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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 17, 1905, Image 2

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Woman's Body Found Near Lonely
Pelham Road.
The body of a murder**! voman. between twenty.
Bt» and thirty years old, tras found In a clump
©f tushes near the Pelham Road and Amsterdam
(V We»tehe*t<»r. yesterday. Th* body was fully
clad and had been in the bushes for about twelve
ttours. Effort* to establish the woman's identity
have thus far failed. An autopsy by Coroners
Physician Curtain showed that the woman was
smothered to death.
The woman's eyes -were blu* and the hair brown.
She had small teeth, except the two upper ones in
the middle of the mouth, which were large and
protruded slightly. She was five, feet two and one
half inches tall and weighed about one hundred an.]
ten pounds.
The theory of the police i" that the body wan
brought to the spot where it was found after the
murder. It is their opinion that the murderer was
familiar with the territory, and that the crime
was committed not far" from the Telham Road.
The dead girl was evidently not a resident of
"Weft Chester, as persons living There did not recall
ever having seen here in the streets of the village.
She is believed to have h^en a domestic.
Pelham Rosd. where the girl was found. Is a
quirt spot. There are. few houses, and they are
scattered. Thick berry bushes, rank vegetation
end weeds prow in profusion. The ground from the
Bide where the body was hidden, drops down sev
eral feet and a person passing would rarely dis
cover any object screened by the bushes.
The body was found soon after 1 o'clock in the
' afternoon by Mrs. James Black, at Ho. I*B East
T6th-st.. who was visiting friends near by. Mrs.
Black mi picking- flower* alar* Pelham Road and
had stepped down from the road among: the bushes.
A* she stooped over a bush a woman's black ox
ford *hoe. lying a few feet away, attracted her
attention. Further search revealed the body fifteen
or twenty feet away.
Mrs- Black hurriedly left the place, and. meeting
; Bicycle Policeman Albert Hamp. of the "West
Chester station, told him about the body. Hainp
■crt word to the police station, and the body was
removed to the house, and later to the Fordham
Captain Burfeind. of the West Chester station.
and Detective Sergeant Price, of The Bronx De
tective Bureau, at once assigned several men to
• the case, and they ri^ve been working ever Fine*
•without success. Coroner O'Gorman also went
to the scene, and later to the morgue.
Both shoes bore imprints of mud. showing that
the. girl must have, been dragged into the bushes.
Beside the body was an empty dress suit case. It
bor^ no initials. The shoes bore the name of A.
Blynn 4 Sons, 3d-ave. and 123d-st- They were not
""The body lay face upward, the head resting on
a smooth, flat "stone.
The autopsy showed several contusions on the
back, bruises" on th* rijtht che«k bone the top of
the nose and the lower part of the left cheek and
C The police believe that the sir! may have worn a
ring which bore her Initials or name, and that her
assailant carried it away to prevent speedy id»ntl
* The girl had been criminally assaulted, and it is
taottgbt that, on her attempting to resist assault
by screaming and struggling, a hand was placed
over her mouth to hush her cries, and m that way
she was slowly suffocated. _
The police are working nit the theory that tn»
•body was brought to its hiding place in a wagon,
and are trying to find if any wagons passed along
the Pelham road about midnight Friday or in
the early hours of Saturday morning.
There is a, house about sixty feet away, but no
one hears, "any peculiar noises or saw strange
teams. The place where the body was found was
known years ago a? "Old Stinertown.'
Ijabor and Democratic Factions
Clash — Ttvo Prisoners Made.
The supporters of the Socialist 1-abor Party
sard of the Social Democratic party clashed last
cipht at 14th-et, and Irving Place. The Social
Democrats suffered the most, and two of their
speakers were locked up at the East 22d-st. sta
tion, where they were charged with being disor
derly persons.
The trouble was at the doors of the Academy
of Music where " Way Down East" is playing.
and within a stone's throw of Tammany Hall.
On the northwest corner of the street the
Socialist Labor party devotees took their stand,
with their truck covered with bunting and ban
ners, shortly before S o'clock, and the orators
immediately opened up their verbal batteries at
the passing throngs.
Hardly had this maw meeting got fairly under
■way when there drove up another truck, loaded
•with speakers, who sought to proselyte in favor
of the Social Democratic party, rivals of the ex
horters over the way. They took up their stand
on the northeast corner, under the eaves of the
Academy of Music, and soon their oratory was
Manager Gilmore of the theatre, with a score
of husky Magre hands, armed with stage braces.
_^ tried to drive away the orators When the po
|\ lice came they arrested Patrick Donr.hue, of
II No. 244 East 20th-st.. who was In charge of the
V Bocia! Democrat meeting.
Blaze That Destroyed Barracks
Thought To Be Incendiary.
A board of. inquiry will meet to-day or to
morrow at Fort Hamilton to investigate the
origin of the fire which early yesterday morning
destroyed four buildings occupied by the 123 d
Company of Ooa<=t Artillery and the army
branch of the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion. Colonel George G. Greenough has started
the investigation, which may prove the fire of
incendiary origin.
Three hundred m«n were quartered In tents
•n the reservation last nie:ht. The men received
the order to put up in tents with grumblings,
•c they declared tnat the grounds allotted then*
Adjoin z. typnoid ..vpr swamp, which has been
fejarded as a danger spot by the post doctors
for some time.
Colonel Gieenough was hopeful yesterday that
new and substantial buildings will replace those
Direct Nomination Men Criticise Recent
Official Acts of Former Body.
TV. G. Brown, secretary of the Direct Nomina
tion Republican league, has cent a letter to the
dtv committee of the Citizens Vnlon, declaring
that the latter organization has laid itself open
to the charge of fostering "political bossism."
Tl»e letter says in part;
\\> hold In hand the declaration of the Citizens
tTnlor, adopted on June 12. IS"':, which is In entire
Record with the principles anrt policy of our or
ganization, but ihe offi.-ial acts of jour organiza
tion in the last few days would indicate that it
Snot your intention to carry into effect your
avowed principles. The situation at the present
Tn such that at the meeting of your city commit
'ee'next Monday night you will be able to demon
strate whether the lat*- official acts of your or
ranizatlon' represent 'he present wishes of your
Member* We need hardly remind you that th»
recent acts of your official representatives savor
much of the political bo«slsni which Is obnoxious
to you and to uk. ami which Is detrimental to tn«
cause of good government in this city.
You Can
Direct your business
from your home ;
You Can
Instruct your household
from your office
if You Have
Telephone Service
at Both,
Rates are low.
15 Dcy Struct.
Bodies Badly Mangled Eight or
Ten Men Injured.
Pinconning. Mich.. Sept. lfi.-By the explosion
of a defective boiler in the FtavemiU of Ed
ward Jennings here to-day five men were killed
and eight or t<m injured. The dead are. Richard
Gifford. Burt Bell. Charles Easter. William Ap
lin and FYed Nlchn'.F.
Easter and Aplin were married men and leave
The explosion cam* without the slightest
warning to the workmen, and the destruction of
the mill was complete. Portions of the wreck
were scattered about for several hundred feet.
It Is alleged that the boiler was defective.
Thirty men were at work in the mill when the
explosion occurred. The concussion was so ter
rific that windows were broken a mile from the
mill. The bodies of the five men killed w.ere
badly mangled.
He Assaulted Widow After Killing
and Injuring Sons.
[By Telejrraoh to The Tribune. 1
Memphis, Term., Sept. 16.— After killing her
oldest child, a boy, and boating the youngest
into insensibility, an unknown negro assaulted
Mrs. Lawrence, a widow, at her home near Con
way. Ark . on Thursday night.
Oxving to the remoteness from any neighbors
of Mrs. Lawrence's house, help was not to be
had. and the woman, left unconscious after a
terrible struggle, was unable to inform the au
thorities until late Friday. A large posse is on
the trail of the negro, and hourly are expecting
to come up with him. If caught he will be
Police Beat Harmony Into Audience
xcith Nightsticks.
An unrehearsed scene In which the police
played prominent parts enlivened the perform
ance of an Armenian opera company last night.
About five hundred Armenians had gathered in
Lyric Hall to see "The Bashaw's Bride." the
proceeds of the performance going to a new free
Armenian library
About the time that the Bashaw, his bride and
a miscellaneous assortment of brigands became
mixed up in a fierce vocal encounter, an old
man rose. In the audience and began to sneak
In tones which made t"he bassos voice sound like
the bleating of a pet lamb. The point of his
polysyllabic address was that since the Ar
menians already had one library they had no
ne p(i f ,f another. By way of argument one of
the advocate? of the new library broke a chair
over the old man's head. The aged one's
friends retaliated by putting his assailant out of
business. Then the discuFsion, In which chair
legs took the place of eloquence and oratory, be
came general. In two minutes the only non
combatants were the opera company, a few
babies and one or two •women.
Some one summoned the police reserves, and
Just as the physical debate was at its height
Captain Cottrell and about a score of policemen
burst Into the hail. As they entered the
frightened singers began to sing again, their
aria punctuated by the resounding thwacks of
the nightsticks on Armenian heads.
The audience fled downstairs into the street
as though an army of bloodthirsty Turks and
Kurds were on their trail. The police got orrty
one prisoner. Dikrian Collos. of No. 243 East
76th-st. After the trouble -was over the opera
company finished its performance before an
audience composed of the janitor, three women,
seven babies and one old man.
Donning Arrested — Inspector Says
Good Word for Him.
Developments in the postoflfW srandal nt Ton
kers are coming thick and fast. Peculations of
long standing are being uncovered. Isaac. G. Down
ing, assistant postmaster, at whose home a full
sack of mail was found Friday by Inspectors
Jacobs and Meyers, was arrested yesterday and
admitted to bail by Assistant Commissioner Lind
sey in the sum of $I.o™. It now seems that Down
ing has been under suspicion for at least three
Postmaster Osterheld made an examination or
Downing'e accounts in July, and lately the report
showed that h« was over $50f> short. Thte shortage
was made good Postmaster Osterheld at once took
I away from Downing the handling of the office
I finances. After the complaints were made of mail
being lost the. inspectors spent several nights con
cealed watching the employes through a hole in the
ceiling. Downing admitted to-day that h«" had had
the letters In his possession, paying:
On*; of the inspectors tol<i me that they had been
informed that I had removed a mail sack filled with
letters from the p~>F*ofrle^ on Thursday night. I
said that that was false, but I had taken about
three hundred unaddressed or improperly ad
dressed letters that I intended fixing up and send
ing to the Dead Letter Office in Washington. The
reason I had tak'n the letters from the postoffice. I
told them, was that I had got behind in my work,
and I did not wish to inform John X. Parsons, the
new postmaster, of the fa«t. They demanded that
I turn the lot over to them, which T did. Some of
the letters were several months old. When they
saw the class of mail the bundle contained they
to.d me that if the letters contained nothing of
value they did not see that I had committed any
crime. 1 am innocent of any wrong intr-nt, and
therefore I am not worrying about the result.
Inspector Jacobs said yesterday that he thought
Downing had acted for the best: that none of the
letters found in his possession had been opened,
and that Downir.g's story that he was trying to
get his work up to date was believed by the in
spectors. Notwithstanding th»s« statements no ex
planation is offered of the shortages that have oc
Branch Office Established in Nassau-st. —
First Hearing Friday.
The Commission of Gas and Electricity, cre.ar»d
by the recent legislature, has established :i branch
office at No. T> Nassau-st. It will hold public hear
ings on September 22 and 23, on the application of
V* 1 Auburn Gas Company, of Auburn, to issue
stock to the amount of $250,000 for absorbing the
property and franchise of the Citizens' Light «,nd
Power Company, of the same city, and also on (h-»
application of the St. Lawrence River Power Com
pany, of Massena, to issue $1. 500.000 of bonds.
Many other applications are pending before (he
commission, including thai <■( the Brooklyn Bor
ough Gas Company to Issue $1,000,000 of bonds.
The commission has adopted a rule that «n all
Dates where application In made for consent to
transact business, issue stock or bonds or to trans
fer or soil franchises notice of such Intention
must be published in a paper or papers In the city
In which th» company making the application is
Situated. This has already proved a benefit to per
sons Interested in applications now pending before
the commission.
The commission has been unable, because of th*
cromded condition of the Capitol. to obtain a per
manent headquarters at Albany, and Its work. ■■'
permanent organization hag. to this extent L.><*n
delayed. Thomas D. Hozle. of Brooklyn the' Al
bany correspondent for several years of "Tha
Brooklyn rimes, has been appointed secretary In
charge of the New-York City office. The een.-ral
secretary of the commission will be appoint*,! us
coon as the commission obtains its DemmneT
headquarters at Albany. ' " "'
A committee was formed last week in the Italian
Chamber of Commerce at th« instance of th*.
Italian consul general. Count Raybaudy Manslgiu
to collect funds for the sufferers from the earth
quake in Calabria. The money collected will t-«
distributed to the needy families directly throuah
the Italian Bed Cross. The president of" the com
rr.lttee is Chevalier Antonio Zucca.
rpo EJCJOY fully the luxury of a brilliant, soft and de
■*• llciously flavored Ale you must insist upon getting
-Own you will And Ale in Us hltfiert form-without a
particle of sediment.
Restaurants. Cafe* and Saloon'-
Troops Retiring from Neutral
Zone— Natives Fear Outlaws.
Godzyadanl, Sept. 16.— An order by General
Linevitch putting into effect the stipulations o*
the armistice arranged by Generals Ovanovsky
and Fukushima has been published and dis
tributed in the army. The order directs the im
mediate cessation of hostilities, the retirement
of pickets from the neutral zone and the estab
lishment of a post of communication. It forbids
all other communication between the armies.
The outposts of the main positions on both sides
will move back about two-thirds of a mile and
hereafter will display white flags.
There is now one fast train daily on the rail
way. There has been a considerable advance in
the value of both native and Russian money.
The natives welcome peace, and hope t"hat the
Peking government will send a strong: man lik»
Yuan Shi Kai. Governor of Pe-Chi-Li. to Man
churia to re-establish native authority and to
prevent pillage during the evacuation of the
Russian and Japanese armies. The people fear
the outlaws, who in large numbers are armed
with Russian and Japanese rifles.
A report of the Red Cross administration
shows that altogether 30,0<X> beds and twenty
trains were supplied, and that $11,000,000 was
expended during the war. Minor Red Cross
organizations are. already starting home.
Moscow Congress Likely to Disc7iss
Forbidden Subjects.
Moscow. Sept. 16. — M. Golvin, president of the
Moscow zerastvos, to-day visited Governor Gen
eral Durnovo with reference to the forthcoming
zemstvo congress. The governor general said
that the congress would be permitted, but that
its programme must be confined to three points:
The share of zemstvos in town elections for the
douma, organization of the electoral campaign
and participation by zemstvos in towns in the
work of assisting the famine stricken districts.
After the visit notices were sent out summon
ing the congress to meet on September 25. The
programme of the congress was outlined as dis
cussion of the functions of the Russian public
with regard to the douma; an interpretation of
the Emperors manifesto promulgating the na
tional assembly; discussion of the general pro
gramme and local organization for the electoral
Plans for Body to Prepare Legisla
tion for Assembly.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 16— Acting on sn im
perial mandate, the Solsky commission -will
begin work next week on plans for a Ministerial
Cabinet, which is to be completed before the
meeting of the National Assembly.
There "has been considerable discussion re
garding an extension of the power* of the
present committee of Ministers in order to adapt
it to the new conditions resulting from the
formation of the assembly. The Minister of
Finance, M. Kokovsoff, had drawn up a scheme
with that end in view, but most of the Ministers
took the view that a new body would be neces
sary to prepare the legislative measures to be
submitted to the assembly.
The establishment of a ministry of commerce
following the lines of that of the United States
is being considered. Many high officials favor
such a ministry, which would take over a num
ber of departments of the overburdened Minis
try of Finance and allied departments of the
-Ministries of Railroads and Interior.
The Minister of Finance has presented to Em
peror Nicholas the memorial of the oil owners.
The Emperor ordered the convening, at the end
of September, of a conference of Oil men, indus
trial representatives of Central Russia, repre
sentatives of the Volga steamship companies and
chiefs of government departments interested to
examine the situation and report to the Minister
of Finance. The Emperor also ordered the im
mediate concentration in the oil fields of a suffi
cient number of troops to guarantee order, and
the formation of a police force, recruited from
reserves, for the protection of the works.
, • 1
Repetition of Baku Massacres Feared
by Authorities.
Odessa. Sept. 16.— Information received here
from Baioum describes the situation there as
alarming. The authorities fear massacres sim
ilar to those which occurred at Baku, and have
sent to Batoum a brigade of infantry and ar
The local police discovered a great quantity
of revolutionary documents on board the French
steamer Gaudiana, which has arrived here from
Marseilles. Two French women who were on
board the steamer have been arrested on the
charge of smuggling proclamations.
The state of si<*ge proclaimed here at the time
of the rioting in this city was ended yesterday.
Stormy Weather Detains Russian Emperor
and Empress at Peterhof.
Bt Petersburg. Sept. 1(5 —It was said this
afternoon that the Emperor and Empress' in
tended trip hnd been postponed on account of
stormy weather. The Minister of Marine at
Cronstadt telegraphed to his majesty this morn
ing that the weather conditions were extremely
unfavorable, and advised a postponement of the
H. W. Dennison, with Japanese in St. Paul,
Tells Why Point Was Dropped.
Bt. Paul. Sept. I(5— H. W. Dennison an<i other
members of the Japanese peac* par-.y arrived lr
Ft. Paul from Chicago this morning, and were en
tertained at breakfast at the Minnesota Club as
guests of .1. J. HIM. whrt was represented by C E.
Stone, general passenger ;i?ent of the Great North
ern Railroad. The party started West over the
<it if them road.
Is epeaking of the results of the peace mission
Mr. Dennisoa, American adviser lo the Ja|>a. .*;>.•
peace envoys, mltl:
We did not insist upon an indemnity for the
simple sou that our position did not permit of
Insistence, If we bad had a fleet in the Baltic pen
or an army before .St. Petersburg or at the gate:
of Uoacow «•*• mffiht have enjoyed the same advan
tage that the Germans possessed when they occu
pied Paris. They got m big Indemnity from Crano
merely as an Inducement to go away a-- indem
nity, in international affairs, you know, io not so
WO.oo to T-aeHli Co««t ffljta *Jt>.<w
Via Erie Railroad Ticket* •<.!(! until 0.1. JO. J9»
lli» Bw«y. N. r.: 333 Fulton St. UWljii.
The AEOLIAN CO. Announces its Semi- Annual
REMARKABLY fine condition is the prominent characteristic of the instruments included
in this sale, and only a personal inspection can give a true appreciation of this feature.
The Pianos offered came from New York's best homes, as witnessed by the fact that
they were exchanged for Pianola Pianos, instruments which cost from $500 to $1,000. Ihe
only reason prompting the exchange was a desire on the part of the owner to replace a piano he
could not play with the Pianola Piano, an instrument which anyone can play.
As a matter of fact, some of these instruments are in such fine condition, that if they were to bt
mixed with our regular display of new goods, even the closest scrutiny would not enable you to ted which
of the instruments were "used" and which were new.
However, the display is now complete — is open for inspection, and the closest examination
is urged. , „ . . . „
Easy terms of payment will be granted every customer at this sale, if desired. A mall casn payment
will secure delivery of any instrument and moderate monthly instalments will be *ccrp:ed thereafter.
Ste,nw. . Rosewood »» Cg H«Jj« , Ebony '.! JJ IS * I^.^ *00 mm
Hteinv. ay, Ebony... . 550 »* 51^5 t Ebony " 275 H« Steck. Baby Grand, 300 160
Stein way. Ebony MO 3^5 sinir^lahomov «5 110 Sleek. Baby rand, Mabo«anr 800 550
Sic^erlnl-K^od:::: i£ £2 m^i2?KE£:::::::::: S h» stec^byurand^wood m S
SBSK22R^::::'S S WEBER ,, G nTs wheelock uprights
Chickering, Rosewood fIOO ■$>> Wheelock, Mahogany $300 |330
Chickerin^, Rosewood 530 27S Weber. Mahogany #23 1475 Wheelock. Walnut 810 290
Knane, Rosewood SCO 260 Wei er. Walnut 650 475 Wheelock, Mahogany 380 27*
Knabe, White Enamel SW 300 Web.;r, Walnut 675 450 Wheelock, Walnut 360 375
Sohmer, Rosewood tO 300 Weber, Mahogany 635 460 Wheelock. Mahogany SBO WO
Harclman, Ebony 600 a.'s Weber, Walnut 650 425 Wheelock, Walnut UO iSO
Hardman, Mahogany 600 350 "Weber, Mahogany, 575 445 Wheelock, Mahogany 878 MS
Hard man, Waicut 550 815 Weber. Mahogany 525 425 Wheelock. Maho. any 375 350
Hard man. Ebony 500 2*J5 Weber, Mahogany 53R 400 Wheelock, Walnut 880 330
Hard man, Mahogany 550 2UO Weber, Mahogany 525 -100 Wheelock, Walaat «7» MS
Gablcr,Ebony 400 I<s Weber, Walnut «*> 350 Wheelock. Mahogany 875 MO
Gabler, Ebocy 400 170 wet er, Mahozanr WO 850 Wheo lock. Walnut 375 SSS
Gabler. Ebony 400 215 Weber. Large Upright, Ebony 600 315 Wheelock, Walnut 300 388
Gabler.Ebony 450 200 Weber. Hose wood: 500 2«0 Wheelock, Ebony MO **»
Gabler, Mahogany 450 275 Weber, Ebony 500 210 Wheelock, Ebony »75 190
Gabler, Ebonized 400 195 Wheelook, Ebony 350 160
Vose.Ebony 375 170 weber grands wheel**, Ebony 350 »
Wisuner, Oak 400 lfO WEBER GRANDS
Math..«hek. Ebonize d 350 105 Webcri Small Far i or Grand, STUYVESANT UPRIGHTS
Jacob Bros.. Walnut 6a> Hi) Vhnnv *950 f775
Sterling Mahogany 350 1-0 Web£r/Smaif Parlor Grand, Stnyresant. Walnut |BSS ,385
Sterling. Mahogany. • ■•• . 350 10 \ ah .Qf 1050 750 StuyTe«nnt. Walnut Kft a»
Calenber ff &Vanpel,Wa!t 850 HO A y c t" r Smah PaVlor Grand, Stuyresaat, Walant fe» 230
Haines Hros.. Rosewood. 4^o 2^ Mahogany ....... 1080 700 Stnyvesant. Wa.nut «5 3*o
K ftin ipSSSid S IS Weberfßlby Grand, Maho - Stayv^nt, Walnut 255 2SO
Kraiiich & Uucn.fiosevrooa iji isa « * .-« ... StnrrMant Oak . IBS 812
Krau.ch&Bach Rosewood 450 S w^fcs^ipaViorG^d, 85 ° l^Zl^', 2&^y;:::: S IS
Mason & Ham I in. Oak i WO 345 • 1000 -^ B tayTe*ant. Mahogany 280 M 5
"»"» * Hamlln. White 8W 400 Weber, Baby Grand, Ebony. 900 450 Stuyresant, Walnut »5 21*
aBros.VEbony.::::::::a Bros.VEbony.:::::::: S IS iisj:.^ wSSS" 5 IS
Haze.ton Ebony 500 275 STECK UPRIGHTS ISJ^SJ". Mabo£ny ! '. '. '. 12 S
Hazelion, Mahogany 400 255 *
Brown* Simpson, Mahog. 400 195 Steck. Mahogany. . »525 $400
Anderson. Mahogany 400 l»<) Steck, Walnnt 5^6 400 MISCELLANEOUS GRANDS
Btu!tz& Bauer, Ebony.... 400 300 Steck. Mahogany 4,0 375 __„„„ „__„,
u'., PPB Ebony 3SO US Steck, Kbony 450 ««S Steinway, opeciai Art oon
n£!££T&n£&:::::: lS stock. Little Giant. 4«0 315 certGrand .Mahogany. $5000 |600
ThUb^. *\!aho ny SW 175 S«eck, Little Giant, Rosewood 400 800 Stein way. Concert Grand. .. 1800 *»
Seeker* So«,? R ut...: 275 185 iteck.' Boxwood.: 550 275 Knabe^ Small Parlor «™nd
Mendelssohn. Mahogany.. 350 160 Steck, Ebony 45J *!o Ebony. .................. 990 550
B. M. Bent Ebony . ... 8» 1«5 fit eek. Ebony 450 2;o Stelnertono, Baby Grand.
XewbjA Evan*. Ebony... 325 175 Steck, Ebony 450 240 «Kb?°J;--;^« Kb ?°J;--;^ tS %°
Kimball. Ebony ... 450 180 Steck, Walnut 800 150 Bechstein, Ebony 780 00
In ordering by mail, please stat; first and second choice. Any instrument purchased at this sale may be warned
within three months and the full purchase price will be allowed on the purchase of a new piano, or Pianola Pta&a
DURING this sale three lots of Pianolas, used for demonstration, or returned from a short period of rental, or CKcamgcd
for the Metrostyle Pianola, will be sold under the fail guarantee given with absolutely new imtrumen^
Prices $150, $175, $200. Regular Price $250.
much p.iyment for past losses as a guarantee that
future loepps will be prevented. But our fleets ana
armien were many thousands of miles from Europe
and Russia. We could, it is true, hay* renewed the
~»ar and captured Vladivostok and got, perhaps, tn
a position to collect an indemnity, but it would
have cost us as much as th* 71 indemnity itself was
worth, not to speak of loss of men.
The embassy is not at all apprehensive about n
hostile reception in Japan. There is no probability
of any assassinations on our return, or of any seri
ous trouble The r!ot«s were largely instigated, we
puspect. by political influence?. Any sort of a
treaty would have beer, attacked by the opposi
tion. And the people will not blama Baron Komura
and his associate envoy. We have learned that
Japan feels that the envoys did their plain duty:
that they carried out their instructions, sn3 did not
exceed them.
Step-Parents Surrender Youngster — Had
Resisted a Whipping.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
KnoxviHe, Ten/i., Sept. 16.— Ernest Powers, the
boy who stabbed to death his teacher. Elbert Wat
tenborger, n«ar Athens. Term., in the presence of
the school children, was to-day surrendered to the
authorities by his step-parents, and was released
on J6.000 bail.
Powers and a schoolmate had fallen out and
were- throwing stone* at each other. The teacher
Interfered and asked if the boys would promise
not to again throw stones. Powers sain he would
throw them whenever ho thought if necessary The
teacher began whipping him. when he drew his
Jackknife and stabbed the teacher.
Ten Cars Leave Track on Short Cvt — Train
men Jump for Their Lives.
fßy Te]prrar>h to The Tribunal
Pass.Tlc, N. ,t.. Sept. 16.— eaatbound freight
train on the Bergen County short cut of the- Erie.
n«ar Fairf.eld, was wrecked early this evening, and
Beveral thousand dollars' worth of various kinds
of merchandise was damaged. The wreck was
caused by the breaking of an air hose connecting
refrigerator rars With the engine. Th* engineer.
John MeCormack, of Sufferri. saw the water in
creasing in the gauge of his engine, anil attempted
to draw it off. a second later ten of the twenty
•'•an* left the track. Two of Hie cars broke away
from th» others and rolled down a fifteen fcot em
bankment, turning completely over.
Af)<--r MsCorraack realize! that the train was be
ing; wrecked he made a jump, and a second later
his locomotive left the track. Patrick Miller nnd
Frank Harrob, trainmen, were on top of the car?
which jumped the tra.-k. and the!', too, had to
Jump for th»ir lives. The can were t'll<*d with
nrvit and fruit.
SebftHtopo!. Sept. 16* Two of the mutineers of
the, <;«<rsri Pobledonnsteft were executed her« to
day. The- sentence of death on n third man was
reduced to penal servitude for life
Tendon. Sept. 16.— 1t is understood that the Duke
of Connaught lias asked Field Marshal Lord Rob
crts to accompany him to South Africa In No
vember. hence the latter s po*tjKin«ro*nt *>t his
trip to America.
On application of Arthur H. Wendell. Surrogate
Thomas y&sterdav granted letters of aiiminlstra
tifin on the estate of Jacob H. Tiwmosnn, the
editor, who wai fatally Injured hy ■ burglar in
his apartment in the Bt. fumes Hotel about ten
■lavs ago. Mr. Wendell is a n«-i ■'■■"" >"■ *'? Thorap
bob. in hist r-eiuion he ttatea that no will has
been found, arid that the total value of the estate
I? **£!*-?■ *:o.:!..( and Ji.vo>'- Beside* i*.* nephew,
Mr Thortrpson !• ■ sitter, .'i 1 ' W. duller.
v.uaigtt« at .\\, 100 v, ..-.-. 15th i . Mini two niece*.
Commencing Monday, September 18
JV2* Oriental Rugs. o
Real Antique Rugs
Woven in one piece.
Lace Curtains
LASSE ARABIAN CURTAINS 12.50, 16.50, 25.00 pair
BRUSSELS LACE CURTAINS 18.(10 to 50.00 "
ochoacKwu dS J<jd> Sheet
Mother Held It on Her Head Two
Hours Till Help Came.
fbtv Trtwuili to The Tribune. 1
Indianapolis, Sept. 10— The two-year-old
daughter of Mrs. Clarence Isley. of New-Tren
ton, Franklin County, fell into a cistern contain
ing five feet of water to-day. The mother heard
the child strike the water and she Jumped in
and caught it as it came to the surface. The
water came up over the mother's shoulders and
•be held the child with her hands to keep it out
of the water. Her cries for help failed to arouse
any of the neighbors, and she changed the child
from her hands to th« top of her head, and tried
thus to save It from death.
It was nearly two hours before a passerby
heard her cries and came to her assistance
Both the mother and child were numb from cold,
and could have survived but a short time
Chicago Master Printers Sign Agreement,
Union Officers Say.
Chicago, Sept. is.- Desertions from the ranks of
the Chicago Typotheta in Its fight agalrst the
establishment of th*> eight hour day in book and
Job piintlnjr offices were reported to-day by union
officers, who declared th.it several nwotbers at the
master printers' organization have sisned the
union agreement providing tor a shorter workday
after January 1. A report compiled by the strike
leaders to-night shows that nc printing houses
bar* .'.greed to grant the union demands. Included
In this list, it is declared, arc firms that have
Deretofore employed non-union printers exclusively..
nil signatures <<( twelve concerns were secured to
in.- union agreement t.»-d.iy. and no more strikes
were , ailed.
Mentbers of th- Chicago Typothet«r« to-night de
narod that the fight has Just begun, and that the
smaller printers who had signed the union agree
ment would eventually be governed by the urtn-
Ul>Us which jut-vail in the Typothetw.

*»;es POUR fw..
Hair nreiMiloi: _ . » T »>w>r-« Wla-TanpeS
Marcel Wavine ArvllDH P»mpnde«r«
Shampooing J. /\1 1 1/I\C £™***<™*11J?1 1 J?
ManUurlns M »,r» Toilet -.\rtM«£
Hair Colo.W HAIR shell Oni»»neM»
Scalp Treatment r Drru , I*T Fleurt- Plume*
Facial Mn.«*aß« artWAliia I Forurr-'
High Grade
CARPET i he 0. H. BROWN CO.,
Wnnrt I 221 & 223 E. J«th »«•
CLEANSING tel: a**
Tnfctn* Cp. .
An old man died In the Essex County Hosp "*.
for tho Insane, at Newark. N. J. <« KrW*r. 7^,
an attendant took the body to the hou< * ° w
lawyer named IBler.I B ler. at No. 13* Bruce-st ..t w tua
thought It was Igler who had died. WWI * , a
family of Icier was preparing for * h# / u^ZV«d
marrL-d daughter remarked that the dead »*» S
not retemble her father, whom «he haa ST^toM
hia cot in th* asylum early in the *'*f'^ J Jflnr«:«
the undertaker her father h*d only three n " ,
on one hand. The dead man had *?*LJyiHsr
The body was sent back to the asylum.. f_ n l Sta.
was found on his cot chatting with oife« PP 3 to .
The smi man was Frank AhUrt. wto* ••» *■ "
mat* of the Newark Almshouse.

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