e «> hor f epo If r Merced.*. Time. 6:24* Parrey
Oldneld. In Peerle*s Motor Car Company's 60 horsepower
w7 rvr? nd ', rta» 6:WV - S *< on <» »>e*i. 9 mile"
won by Charles Has!«. in 11. U Bowden's 00 horsepower
M-rcedef. Time. 0:68%. Barney OtdSald" In PeerlM,
Tini° r e'o*'* Company r " 50 horsepower l'eerless. second
Morris Park Handicap (five miles, In Inn heats and
■ -•l for cars of all classes;- First „ Si _ won by mer
c.™ Auto Rtorar* Company^ 12-hora«pow«T Kranklln
U.— >>. drlvf-n bj Alfred F. Comacho; A. S. Wlnslow's
horsepower Cadillac (3:23), driven by owner, second: C
rrs . ■ horsepower Royal (1.10). driven "by
William Mcllvoid. third. Time. h:,r,-«. *>ronU heat won
ny H. 8 Ranpt'i 40-horsepower Thomas (1:20) driven by
M. Hcb<-rts; Hecauville Aut.i Company's 4(t'-n»rsep<
Deoauvllle ■•:-... driven by i.. A. Mitchell, second; Webb
Jay 1 . 80 h'.r<ie;inv.or White »ie.»mer (scratch) driven
by owner, third. Time. 7:l!>H Final heat won by Amert
'•an . Auto Storage Company's 13 horsepower Prank lln
(1:55), driven by Alfred K. Comacho; Webb Jay's 15-30
horsepower White steamer, driven tv owner, second: If
M. Haujit'H 40-hnraer.ower Thomas (t:90), driven by M
Roberts, third. Time, h 0344.
Inauirnral •■•ir>. three miles; for tonr'np cars of 30
hon-ei>ow<?r and >pb. equipped per catalogue ipeclflcatlons,
«■"■•'•: that lamps, basket lops, mud guards and muffier*
need not be carried; »ach car canylng three passengers
in addition to ihe driver; cars to I'ne up with dead en
gine* and with all i>M««ti|Fn aboard*; at starter's piatol
engln.es are to be. started. At th« Judges' stand passengers
mutt t>e unloaded ll,] the nor* must make another circuit
of the track; at Judges' stand cars must stop, passengers
rw taken aboard and the three miles completed- Won by
William • nt i). ii n't M -horsepower Pope-Toledo, driven by
I. K. Van Pl.kleo. American Feu*»«! Auto Company's
JSO-8.".-hor»er'Ower Peuged failed to finish. Times, 5:11*4-
Three mile rare (free f.r alt; flylr.e »Ur!l- Won by
Hollander & Taniteman'a f>(>-hor»epo<*' r Hat, driver, by
1-oujb <lievrolet; W«-bl> Jay's 18-JO- horsepower White
steamer driven by owner, second. Chevrolet's time,
£-31%; Webb> time, 3:0 i%. - I
' >, ! "The Orchc.trelle combine, til the erTe:ts which can be produced by the^most ! iWfal
manipulation or a grand organ with those of an orchestra I. J. r*AUKKßwaiwi.
Annual Spring' Sale of Exchanged
, At Lower Prices Than Ever Before Offered
SINCE the introduction of the new "Orchestrated Music" for the Orchestrelle a few months ago popu
lar interest in this instrument has tremendously increased. It is not too much to say that this system
of marked mus more than doubles the pleasure which the Orchestrelle brings into the home.
As a result of this important innovation, many Orchestrelle owners have exchanged their instruments
for more expensive styles, thus placing in our hands a large number of Orchestrelles which have been used
more or less These exchanged instruments will be placed on Special Sale during the week beginning May
22 at the very substantial reductions indicated by the following list.
Nothing could steak more eloquently of the thorough satisfaction to be derived from the Orchestrelle than th;
many owners who decide after actual trial in the home to increase th; a-nount of their investment in the instrument.
Regular Special Regular Special
Price. /'riff. Frit*. Price.
STYLE V 1,500 i.coo
•« STYLE C- *' 1,500 1,000 AEOLIANS, EMPIRE GRAND.. 8;o 375
** STYLE S # " 1,100 800 •• GRAND. 75° 3 OC
" STYLE m!]" 950 750 •♦ CHIPPENDALE 600 jjo
«• STYLE O.]' 600 450 " STYLE "A"....... 400 »75
«• STYLE R.** 450 350 •« STYLE "1500"... 500 100
fSrerr Inntrunient In thin nale has been put In perfert order, and In sold subject to the (all araarante* »f _
the iiiniiiifHc-tnrcrt.
Immediate poatesiion trill be siren ipon a moderate down payment and subsequent monthly Installments. ,
What the Orchestrelle Is:
The Orchestrelle Is a "Home Orchestra." Any one can play it by ■ ?hu« the great overtures, symphonies, sonatas. fu*u<?» ar.rj chamber
means of perforated music rolls. In size It is a little larger than 1 music can be played and enjoyed in the home with all its
an upright piano. It closely simulates the various voices of the wealth and beauty ot tone-coloring,
modern symphony orchestra: Horns, Brasses, Strings. Flutes, etc. '."''": . ....
i Where the piano give* but an adaptation or reminiscence of such a
The player controls the different tones by means of simple draw masterpiece a* Wagner's "Parsifal." the Orchestrel!e brirtffs it
stops, having control over the instrument similar to that of • > to any home in its wonderful variety of tonal eaects. with 1U
conductor over an orchestra. ' orchestral character and grandeur. -
A list of Orchestrelle and Aeolian purchasers would include many of the rhrwt distinguished names in
every field cf human endeavor at home and abroad. Emj>eror William ha« one on his yacht the Hohenzo!
lern and the Czar of Russia has one in hi* Winter Palace. The Orchestrelle ha* been made the subject of
unstinted praise by the foremost musicians of the day. The great French composer. Massenet, writes: "To
give to a musical' work an absolute and exact interpretation; to make clear the composer's most intimate
thoughts; to bring into play a wealth of execution which only the orchestra can give — in a word, to translate
all the shades of coloring intended by the composer — this is the achievement of the Orche^trelle."
TO PERSONS fond of the best class of music or who are desirous of cultivating their taste for ft,
this special sale is an event of utmost importance. The prices named above are the lowest Mat have
been named for these instruments.
THE AEOLIAN COMPANY, Aeolian Hall, ..^^ESV'i*.
To Be Decided on Point Score Sys
tem — The Circuit Dates.
Robert Lee Morrell, chairman of the American
Automobile Association racing- board, announced
yesterday that the track motor car championship
of 1905 will te decided on the national circuit by
a point score, in order to become eligible for this
championship series an entrant must obligate him
self to compete at all circuit meets as long as his
point score places him in first or second position
in the championship table.
There will be added to the cost of a regular sanc
tion $26, and the entire amount obtained in this
manner will be expended in the form of a special
trophy, to go to the owner of the car scoring the
greatest number of points during the circuit.
The free-for-all championship race will be open
to machines of all recognized types and weigiitst,
with the first prize not less than 1150. in cash or
plate, nt the option of the winner. The distance of
the race shall not be less than five nor more than
ten miles. The winning car will be credited, in
the point scoring, with four points, the second with
two points and the third with one point. The cir
culte dates as at prevent arranged are as follows:
June 10— Morris Tark. New-York City.
June 18. — Hartford, Conn.; Hartford Athletlo Out*.
June 21 — Baltimore: Athletic Club of Maryland.
June 24 — Philadelphia; Athletlo Club of Philadelphia.
June 28. 2ft — PiitsburK: Plttaburjr Athletic Club.
July — Automobile Association of America meet, Mcr
rit Park. New-York City.
July 22 — Empire City track. New-York City.
August I, a— Grand Rapids. Mich.
August 4. s—Detroit5 — Detroit Motor Club, of Detroit.
August 11. 12— Cleveland: Cleveland Athletlo Club.
August 18, 19— Buffalo; Buffalo Athletic Club.
August 28. 80 — To be granted.
September 4 — Bonton; Massachusetts Athletic Club.
September »— Providence; Rhode Island Athletic Club.
September — Morris Park. New-York City.
September 2»— Poutfhkeepsle, N. Y.
September 30— Emplta City track, New-York City.
The following other sanctions have been granted
by the racing board:
May 25— Worcester. Mass.; Worcester Athletic Club hill
May 27. £'.». SO— Chicago; Chicago Athletic Club.
May SO- Boston; nay state Athletic Association.
May 30— Empire City track. New-York City.
June — Empire. City track. New-York City
July — Columbus, Ohio; Columbus Athletic Club.
July 8. 8— St. Paul, Minn.; Athletic Club of St Paul.
July — Empire City track New-York City.
July — Morris Park. New-York City.
July 20 — Morris Park. New-York City.
First Runaway Starts Second in Mad
Flight Through Streets.
A runaway horse yesterday in a sprint down
Columbus-aye. started another runaway, nearly
knocked down several persons, caused a wagon
to be upset, smashed a window and thoroughly
frightened every one within a dozen blocks.
The seconJ runaway horse will probably have |
to be killed, the cause of all the trouble not get- j
ting a scratch.
The horss was one of a team of carriage •
horses being driven up Columbus-aye. near 72d- !
st. His mate balked and was partially un- '
hitched, and the driver, Arthur Segert, started to
bleed him. The off horse, hitched only to the j
pole of the carriage, became frightened and I
bolted, the carriage pole swinging behind him I
like a scythe. He ran straight across the street i
and Into the plateglass window of Park & Til- '
ford's store, on the southwest corner, the pole !
making a clean sweep through the window. I
The horse galloped south to 69th-st., near which,
in Columhus-avp.. i« the store of Anastasio I
Brothers. A delivery wagon was standing at
the curb, and the runaway, going between it
and the building, caused the swinging pole to
rake along the horse's side, starting him oft in a
mad flight. Two blocks further south he was
caught, at great risk, by Patrolmen Slattery and
The second runaway, a block further down the i
avenue, crashed into and overturned a wagon I
belonging to the Salvation Army, throwing the
driver and his helper to the sidewalk. This
third horse tried to bolt, but the wagon Jammed '
against an elevated pillar and stuck until th<» {
driver picked himself up and seized him.
At Csth-st. Dennis Breen. of No. 437 West
334-st., saw the horse coming as some children
Started to cross the street. He ran out and :
grabbed at the bridle. He held on after being i
knocked down and dragged a block. The horse
Ml so badly injured he will have to lit- killed. j
Segert, the driver of the carriage, got his horse
back from the police, hitched up again and drov»
uptown. There were two well dressed women in
the carriage, who refused to give their names to •
the police. J
Girl in Training Leaves School — Absent
Since Tuesday.
A search is being made in thin city for Margaret
Jnlliniek. one of the nurses in St. Luke's Hospital
Training School, who. since she left the Institu
tion on Tuesday afternoon, has not been seen. The
young- woman, whose mysterious disappearance has
alarmed the authorities at St. Luke's. Is the daugh
ter of a wealthy Texan, Georpe W. J'lHniek. living
In Dallas.
She has been a student In the school since Janu
ary of this year. «ml. according to Miss Will In
change, of the eighty young women in the school,
was of settled habits. On Tuesday, wheu Miss Jol
llnlek went away, she was expectc l to return at
10 o'clock that night. When she failed to do ati
Inquiries were made el Uio other students, but no
Women's Outer Garments, w
Tea Gowns and Negligees* (Imported and American made
Models.) Negligees of India Silk and Crepe de Chine. Kimonos
and Lounging Robes of Lawn, Flannel and Silk. Imported French
Flannel Night Robes, Long Kimonos. Dressing Sacques, Silk
Infants* Outfits. Real Lace Baptismal Robes and Caps. Embroidered
Sacques and Wrappers. Real Lace Bibs and Veils, Pillow Cases and
Carriage Afghans.
There's no part of Arnheim Clothes that won't stand the closest
We've thrown open our makery here at °th and Broadway to the
Public. Being the greatest tailor? in the world — it's one of the cit
We want you to see how skill combined with modernness produce $20
to measure that flatter double the asking.
Our latest " newism." an unbreakable front and shoulder, means a rei
Summer clothes. Exclusively Arnheim.
A postal will bring samples and style book.
Broadway and 9th St.
information was forthcoming. Her parents were
informed by telegraph.
The girl's father at once asked the police of this
city to hunt for hi* daughter.
Her acquaintance* are at a loss to explain her
lone absence. They say that it could not have
been voluntary, as she, bo far as is known, has
no love affair, nor is sh<» in any trouble that
would take her away from her work. The condition
of Miss Jolliniek s room Indicated that aha Intended
to return to the home
The missing girl Is twenty-two years old. She is
about five feet seven inches high, and weighs about
US pounds. Sin- has brown hair and eyes. When
Fhe went away she wore a navy blue 'suit and a
black hat trimmed with a plume
MIM Jolliniek's father left Dallas last night to
prosecute the search for his daughter. The hos
pital authorities telegraphed yesterday to Miss
Jolliniek - brother, in Lafayette I<a but received
a reply that she had not been seen.
Suspends One Official for Obtaining
a Vote for Gas Lease.
Philadelphia, May 'JO.— The first action taken
by Major Weaver Iti his opposition to the con
summation of the gas tease was the pension
to-day of Oscar Noll, an assistant commissioner
of highways. pending an Investigation Into the
part taken by Noll In the passage of the pa*
lease ordinance by Council* last Thursday. NoB,
who hi the Republican leader of the STth
Ward, was appointed assistant commis
sioner by tho Mayor. It la iii.^.i that Noll in
fluenced Walter Bykes. select councilman from
that ward, to vote for, the gas leate against the
wishes of the Mayor.
Mayor Weaver had a conference with leaders
of several other wards, but what the nature of
the conference was conk) not be learned The
leaders of the party say that the ranks of tha
advocates for the lea stand solid and that the
ordinance will be passed over the Mayor's veto.
The work of arranging for mass meetings next
week to protest against the lease «a.« continued
to-day with much energy. There will be many
meetings held next week, and a great meeting is
being planned for next Saturday night at which
Mayor Weaver Will be Invited to make the prin
cipal address. An appeal for funds was Bent out
to-day by the Committee of. Seventy.
Nigh Grade
CLEANSING tel. ssass *
AIM. Alteriar. Kela.vlax
J". ixt i:> v*. -Fi.
L.\l>ir.S' UAIRDItFSSEIt. IS W. »9th "*t.
I Ilttlr I;rr4»iu*-. hhatnpoolns. Hair Coloring
Xlanrl Wavlnc. Scalp Treatment.
A New Stomach
On» that will dtgeat th» moat sumptuous dinner "f
the N-h! hotels; or even the grub of the. poorest boar.i
trus house. In fa-'t. the first requisite to th« ♦nioy
mont of any »imm of ttfe or health Itself _i, th«
possession of a healthy stomach. You want one- No
unf> to waste :m. ..n patent medicine*, stomach wan
in« or pepsins. They never cure j u ,» „ w<1 m ...
,h- Wi the \>» * >h'loh ' l 0 book will pror* . tutfe
to UaKh f..r the ajca. «tvn cm r.qu.e, at oflt.-eT or
mailed for 10 cents pos'.ace.
25 W»t 3ttth st.. Suite 23
t . Hour,. ,?£
The Tribune. rral MM, wxn fc -^ eonrale**
«lTlu< record, of tr»Mf , mortmx^ " -'--
U*v. suction*. toproTemtnU. tve j

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