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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 25, 1904, Image 22

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Brooklyn Advertisements.
Carpets Made, Laid and Lined Free!
The handsomest new weaves and colorings - prices lowest. Compare the great variety with the quality and cost anywhere else.
$1.40 yd. handsome Inlaid Linoleum, tile and hardwood Broad Hues and full heads Ostrich Plumes; 15-m., $1.25;
effects 75c yd 16-hm $1.48; 20-in., $2.48.
3 000 Pure Worsted' Rugs, handsome two-toned effects, etc., Venise Laces, 10c. to $2.98 yd. : Torchon, 3c. to 10c yd. ;
BQc un Allover Embroidery Strips, 2c. to 15c. yd.
$1.45 value" Felt Dress Shapes and Hand-made Hats worth Women's Fine $3.00 Shoes, $1.55. Men's $3.50 Stylish Fall
up to $2.48 for 95c. , Shoes, $1.98.
j. r . r ,j Xru -,j-t/~> j-ur«j-Lfxru->-r>^'»r>'-»*v~"^' i^ — ' "» *«-»«-»-»«- *v»"*'Vi'"^{"""l
Advance Sale of Women's New Fur Neckwear-
Scarfs of Black Coney, with tails, 79c. Pelerines and Boas, I Women's Tourist Coats, $6.75. Tailored Suits for Women, |
sable fox. $4.93. I fine, 10 <
Men's $15 Fall Suits and Overcoats, $9.50. jj
MM single and double breast sacks. Overcoats, all wool Oxford and black, all sizes. ;
$1.25 Priestley's Cravenette., 79c. yd. 40c. Plain Colored $1.00 Full Size Comfortables, 79c. Full size Cotton
Suitings, 29c. yd. Blankets. 37c. ea. ;
Beautiful Plaid Silks, 59c and 98c. yd. Colored Dress 54 X 36 extra heavy Pillow Cases, 12'-'C. Full size Part ;
Taffeta, 59c. yd. Wool Blankets, $1.11 ea.
65c. V*A Mercerized Vertings, 39c yd. 25c. New Dress Bleached Napk i nS) s c. 18x33 Huck Towels- '
Satins, 15c. ",
Fine Dress Ginghams, F#C Merrimac Shirting Prints, 0 -c. . n .Iflfl. 1flfl i|
5% c yd Fine Fall Suits and Overcoats for Boys, J.2.Q8. I
Free Pipe, Elbow and Zinc and Collar With Every Coal Stove and Range ]
Ordered here to-morrow. Also set up free. Pay a deposit and we will do work when you say. Only best stoves. *
Km., N EWS.oJ
GOSSIP OF THE BOROIGH.
9broublf* of a Cafe Manager — His
Need of Tact.
On« of the best known cafe proprietors In the
Borough Hali district is (reajsM seen eating
b«ef and beans and "sinkers" in an all-night
'beanerj'" after his cafe closes at 1 o'clock In the
morning. One of his friends, thinking It strange
that a man who could order his own chef t.i rook
him anything that mijrlit tickle his palate should
go outside, t-xpressed his surprise to the cafe pro
prietor recently. The latter replied:
**I don't eat my own food probably for the same
reason that a confectioner does not eat his own
C^iiiSy. Surrounded by my business and constantly
thinking of its details as I am In my own cafa. I
«Bt&iu)t enjoy a meal, no nutter how elaborate.
Here in another restaurant where the worries are
not mine 1 can fit down quietly and get more
pleasure out of a simple spread than I would from
the most elaborate creation of my own chef."
That cafe proprietors have their troubles Is
pretty well known. Near one plaea that caters to
only th» best trade is a theatre that caters to the
1C and 15 cent crowds. Tae horde of boisterous
youcg boys who patroniza the cheap shows dis
covered early hi the season that In the cafe re
ferred to a somewhat elaborate free lunch Is
served every night. Among the things spread on
the tables are flshbails, ■rtrica ere a feature of ths
place, and sandwiches. Every night between the
acts a crowd of noisy youths swarms into the cafe.
Seven or right will line up against the bar and
eQuauder five runts apiece on beer, but by far tb«
greater number steer directly for the free lunch
table. When they get through it looks as if a
devastating and half starved army had struck H.
Not content with eating what they can. not a few
of the ben marauders take away a supply to last
them during the next act?. Some of them will
rush madly In, circle by the lunch table, grab a
handful of flshballs,. and pass on downstairs to
the lavatory. In a minute or two they will come
up ageiu. skirt around th« provision centre, deftly
slip a sandwich or two into the pocket not already
bulging with flsiiballs, and then "beet it" for tha
door to use ccc of their own slang phrases. This
happens every night, and costs the proprietor many
dollar*. One of the managers was asked wiiy he
didn't ma it* Borne attempt to stop the in. position.
"Well.** be replied, "you fee if 1 made any move
against these people there would be trouble, per
hfcpe a fight, and that, of all things, the proprietor
of a «aie seeks to avoid. If we said anything to
them they would declare they were lust about to
buy a drink, and probably would. Bui the next
time they would «at just the same without wash-
Ins; It down. This is one of the things that we
have to put up with. We must stand much rather
than run the risk of any disturbance. it would be
ail rlrtit if It wasn't for that low-priced theatre
z.+zx by."
That It Is wiser for the manager of n firm class
lisMSllieni to euffer much rather than cause ■
dJstarhaaos was illustrated not long ago in an
other part of the botoush. in a typical German
IeaOSISJit ratich patronised by «ood families on
■einiint of the excellent table d'hote dinner, as
■*r*ll as Che attractive music. One Sunday night
•whan the tables were all full one was occupied by
•.man who had taken Just enough wine to ho mild
ly playful. He was accompanied by two women, and
In an attempt to amuse them he began to sprinkle
tabasco sauce on a small fern In a jardiniere on
the table. Any manager with the Elichtcst bit of
tact could have humored the man into stopping his
play; but *Ma particular manager had a peppery
tsssser anC no tact, so he stalked over to the
table, and. In a voice that startled all the other
Miners and attracted their attention, shouted:
"What do you mean. sir, by acting in that way?
No gentleman would do that. I want you to know
these Terns cost me tti cents apiece!"
The playful man made some quiet reply, when
the — — m mm suddenly shouted In loud tones:
"You've got to get cut of here at once!"
Them he ordered the waiter* not to serv* any
thing more to the party, who had got no further
than the fish course. There wasn't the slightest
indication that the playful man meant to mvk>:
any trouble, but he told the waiter he would pay
for only the portion of the dinner he had had.
The manager stormed around, and allowed every
body fa the dlnlrg room to understand that he
intended a.**.::* the man pay tor three full din
ner*. Tti» party were axoaedmgly quiet and de
liberata in getting on their things, and the man
ager rui-nea around like a madman. He evidently
■we* lookti.g for trouble, and martiafled three or
lour husky waters at the dear. Then he stalked
ovrr to the desk and, with the tree of every diner
on him, took an ugly looking pistol out of a draw
m 9 ahswal ■ in his pocket. Cold shivers be
ran to go up and dawn tke wr.m*-. diners by •.:. ■
tiro*. e.iid lasted while IKb playful man went to
the d*-*k and paid th« full bill without a word.
The awaager, however, continued to abase him,
hziA rvrrrbody »ipected it to bring on a Cs-ht, but
«BaHy the party got away, and evvryboiy breathed
a eirh of i'-li<-f. As a result of that epi»oda, th«
resta'J' tntt »cores of steady patrona. A com-
T.-.em tuns i issnaaer could have avoided it all. an
•was II a (Weed fern had been burned by mla ■/-..,
MM would have gladly stood the loss rather titan
C«Uf* troublu.
Brooklyn Advertisements^
BROOKLYN. ■
67 Years Compelling Low Prices.
BROOKLYX SOCIAL NEWS.
Tin' Week** Wedding*, Engage
ments and Amusements.
Wednesday. November '.<. Is the date pet for the
wedding of Miss Sara Virginia Carhart, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Carhart of No. 4". llrni
ffn-5t., and EJward Lawrence Ashton. son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Braithwaitc Ashton. of Chestnut Hill,
Mass. The ceremony will take place in Gr;ice
Churrfr. Miss Carhart'a nifcugf-m'-iit was an
nounct-d last spring.
The wedding of Miss Natal Coffin and Johnston
De Fote.«t taking place so far from town will natur
ally preclude any large attend from this
borough. rniMllimllll Chapel. St. Hubert's, in the
Adirondack*, will bo the scene of the ceremony on
Thursday. October 6. Miss Coffin is the only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ptnrgls Coffin, of Co
lumbia Heights, whoso summer homo is Round
Top. on !<••!:■■ Heights. Miss Coffin spent last
winter with her Bother at the. Broadmoor, Colorado
Springs. This winter sBS will live nt No. l.ill
Wood-aye.. Colorado Springs, where she will be at
hoire Thursdays in December. Miss Cofflu mado
her debut two seasons ago. Her engagement to Mr.
De Forest was announced in April. ISM. Her Halloa
is the elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. De
Forest, of No. 7 Washington Square North, Man
hattan, and was graduated from Yale In '• Tho
bridal party la not yet complete The Rev. Dr.
Charles Cuthbert Hall will perform the ceremony.
whlr-h will be followed by a wedding breakfast nt
B:M o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Coffin have secured Hie
exclusive use or the club dining room.
Mr. and Mrs. .lames Ford Atkinson, of No. 196
Berkeley Place, announce tho engagement of tbelr
daughter. Miss Ange Anna Atkinson, to Cordon
W-ir Cotton, son of Mrs. George Woolwortb Col
ton of BUxth-ave. Miss Atkinson is well known In
SOCWty on the Hi!! and Park Slope. She Is the sis
ter of William F. Atkinson, of the University Club.
To be added to the list of October weddings Is that
of Miss Oraee Louise Marshall, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Wallace Marshall, of No. L' 93
(linton-av^., and granddaughter of the late Will
lam Marshall and LAUrens Reeve Bowden. son of
Mrs. Joseph B. Bowden, of Florence Court. The
Clinton Avenue Congregational Church will be tho
scene of the ceremony, on Tuesday, October 11, at
i o'clock.
Oa the Csttowtag day. Wednesday, October 12,
Miss Mary IVwi* Valentine will become the bride
of Andirw Mayer, .ii . The Ol II tako place
at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Btepben
Valentine, No. HI R, Mark's-ave Mlsi Valentine
granddaughter of the laJe Samuel K. Valen
ton-tt.
The bridal party at the wedding of Miss Kliz;i
beth Carroll Bennett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
p Carroll Bennett, of Bay Ridge, and Alfred
Bottler Van I^iew. son of Mrs. John Van Uew, of
Woshanlr Kew-Jerssy, will Include th« bride's
sisters, Mrs. Watson L. Bennett, jr., of Bay Ridge,
and Mrs. Charles T. CoggeehalL of Prestott. Artab,
ns matrons of honor: Miss Alice Pool, Miss
M. FnUMSS Hegeinan, Miss Helen V, Nowton, Miss
Mary Qo|oa Oafees. as brtdesmaide, an«i Miss Dot
m will art as Sower pin. Kenneth G. Duf
■rtn be the best man, and the ushers wfl be
Oakes, William Worcester, Harry Wnrces
i.r. George A. Oakes and Williaiii K. Bennett.
The ceremony will lake place In the Bay Ri<lg<j
■<<i Church, on Thursday evening, September
.: a reception will follow at tin boxne of tho
- nnrl^ and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Garrett \V.
. No. 2::T Eighty second St.
Wednesday evening, October 5, la the date s»>t
for the wedding of Miss Poise Babcock Smith,
daughter of the late Cyrus P. Smith and grand
daughter of^Brynn 11. Smith, of Plsrrepont-St,, and
John P. Wilson, jr.. of Chicago. Miss Smith was a
student at Packer Institute and is still Identified
with this borough, though she spends much of her
time in Chicago with her mother. Mrs. James
Augustus Oatrom. through her vis-Its to her grand
father. The First Presbyterian Church will be the
seen* of the ceremony, and the reception will be
held at the home of Mr. Smith No. 79 Plerrepont
st. Her fiance is a graduate of Williams Coilege
and the Harvard Law School.
Tlj* wedding of Miss Laura BraithwaitP Oill,
daughter of Thomas L. GiU. of Gerfield Place, and
Charles Downing Lay will take place next Sat
urday evening. October 1. at the Smith Congrega
tional Church.
St. Paul's Episcopal Church. Flatbush, will be the
scene on Wednesday, October 12, of the wedding
of Miss Helen North SewUn, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Newlln. of No. 123 East Ntneteenth-et.,
and William Henry Morgan, of Flatbush. formerly
of Manhattan. The hour for the ten mony is 5
o'clock.
Judge and Mrs. Wtlraot M. Smith announce the
engagement of their ■ daughter. Miss Pansy Smith,
to Herbert QarCeld Williamson, bod of Mrs. John
■ nifon, of this borough. The Smiths spent last
winter In town st No. J» Grace Court, tut are
NBWYORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 25 1 _1904.
Brooklyn Advertisements.
1 Free ne p° unci pa csca s e of
New Scotch Rolled
'lOats, with a 25c. or over pur
! chase in the Basement
! ; There is the joy of good health
<in every atom of these fine
£ rolled oats.
Quaint Dining Room Mission Designs.
DECISIVE SAVINGS FOR THOSE WHO 4CI PROMPTLY.
We an bringing forward for rapid clearance our most reliable and
most needed furniture. We Want You to Look ea It. We would
like to emphasise the good values that are spread before you, but all we.
mighi say would not do a whit ai muoh ns ■ glance ht the goods.
Seldom' Ca.n You Find Such Values. Tnspeot them— nor neees-
Bary to buy- use your best judgment in deciding that question.
Simplicity, beautified by correctness of design, gives these
Mission 'Pieces a charm not found in ordinary productions, and
unusual in higher grades. Each piece bears the imprint of merit
handsome without being flimsy and strong without being unsightly,
combining excellence with durability and economy. Sold separately
or en suite.
Weathered Oak Sideboard.
Lattice cabinet top, was ftrr nn
180.00, now OuU.UU
Weathered Oak China Closet.
Lattice border, part mirror Ann en
back, was 145.00, now. . OLa.OU
LiberaLl Credit
broadens the selection ami lengthens the time of payment.
559-571 Fulton Street, Brooklyn.
living la Patehogue, where they have a
■ ry home. %
Th* wedding of Mrs. Annie Goodnough and Jack
,.m Wallace Will take place on Monday evening.
October S, at No. Hicks-st., where they will
make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Orris King Eldredge, of No. 3fi6 Clln
ton-.iv., have issued cards for the wedding of
their daughter, Miss Kdna Hathaway Eldredge.
and Seymour Keyes Fuller. The ceremony will
take place on Tuesday evening, October 11, at the
home of the bride's parents.
The Congregational Chares, Littleton, N. H.,
was the scene on Saturday evening of last week of
the wedding of Miss Florence May Aldrioh, daugh
ter of Judge and Mrp. Bdgar Aldrich. and Howard
Summer KnitHn. The bride wore a princess gown
of white satin, made with a court train and
trimmed with a deep bertha and sleeves of point
&I>pllqu6 lace. Her bouquet was of white orchids
and lillea-of-the-valley. Miss Grace Hill, the maid
of honor, was frocked in white chiffon taffeta. The
matrons of honor, Mrs. Edward Klmball Hall and
Mrs. Hubert A. Jordan, and the bridesmaids. Miss
Frances I'owers and Miss Juliet Combes, wore
frocks of white chiffon cloth trimmed with Val
enci<-nnes lace. Their bouquets were uhowers of
white tarnations. Walter Dudley Kniffln was best
man. and the ushers were Robert A. Jordan, t,d
ward Kimhali Hall. Robert Mackintosh. John Clap
perton Kerr and K. Fred Aldrich. The bridegroom
i the ton if Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kniffln, of Han
cock-st. The oflii lating clergymen were the Rev.
Jt William Jf-wett Tucker, president of Dart
n;outh College; the Rev. M. Seymour Purdy, of
Bogota, N. J., and the Rev. W Forbes Cooley. of
Littleton. The church was decorated with palms
and terns, and the bride's home, Three Oaks, was
done in sre^n and white. Mr. and Mrs. Kniffln are
at No. 161 East Thlrty-flfih-st.. Manhattan.
The marriage of Miss Marion Elizabeth Booth,
daughter of Mrs. William White Booth, to Albert
Carrier Bunn, Jr., was solemnised In St. Paul's
Church, Vergenaes, Vt., last Tuesday evening.
The ceremony was performed by the bride
groom's father, the Rev. Dr. Albert Carrier Bunn,
of Richmond Hill, formerly of Brooklyn. He was
assisted by the Rev. M. L. Woolsey, rector of
fit. Paul's. Miss Booth's wedding gown was of
white cr£pe de voile, trimmed with old rose
point lace, and she carried lllies-of-the-valloy. Her
sister. Mrs. George K. Clark, who at'endtd as
Brooklyn Advertisements.
i '■ il^^^i 1^^^— ssb^ .— .-.. -^
ABRAHAM ~ §TRAUS
We merer hare permitted and never will permit any one to undersell us or successfully to dispute our supremacy m any brtmA of
our business.
Stunning Hats===Astonishing Prices
Are the Reasons for the Unprecedented Success of the
Women's " Ready -to-Wear" Mezzanine Hat Store.
We wish every woman in Brooklyn and the greater city to realize that here may be found Hats that can be bought nowfe*
else at the prices charged. The mezzanine store was built for that purpose. As an introduction to its special advantafes We
again offer a $5 Hat at $2.98.
$1.35 to $1.75 Untrimmed Scratch Felt Hats at 95c.
Just imagine buying a really natty, becoming, stylish Hat. right up-to-date FOR LKSS THAN ONE DOIXAR! Of course we coau'a*
do it if the manufacturer, one of the best In the country, did not help us out. But he appreciates the immense quantity we sell and ao makw
a prlre concession so big- that the price to you Is less than the usual wholesale cost.
Trimmings for These Hats— Little Priced.
Feather Pompons 25c. to 890.
Feather Wings, all colors. Paris made.
49c. 10 $1.25
Feather Breasts, all colors, Paris made.
49c. to 89c.
Paris Made Feather Hats.
Just received, our own importation of Paris made feather Hats, more beautiful than any ever shown here or elsewhere and
moderately priced for the highest grade Hats, $4.45 to $14.45.
- * Main ana 3l*zzanln» Floori. East BoflAaa
In Women's Walking Suits
Amazing Values Are Presented.
And incidentally the Outer Garment Store offers Rain Coats that are very stylish at an incomprehensibly little figure.
Walking Suits, Worth $3475 to $60.00, at $2475.
We have just 125 of them — a special purchase of models and samples from the leading makers in New York — noted for
the style, fine workmanship and excellent material that go into the garments they produce.
" Th»re Is no little importance added to the sale in the fact that there are- hardly any two alike, so that, remarkably cheap as these beau
tiful Suits are you will not see one like yours on your neighbor next door.
The material are the popular plain cheviots, broadcloth and mixed tweeds. In a variety of colors and shades. The styles are the season*
best— including the box coat, the Eton, the new three-quarter length coat. Many are trimmed with hi?h colored broadcloth— braid.*, straps,
etc —lined with taffeta or satin Indeed, it is a sale that should not b« mlased-and right as the season steps in.
$ 16.50 Rain Coats at $10.98. Neither the price nor the value given
1916.50 Rain Coats of the smart, refined excellence the value much
convey any idea of the smart, refined excellence of these much
needed, always ready Rain Coats, Oxford, gray, tan or olive
.overt, made shower proof by the Century process, collarless.
double breasted front, full Back with belt. Just let them try to
i guetn «hat you paid for It when you wear It, Stan di to 4-.
Weathered Oak Side Tabie.
With large drawer, extra un- Ail) nt\
derHhelf, was $20.00, now dIU.UU
Weathered Oak Extension Table.
B feet long, round. Reduced aji m
from $28.00 to dl/.DU
matron of honor, was gowned In pale yellow chif
fon, trimmed with duchesae. lace, and carried carna
tions. The bridesmaids were Miss Amy Elizabeth
Punn, Miss Ida Bayeux Graves. Mies Frances
Ulake Barstow and Miss Marlon Inman Farkhurst.
They were frockert in Perislan lawn and Valen
ciennes lace and also carried carnations. The best
man was LJeutenant Henry Walter Bunn, United
States Artillery, and the ushers were O. E. Ml
chaelis. John B. Bunn, William Hpward Brown and
Charles B. Evans. The church was decorated with
white and green, and the bride's home, where the
reception was held, was decorated with yellow and
white flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Bunn are to makn
their home at No. 519 LefCerts-ave.. Richmond Hill.
A home wedding of the week before last was
that of Miss Alice Mabel Blake, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. James A. Blake, and Walter Clinton
Houghtallng. The ceremony was performed by a
cousin of the bride, the Rev. John D. Blake, of
Murshalton. Del., who also officiated at the wed
ding of Dr. and Mrs. Blake, and the Rev. Paul
A. Houghtallng, brother of the bridegroom, at the
home of the bride's parents. No. 362 Jeffrrson-ave.
MJps Blake wore a wedding gown of white satin,
trimmed with point lace, and her bouquet was a
shower of bride roses. Miss Nellie Jarkson, her
maid of honor and only attendant, was gowned In
white lace over pink taffeta and carried La France
roses. Dr. J. Eddy Blake and Robert L. Houshtal-
Ing acted as ushers. Mr. and Mrs. Houghtallng
will be at home the second and fourth Thursdays
in October, at No. 382 Jefferson -a ye.
The wedding of Miss Elsa Dayton Pfelffer, of
Plalnfleld, N. J., and Henry Robert Beguelin,
son of Mrs. Henry E. Beguelin. took place on
Saturday of last week at Chateaugay Lake. Ad
lrondacks. New- York. Bishop Morrlston, of Uu
luth. officiated.
The marriage of Miss Kate Eldrldge. grand
daughter of Henry Chadwlck. and Beverley Lewis,
of this borough, took place on Thursday of last
week at Bar Harbor, Long Island. Mr. Lewis Is
a brother of John F. Lewis and a grandson of the
late Governor of Virginia, John F. Lewis.
The wedding of Miss Pauline Swift, daughter of
Captain and Mrs. William B. Swift, U. 8. N., and
Assistant Surgeon F. A. Asserson. U. 8. >."., son
of Rear-Admiral P.- c. Asserson, V. S. N.. was
scheduled to take place yesterday noon at the
Swifts' <-"hurch-st. cottage "where they have matin
thnir home since leaving Brooklyn. Her two sis
ters. Miss Virginia Swift and Miss Madallna Swift.
w*r<* to attend as brldf-amaldiw The best man was
BrooklyTijAdvertuenwnts^
Fa in- y Quills, Paris made, all colors.
49c. to $1.25
Owl Head, with long breast $1.35
Velvet Rose Leaf Foliage, natural tints.
75c. to 89c. a spray
Women's 95.00 Pedestrian Skirts, $2.98. Black cheviot, Scotch
tweed mixtures, variety of styles. Including the seven and nine
gore, trimmed with bands and buttons and plaits, full $3.00
values, at $2.98
Stcoml floor, front, ''»ntrt! Building.
What It Means to Buy a .
STERLING
PIANO.
It means an artistic Piano that is acknowledged to be the stand
ard of excellence.
It means the most musical satisfaction for the least money.
It means a Piano that will be a sympathetic companion for life.
It means a Piano that is already giving unexampled satisfac
tion to more than 20,000 Brooklyn homes.
It means a Piano that is known in every important city of the
world.
It means buying directly from the makers and a positive sav
ing in price.
It means dealing with a permanently established business house
that has had 44 years of manufacturing and selling experience.
It means that you have a choice from the largest assortment
of reputable Pianos in Greater New York.
It means having the makers near you and more interested in
having the Piano give satisfaction than you can be yourself.
It means absolute satisfaction "or you don't have to keep the
Piano. j.
It means that you positively get the Piano best adapted to the
borne. » ___
It means that you can buy for cash or the most common sense
monthly payment plan ever offered.
Big Reductions
on Used Pianos
We have a large quantity of used Pianos, including Sterlings. C bickering*
Emersons and other well known makes at sweeping reductions, borne have
been used a very short time, equal to new ; others have come to us m exchange
and have been thoroughly reconstructed and reimished m our workshop »d
are instruments we can recommend. All are fully guaranteed, with pnvi'ege
of exchange at any time if unsatisfactory or if you desire something better.
NEW PIANOS for RENT
We rent onll new Pianos of the most modern case designs— the kind you will
want to keep a* long as you may require a Piaro. We take the best o. care of the
Piano while you rent, and tf you decide to buy. we will allow you a Hhesal amo
the rent to apply toward the purchase price. _
Sterling Piano c°
Manufacturers
Wholesale and Retail Wareroonw: STERLING BUILPIXG
Fulton Sh-eet, Canal of Hanover Place, Brooklyn.
Open Saturday Evenings.
W. Garfleld Swift, of Pittsbur*. A reception was to
follow the ceremony.
Last Monday evening Mrs. Joseph Hatch, of No.
220 Penn-BL. gave a reception to celebrate the
sixty-sixth wedding anniversary of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Da Long, of Marcy-ave.. and
her own birthday. A feature of the evening was
the fine musical programme In charge of A.
Campbell We«ton. He was assisted by Mrs. Wal
ter Leigh, L« Grange Abbott and Carl E. Rowley.
Besides Mrs. Hatch. Mr. and Mrs. De Long's chil
dren In this borough «re Dr. William A. De Long:.
Joseph De Long, John De Ix>n*, Julius De Long
and Mrs. Mary PhU«en. The guests numbered
about seventy-five.
Mr. and Mrs. Geor EX. Fahys and Mr. and Mrs.
Francis S. Smlthers were th guests of honor at
a dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. I'atter
son at Blantyre. their Lenox place. The other
iruents war* Mr. and Mrs. William A. Read and
their guests at Urookhurst, the I>uk<- of Newcastle
tind Joseph 11. Seaman. Thomas K. Siillman Is
I'avlng his annual visit to his. daughter Mrs. Wil
liam Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. Fahys aiul Mr.
and Mrs. Smlthers were also with the Pattersons
the following day at th* horse show. Mr. Seaman
Brooklyn Advertise m*nU
Single Rose, large, velvet and silk, all colors,
69 c. »acv
Muslin Roses, two, large 49c. a 3pray
Peacock Feather Breasts, Paris fad,
75«. to $1.69 «ach
ana Mr. Read left LenDX for tha Adirondack* last
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Van Nostrand •*• *•*"?
the recent arrival* at Tuxedo. Mr. and «J**
Murray Mitchell and Mr. ami Mrs. H. Price Co^
entertained house parties over the w«« ena.
The beefsteak dlnn*r given at the Nyacfc C ™J"'2
Club last Saturday evening proved to be on* «"J
joium affair, of the season. T*e dJsa *f. 30)
served at a horseshoe shaped tablo *» «■• d» _*
and the musle was .furnished by three •"■T
musician* from the ilanhasset Bay Yacht t^
There was Informal dancing until mi******- --^ .
were about seventy guests, arr.ons * m Ji«MNk'*
Mrs. C- A. Boody. Mr. and Mrs. J. P" £»«
Mr. and Mrs. KMwoaC BrooKs. Miss Jane JW» Mr<
Jane Lutklns, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Caraca^s»^
and Mrs. Edward Leask. Mr. ami Mrs. n^ a
Mr. an,'. Mrs. James Mulr. Mr and Mrs. £ .y r .
Bradley. Mr. and lira. Van Wye* jK*r£on»*
and Mrs. Krakln* Van Houten. ML-« »£?i^ n . AT*
Miss Florence Blauvtlt. Miss Sarah Echerso^,
thur Polhemus. James Malrs. lß £|V,n, ]^H
William --!••■: Walter tmryea. rauot H^atH*
anil Jack Lauterbach. Mr*. an , V^, her hoja !
entertained the luncheon and earr! c .' UD ;'". elv in* b ' -
on Thursday, tin* was assisted In r^ »*» ;j
Mrs. Ellwood Brooks and Miss tleanor l^nrs.

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