Newspaper Page Text
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Ten thousand women visited our Silk Sale last Friday. They got the silk-better silk for 12 ■-•€.
yd than they had bought elsewhere for 29c. yd. Keeping faith with the public-that s what we will do to
ino^-what we have done for 66 years-and what we will continue to do. If you don't see it m our
ads. every day the bargains are here anyway.
Stick a Memory Pin Here— a Line,
1 Special sale of Couches, 25 per cent, to 40 per cent, below regular prices.
White 40-inch Lawns, 2 to 10 yards, 3c yard.
white 40-inch mdi. Lawns, sc. yard. All Carpets bought Monday made laid and lined tree.
20c 40-inch White Lawns, lie. yard. B , ue Brilliantine . 19c .
Men's Blue and Black Serge Suits, $15.00 A , batross 39c>
Men's other fine Serge Suits, $9.50 and $7.50. fof $IQgB
Men's Wash Vests. 9Sa ,«"„««,« Carving Knives and Forks. 49c. set.
Boys' Anniversary Day Clothes, 8 to 16 years. $2.45. q^ y^
Boys' Good Washable Suits. 49c. up whhe Hafeutai Wash silks< 2 c . up.
Women $10 to $13.50 Tailor-Made Suits, $6.95. Biack Taffeta , 79c . yard .
$5.50 Pedestrian Skirts. $3 98. Women's 25c. Leather Belts, lie.
$15 and $8 charming Silk Waists, $4.98. _ ' $8 75 Library Tables for $5.69.
$2.25 Chiffon and Straw Hats, 98c 5Q Gold _ Fi , led Eye Glasses and Spectacles, 50c.
Women and Children's Ready-to-wear Hats, very handsome. $..46. ♦ _ Jamaica Bay. City Island, etc., 10c. Get one and you ;
$1.25 Linen Hats for Women and Children, 69c. will catch fish
Black and White Ostrich Plumes, 98c.
Women's $2.50 Cool Oxfords for $1.29. See Them !
Men's Stylish $3.50 Well Made Shoes for $2.00.
The Biggest Housekeeping Sale Ever—Nothing Costs You More Than 25c.
iTw^S- L-d W.,.. „„. £ Nk*. W, re . W_ Goods. L, m p,. H.,dw, re . H«,v y J.pann.d „„„ T.n.,,, W«dc. W m
fe ' and hundreds of sundry articles.
Also Biggest Sale ever, in China— Everything 25c.
Greatest Money Saving Sale of Silverware Brooklyn ever knew.
Special Sale of Mackinaw Refrigerators, Screen Doors and Windows.
THE NEWS OF BROOKLYN-
QOSSIP OF THE BOROUGH.
Karl Witkowski. who made the full length
portrait of Bishop Charles E. McDonnell, which
va unveiled at the jubilee services last week, can
be call«*d a Brooklyn artist. a-s his studio is here,
althouph Us homr is ir, Wellsbuix. *. J. T [> e
Bishop pmv« WltkowsJd only four sittings for the
Picture. The figure of the prelate is life si2e. and
shows ■h. subject in all the canonicals of his office.
with ermine cape and royal purple robe. Wltkow
ski was born In Austria forty-four years ago. and
,MiH there under Jan Matejko and PUoty. From
l*7<- to I*Bo he served In the Austrian army and
painted at that time portraits of a number of the
generals notably of Herzop yon Wittemberg;, the
commander in cnief. Since I&S4 he has been a resi
dent of this country. Among his work done here,
T.rior to the McDonnell portrait, may be mentioned
a portrait of Monsignor Doane. of Newark, which
now hsmps in the Newark Public Library Building.
General comment is heard that the decorations
on the Borough Hall in honor of the 250 th anni
versary of the birth of New-York City are the
finest that have ever been seen in Brooklyn. They
are on an especially elaborate scale. Lines of flasrs
gre draped around the entire building at each
Ftorv and the front of the structure shows an
effective display of shields and coats of arms.
a,m nff from the comers of the bulldlnc and out
m"r th? park to it«= apex at Court and Fulton _sts.
are lore ropes, from which are appended flags
end Urfners^The lgn«rar.ee of the cause for he
d*ooratjors which was displayed while the nags
were going up on Friday was rather amusing.
Groups of perioni. were watching the work from
t* ™ i^ghhflrtng sidewalks and wondering wtatlt
Manila AiiV another d-lar^d that tbe annual
Sunday P ch.x.l May anniversary •«J^ i JS *«":
Pnd that the city official? were to review the chil
s?en from The stops of the hall. One man waited
for an hour for the Irish ensign to be flown to
t£» hreize and wh-n 1t did not appear, de
-•a'-ed that he would make a coir.phiint to the
B^ard of Alderman. The Courthouse and Municipal
Bufktas &o hav^ been decorated in harmony wUh
rhi !l ßnro«ih Hall In connection with N>w York^
Hrthday th- library officuls of the
r-t— »t Institute Free Library, in RjtTEon-st.. n.iie
prepared' "'.exhibition and collection -W**.^"
prove of the greatest interest to all school children.
This Is a true story of a certain &upr«?m<> Court
lu'tic- who doos not live In the city, but was sit
ting in Brook! jti last MS*. He had been out late
Th^- nipht before, and found himself yielding to a
desire to fall asleep SB the bench. So. after h*
had opened a new case, he called up a court offl
cer, vho for purposes of designation may be called
"Mulligan." paid his honor, "this case promises
to be very dry. and I find It hard to keep my eyes
open. Kow, all I need Is about forty good winks
Sf sleep, and I will be all right. I Intend to doze
off. and I want you to watch out and wake me up
et the end of two minutes Mind, now, don't let
rae sl«ep more than two minutes."
Mullicar nodd*d his head and returned to his
seat Flxln* his eyes on the hands of the clock
swmed to have aTi hypnotic effect upon the officer,
for at the expiration of half a minute he. too. had
passed Into unconsciousness. Some time later ne
was aroused by a sharp poke in the ribs from a
brother oSlcer. Vhr said:
•'Mulligan, the judge wants you. '
Mulligan went up to the bench In a shamefaced
sort Sf way. not daring to look at the keen.
piercing: eves of the justice, who said to him with
c Fhade of sarcasm:
■Mulligan. Mulligan, have I got to share my two
minute naps with you? That Is all."
Judge Dickey is known as the humorist of the
bench. His great delight is to watch for Incon
gruotis remarks of witnepsef or lawyers and bring
them out strongly in all their absurdity. He Is
never more pleased than when he can turn a joke
on some one. It happened one day that a lawyer
in an undefended divorce suit was asking one of
hip ■witnesses improper questions. Finally, Justice
rMckey. disguising his voice, said: "I object," and
thtn in his regular tone said: "Objection sus
tained." The lawyer turned from the witness with
a. puzzled look on his face to ond out who had,
rfclsi-d the. objection, but none of those sitting: m-ar
hr looked guilty.
"Tour honor," he said. "I thought that this was
un undefended ca&«. I did not understand that tho
other side was represented by counsel."
•"It Is not repr«*ente<l." responded Justice Dickey.
whereupon the lawyer looked more mystified than
"But. your honor, I distinctly heard come one
i-;»y *I object* to my last question, and your honor
will not deny saying: 'Objection sustained.' "
"Oh, that's all right." said Justice Dickey, with
b. broad smile- "Th« other eld* Is not represented
by counsel, but if it had been he would have very
properly objected to your questions and I wou'.d
have been obliged to sustain the objection. I just
thought I would make the objections, and I have
suslsltisl mysell. Please proceed, but along a dif
ferent line." , ,
The lawyer was too dazed to speak for almost
PI; EMERSON MEMORIAL MEETING.
!'i*!er the auspices of th* Brooklyn Institute of
Arts and Sciences a Ralph Walfio Emerson memo
rial meeting will be held to-morrow night In the
Academy of Music. The stage wili be handsomely
decorated, and upon It will be seated the trustees
<,f the in*tltut» aad a number of invited guests.
including the beads and members of the faculties
of the educational Institutions In the borough. Fol
lowing Is the programme: Invocation, the Rev.
Dr. Reese F. Alsop. rector of St. Arm's on the
Heights; introductory address, the Rev. Dr. Albert
J Lymae. pastor of tbe South Congregational
Church s-nd president of the institute council:
orirlnaJ poem.*the Rev. John White Chadwick.
na'-W of the Second Tnltarian Church: address on
••The Life and Influence of Fjnerson." Professor
Edward Howard Grigfrs. president of the institute's
department of philosophy: bene.ii. tioi the Rev
DrCornelijs Welis. pastor of the Dutch Reformed
B rookltf n Adi rrtise
£f ij T"**«f Silk Souvenirs o
mT * s HU /vo the 25Oth Anniver-
J • . O York City as Wp
IbJlillitl < a municipality 'V*
V If W - \. B.R Flags, 4x6, $1.60.
is too often lightly considered. An obscure make of Piano is of
fered at one-halfor less the price of a known-to-be-good instru
ment is represented as "just as good," is guaranteed for any
length of time the salesman thinks his customer would be glad to
hear is made lookable from a case standpoint and likable trom a
temporary tonal standpoint, and the customer buys, thinking he
has made an excellent investment, having saved the difference he
would have had to pay for a known Piano.
Time Will Demonstrate
What he would not reason out for himself: that such a purchase
is neither wise nor economical; for, like all imitations of good
things, the cheapness of construction and consequent general dis
satisfaction show the fallacy of such a purchase. Then he looks
for a piano with a reputation and pays a price that he knows will
command and admit quality. Look for the Piano of .
Quality and Reputation
And having compared the good with the unknown of doubtful quality, using
your own judgment to inquire into the "reason why," your decision can but
favor the good Piano; your purchase of a known Piano will follow, and your
satisfaction will be lasting.
A Piano that is known throughout the piano-playing world, that will stand
the severest musical and mechanical test, that is sold at a reasonable price com- y
mensurate with quality, and that will last a lifetime and satisfy, is
Fulton Street and Hanover Place, Brooklyn.
PICTITRES ON THE CITY'S HISTORY.
They Are on Exhibition, with Books, at
Pratt Institute Free Library.
Th» exhibition of pictures and books illustrating
various periods in New-York history will be held
in the children's room of the Pratt Institute Free
Library. Brooklyn, from May 22 to June 13. The
series of picture bulletins, together with the se
lected books relating to New-York history, are ar
ranged with particular reference to the needs of
those who are desirous of engaging in prize con
tests for historical compositions. The subjects of
the bulletins are as follows:
"The Five Nations," "The Dutch Traders." "The
Dutch Governors," "Holland, the Land of the
Dutch." "The Knglish Governors." "Captain Kidd.
the Pirate." "The French and Indian War." "New-
York in the Revolution." "The Battle of Long Isl
and," "The Battle of Harlem Heights." 'Old Brook
lyn," "The Inauguration of Our First President,"
"New-York in the Civil War." "Robert Fulton and
the First Steamboat." "Bridge Building in New-
York," "From Stage Coach to Subway." "Greater
New-York." "Great Citizens of Brooklyn and New-
York, ' "A Citizen of Greater New-York" (a civic
bulletin showing how to become an intelligent citi
zen by reading, study and practice). In connection
with this bulletin the printed matter relating to the
work of the, City History Club will be shown.
A scrapbook entitled a "Day in New-York" pre
sents a suggestive historic pilgrimage. The follow
ing books, among others which have been found
especially useful in developing the bulletins, will be
reserved in the room during the exhibition for the
use of students and teachers: Earle's "Colonial
Day» In Old New-York." Piste's "History of lh-
United States for Schools." Flake's "War of Inde
pendence-." Hemstreet's "Neks and Corners >>i
Oid New-York." Hyde's \S< hool Speaker and
Reader" (for patriotic selections-), Janvier's "In Old
N*w- York." (Jldboy's Tour Around N«w-York,"
Roosevelt's "New-York." Todd's "Brief History of
New-York City," Dtaaan'a "Landmark History of
New-York City." X R. Wilsons ' 'New-York. Old
and New." "Th. Half Moon Papers," published by
THIRD LARGE FIRE THERE IN TWO DAYS.
The third large tire in the Kastern District within
two days partially destroyed the color worka Of
Amsbaeher & Co.. Xorth Seventh-st. and Union
ave.. yesterday. The loss is estimated at NUN
Large tenement house* populate)! by Italians wore
In the neighborhood, and the ixilice had e«u*!der
ablc ulfflouiu iii getUfti Ui*w ouk
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. MAY 24. 1903.
B n n >k hi n * i d-< rrtise m nits.
BROOKLYN WATER SUPPLY
Continued from « hir.k, page.
Folly," cost J2.000.000. and has never been worth
five cents. Designed to store 400.uM.000 gallons of
water, this reservoir was built by a favorite con
tractor of fhe Willoughby Street ring on the sands
of Long Island, near Rockville Center. The water
disappeared through th« sand bottom as fast as
pumped in. aa any engineer should have known it
would and, beyond the damage suits for flooding
cellars, brought no fruit to the people with whose
money it was built. While the additional storage
this reservoir would afford mi?ht be of great con
sequence to the borough in an emergency, the
present administratirn has foui.d enough needs
that were far more urgent to occupy its attention,
'me more intelligent comprehension of the capacity
and the weak points of the Brooklyn water sup
ply shown by the present administration has
compassed ends far more important th.-in the stor
age at Rockville Center of 4i>0.000.000 gallons while
a similar amount every ten days was going to
waste to the eastward, forcing the taking of the
same amount from the storage at Hempstead.
Colonel Monroe cannot be bUimed for regarding
the whole Vr> ••! reservoir scheme as a "save at
the spigot and waste at the bunghole" enterprise.
Since it has been saddled on the city, however, at a
cost of $2,000,000. a h-ilf million more may not be
misspent in making it useful after more urgent
needs have been met. *
Briefly analyzed, the Willoughby Street plan was to
provide 400.000.fi0<> gallons of storage simply at a cost
of $2 000.000. which would no.t obviate the drawing of
50 000.000 gallons v day from) the Hempstead storage,
when the expenditara or /JTiO.OOO for conduits and
pumping machinery would have saved 50,000,000 gal
lons a day of the Hempstead storage «n»Plyand
provided a supplementary supply of nearly 60.0W.w0
gallons n day for direct transmission to the city
during a large part of the year. The work of the
present administration has conformed to the latter
vi.w of the ca*», and obviated, if not the possi
bility, at least the probability, of -n water shortage
this yeaV. When the works at present in hand are
mp'leted the redemption of "Freei Folly" prob
ably will receive attention from the department.
The failure on the part of the Willoughby Street
and Tammany administrations to provide the means
for drawing a larger supply of water from east of
Milburn was attribute.] some years ago to par
tisan feeling. The Jriv«-n well supply was created
by a previous reform administration, and lias been
antagonized by the element that foresaw a goqdly
protit In enonnoua appropriations to acquire new
watersheds. The value of the driven wells has
always been minimized by the ring administrations
of Brooklyn and tlie larger cHy. notwithstanding
the fact that they yield about 35,0(10.000 gallons
dally of the amount of water consumed in the
WOULD FORECLOSE ON HOSPITAL.
Action has bc»-n bepun In the Supreme Court.
Brooklyn, by the Dbbm Savings Hank of Brooklyn
to foroot—t a morQju^t-' oX JiQ,uuO \n>oa the Me-
Brookltf n Advertise m ents.
ApraHam m §TRAlfe
$1.00 to $1.50 New Silks— 69c. a Yard.
J/.M a^ |/^5 Shantung Tongees. StM TOfe wST '* Cm "'
$U0 Striped and Figured Louisines. * l ' J: > wntte 1
( ~~ Cool New Shirt Waists Under Price.
The Sale of the Season.
.u~.. o-« fjmr.iK: fnr rri»D style for p+rtertinn of workmanship *nd for th<» v*.
v °y. -t *?* %r£?^-3 Eras ssl?3 jms^smnss &s« - .»- — «*. .-"Z
$4.r5 Linen Waists are $2.98. «Twoman w£ tofN pretty new Waists and cares for economy can a*«
It Is the must remarkable offering of this kind \y* ev*»r made. No »om.in »
Silk Waists at Splendid Savings. _ __
, ♦ f n ,!r -«■» «f China silk °Vnl<t<. *MW and JM.»«. About ten tflTerrot ttoia'a. la
I lace trimmed and tacked, prettjr ba.k with i«-> «w of laof MdW <=---■ - - ---- -»- - ■-• - ''«
l Not sent C. O. P. _^^^— —^—— — — m^^—^—^^—^—-■^^~— ~"^~ MM — —^
The Best Offer of Fur Jackets. I
Made to Measure— 7 Models— so Per Cent. Saved Now.
Fa» m hot weather may sound unusual, but, after all. thb proposition is a most reasonable one. and of matchless value to th«e
who arc in the habit of planning ahead-same as contracting for your next winters coal, now when cheapest lor those who study
and know wisest cconomv this is one of the most interesting fur offers made anywhere by anyone. The buy.ng ot turs ,s ~J muck
ike the buying of diamonds, if you are not an expert yourself, its best to buy where you know exact statements are made. Th.s off CT
ifnot - offer!>f cheap furs, but an offer of the best furs known at the cheapest price we know of. And when you cons.der that AM
-aid by I oeser and guaranteed by Loeser, whose last season fur selling set a new standard of value, it is an opportunity that no one who
will need'furs another season can afford to overlook. Our special order department is prepared to make to your measure superior Per
sian lamb jackets at a positive saving of half. We are now showing seven of the best models for the coming season, and they are n*»t
Attractive The .kins have been carefully selected, and are here for your inspection, some of them the new bean curl, .as well as the
lavs popular broadtail effects, and every skin guaranteed. Coats made now will be held until wearing time in the autumn. Fancy
or plain linings no extra charge. We have the best expert attendants, who will gladly give you every des.red information. If yt»
order now you will be sure of a superb coat in all readiness the first day needed next season.
Model No. 1 to order $65.00. regular $115.00— Persian lamb
jacket, 'il inches long, high rolling collar, flare sleeves, lined
with fancy brocaded satin.
Model No. 2 to order $80.00, regular $13500— Persian lamb
jacket, 28 inches long, rolling collar, flare sleeves, fancy bro
Model No. 3 to order $115. regular $21500— Persian lamb coat,
«>> inches long, large rolling revcrs. trimmed with steel but
tons, fancy brocade lining.
Model No. 4 toorder $125, regular $225.00— Persian lamb reefer
coat, -Hi inches long, 6 inch lap. flaring sleeve, large rolling
collar, fancy brocade lining.
Best Men's Shirt Sale-
Never Such a Shirt for 39c.
None sent C. O. D.
Men's white madras negligee shirts that are selling in some c; f the
bet stores to-day for 6oc. each, and that is a specially low price he>
ar?sh*rts of thorough goodness, right tresh from the maker. All p lain
white corded madras cloths, with white stripes of varying widths.
White is the always popular shirt, and bids fa.r to be more so this sea
so. than ever before. Don! miss this splendid offeniiß Monday, as the
quality and Price of the shirt will not leave them long m our possession.
Sizes are 14. 14 1-2, }S, *5 1-2, 16. 16 1-2, 17. Not sent CO. D.
48c for 75c. Night Robes — Extra quality cambric, superior goods,
made larger and better than ordinarily. 5-' inches long (instead ot
1 47 inches as sold hereabout) and are full and roomy everywhere—
collarless. neatly trimmed and have 1 buttons down front, sizes 14
to jo. As good night robes for 48c. as 75c. could claim else
Boys' Furnishings for Summer.
Negligee shirts of excellent striped and figured madras. Sizes 12
to 14. Good 60c. kinds at 39c.
Nee'.ieee shirts of madras and percales, in a big variety of stripes
as well as plain white madras: good 75c. and fl-OO values, at o9c.
Boys' silk Windsor ties, 15c. for 25c. qualities. There are about
75 of very pretty striped silk Windsors to close out at 15c. each.
Best Sale of Silks.
Bargains That Are Unparalleled,
These are the days that the silk mills are cleaning house,
and we have used the broom for some of the most important,
and offer a lot of what are called mill seconds and sample
pieces, including white taffetas, peau de cygne, black taffetas
and white duchesse at half the regular prices in some cases.
49c. for 75c. to $1.00 Mill Seconds
and Sample Pieces*
49c. for 90c- 26 Inch Black Pongee Silks
There are 1500 yards in this lot of splendid black dress
PoBfMC '2<3 inches wide, the very finest twill, soft and strong.
4«,0 '"for IK-Kulnr T.',r.-Frint*d llbrrty satins. Th* best arranged polka
*Dots In i avy aad white and blark and white.
4»«. and .-,!>«■.. lle B al«r 75,-. nn.l (HK-Plrin ponsee silk,.
:5»,-"., .-.!»«•. nnd OOc, Kejfular r.«>e., 7."W-. and OSc— Plain white wash
SJR-. for IleKulnr 7oc— Taffeta »trip«s and checks; various sizes, bluo and
whii<- and black and white.
r.Oe and OOc.i Were #I.<M»— Fancy silks.
4J»e! for Kriinlnr *I.«M>— Inch corded wa»h silks^ various «ood styles of
stripes, fast colors.
7Slc. for Hcjsular $I. «><>— 27-inch gri-aranteed black talteta. Th« brightest,
■tnacast and best ever offered at 7»o. .
70c. for Krßßlar MII in-h black peau de soio. All ellk and well
adapted for long coats, etc.
morial Hospital for Women and Children, at St.
Marks and Classon e.vm. The mortgage was exe-^
tuted in 180^ when the Institution was built. The
bank alleges that the officials have paid only $750
in interest since November. 1900. and that the prin
cipal is now due. Twelve corporations and private
individuals holding Hens against the property are
made defendants to the suit.
BROOKLYN LEAGUE TO MEET.
A meeting of the Brooklyn Lt ague will be held
on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in AH Souls'
Church, South Ninth-st.. near Bedford-aye. The
rapid growth of the Eastern District, the M l(M
thinks, imposes ;< rcsiwiiisibllity "which calls for the
■ inn tse of tbe most «-n!ight*-iod and MsMMsH
cltlzenshljt." "The need for more parks, kfi-r
Decoration Day Trips.
STAMFORD (CATSKIULS) _ J*.ao
ati.anti' CITY *#•*&
MAi,ARA FAUiS $14 3O
SEASHORB -»Nr> MTN TRIP *43.0t>
Sen<l for circulsf-s of the»« and booklet of our EURO
• TIIOS. 11. HKM>RU
R. R.. S. S. an.l T-uri»t i >frK 343 .-•■. • ■.•:> St.. Iffclyn.
schoolhouses and adequate approaches to the new
bridge are but three of the important problems
facing this community." It rays. The speakers at
the meeting will be J. Hamptlen Dougherty.
man of the Brooklyn League; th- H \ I. IM
MsjBMMB, pastor of All Souls' Chur h . TV r t- 5'
ivt^rs. Editor of "The Brooklyn Tim.**." and Cius
tav Lindenthal, Commissioner of Bridges.
iModel No. 5 to order $135. regular 5230.00 — jfersian lamb jacket,
the new bean curl, six stripe collar and revers of choice mink,
full bell sleeve, trimmed with steel buttons, fancy silk bro
iModel No. 6 to order $150, regular 5250.00 — Persian lamb coat,
new Bean curl, 21 inches lon#, large rolling sleeves, and collar
of choice chinchilla, full bell sleeve, finished with steel bet
tons, fancy silk brocade lining.
.Model No. 7 to order $110. regular 5i75-oo — Persian lamb blouse,
new bean curl, flaring revers and collar, new sleeves finished
with crocheted silk belt, fancy llining.
Best Sale of Pianos.
Some Greatest Price Concessions Yet.
For three weeks past our May sale of pianos has been doin;
wonders in the way of values for the piano buyer. Day after
day the stock was changing, as fast as our repair forces could
complete the overhauling process, and the pianos were, placed on
our floors and quickly disposed of. It happens that in the repair
shop routine many of the best values in used pianos are to be had
this week. Among them will be found the names of our fear
great leaders— KXAßE, BEHR BROS.. STARR and EMER
SOX. These values being unusual we go into details concerning
With the first Knabe Piano a new standard of piano ex
cellence was created. Nearly three-quarters of a century ago the
first Knabe piano was produced. Ever since then the qualities
that raised Knabe Standards above those of other pianos have
been maintained, therefore these pianos are in great demand at
regular prices. In offering the pianos of this make at prices
-far less than regular on account of use certainly presents an
opportunity that should not be neglected.
Onr Knabe I'nrlffht in mahogany will be sold at f 1OO.0O; less t&as '
One Knabr n»b> Grand »111 b« •>•!<! for fi»s©.O»» less than reral*?-
Both are In perfect condition.
One nehr Broi.. upri*ht mahosany case, slightly ■•*«■• • «»• inwt
popular styles of this excelLnt make, will be sold for 10O.«K> less tftas
One Fmer*on I'prlßht In mahogany at 950.00 less than regular. ss«
cause of slight use.
One Starr I'prlfcht la mahogany at *ST..«O less than regular, <ya sllliuSS
of little us*.
Here ar« some of tbo other rea!!y unusual values.
Cost new. Xom.
Stu>-v.e;-ant. ebony cas^e. HOH* 133
Heller * Co.. mahopany cas». SSSa\ -'"• , ISO
Singer & Co.. oak case, u»ed. -"" l.V>
Singer * Co.. mah-gany case. used. 2O»» ISO
Howard * Co.. mahogany case, used. 2SO 1T»
Richmond, walnut case. used. 2-tS ISS
Smith A Burns, oak case. used. 230 111
Ivers & Ponrl. walnut case, (like n»»>. 4.".<> - Vt '>
Vose £ Son, rosewood ca*e. . 40«> ••
Decker Bros., rosewood case. 430 73
Krakauer Bros., MSSWasi case. *'"' 75
United Piano Makers, ■asswaai case. '■"•" SO
Mlxell & Cr . rosewood case. '•"" 5O
Itemls. Rent & Co.. ri»»woo«l case. "•"*' •***
Manhattan I'lano Co.. rosewood case. : '"' &°
Hazleton Brother*, rosewood c»s*. '•'"*' &°
The usual Loescr guarantee covers every instrument.
May be bought on monthly payments with no advance in
price further than interest at "the rate of four per cent p«
This week positively closes these extraordinary value*. ws
therefore advise an early selection. j
MADE TO DRAW OR NO CHARGE.
Ixaminationi lit TitimtttMt **••*■
Xif.rtiK«-Wm. TT. A.tor. i—. H. Ox-** ymut*»
ftaU ma* maar otW pro«nla«<u p«o»l»
IU Fulton St.. Bwoklr.. U. T. TW.pao«. Mt« 1 " m
This *Uirtu*ment •**'*'* »u*<UX» *••
Brooklyn . i di ertisemrnU.