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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1911)
'Vim 0MA11A SUNDAY EK: PKCKMHKH 17.
HUMAN NUISANCES ABOUND
Ad Patterson Tells Ui of Some Corn
si on Types.
BREEDERS OF MUCH SORROW
Varieties hat Giro Tkelr Vlctlsas
Definitely Iterated rata and.
How to Ileat Treat
Br ADA PATTEItSOX.
Of all tha human nulsancss who have
made Ufa harder for us, we have no mora
poignant memory than that of tha In
terrupter. The man or woman, and It is as often
one aa the other, who thlnka what ho or
he think about a subject Is so much
more Important than what yoiTare say
In about It, and who proves this by
cutting your speech In two. la the most
common type. Everyone has suffered
from this nuisance and everyone has at
some time felt an unholy Impulse to kill.'
because of the speech Interrupter.
Another of the species is the person
who calls at meal time and who have
breafasted, or dined, himself, sits at
table and watches you eat and even
amuses himself by comments upon your J
appetite, if it Is robust, he Implies his
- greater refinement by Celling you that
it has always been quite Impossible for
him to gorge. If your appetite Is slight,
he frightens you by a solemnly delivered
suggestion that you should lose no Unit
in seeing a doctor. And, in any case, he
makes you self conscious. Eating Is not
In Itself a beautiful function. It Is so
unpoetlo aa to have orfended Byron, who
exclaimed "I hate to see a woman eat."
If we happen to sit opposite a mirror
while refreshing your inner selves, w
are not moved to admiration by the
glimpses we catch of ourselves In the
act of munching. And we are never re
assured by the presence of an Interested
spectator. He Is likely to cause an acute
attack of stage fright, and he is sure
to rob us of our appetites.
There Is an informal Interrupter who
come In the back way, Invading your
kitchen at the eleventh hour of the prep
aration of a meal, or in the wringing
out stage of the family wash. Btie is
of the same family as the guest who
."runs right In without knocking." But
the worst of this maddening type is the
woman who visits you while you. dress.
Perhaps you are a business woman, and
make your plans for the day while you
brush, and coil your hair, while you but
ton your shoes, and. adapt your stays to
the day's figure. The Interrupter who sits
down, always In your way, la unwel.
come for one or both of two reasons.
' Neither h chatter breaks your chain of
thought, or her silences Indicate that
she Is malting criticism of your toilet or
yourself. Or, If you are a home woman,
and are dressing to go out. she makes
you ' miserable, too. If only, v because
through her visit you are late for your
engagement, or she causes you to forget
some, essentials of the toilet. I met a
friend entering a theater one night. Her
face was so pale i feared she would faint.
A beckoning gesture brought me to her
"I came in a hurry, and snatched off
my storm suit and got Into these things.
We're, going to supper after the' play.
Mrs. Brown came in while 1 was dress
ing. It always makes me nervous to have
a call while I am changing my dress and
I forgot to take oft my damp petticoat
I'm sure It's muddy. And anyway, I'm
certain the thing Is coming off."
, The pretty little woman in the dainty
frock was on the verge of hysteria.
Tears trembled In her eyes. Glancing at
thej sharp-eye sword-ton gued Mrs.
Brown, I had no doubt she had noted the
oversight, and would Inform the "neigh
borhood that the woman she had Inter
rupted at her toilet was not as neat as
she Invariably looked.
Even the hours of slumber are not se
cure against invasion. The Interrupter
telephones after we have' retired, or calls
before we have risen. Perhaps an Indis
tinct murmur informs, us of sorrow . for
having disturbed our rest, but the sorrow
is not as sincere, or at least is not. as
deep as It seems to us, the situation de
mands. The most tantalizing interrupters are
those who talk while we work. They are,
perhaps, honest persons. At least, they
would not steal our pocketbooks. But
they . have not the slightest compunction
about stealing our time and subtracting
from' the value of our work by prevent
ing complete concentration upon it. ,
And we all know the person who talks
vhlle wa read, or who chirVups while we
are writing letters. Their voices seem, to
come to us from the far distance, but If
wis do not reply at once, or If we reply
in a preoccupied way,- the voice becomes
uddently, sharply near.
4 There la no cure for the Interrupter. He
belongs to the small class of Incurable
diseases. But he may be In a measure
checked. Give him a dose of his own bit
ter medicine. Interrupt' him.- Nuisance
may curtail nuieance. Or let blm, know
that you consider the Invasion of personal
privacy a crime. Tell him that no one
hks a right to interrupt any one, unless
(hat one be the one of the three privileged
classes, bill collectors, employers or one's
husband or wife.
fi?M V 5 i C &
Program at Edward
. Rosewater School
A splendid Christmas program has been
prepared by the pupils and teachers of
the Edward Rosewater school for next
Friday afternoon, when the Chrlfitme
spirit will dominate the day.
Upon entering the building the spacious
halls present a Christmas spectacle of
green aud red. This Christmas scheme of
decoration is still mora elaborately car
ried out In tha kindergarten rooms, w here
the little tots will make merry around
their beautiful Christmas tree. Here a
program will be rendered to which each
room In the building will contribute:
Song by Fourth Grade Christmas
Carol (OM English).... Kleenor Smith
Recliatlon "The Gift Tuat None
Could See" Rosie Peeha
Song by Fifig Grade Praise ,on..RiniJli
Recitation .Santa CJaua First Grade
ton? by Second Grade Wonderful
Tree Adapted by Mrs. Meigs
Song by Eighth Grade-Christmas
Uemailon Christmas Time
Kong by Third Grade Christmas Eve.
gong by Sixth Grade Vesper Hymn...
; Frwm the Russian
Recitation Third Grade-Christinss
Everywhere Tonight ..Phillips Rrooks
Bonn tv First Ora('e Santa C.aun "Tin
Christmas Eve (German).. Max Strange
In the afternoon a program will be
rendered in each room under the direc
tion of the teacher, in which each child
will have a part to be followed in tiie
kindergarten and the three lower grades
by a party.
GREAT deal of discussion has
teen going on lJ1y over the
little Joke which Elbert Hub
bard, the giant of the Phil
istines, handed over to the
Riacatlnee anit tha lun..v
world generally. It m.m.' .i,. u. u..w
oard, In one of his orphle moods, said
something to the effar that i .
r" r better book, preach a bettet
than his neighbor, though he built his
house In the woods, tha m-r.pii -m
a beaten track to his door."
It seems that so clear h .iu.....
- - - j piiiiiiniu
or style and so alluringly Emersonian
the phraseology and form, tht Dr. Ed
ward Waldo Emerson f
order to settle the vexed question which
had agitated thousands of readers, ac
tually went so far aa tn ma
"n8 of all of his Illustrious father's wrlt-
" raer to be able- finally to state
that It was not written by the great
essayist and philosopher.
The modest truth now peeps forth and
timidly states that Mr. Hubbard In a
particularly philosophical mood uttered
the saying himself, and aa the thought
might have come from Emerson, the gen
erous Fra Elbertu mused thus! "Were
Emerson here, he would hv. ..i.t ......
to his thea be the credit." and hence the
Jest on the people who quoted the sentence
as being from Emerson, In the various
Incidentally, It matters little who ut
tered the saying: It. In Itself, is worthy
of the wisest of men. It Is a true saying.
nd it Is a saying which we, might do
well to remember, when, wa M i
the most hopeful mood.
if a man can writs a. w i.
preach a better sermon, or make a bet
ter mouse trap than his neighbor, though
he build his house in the woods, the
world will make a beaten track to his
Jamea Whitoomb Rllev dlt nn
move to the metropolis; the world beat a
path tO hlS dOOr in Indiana ....
only one of many In that state of Indiana
"',uo a" naa beaten paths leading to
tTp In a little town of Rochester. Minn.,
the Mayo Brothers . did anm.
surgery better than other neighbors in
the medical profession.
people. In need of operations were beating
-v,w me ousnes in the pathway to the
door of those famous men.
Many a sermon is nnu tt.
many of the big city churches by men
wo ueu to preach In little towns, and
the big church sent Its vatrm.n ...
elders down the aisles and told them not
io siup warning until they had found
the aisle of tha nm h. .,,.. ...
or Kansas, or' Missouri, or Illinois, of
, wiiere me man waa preaching
a better sermon than his neighbors. -The
moral of the storr i thi.. m.i,.
good first where you are."
When the writer snent Ma flea hn.
night In New York some years ago
(previous trips had been flying ones), be
was astonished to find tha man hM.
names be knew- best In muslo not In the
nest Known positional He asked about
this organist and that singer, and their
whence and whither, and the reply was,
"He Is from Milwaukee," or "Bhe Is frdm
Dubuque," or "Ha Is from Kalamazoo."
And the big ones where were they?
. The.y had to be looked for!
The city people are going to the coun
try towns, and the country people are
going to the cities: therefore stav in th
country towns and be In touch with city
peopie. lane tne musical profession In
Omaha, most of us are forela-nera! nnr
Omaha teachers have come front Ger
many, . from France, from Ireland, from
ungiana, rrotn Russia, from Bohemia,
from Norway. . from Bweden. from rn.
mark, think of It. We ought to get to
gether and have an International Musical
Club. Who Will start it? Hera la
chanoa for our good and clever friend.
Mi-s. Mary Learned. Bhe can count on
the present writer for a subscription nf
two tickets for the first dinner: of course
some of us will have to be Introduced to
each other, never having met; and some
of us will have to be lntrodurad tn uih
other, and begin all over again, as though
we had never met before. But what of
that? why not go to the matter and
until hAVi had an lilaa tha. thftv wnuM
like to go to New York, or Boston or
unicago, as me neia is larger. - inree
cheers for the wide meadows! Yes, they
ara wiri. verv wide, an wida that B.nma
times one cannot get a start at crossing
them, because the stile wnicn leads
therein la always crowded, and the pathe
tic part of It Is that you cannot go aver
a stile except one at a timet
Oh, but It Is worth while, you thtak.
Just to engage In the lucrative work of
teaching musio In a metropolis, for as
a friend of mine said the other day,
"There is where the money Is." (But
strange to say, my friend is not there).
Well, the old saying Is that "faraway
rieias are green, or as me peopia oi
rTUip In tha north rt Ireland. "Tha
cows in Kerry wear long horns." tKerry;
Is the extreme south.) Or as Schmidt
von Luebeck says: "Oort, wo du nloht.
Aa Aato nllUloa)
means many bad bru!tes, which Buck
lea's Arnica Salve, heals quickly, ss It
does sores, cuts, burns and piles. Sc. For
aula by Reston Lrug Co.
blst. dort 1st dea Olusck." (There where
thou are not; there alone la felicity).
la case, howeverf that the fever Is
strong In the blood, read these adver
tisements culled from a recent New York
newspaper. Note carefully the high prices
and the lucrative employment. . ..
"A lady professor teaches quick,
thorough piano method; great aueoess
with children; adult beginners, advanced
players; M cents, homes."
Now there Is a comprehensive state
ment, and incidentally a pretty well writ
ten advertisement, well within the
bounds of the legitimate, and this lady
will go to your homes for 60 cents!
Another advertisement announces that
one can have cornet and violin Instruc
tion by professional musician, and that
the Instruments will be furnished!
Another violinist whose name Is given
in the advertisement gives lessons for T5o
and Is a graduate (with diploma) from the
Conservatory of Vienna, and has "high
est European testimonials."
A tenor advertises for an accompanist
who can read classical music, and the
salary Is to be the pleasure et tnutusl
acquaintance whether the tenor wants
a lady to accompany htm, or a man, the
advertisement sayeth not.
Volco teachers guarantee "unfailing re
suits," "tone production guaranteed," and
all the trimmings from nothing up!
A lady advertises that she will not
only teach first class vocal or piano lee
sons, sf ti cents pel f but she will also
give a free trial.
A professor guarantees to teach you to
play a waits In eight lessons, on guitar,
mandolin, violin or piano.
Another teacher who advertises' as hav
ing taught Melba and Farrsr says that
he will try voices gratis.
Look at this, and remember that these
re all bona fide advertisements taken
from one edition of only one New 'York
paper; It is not funny. It Is la many
cases tragic; these are the little, indica
tions of the tragedy of musical'; Ufa In
the big city: , .
"Piano teacher, pupil William ' Mason,
gentleman thirty years' experience, gives
lessons at II each; regular price S3."
Another "Piano instruction, graduate
of Munich College, Germany, lossona GO
cents per hour." '
Another "Lady, brilliant pianist, de
sires pupils; M cents hour lessons; pupil's
And so on by the dozen. And this
means actual bread and butter.
Why Is it that many good people will
prefer to starve In New York rather than
live comfortably In a smaller town, where
they could do well for themselves, do
good to the cause of muslo, and be happy,
or reasonably so. by living a day at a,
Once on a time a Chicago musical friend
of ours asked, "How do you manage to
go to Eurepe so often r and tha answer
waa this: "Beoaus we don't live In
Chicago." Tha musioal friend now Uvea
in tes Moines, and has probably the
largest bank account ha has ever had In
his life, and he la doing something for
Des Moines that he never could have
dona for Chicago.
And what IS thia all about, anyway Oh,
Nothing! . . THOMAS J. KELLI,
nM td Mrf Kellr nd Mr Martin W.
Bush ha.va n nn4 - -i - ... '
Sunday .Afternoons" when programs will
"Y uiuiusuYs or me development
ot sacred music from the earliest days.
Mr. anf Mn. If lit. m .in i
ber of interesting compositions which they
. ..." i'g for years and Mr.
Martin W. Bush will reveal organ eoni
posltiona of great' beauty, many of them
rich with age. and most of them prac
tically unknown. v
SHE WILL TAKE LEADING TART
ET COLLEGE TLAY.
Walter n rinh.m .... . . .
lowlng pupils In song rental Thursday
evsnina-. I um).A. i. . .
Arthur Grows and George Wallace. Lulu
Newcomb Paul and Miss Esther Frlcko.
MlSS TJlalla All.. . ... u.. ....... .
sen wrue" will" h0,ra .;VTe.ofpupT.'?
" th" .llr,t P1" Church bt
ginning on next Thursday evening.
anm.eSf p,?pl ,nt"-ted In muslo
are endeavoring to arrange a series of
i"---; uf mi . nenry Kamea. to
be delivered each week In .Lent.
Ufa I Mr. .
mnJtt,' """r"anerg. baritone, gives a
theftar80'11 TutB'1 ght. at . the IrtO
1(1M. ,lll- B ... ... . .
j no jteacne part
?h. n"m 'Pnounced Ray-ash, with
B purely French
f Anierlcn clUsen, a prominent
Physician of New York. She rnadi h
Amerloan debut in La Glooonda. Rlnoe
A Ida' 'v'lnme,i' L Errataa, Asucena!
Aids, Meltsunde, Herod ude, Elektra.
rncaa, Rrangaene. etc.. she ha. s3ed
,lJc?e?? at8r ""C1-- in New York. Phil
adelphla. Baltimore. Chicago and Mil.
..Tht',nb'r" recital at the T,yrio the
ater Tuesday evening will give Omaha
rtC5?nc 1 h" this grand singer. Mr.
Undberg has sTbass voice of the most
astonishing range and power and Is a
singer of great facility and effectiveness
Not many voices are equal to that of
Mr. Undherg and coupled with his grand
opera experience It la certain that muslo
lovers will enjoy a treat. Ticket are on
sale at Owl Drug company.
Some Tales of Stars
(Continued from Page Ten.)
Ing wife. At any rate, here Is the mica
flake of the "Witness tor the Defense."
It Is a single speech spoken by Ethel
Rarrymore as Stella Ballantyne la the
third act of the piece.
"We were to have been married once
you and Iseven years ago. But we
were both poor, and poverty and a wife
together would have hampered you too
much. So I was sacrificed like every
thing else which stood In your way. And
you cared for me, too. It hurt you to
et me go," It really hurt you very much.
Oh, don't ' I remember our reasonable
talks? The hindrance marriage was,
and be travels fastest who travels alone'
and a rich husband was awaiting some,
where for me. L'p on the Downs there
on summer days with the sky above us,
and both cf us young, we talked that
sound, level, abominable common sense.
For I pretended to agree with you with
a smile upon my face what else could
I do? while all my soul screamed out
against us both a traitors, for f lored
too but with what an aching heart! Wall,
we parted you to your work of getting
on, Harry. I to think of you getting
on without me at your side! Some friends
took me out to India, I waa a young
girl, lonely and very unhappy, and as
young girls often do, who are lonely and
very unhappy, J drifted Into marriage.
Then I was beaten, despised, ridiculed,
terrifled-by a husband who drank se
cretly and kept all his drunkenness for
me. For six years that laeted. And It
might have gone on. I was settling into
a dull habit of misery. I might have
gone on being bullied and tortured, had
not one little thing happened to push
me over the precipice. The blows, the
rldioule, the contempt-! determined
should corns to an and that night, and
when you saw me with the rifle In my
hands I was going to end It. He swore
st me. He asked me roughly why I
didn't shoot myself and rid blm of a
fooL I stood without answering him.
That always maddened him, I didn't do
It on purpose. I had become dull and
slow. In a fury he ran at me with his
tat raised. I recolled-ha frights nod me
-and then, before he reached mo yes I X
remember that he stood and stared at ma
stupidly for a second. I had just tlmo to
believe that nothing had happened and
to be glad, and to be Unified f what
b would do to me. And then he fell and
lay quite still."
.Fraulln Mlssl Hajoa, Hungarian
daughter of a titled family, darling of
the music-mad Viennese and Berllncra,
and desired by every composer of conti
nents! Europe, when he has a new ooara
'"V : .. s . . .. . .
:f " r V
V' - i
.-rv ' !
"'; ' 1 ' V
' ' , V, -K-v
SstasslsMaaaaaaaMaail Um.nt.ii aaaMl j
"Fort hlKhV After that and through theif'ne physlqueand tmd them rrhcBr!e !
rrst of hi college courfe he was called
"Thers was a lime when Harvard men
were tabooed off the stasje. It happened
In this stay soma three years before. I
was In school," said Charles P. Elguttor.
"Colonel Mnplesnn brenight out a fine
cast at the Boston or Olwbe theater, 1
have forgotten which. No expense was
rred to make the opua a . success.
Every detail was attnmled to. The stas.
setting was perfect nd to frown all.
twenty-five Harvard men offersd them
selves as supers. The manager was proud
of his supers-all vt athletio build and
beard a ship and he repnlird amid Kicnt
enrnajte. The effect of the tnbliiii ilci
pended on the realncsn of the nltnck. Ho
when Ihe night of tlin(iera raiuo inonml
the tr.fatt-r whs pscketl and rvcrylhlug
went hrllllaiilly until' time for trie-fight.
The ciutuln went up aixlhotrd a Inrxe
klilp with Its broHilsldo presented' toward
the audience. After the preliminary sing
ing came the attack and then the fun
began, for the tables were completely
turned.' Instead of being vanquished, the
Harvard men, bliukenml and drrssrd ta
represent natives, had a merry time of
It pitching the astonished seamen over
turned. Of rmil'Fr, 1'ic serine vwim .upiiHcl
mid en it h.ii'i:nid lli.it I Inrvr. rl m"i
wrr not wanted 'to d.i ' heavy" pni
tor Jl'.o i(!t cif iIki. vi iiHdii."
1 he Iteari) insner.
' "I tlinimht ymi tnld me this iilrn w
so lienMli.v. lllut ihiIumU' ever dU-d lirrrT'
Otijecled the rnsptlve imrchuser to tho
leal rwwtp egi-nt.
"1 Hid. nml I II stick to It."
' "I'll hct V'iu will. Voil also told tne
Ihdt people m Ihls suburb didn't have t.i
piiy .grocery bill. heennse th" giuuiKl
aled their veu'etuhle for the'"
"I to). I you thai, loo."
'TloW.ilo you account fr the fact that
one of your mromlnent citizens died of
stsrvntlon yesiprdny ?"
"That was a doctor."' Plain Dealer.
SB 33 H
Does it PAY to buy an Excellent
"Used" Piano for CASH? Read
these Prices, then
MISS FANNIE BRADLEY.
On the night of December 19. the Dra
matlc club of the University of Iowa will
present "The Stranger"" as the annual
production of the club. Miss Fannie
Uradley of Iowa City takes the leading
female role as "ijpra Desmond." The
loading male role Is assumed this year by
Clarkson Miller of Chicago. The cast 1
being coached for the play by Miss Norma
.Harrison, bead of the public speaking
department of the' university, and Iho
honor ef managing the affair lies this
year to Denton G. Burdlck of FafgO,
N. D. ; . ... , .
to be .produced soon comes to Omaha
as the star of "The Spring MaTd."
FravlelnHsJos was born in Budapest
only twenty years ago.' Her first visit
to the theater at 4h ee of 4 planted a
seed . Which' fell on fertile ground, and
"from that time my mother had no time
to do anything 'but keep-me from going
on the stage,", says the little prima
donna. s . '
When she was 11, Mizzt Hajos followed
a custom common emong Important
players of Hungary, and gave a series
of recitals In whlah she alone was the
entertainment. It? was made up of her
Imitations of well known actora and
actresses, songs and piano numbers, and
these entertainments were given under
the patronage ot .the Hungarian court.
These first attempts proved so unex
pectedly successful that parental ob
jection stopped suddenly, and the diminu
tive Maria Madeleine Hajos. aa she was
christened, was sent 4o tha NaUonal
Academy ef the Theater to remain' for
five years ofatudy as waa the custom.
Hsr talents were such that at the end
of a single year she was considered
graduated to create tho leading woman's
part In tho comedy now known In
America as "The Seven Sisters." She
waa then but U years old and had broken
two of the Iron-clad conventionalities of
European Stage-land In that aha had
become star at a single step, and
had pasaed through the academv In a
single year. At the aa-e of 1 aha had
created tha title role of "Naughty Mari
etta, - men tne leading part of "Our
Mlsa Glbbs." which she nlaved with -ra
Wright, the brilliant English comedian.
next, oacar Btraua entrusted the crea
tion of Nadlna In "The Chocolate Soldier"
to her saucy personality, and after IU
wonderful success she wss the Hun
garian star of "Tha Merry Widow,", and
then Helmich Ttelnhardt. rich. Dowerfii!
and courted composer, came to her with
mo proposition to re-wrlte his forthcom
ing operetta of bubbling life. "The Spring
Maid." so that It might more nerfWHv
fit her quaint mannerisms. Last year
she came to America for a tour with a.
vaudeville act. and " niared in nh.
at the opening of the American theater.
juish uajos, now only twenty years of
age. Is the youngest rest pr(ma dona on
the stage. By the terms of har RAntraet
tho shrewd foreign child has demanded
inai rour montna each year for the five
months of It length, she mav m hnm.
to her "dear Hungarla," and that she
may play for her people there two of
these months. For the remainder f the
time she gives ta adontad a m... v...
- r uur
growing talent and beauty and voice.
Tell of Happy Days ;
as Prankish Supers
In recalling college days Omaha Har
vard grads pick out suplng aa first and
foremost among the stunts enjoyed on
tho side. Harvard undergrauds have, in
ract, ail down through the years been
noted for their suplng propensities.
Arthur Keellne says: "I weU remember
one night when a friend and I ware
'supta' In the Globe theater. . Wa were
standing In tho wings waiting for the
eua to rush on as soon as two duelists
were through. The sword of one broke
and my friend rushed on the stage to
get tho pieces as souvenirs. Aa wa both
reached for the handle the curtain was
rung up and w were left In tha center
of the stau;e."
Esra Millard raid that almost every
Harvard man had suped before he bad
been there a year. He remembers having
been "on" with Calve, Nordlca, Melba
and others In minor parts.
Calvert Smith, eon of A.' B. Smith,
formerly of Omaha, Is In Harvard and
last year waa on at the Boston theater
when Sarah Bernhardt fainted from ex.
haustion, he being one of tho first to
reach hsr aide.
W. M. Rainbolt says that his forte In
suplng was n German or era. One even
ing ha and a friend were with the
"Melaterstngers." and his friend stumbled
over a threshold that supported the
scenery. The old German stage director,
in protecting the frail scenery, called
out to him, "Feet high!" "Feet high!"
Tbt BatlatM 4 Skartktnf lltt Is us U it Itn4.
Oar ensrtet sesvi kill cotl slwviMi. Ctspt (hart.
kit is ten I tiesus ol satitloal. ratal courts
:mfif4 Is aas sHsuu Skanksas sa4 Tttavuiihf
ratikiM ttawt cotl Srit f tf Win,, J. M W) fict'l
tksatasesa, lews. Xti, itiliots tait is still ttsais.
Read 'em NOW
Kach uaed" piano In this lint guaran
teed to bo In FERFISCT order and fin
ish.. Any piano in this list may Im
ordered by malt Hundreds of NEW
pianos, player pianos, organs, etc.. In
tbla selling, at tha same proportion of
reduotlon. If you live out of town send
ouly one FIFTH cash down and try tho
pianos before buying: planoa will bo
taken off your hands IC not exactly aa
No.'D. 349 One Pullman Piano, tfOQ
ihaliognny case, Ml7Ya octaves. .vlO
No. D. 371 One Chase Piano, ma- f J
" hogany case, a huge value at. . . . . vX"J
No. D. 550 One Smith & Barnes, f J
oalt case; at this price...' '.$110
No. D. 332 Ono Ivers & Pond Piano.no A
discontinued style, faahogany, at. VuQv
No. D. 341 One Bradford Piano, $ I OA
mahogany case, a peerless value i vlswU
No. D. 498 One Kphler & Camp. CI 7
bell Piano, in mahogany, only....vlOl
No. D. 378 One Ivers & Pond Piano, A QP
No. D, 561 One Remington Piano,
mahogany case, rare value at
No. D. 460 One Richardson Piano, C A7
No. D. 543 One Richmond Piano, tfrr
mahogany case, at a trifling price
To. D. 543 One Richmond Piano.
mahogany, at only.
No. D. 237 One Everett Piano, ma- (jrOQC
hogany case, a famous make at. .,$.503
No. D. 578 One Richmond Piano, f or
in oak case, at vlOv
No. D4 600 One Willard Piano, QO
mahogany, will be sold quickly at. $lld
No. D. 540 One Starr Piano, ma- CO O
hogany case, at VU 1 U
No. D. 279 One Huntington Piano, tf nr
mahogany case, at only. ......... vlwJ)
No. D. 354 One Lagonda Piano, COJQ
oak case, a fine tonod instrument. VesiTvJ
No. D. 166 One Knabo Piano, mahogany,
almost new (QOC
' . L i
Bear tn mind that Bsnnetfs tx,
traraely. easy payment plan still holds
good on any RKOUL.AH piano In Ben
netfa atorki lt'W only, tha "flyndloate
Pale" specials that must ' ba sold for
CASH " " -
No. D. 394 One Ivers & Pond, wal- OOO
nut, a make, known everywhere. . VeeiOO
No. D. 276 One Huntington Piano; J fln
' walnut case .....,;,......... ,'vl0l v
No. D, 594 One Richmond Piano Of 0 jj
mahogany case, at.V..;i......... vlUa- U
No. D. 613 One Starr Piano, ma- C 0 A
hogany case $1-Uv
No. D. 297 One Gilbert Piano, ma- g A A
hogany case, for some ono at ,vl J v
No.. D. 123 One Mendelssohn Pi p r
ano, oak case, fine, at only vlwtf
No. D. 837 One Schuman Piano, C1 1 0
' hogany case $110
No. D. 318 One Remington Piano, M O J
walnut case, at vlC
No. D. 638 One Richmond Piano,
1 mahogany, case, at L .
no. v. ijyo une uuoerr nano, ma- cor
hogany case, at only .vtj
No. D. 294 One Lindeman Piano, & a n r
mahogany case, at only.. '. ;
No. D. 585 One Foster Piano, mas- r r
hogany case, you can afford it at. . vlDw
No. D. 288 One Bachman Piano, $ P
mahogany caso, at lit)
No. X. 1325 One Lindeman Piano, Circas
sian walnut, sample piano. Priced rtn j
at only $&)o
No. X. 1387 Ono Weaver Piano, sample,
mahogany, brass.) trimmed, cost COOT
$500 new. Priced at ... ..$ e)
No. D. 169 One Chickering Bros., mahog
any, largest size, in fancy case, 225
No. D. 165 One Stieff Piano, ebony Q r a
case, upright, goes in sale at only. . yuu
Send for List of 1,000 Pianos Sacrificed for Cash
THE BENNETT CO. Ti
at Eight 'clock..
in Jowolry, r.lanicuro Soto,
Loathor Whisky Flasks,
Leather Dags, Volvot Bags
and Sucdo Gags, Your Choice at
H Ufa aoDdl Pam am
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