Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sat Aug 19, 2017 12:17 pm

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1903

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Wed Aug 23, 2017 6:32 am

Henry H. Treadwell, employed in the corresponding department of Tiffany & Co.’s Union Square establishment, was the recipient recently, at the hands of his company, of a handsome sword, in recognition of his faithful services as lieutenant of Company B, 22d Regt , N. Y. S. N. G.

Source: The Jewelers' Circular and Horological Review - 21st June 1893

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sun Aug 27, 2017 1:44 pm

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1881

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Tue Aug 29, 2017 4:32 am

WORLD’S COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION

Exposition Notes

Tiffany & Co., New York, have engraved the official seal of the Board of Lady Managers, from the design furnished by Miss Sara Bodtker of North Dakota, and presented it to the Board. The workmanship is of the finest.


Source: The Jewelers' Circular and Horological Review - 11th May 1892

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Fri Sep 08, 2017 5:53 am

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TIFFANY & Co.
13964 G MAKERS 2758
STERLING SILVER
925-1000
M

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Thu Sep 14, 2017 7:30 am

Tiffany & Co., New York, Sue to Prevent Pasadena, Cal., House from Using Name Tiffany Jewelry Co.

Los Angeles, Dec. 16.—Tiffany & Co., New York, have filed suit in the local United States Circuit Court against Charles H. Kelly, of Pasadena, to recover damages for the alleged infringement of their trademark. It is asserted that the defendant has organized a concern under the name of
the Tiffany Jewelry Co., with the evident intention of securing patronage thereby. The court is asked to issue a temporary injunction restraining the defendant from making use of the word Tiffany in connection with his business.

The defendant Kelly is the manager of the store at 185 Colorado St., Pasadena, Cal., and according to complaint of Tiffany & Co., had this concern incorporated in New Jersey under the Tiffany name last Summer, using the name of Raymond Tiffany as one of the incorporators. Raymond Tiffany, the complainants allege, is a street car conductor of Paterson, N. J., to whom a few shares of stock were given for the use of his name. The Tiffany Jewelry Co. uses the words “New York, Paterson, N. J., and Pasadena” on its show windows, but the complainants declare that neither Kelly nor the company has a place of business in New York, and that in Paterson, N. J., it is represented only by a sign on the door of the attorney who incorporated it. The allegation is generally made that the name was adopted by Kelly and the concern for the purpose of trading upon the good will and reputation of the famous New York house, and that under the law the corporation had no right to adopt any such name ; therefore the complainants are entitled to a preliminary and a perpetual injunction, as well as the usual costs, accounting and damages.

Inquiry as to the above was made at the New York office of Tiffany & Co. by a Jewelers’ Circular-Weekly reporter, but President Moore refused to discuss the matter in any way, saying that he had nothing to say on the subject.


Source: The Jewelers’ Circular - 23rd December 1908

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sun Sep 17, 2017 6:08 am

The silver punch bowl for the United States cruiser Chester was presented at the Brooklyn Navy Yard last Thursday. A large delegation from Chester, Pa., were present at the presentation. The bowl is about two and a half feet in diameter and is mounted upon a very ornate tray. The seal of the Navy Department and the national colors are worked upon the surface of the bowl and the ladle in enamel. The whole thing weighs about 20 pounds and is said to have cost upward of $3,000. It was made by Tiffany & Co.

Source: The Jewelers’ Circular - 23rd December 1908

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Tue Oct 03, 2017 1:51 pm

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1909

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sun Nov 05, 2017 3:51 pm

NEWARK

Tiffany & Co. have just completed a very handsome set of resolutions for the trustees and stewards of St. Paul’s M. E. Church, this city, which are to be presented to Franklin Murphy. The resolutions are printed on parchment. The binding is in the finest leather and the whole is encased in a magnificent satin-wood box.


Source: The Jewelers' Circular and Horological Review - 8th June 1892

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Thu Nov 23, 2017 4:55 am

ULRICH GABLE

Ulrich Gable, an expert silversmith, for forty years with Tiffany & Co., died Monday from bronchial trouble at his residence at 187 Ross street. He was born in Germany, December 13, 1835, lived in Brooklyn forty-five years, and was a member of the North Fifth Street Lutheran Church and the Silversmiths Guild. He leaves two sons, Henry and William, five daughters, Mrs. William Woolsey, Mrs. James Tice, Mrs. William Collins, Mrs. Joseph Miller and Mrs. William Scott; a brother and sister, and twenty-seven grandchildren.


Source: The Brooklyn Daily Eagle - 11th October 1911

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sun Nov 26, 2017 6:07 am

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1896

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Fri Feb 02, 2018 2:10 pm

Help Wanted advertisements for Spoon Makers from Tiffany & Co. in 1904:

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Tiffany & Co. - Newark, N.J. - 1904

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Tiffany & Co. - Newark, N.J. - 1904

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Thu Feb 08, 2018 7:05 am

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1907

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Mon Feb 12, 2018 12:14 pm

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1911

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Fri Feb 16, 2018 4:55 am

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1871

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Thu Mar 01, 2018 5:54 am

THE LATEST CUT IN SILVER

"Yes," said Mr. Charles T. Cook, of Tiffany & Co, "as you have noticed in the papers, we have reduced the price of our current patterns of sterllng silver forks and spoons to $1 per ounce. This is the lowest price manufactured silver has ever retailed at either in this country or abroad, and it is really much lower than appears in the more statement of $1 per ounce. Take, for instance, teaspoons at $10 or $11 per dozen; that allows about $4 for labor, waste of silver in making and finishing, the engraving of initials. and the retailers' profit, while there is no margin left to pay for the wear and tear of machinery and the expensive dies, which, for a set of spoons, often cost many thousand dollars. These have all not been taken into account.

"Although forks and spoons are rolled and stamped out with dies, It is by no means all machine work. Dies, unless handled with the greatest care, are very easily broken, and the work of the die is merely the initiative: the art of bringing out the detail of the pattern, barring out the tines of the forks, smoothing the edges and finishing, is all skilled hand work.

"Years ago we frequently made up many special patterns, some hand engraved, others with repousse' or elaborate flat chasing that sold for about $10 per ounce. Our beautiful Olympian pattern then brought $2.50 per ounce; to-day the Olympian and our rich Indian Chrysanthemum patterns sell at $1.35 or ounce; and, while silver has depreciated, the cost of labor has not, for the price of skilied work is steadily growing stronger, and commands more to-day than a few years ago.

"No, do not believe that any political act of our Government or the countries abroad can give silver any permanent appreciation; at best, It could only have a temporary effect; for, like the price of wheat and labor, it is governed by the irrevocable law of supply and demand. The supply of silver is practically unlimited, and, were silver-mining suspended, the supply would still not be entirely cut off, for silver is a bi-product of many other minerals. It is said there is very little gold mined without silver In it, and that the residue of lead and copper mining brings anywhere from $20 to $600 worth of siIver to the ton. The depression of silver has, of course, stimulated the sale of silverware and greatly increased the volume and variety of products, and the profits of the manufacturer have been materially reduced; but this may be offset, as there is every indication of a large business this fall, with a demand for more substantial products than those which have had a ready sale the last two or three years."


Source: Army and Navy Journal - 2nd October 1897


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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1897

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Wed Mar 14, 2018 4:58 am

Haywood L. Cozzens, the well-known and popular buyer for Tiffany & Co., is dangerously ill with typhoid fever at his home. The illness is the result of a cold, followed by exposure while camping the past Summer.

Source: The Jewelers' Circular and Horological Review - 18th October 1893

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sun Mar 18, 2018 3:31 pm

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TIFFANY & Co - MAKERS - STERLING - 925-1000 - T

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A.W.F (Albert William Feavearyear) - London - 1898

Albert William Feavearyear was manager of the Tiffany & Co. shop at 221/221a, Regent Street, London.

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Tue Mar 20, 2018 6:08 am

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1865

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Re: Tiffany & Co. Advertisements and Information

Postby dognose » Sun Mar 25, 2018 3:02 am

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Tiffany & Co. - New York - 1859

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