Newspaper Page Text
REBELLION IN RUSSIA.
Continued from firot par*".
troops, caw mangled corpses of persons of all
&ges and both sexes strewing the ground. One
boy of thirteen had his skull pierced and rent
by bullets. Great splashes and streams of blood
stained the snow.
Only a few of tho victims remained alive., for
the fatal volley was flred at a distance of not
more than twenty paces, and so the ambulances
had little work to do. The police recruited a
large number of droshkys to carry off the dead.
Heartrending scenes were witnessed as wives,
husbands and mothers came up to claim their
dear ones and were carried off with them In the
Meanwhile, the crowd had drifted up the
JCevsky Prospect, yelling "Murderers: Murder
ers!" and the square resumed Its calm aspect,
the troops returning to their stations.
It was now the turn of the crowd stationed at
the Morekaia entrance to the square, where the
Horse Guards repeated the exploit with which
they had cleared the Moikay. and drove the
people pell-mell down the thoroughfare.
THE WINTER PALACE, FRONTING ON THE NEVA. AT ST. PETERSBFRO. WITH THE SUNDAY PROMENADERS ON THIS
QUAY BEFORE THE PALACE. _<Th. Sphere.
Therceforward the Palace Square e«ased
to b« the centre of Interest. The correspondent
went to the Grand Morekaia, and stood for an
hour near the corner of the Nevsky Prospect.
tThe fashionable hotels on each eide of the
Grand Mnrskaia were crowded, but the doors
•rere lockei, except to well known visitors.
ra6hionable Jewellers' and other stores wera
barred, but mostly without shutt?rs.
A number of prominent personages stood on
Ihe sidewalk* watching the developments.
Bpencer Eddy, secretary of the American Em
bassy, chatted with Grand Duke Boris, who had
driven up in a i>tyltsh sleigh drawn by a fine
Irotter. M. Bompard. the French Ambassador,
drove past with his wife.
As a couple of squadrons of red-capped Hus
pars trotted by the officers gave the command,
**l*Fe the flats of your swords!"
Then the troopers moved oft* and disappeared
down the utreet, the crowds shrieking "Murder-
Dv« dogs!" but quickly vanishing before them.
'A few who were wounded were picked up and
tarried to a drug- etore at the Grand Morakala
find the Nevsky Prospect. No troops were vis
ible for half an hour. A crowd quickly formed
(outside the drag store, and an orator was found
for the occasion. Standing on the steps of the
j&rib|r store, he addressed the impromptu meeting
Comrades* Wo came humbly and peacefully to
tneet the Emperor and lay our grievances be
fore him; hut th° Emperor refused to see us. and
Instead eoliiers were sent to shoot us down.
Then all I can 6ay is he is no Emperor.
"Down with the Emperor!" shouted the crowd.
We have Buffered under the sway of the
Chinovniks. ("Down with the Chinovnlks!")
V'e hoped for redress, but hope is no longer
posrtble; we can win our rights only by fight
ing. ("Down with the autocracy!") Our only
chance of redress Is from representatives of the
people. ("Long live the Constitutional Assem
bly!") Then, all I have to Bay Is to arms, com
rades, to arms!
"To arms'." was the thunderous response.
The crowd, now aroused to a state of frenzy
et the Eight of the wounded who were being
brought out of the drug store and placed In
an ambulance, saluted them as martyrs. Every
head was uncovered as the victims were con
The wilder element In the crowd had now
the upper hand, and proceeded to attack every
©fflcer In eight. A general driving up the
JiJevakjr Prospect was mobbed, with shouts of
"Murderer!" His sword was captured as a
trophy, the crowds shouting "Hurrah!"
Another general was nearly dragged from his
sleigh, but clutched the driver desperately, and
In escaping wa-> struck on his bald head by
si glass bottle and stunned. Hwords were
wrenched from several passing officers, and the
crowd shouted, "Break the;? swords, but do not
The appearance of several companies of In
fantry restored order, but the crowds refused
to disperse, and reveral volleys were fired and
v. number of people killed.
Half a dozen policemen were surrounded b*r
a crowd In a neighboring side street. The po-
CITY TRUST CO
OF NEW YORK.
36 WALL STREET.
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits,
Allows Interest on Deposits, and
Transacts a General Trust Business.
JAB. ROSS CTRIIVV President
join D. rHIM«IA«>...,VI,.r.| IrrilJrnt1 rrilJrnt
GB.U It. SHKU)O.\..2d Vl^-l'rr.idi-at
AIITIIIiII r I It HI Xrrrrtirr
WILTEK W. LEE A..! Secretary
THE NEVSKY PROSPECT, VIEWED FROM THE POINT WHERE THE SOLDIEBS FIRED ON THE PEOPLE.
Ucemen drew their revolvers and fired, and one
of them was killed by a comrade's misdirected
There was a dramatic scene at the Narva
Gate when Father Gopon. in golden vestments,
bearing aloft an ikon, and flanked by two clergy
men carrying religious banners, approached at
the head of a procession of eight thousand
workmen. Troops were drawn up across the en
trance. Several times an officer called upon the
procession to stop, but Father Gopon did not
falter. Then an order was given to fire, first
with blank cartridges. Two volleys rang out.
but the line still did not waver.
Then, with seeming reluctance, an officer gnve
the command to load with ball, and the next
volley was followed by shrieks and cries of the
wounded. As the Cossacks followed up the vol
ley with a charge, the workmen fled before them,
leaving about one hundred dead or wounded.
It was evident that the soldiers deliberately
spared Father Gopon. One of the clergymen by
his side was wounded, but lie escaped untouched
and hid behind a wall until the Cossacks passed,
and he was then spirited away by workmen.
During the evening there were more foot pas
sengers in the streets than might have been ex
pected, but nothing like the gayety and bustle
of an ordinary Sunday evening.
Comment on the action of the troops and au
thorities is very bitter, and sarcastic remarks
are made that officers are braver against the de
fenceless public than against the Japanese, and
that "ammunition may be scarce in the Far
East, but 1b too plentiful here."
Returns from only three of the numerous hos
pitals give thirty-two dead and one hundred and
twenty-three wounded. Many of the wounded
have been taken to their own homes.
Smashed windows and embedded bullets are
found at long distances from the scene of the
The rioters broke windows In the palace of
Grand Duke Alexis.
The following is the text of a letter addressed
by Father Gopon to Emperor Nicholas last
Sovereign: I fear your ministers have not told
you the full truth about the situation. The
whole people, trusting In you, have resolved to
appear at the Winter Palace at 2 p. m., in order
to inform you of their needs. If, vacillating,
you do not appear before the people then, the
moral bonds between you and the people who
trust In you will disappear, because innocent
blood will flow between you and the people.
Ai'pear to-morrow before your people and re
ceive our address of devotion In a courageous
spirit. I and the representatives of labor and
my brave worklngmen and comrades guarantee
the Inviolability of your person.
The Associated Press's correspondent was
present when the first barricades were con
structed on Vassill Ostrow, where fighting oc
curred later, resulting In tho killing of thirty
of the defenders of the barricades.
The strikers, driven from the river front, had
gathered in front of the union headquarters,
out of sight of the soldiery. Buzzing like a
nest of angry hornets, a hundred men bran
dished sabre blades without handles, taken from
some junk shop, which were the only weapons
seen in the hands of the strikers during the
day. Others swarmed up poles and cut down
telegraph, telephone and electric light wires,
which they strung from lamp post to lamp post
across the street to break up charges of cavalry.
At first none of the leaders Beeined to have
any plans. Suddenly two men appeared carry
ing ladders, and others pushed up with more
ladders, timber and lumber from Incomplete
buildings and with old sleighs. In the twinkling
of an eye a substantial barricade had been con
structed, bound together with wires and ropes.
On these water was poured, which Immediately
trow. As a last contribution Christmas trees
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. JANUARY L>3 1905.
wera added to the pile and the crowd rushed to
repeat the process at the other end of the block.
Meanwhile others were bringing on bricks and
breaking them for missiles.
When the troops advanced the strikers lined
the barricades and offered what resistance they
could; but while half of the Infantry rested their
rifles on a barricade and volleyed, the others
demolished the obstruction and marched over
the street, which was then encumbered with
fifty dead or wounded and the snow of which
was crimson with blocd.
The Cossacks rode down and dispersed a gath
ering on the Scblilsselberg road, on the north
east side of the city. Thirty persons were
Tho strikers endeavored to force the Troitsky
Bridge and the troops fired three volleys. A
number of persons were killed or wounded at
this point. Five persona were removed in
At the Putiloff Works the scene resembled a
shambles. There the workmen facing the troops
when the order was given to fire threw them
selves on th^lr faces on the ground. The troops
fired on them as they lay .prostrate.
One of the most serious developments of the
day was that as tho strikers approached the
Nicholas Bridge the infantry opposed to them
laid down their rifles ;ind refused to fire on the
workmen. As the strikers approached from
Vosslll Ostrow they were stopped by a strong
force of Infantry, Uhlans and Cossacks. The
strike leaders appealed to the soldiers not to
fire on their brothers, and the infantry then
laid down arms, out the Uhlans and Cossacks,
obeying: orders, drove the crowd back w.ith their
ewords, wounding many. A military band was
playing while this conflict was going on.
It Is reported that the superintendent of police
was killed in one of tht> encounters.
No Heed Paid to Popular Effort to
St. Petersburg, Jan. 22.— Two hundred journal
ists and professional men met In this city on
Saturday evening to discuss means to avoid
bloodshed. A committee consisting of the auth
ors Kharsenleff, Gorky, Annensky and Gessen,
several professors and the workmen's advocate,
Kedrim, was appointed to see the Minister of
the Interior, Prince Sviatopolk-Miraky. They
arrived at the Ministry of tho Interior at 10
o'clock last night, but were received coldly, the
officials there declaring that it was Impossible
for them to see the Minister that night.
The committee men announced their Intention
to wait there till the Minister would see them,
but they were persuaded to see Assistant Min
ister Rydzefffikv, who, being told their errand
was to prevent bloodshed, resolutely refused to
call Prince Sviatopolk-Mlrsky, and Ironically
told them they might better persuade the work
men to abandon their plans of a procession to
Thus rebuffed, the committee proceeded to M.
de Wltte's residence. M. de Wltte received them
affably and offered them tea, which they de
clined. Having heard them, he expressed him
self with great sympathy, but maintained that
all measures liad been decided without consult
ing him. adding: "I am nothing in the adminis
If. <!<• Witte then referred them to Prince
Sviatopolk-Mlrsky, regretting Inability to do
anything and advising them to get the demon
stration abandoned. He said the workmen had
taken a wrong course, which was Incompatible
with autocracy. The Emperor could only re
celva a deputation by application through
proper channels. He then telephoned to Svlato
poik-Mlrsky and tried to persuade him to re
ceive the committee. The Minister, however,
still declined to do so, and the deputation de
Late to-night, at a conference of editors of St.
Petersburg newspapers. It was agreed to ad
dress to the censorship administration a protest
against the censorship -of the day's doings, and
it was also resolved to send a deputation to ne
gotiate with the Workmen's Union regarding
tue resumption of work by the printers.
Laxative Bromo Qulnln*. the world wlds Cold and Grip
remedy, removes the cause. Call for the full bams and
look for signature of B. W. Orov*. 23c. •
All Power United in the Emperor—
The Four Councils.
The government of Russia Is an absolute
monarchy. The whole legislative, executive and
Judicial power Is united in the Emperor, whose
will alone Is law. There are, however, certain
rules of government which the sovereigns of. the
present reigning house have acknowledged as
binding. The chief of these Is the law. of suc
cession of the throne, which, aocordlng to a
decree of the Emperor Paul, of the year 1797,
is to be that of regular descent, by the right
of primogeniture, with preference of male over
female heirs. Another fundamental law of the
realm, proclaimed by Peter I, is that every sov
ereign of Russia with his consort and children,
must be a member of the Orthodox Greek
Church. The princes and princesses of the im
perial house, according to a decree of Alexander
I, must obtain the consent of the Emperor to
any marriage they may contract, otherwise the
Issue of such union cannot Inherit the throne.
The administration of the empire is intrusted
to four great boards, or councils, possessing
separate functions. The first of these boards
Is the Council of State, established by Alexander
I In 1801 and reorganised by the imperial ukase
of May 20, 1901. It consists of a president
nominated every year by the Emperor, and an
unlimited number of members appointed by him.
The council Is divided into four departments
legislative, civil and church administration,
state's economy and Industry, and sciences and
commerce. Each department has Its president
and a separate sphere of duties, but there are
collective meetings of the four sections. Tha
chief function of the Council of Empire Is that
of examining Into the projects of the laws
which are brought before It by the Ministers
who have a seat ex-offlcio, and of discussing
the budget and all the expenditures to be mad*
during the year. But the council has no power
of proposing alterations and modifications of
the laws of the realm. It Is, propejrly speaking.
a consultative Institution In matters of legis
The second of the great colleges or boards of
government is the Ruling Senate, established by
Peter I in 1711. The functions of the Senate
are partly of a deliberative and partly of an
executive character. To be valid a law must
be promulgated by the Senate. It is also the
high court of Justice for the empire. The Senate
is divided into six departments, which all sit
at St. Petersburg, two of them being courts of
cassation. Each department Is authorized to
decide In the last resort on certain descriptions
of cases. The Senators are mostly persons of
high rank or who fill high stations, but a lawyer
of eminence presides over each department, who
represents the Emperor, and without whose sig
nature Its decisions would have no force. In
the general meetings of several sections the
Minister of Justice takes the chair. Besides Its
superintendence over the courts of law, the Sen
ate examines into the state of the general ad
ministration of the empire, and has power to
make remonstrances to the Emperor. A special
department consisting of five members Is in
trusted with judgments in political offences, and
another (ten members) with disciplinary Judg
ments gainst officials ct the crown.
The third college established by Peter I In the
year 1721 is the Holy Synod, and to It Is com
mitted the superintendence of the religious af
fairs of the empire. It la composed of the three
metropolitans (St. Petersburg. Moscow and
Kiev), the Archbishop of Georgia (Caucasus)
and several bishops, sitting in turn. All Its de
cisions run in the Emperor's name and have no
force till approved by him.
The fourth board of government is the Com
mittee of Ministers. It consists of all the min
isters, fourteen in number. Besides these, five
grand dukes and many functionaries, chiefly
former ministers, form part of the committee.
The empire is divided Into seventy-eight gov
ernments, nineteen provinces and 792 districts.
At the head of each general government Is a
governor general, the representative of the Em
peror, with large powers.
The Russian Empire comprises one-seventh of
Q h^A«S- BUr ' ace of the S lob *. or an area of
8,bG0,390 square miles. The population was esti
mated in 1003 to bo about 141.000.000. The low
est estimate which can be made of the peace
strength of the Rutvian army, according to "The
Statesman's Year Book." puts the number of
?£° cr i ftn 4^ and °S the rank and fil « ™re
iinrt<lv^ >0 men - th total number about
1.100000. In war the total strength is ap
proximately 75.000 officers and 4.500.000 men
total. 4.<500.000 men. with 562.000 horses
The Emperor Is in possession of the revenue
from the crown domains, consisting of more
than a million square miles of cultivated land
and forests, besides gold and other mines in
Siberia, and producing a vast revenue, the actual
amount of which is unknown, as no reference to
the subject Is made in the budgets or finance
accounts, the crown domains being considered
the private property of the Imperial family.
Says Contracts Prevent Granting
Eight Hour Workday.
Paul Tlesenhauren. second vice-consul of the
Russian Consulate, at his home. No. 843 East
170th-st.. told a Tribune reporter last evening
that the agitators In Russia had taken ad
vantage of the war, when people were discon
tented. The factories were closed and the agita
tion was for eight hours' work a day At pres
ent eleven hours constituted a day's work, and
Russian factories could not afford to agree to an
eight hour day. All contracts had bee£ made an
the basis of an eleven hour Say Inn «J? ° U
would have to be changed to consume^ PrICM
Mr..Tit ! senhauscn said he had no n^jn ..^i
tlon to what he had read in yesterday's SAl di "
but he was confident the rioting in L* P a P e «.
burg would be suppressed, and Vat ?t etCrs "
of epecial significance. " at " wa " n °t
Nicholas de Lodygensky, the Russia /-.
General, said last evening at the wf- f^,° ? ul
Hotel that he had received only the t^J 11 88 t tO i
Press dispatches, and that he was not at^bertv
to make any comment thereon for publication
Always Remember the Full Name
■• JL lit
Vertegrand Piano _.
has proved such an instantaneous success that now, for th«
first time since its introduction, we have been enabled to
keep pace with the demand.
All musicians and experts who have examined and tested
this inverted grand piano, have unanimously pronounced
) it the greatest achievement in modern pianoforte build
. ing and have marveled at the vast
of its tone to that of the ordinary small grand piano.
Through the creation of this remarkable instrument I
the public are enabled to place in their homes a genuine I
Steinway, fulfilling all the most exacting requirements at
the extremely moderate price of 500. I
A single visit and inspection will convince any intending
purchaser that the problem of supplying the most ar
tistic and satisfying piano at the lowest possible cost
hag been finally solved by us.
Time Payments Acceptable
Our Illustrated Catalogue and " Portraits of Musics]
Celebrities " sent free upon request.
ITime Payments Acceptable
Illustrated Catalogue and " Portraits of Music*]
Celebrities " sent free upon request.
STEINWAY & SONS
107 and 109 E. 14th St.,
k Subway Eipr-u Sutioa ■> A
>w •t the Door M 49.
The Main Highway
Is via "THE OVERUN* ROUTE. " II you contem
plate a trip to this pleasure seeker's paradise, thia
route offers you the highest degree of comfort
and luxury with no additional cost and a great
saving of time and expense. Many milw^ tho
shortest and many hours the quickest.
Be sure your ticket reads over tha
Fast Trains. Smooth Roadbed. Fine Equipment.
R. Tknbroecb:, General Eastern Agent,
287 Broadway, New York City.
THE ROMANOFF DYNASTY.
First Czar Was Chosen by a Repre
The Romanoff dynasty of Czars, of which the
present Emperor of Russia Is a member, has*
ruled the empire since 1613, when Michael
Feodorovltch Romanoff was elected Cur by an
assembly of representatives, following a national
uprising. The previous rulers, the descendants
of Ivan 111, who threw off the yoke of the Mon
gols in 14G2, became extinct about 1592, ar.il
the country had been torn by wars among the
nobles and by popular risings against them.
It was as the champion of the last of these
risings that the Romanoff dynasty came into
The steady growth of the Russian Empire be
gan about that time. Michael purchased peace
from the Poles and devoted himself to strength
ening the empire, but under his son the terri
tory given the Poles was recovered, and his
grandson conquered the Cossacks and fought
the first successful war with the Turks. An
other grandson of Michael, Peter the Great, Is
considered In many respects the real founder of
the empire as a modern power. It was he who
Introduced Into the semi-Oriental customs of
the Russians of his day the Occidental customs
which have been so fruitful a source of trouble
ever since. Under Peter, the empire wrested
territory from the Turks, Poland and Sweden,
and the Internal administration of the govern
ment, as well as its foreign policy, was placed
practically on the Tooting it now occupies.
The next period of rapid development In Rus
sia came under Catherine II (1762-"9(J). who as
cended the throne after causing the murder of
her husband. Peter HI. She furthered the
spread of Western civilization in the empire, en
acted laws favorable to the development of com
merce and industry, and introduced administra
tive changes. She was the guiding spirit in the
spoliation of Poland, and fought the Turks in
two successful wars. Her son, Paul I, carried
on a constant fight with his aristocracy, an.l
established the censorship of the press an<l the
secret police system. He was preparing to make
war on England when he was assassinated by
Alexander I, who assumed power In 1801. was
a lover of peace, and abolished serfdom In the
Baltic provinces. It was he who fought ECapo
leon, and led him Into the disastrous Invasion
of Russia. The latter years of hla reign were
less liberal, and his son carried on a reactionary
policy. His grandson, Alexander 11, however,
proved the most liberal of Russia's rulers, and.
while prosecuting the expansion of the emplra
in all directions, instituted many internal re
forms. He abolished the secret police, a:-.d was
said to be about to propose marked changes la
the form of government, when he was assassi
nated in 1881.
His son, Alexander 111. took as advisers the
extreme reactionaries and autocrats. He was
succeeded in 1804 by Nicholas 11, the chief feat
ure of whose reign has been the development of
EAST SIDE EXCITEMENT.
Branch of the Russian- Jewish Bund
Holds a Joyful Meeting.
Intense excitement over the news from 9t
Petersburg prevailed last evening in the district
east of the Bowery, which is thickly populated
by Jews from Russia. There Is In the district
a strong branch of the Russian-Jewish Bund,
organized to aid in the revolutionary movement
In Russia, and last night it held a crowded
meeting In Clinton Hall. No. 165 Clinton-st.
Many speeches were made. In which there was
a note of rejoicing over what was hoped to be
an impressive uprising i.gajnst the Russian
The feeling at the convention found expression
In a resolution offered by M. Wlnchevsky. which
was passed with shouts of approval. It was the
We. the delegates of twenty-six An.
branches of the Russian-Jewish Bund. In session
In New-York, express our full sympathy with
our brothers and slaters who to-day made the
first open assault on the Russian autocracy.
We see In this struggle the beginning of th*
end of absolute mouarchy. and we pledge our
selves to Intensify our activity In behalf of tho
revolutionary forces In general and the Jewish
Bund In particular.
Prices Rarely Quoted
You know them, the fine and rep
utable Pianos and Piano Players in
this sale, but you never knew them at
such little prices — we never did. They
have been in use, of course, but what
of that ? Each has been carefully and
thoroughly examined, and as careful
ly and thoroughly rebuilt where nec
essary, and now it would be hard to
tell any of them from new ; a few arc
new, but for some insignificant cause
or other have been reduced. And
even at the little prices named we will
sell any of them on time. You may
pay almost anything you please
down the balance in small monthly
parts. It is by far the most important
event of the kind ever offered in New
York. Almost every maker of note
is represented, and each Piano and
Piano Player carries our recom
mendation and Guarantee.
No. — HAZELTON' UPTtXGHT PIANO.
Largest s:^ mahngnar case, practically new; worth
In Its present condition 3440.09.
SALE C'?Gfl VJ ' llh APOLLO Plaso-Playe* to
PRICE **"U match. J440.C0.
No. CROWN UPRIGHT PIANO.
Largest size, mahogany cas«. mandolin AttaaatMßf;
worth tn Us present condition. lirtO.O".
SALE 07 s^llll an ANGELUS Piano ae4 Organ
price •?•«•■*••* Player attachment. (325.00.
No. 3— C'HICKZJUNO UPRIGHT PIANO.
Largest size, ebony case; worth In its present ••••
diti.->n. 1250.00. ...,.•
BALE Cl*75 W! ' h APOLLO attached. JJ2S.OOL
No 4— KRAKACER UPRIGHT PIANO.
Medium •lze. ebony case; worth in its pr««ens con*
d'.tton. 1210.00. . ..,.„.
SALE <lAC with APOLLO attached. »3U-«a,
No S-STERUXO UPRIGHT PIANO.
Medium size, ebony case, worth la its present too*
BALE 0D * Cfl jC^'lth APOLLO attached. j:9S.C9.
j»A.I E Cli? W!i; ' ■ '*• *
Nt> . ,_KESEB BROS. UPRIGHT PIANO. _._
Largest size, mahogany caa*. worth In Its 111"™"
LE dUl °C!?CWith APOLLO attached. |ITi««t
.N. NEW ENGLAND UPRIGHT PIA-NO. ___
Largest sis**. fancy walnut case; worth la Its present
condition. $35i>.rtO. . ' -,„„
saY'e ' CITTCWIth APOLLO attached. 13:5.04.
No. >— ANDERSON UPRIGHT FUNO _.
Lars* size, mahogany case: worth In Us prt»»c»
condition. $!•.: APOLLO attached. ....•»«» '
BALK CllA w;th APOLLO attt;-h«d. tHO.S'X
PRICE «?»»U I
No. HAY TON UPRIGHT TIANO.
Large size, mahogany case; worto ■ Its !»•""
condition. $115.00. ..»••»
(, u r »|BA\Virli APOLLO attached. 110*9* -
PRICE OIOU •
N. KAVTON UPRIGHT PIANO. ,
large «•!»«•. mahogany ca*»: worth In Its *r»»»o»
condition. $550.0». _
SALE °CIAC Witli APOLLO attatched. $213.1%
No 11— HAILJEV UPRIGHT PIANO. •
J.ars« »ize. walnut case; worth in Its preseat O0»*
RALE° n *C ;J-' — wiUj APOLLO attached. $373,001
y'r.ICE 9** ' ..
X . IE C"7 5 Ftv » APOLLOETTES; rogular V**
vtucs v/O nso.oo. ::j h
\ «\IE CnS rw,i APOIXO3; regular priced** '
1 PRICE v"**** discarded styles, but guarantee.
FIVE APOU.OS. Regular prlo» $:Si).o». _. „-.
ST r*• Cl Kfl Modern styla; h«iv« j*»n »••* "*
VUtCE § 1 O\) guarantee.
VINE APOLLO REOULAR GRAND* (plaT»"
* notes). Mahogany. Walnut and Ebony cas «% -v^.
S\!K Cl*7C»»»fT Instrument p»rfe<"t ana *
PRU*S s>lVOanteed. Regular price $359 09.
sale •])- ORPHErs. Fancy ■.***•••
' vniCE 9OJL9 case, with 10 roll* of music.
SALE ClSfl ONB AEOLIAN. Ooldea Oak emm
PRICE *I»>U «»f!ass.
SALE *|"7CONE AEOLIAN*. C9l«eaotf«^"
! sIIE C77COSE AEOLIAN. Fancy Maaon^
PRICE 3><fc.i»»J Cas*.
THREE ORIUSS, f«J.3» each.
TWO riANOLASL •»?.» «aca-
Tha best way to settle. »»»• question t»«^**J ur »t
and ludg* for yourself: each has a » u , mß ',V^ (!sur«k
fachea with th* reduced prtc-« «l«kM In ?•»'» ***£-
To *»« th« Piano* and Pl*y-rs »d\f rtl * pp r '* *%t irtl***
number. Delivered wishia fifty miles •■•« "* **
44 West 34th St..
Near th» Waldorf. M** T»r» Cl»