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lorthioffiten PablisWag Company,
ROOM 27, UNION BLOCK.
COK. FOUKTH AND CEDAR.
Q. ADAMS, Editor.
SSlttlS."? "*?'W Prepayment,- term.
CTfHBIATPOSTOFFICB A3 SECOM-CLASSIATTS1.
This paper is for sale by:
C. WALDOS, 108, Fifth- street, St. Paul.
CHAS.LANDRE, Hl.HarriBonSt., Chicago.
B S. BBYANT, 446, S. State St., Chicago.
While such a row is going on in Ohio,
ever the recent mixture of the schools
and teachers, it is consoling to note the
peace and harmony which prevails in
this state under like conditions. While
there are not so many Colored People
here as there are in Ohio, the few that
are here are treated better. For years
we have had two Colored teachers in
the Minneapolis schools, and we have
two in St. Paul, Misses Minnie and Bes
sie Farr. A few days ago Superintend
ent Taylor, speaking of the present con
dition of the schools said:"We now have
about 290 teachers,n really need 303.
Of these, two are colored and the rest
white. One Colored teacher is at the
Madison school and the other is at the
Lincoln school, and I may say they are
just as popular as the white teachers.
No, I "have not heard a word of objec
tion by anyone regarding them. There
are a great many Colored children scat
tered through the schools. No, there
is no separate school for them they are
intermingled with the white pupils. As
their ability and smartness they show
fair average, as compared with white
pupils*" Such will be the case in Ohio
or anywhere else when all are accorded
equal privileges and fair judgment.
Time will suiely do the work well.
The horrors of Southern penitentiar
ies must be great indeed, when a man
will prefer death to a five years sen
tence. Last Wednesday, Sam Branch,
ft Coloied man, accused of grand lar
ceny, was on trial in a Chatanooga court,
?he jury returned a verdict of guilty
and a sentence of five yews in the peni
As these words were uttered by the
foreman, Branch exclaimed "God knoivs
I am innocent," and pulling a large
knife from his pocket he thrust it into
his throat, the blood spurting over the
jury box and judge's desk, and in less
than thirty minutes he was a corpse.
It is a big thing thing to be a king.
Kings have,a, way of doing things pe
culiarly the|c own, which may be fun
for them, but, as in the case of the frogs
in the fable, is death to the subjects.
Advices from West Africa state that the
British consul caused the arrest of King
Jaja of Oporbe for secretly preventing
the access of traders to the interior.
King Jaja ordered the natives not to do
any trading except through his agents,
and enforce^ (he order by beheading
160 of his subjects as a warning. One
warning will bo enough for that 150 at
The ubiquitous and irrepressible R.
C. O. Benjamin, was arrested recently
in Houston, Texas, because he poked a
little fun at the members of Watts'
Chapel, in a lecture he delivered there.
There was more truth than poetry in
what Benjamin said, and of course it
hurt, so he was arrested. There was
nothing in the case and he was dis
charged. There is no use trying to get
the best ef Benjamin, blow him sky
high, if you Kke, and he always, cat like,
alights on his feet.
St. Paul and Minneapolis purpose to
turn themselves inside out next week in
honor of President Cleveland. There
is one thing we can say without four of
successful contradiction, and that is, the
^'Twin Cities never do things by halves,
end President and Mrs. Cleveland
are sire ef a rfjght royaljwelcome.
Wc A* no* hold onnelrea rnpoulble for tto
BMdingH9tlca scents per Use.
rootitupicrlptloa baa expired. Too will confer
flwor by leaewlngtke um
CmitmpiMttoMe to receivse attentlom met tw
Uthor. No manuscript returned.
The Birmingham Era wishes to know
why it is that our white contemporaries
brand every colored man guilty of a
crime, as a "big burly negro."
Because they thus make the criminal
more obnoxious than the crime, and
insure his conviction,guilty or not guilty.
Many a "big burly negro" has been pun
ished more for being a Negro than for
being a criminal.
We acknowledge the receipt of an in
vitation to attend the Ladies' Compli
mentary reception by the Autumn Club
of Chicago, October 18th, and tender
our regrets on account of inability to be
present. _' 4
The temperance cause lost terribly by
the death of Hon. John B. Finch in
Boston a few days ago. He was the S.
G. C. Templar of America, also chair
man of the National Prohibition com
The death of Sultan Muley Hasson, of
Morocco, has produced some important
effects upon Africa, and several Euro
pean powers have undertaken schemes
of conquest upon the dark continent.
The G. A. R. men are all highly pleas
ed with the election of Judge John P.
Rea as Conun&nder in chief and we here
in Minnesota, are tickled to death.
Judge Gresham of Indiana declares
that he will not be a candidate for the
presidency. "Nobody asked you to"
We are quite sorry for the Scotchmen
and their Thistle, but we can beat the
world with our bold Volunteer.
Mt. Pleasant. Iowa.
Monday, September 19th., was the
seventh anniversary of the birthday of
Miss Gertie McCracken, and her many
young friends gathered at her beautiful
residence and gave her a very pleasant
surprise party. A delightful supper was
served, and after spending the evening
royally, the guests departed for their
homes, wishing her many happy returns
of the day. She was the receipant of a
lot of presents among which were a
gold ring, gold pen*, handkerchiefs,
photograph albums,go^d eye glasses,gold
bracelets, books, etc. The owasion was"
a delightful one to all.
On the 22nd of Sept. the masons gave
a live pigeon pie at their hall tin hall
was beautifully decorated with Jflags,
banners and flowers. The ladies, pld
and young, looked their best, and A3Home"
they promenaded down the hall, keep
ing time to the music of the band, look
ed more like fairies from fairyland than
human beings. The pie, which contain
ed the live pigeons was placed on a cen
ter table, all decorated and festooned
with flowers, the pigeons were tied with
red ribbons and had little red caps on
their heads. At 10:30 they were let
loose, and whoever caught them, got the
prize, the pigeons.
The good men do lives after them.and,
though, often, it is not until after death
that their good qualities are recognized,
it usually comes to light then.
Prof. C. F. Adams, who is now teach
ing German in this city,spent some time
traveling in Europe a year or two ago,
and, during one of his visits to West
minster Abbey, around which so many
historic memories cling, he was attract
ed by a plain white marble slab contain
ing a medallion of Granville Sharp,upon
which the following tribute was inscrib
Sacred to the memory of Granville
Sharp, ninth son of Dr. Thomas Sharp,
Prebendary of the Cathedrals and Col
legiate churches of York, Durham and
Southwell, and grandson of Dr. John
Sharp, Archbishop of York. Born and
educated in the bosom of theOhurch of
England, he ever cherished for her in
stitutions the mest unshaken regard,
while his whole solo was in
harmony with the sacred
strain "Glory to God in the highest,
peace on earth and good will toward
men," on which his life presented one
beautiful comment of glowing piety and
Freed by competence from the neces
sity, and by content, from the desire, of
lucrative occupation, he was incessant
in his labors to improve the condition
Founding public happiness on public
virtue, he aimed to rescue his native
country from the guilt and inconsisten
cy of employing the arm of freedom to
rivet the fetters of bondage, and estab
lished for the Negro Bace, in the per
son of Somerset, the long disputed
rights of human nature.
Having in this glorious cause triumph
ed over the combined resistence of in
terest, prejudice and pride, no took his
post amongst the foremost of that hon
orable band associated to deliver Africa
from the rapacity of Europe by the
abolition of the slave trade nor was
death permitted to interupt his career
of usefullness till he had witnessed
that act of the British Parliament b?
which Abolition was decreed. In his
private relations he was equally ex
cemplary.and having exhibited through
life a model of disinterested virtue, he
resigned his pious spirit into the hands
of his Creator, in the exercise of charity
and faith and hope, on the sixth day of
July, A. D., 1813, in the 78th year of his
Reader, if on perusing this tribute to
a private individual, thou should'st be
disposed to think this partial, or to cen
sure it as diffuse, know that it is is not
panegyric but history.
Erected by the African Institution of
London, A, D., 1810,
The Garden CityDone up in
i J^Jg Small Parcels.
Doings ot a Week
Mr. James Waddy, the famous basso
singer is in the city, V4i\j|f#%
Mr. Henry Beauford hasjust returned
from a two weeks viBit in the East.
Mrs, Alice McCracken after a three
months sojourn in the West, is back to
the Garden City.
Miss L. Cole, of New York City, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. S. B. Patterson,
1620 State street. ^^fy^^M-'M
Mr. and Mrs, James E Jones attend
ed the installation of officers of the
Ladies Fidelity Court.j^Jf gpi^
Miss Emma Williains^df Marque^,
Mich., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Ella
Mason, 66 Arbor Place.
Mr. Richard Smith, of Detroit, is the
guest of his brother, Geo. F. Smith,
2,001, Michigan Avenue.
Mr. Frank Gatin and Joseph Ander
son will leave the last of this month for
Jacksonville, Florida, to go into busi
ness. Success, dudes.
Mrs. Louisa Allen and daughter, Mrs.
Mary Emery, of Winchester, Ky., are
in the city, the guests of her daughter,
Mrs. Geo. F. Ecton, 2717, Butterfield
Prof. Henderson's band of sixteen
pieces was one of the main features in
the President's procession leading a
white society,but it was the last band in
the procession. Well, I guess ^ve know
why he was last.
Mrs. S. T. Hyram, Mrs. A. G. Mc
intosh and Miss Lillie Dixon, Miss Anna
Phillips, Mr, S. R. Snowden, A. R. Mc
intosh, R. R. Cowan, R. H. McAllister,
viewed the presidential procession from
the Imperial building.
The Social Union Club will give their
inaugural hop at Central hall, Oct. 19th,
the managers will endeavor to eclipse
anything of the kind ever given in this
city by this club, as this one is the first
one of the season, the public is waiting
to see if there is anj improvement on
last year. I hope so, I think so, I know
The Fidelity Court, a branch of ma
sonry, gave their inaugural entertain
ment at Central hall, Monday, Oct. 3rd,
and \*as witnessed by a large crowd of
our best people, the program was rather
long, but as that is the fa-nit of ail these
lodges, they begin at 11 o'clock and it is
quite one before they are through, but,
with all that, it was an entertainment as
was the dancing and when the vtee
small birds began to Bing and Prof. Hen
derson began to play "Home Sweet
did then the crowd realize that
he time had come to go home. We
ea.n congratulate the ladies for their
having such a nice crowd together and
especially when dancing is announced
on the piogram and we must say that it
is the best affair of that kind that we
ever witnesseJ in Chicago.
This is the last week .of the X.
Mr. Will Turner still lingers in Hel
Mr. C. F. Davis visited the faintly
city last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wilkins visited
St. Paul, Monday.
Fine silk umbrellas and canes at the
Crystal, 253 Nicolett.
Mr. Louis Lamb has returned to his
home in Indianapolis.
Eighty conducter4 were put on the
rifeeet cars last Monday.
The firm of Marshall & Parker, res
'taaiant, has been disolved by mutual
Miss Emma Dent, of Lake Forest,
Wis., is now visiting her cousin, Mrs.
^Mrs. Frank Anderson is now con
valescent after a severe illness of sever
al weeks duration.
Miss Alice Dickson who has spent
several months in our city started last
week for California.
Miss Kate Stewart, of Winona, is
spending a few weeks in our city, the
guest of Mrs, Grimes., l"*
Mrs. Hattie Williamson, of Decatur,
111., mother of Mrs. John L. Neal, is
visiting her daughter.
There were 490 building permits issued
during September for improvements es
timated to cost 11,060,000.
Madame Lipsey, of Cleveland, Ohio,
a dealer in ocult science, has selected
this city for a future home. *r
The largest, best and cheapest assort
ment of seal skin caps for ladies and
gents at the Crystal, 253 Nicolett.
Quarterly meeting, Sunday, Oct.
sacremental supper at 8 p. m., at the
place of meeting, J05J, Washington
avenue South. W&?
Ex-Senator Windom intend to leave
for Europe about the 12th of October
and Hon. C. M. Loring, may possibly
Miss Dottie Moorehead and Miss Julia
Blank, of Chicago, are making their
home with Mrs. Geo. JBoldes,^1819,
Fifth street, South. Zt
There are several Colored delegates
[Attending the Knights of Labor conven
tion, among them is one Colored lady,
Messrs. S. Alsop and H. Fairfax hav
ing returned from a trip to Fort Benton,
An Organ In the Interest of the Colored People of the Northwest.
ST, PAUL & MINNEAPOLIS 3VTINN
Mon., were takingfn the sights of the
Flour Citylast We4hesday.
A grand conce^, win be given at
FreyaVhall, No. 5 Washington ave.,
South, on Tuesdaylevening, Oct. 11th.
Admission 2oc. JBare invited to be
The Haniilton-liDore case has been
on trial this we.ekJbid has created con
siderable e^cifem&St. The result of the
trial was not knotoifcsat the time of our
going t press. ,J^ 4
Judge C. B. Slfe^fr
judicial district, haaccepted the invi
tation of Judge 4V*#*a, of the Fourth
to preside Mifi^feapolis during the
February term. %M
Manager Palmei^as ^eaej&d notice,
Jthat the famous e^s?t|W twins, who
were Born in the b||t1ig p^&e^oeing
night last season, ouM be Entered xn
the baby show Thtirsday, Oct 13. &*
Prof. C. F. A4ms, the eminent
teacher of Germajf^ was viewing the
the sights of the %u City last Satur
day. There is an effort being made to
have the ProfessoiHeach a class in this
city before he retails to Washington.
The motoi company will soon receive
eight new close cars from the Pullman
shops. Thecals Will not be as large as
the big ones now r,un, the city council
having forbidden that length, but they
v\ ill be models of beauty and comfort.
The amount of collections at the
municipal court for the month of Sep
tember is 13,346,55, of which $2,281.75
were"flues collected by the criminal
courts, and $524 80 is from the civil list.
Commitments for the month were 129,
number of persons fined 300.
The total of September bank clearings
was $21,14-1,155.57,'against 115,048,647.62
for August, and 117,271,323.87 foi Sep
tember, 1886.*The total for the nine
months of 1887 is $133,457,900 36 against
$109,370,499 97 for the same nine months
last year. The increase is significant.
A local branch of the White Cioss so
ciety has been organized at the Stevens
Avenue Free Baptist church in the
E'ghth ward, with the following ofiicers
Superintendent, H. G. Darrow chap
lain, H. S. Roblee becretary, Miss Lil
lian Phelps. The blanch is organized
for ork, and ,jgiiJ meet Wednesday
Two very attiactive Colored babies
were secured Wednesday for the infant
exhibit at the exposition,*"rThey are
Master Arthur Rnodes and Master Roy
Miller, respectively 15 and 8 months
old. Maj. Fred Biacket is a great or
ganizer, is meetfttf with much success
in his efforts to secure the best speci
mens of infantile beauty for the show.
Outside of the saw mill fiie, Septem
ber was a good month to the fire de
paitment. Itiesponded to twenty-six
alarms, and the loss on buildings, with
the exception noted, was only $3,620,
covered byinsmanee of $15,000, The
mill loss, is set down at ^OO'.OOO, insur
ance, $124,000 bringing the totals foi
the month up to the following figures.
Loss on buildings, $203,620 insurance,
$139,500 loss above insurance, $64,120.
Married, at the lesidence of the
bride's father, 615, Washington ayenue
South, on Tuesday evening, Oct. 4th,
Mi. W. H. Donncll and^Miss Georgia
Lewis, both of Minneapolis, Rev. L. H.
Reynolds officiating. The biide was
handsomely arrayed in lavender bilk
trimmed with white bugle lace, the
rroom war attiied in conventional black.
The presents were numerous and costly.
We wish them a happy, prosperous life,
and long may it be.
$b.e Shorter Lyceum was organized
several weeks ago auxilary to the Short
er A. E. church, its object is to raise
money by weekly dues, entertainments,
etc., to be appropriated to the church
fund, it has been ve.iy successful thus
far, and bids fair to become a peiman
ent organization, of which our People
can well be proud. The well known
and efficient literary woiker, Mr. F.
Wilson, is president^*J
IF twenty-five pupils can be obtained
Prof. C. F. Adams, who is now teaching
a German class in St. Paul, will come to
Minneapolis and give a course in the
language. Persons who wish to become
members of the class will please give
their names to either one of the follow
ing persons: Mr. F. E. Wilson, Mrs. C,
L. Hunt, Mr John G. Sterret, Mrs. C. F.
Wilkins, Mr. A. G. Plummer. Profess
or Adams will not come to the city un
less the requsite number is obtained.
The Professor has taught classes in
Louisville, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Wash
ington and other cities and at present
occupies the chair of languages at the
State University at Louisville, Ky. He
teaches what is known as the Natural
Method which has been so simplified
jthat any person of ordinary ability who
jean read and write English well, can get
a. Mf, practical knowledge of the lan
guage. No English is allowed in the
class rooms all explanat
ons are given
German. The sys^e^i is that of na
ture, the pupil learniag German very
much like a child acquiiing his mother
tongue. His success has been pheno
menal in every case, as he takes a class
of pupils who never have read or
spoken a word of German and in six
weeks they will go before the public
and give a literary and musical enter
tainment every word in German.
Last Sunday, .Alex Morris, Colored,
in Morgan county, Ga., shot andj killed
his father-in-law, Dow Lockett, and
mortally wounded LucyXockett and his
own wife, Mbllie. He then escaped.
They ape punting him ^ith loo
OCTOBER 8, .188?.
Gathered From All Parts
of the Country,
Mr. Randolph C. Lewis, Colored, has"
a position on the New York World.
A colony of Colored people will leaje
Raleigh, N. C, in December for Africa.
Hon. Jere Brown, Golored, has been
nominated for the legislatuie in Cleve
land, Ohio^ 8 P3P1&
The are seventy-two teachers in the
twelve Colored public schools of New
^Mr. George "Wiliiams/Colored, is a
th*L\Antoin6 Furnace Co.
D. A. Straker, Esq., Colored, argued
his first case before a Michigan court in
Lansing last Wednesday,g
Miss Maude Palmer, Coloredj of HeK
ena, Aik, leaves shortly to finish her
musical studies in Germany.
Philadelphia has an evening school
for Colored men and women under the
auspices of the Society of Friends.
Miss Jennie Jackson'De Hart will sing
witnthe Fisk Jubilee troupe as usual
this season. She has gone to join the
company at Rose Bank, N. Y.
Mr. Kelley Miller, Colored, who has
for a numbei of years been a clerk in
the Pension office at Washington, re
feigned last week to take a position in
John Hopkins University.
One of the largest ranch owners in
Contra, Costa county, California, is Mr.
L. V. Milford, a Colored man, whose
lands embrace many thousands of acres
and whose cattle brand can be seen all
over that section of the country.
Miss Frederica Jonas has been added
to the faculty of Wilberforce University,
to fill the chair of science and modern
languages. Miss Jonas is a graduate of
the Toronto Univeisity, and also of the
Unheisity of Michigan.
"Big Work, Quickly Done."
We, the undersigned trustees and
pastor of the St. James A, M. E. church,
desire to make this public return of
thankB to the following named persons
for their generous assistance rendered
in time of need.
Sept. 5tb the pastor appointed five
bands and issued 114 subscription books.
A lepoit was called Sept. 25th and
Oct. 2nd with the following result.
Cailos Williams, captain, $20 C. Wal
den, $15 Anna Salters, $20.10 Emanuel
Ford, $8, Florence Jacobs, $25 Jane
Mitchell, |2.10 Mrs. H. Covington $20
Lizzie Williams, $3.75 Sabia Kellum,
$4 59 Molhe Whitney, 75c Mis. Wel
den Howard, $58 Mrs Rucker, $1 Lu
cinda Elzie, $1.35 Emma Glover, $2.10
Cora Hendei son, $1.40. Total, $183.14.
R. Taylor, captain, $67, Sarah Waldon,
$11.25 E. Banister, $10 Addie J. Hen
ry, $27.50 Ceha Clayborn, $4.85 Mary
Stafford, $28 25, R. A. Jeffeison, $5.50
Alice Davis, 37c Nellie Cotton, $4 Cora
Howard. $22 Maggie^Duckett, $24 Os
car Sanders, 25c Lr,ara Hampton, $2.50
Emma Grooms, $15 Mattie Boler, $77
Martha Black, $8 Mary Hull, $1.25
Mary Stark, $9 Ralph Allen, $5 Alice
Lawrence, $3.65 Ella Smith, $15 Abbie
Doiris, $2 Mamie Dove $2 Mary Ken
nedy, $20.50. Total, $366.
Dan'l. Harding, captain, 86 Jos. H.
Jacobs, $25 Mary Jefferson, $13.55
Dora Warmack, $3 Hulda Giles, $2
Josephine Smith, $23.50 Esau Mitchell,
$7.50 Mark Mitchell, $1 Geo.W.Hance,
$5.05 Miles A. Parker, $1.50 L. De
Lyon, $20 Mrs. Smith,$3 Louisa Lewis,
$11.50 Miss Auston, $6 Susan Ford
$21.75. Total, $233.70.
Win. Queen, captain, $23.25 Mrs.
Anna Robinson, $4 Mrs. B. M. Lazen
berry, $12, Hattie Davis, $14 Sadie
Williams, $5.50 Mary Parker,$6 Emma
Anderson, $5.10 S. R. Burnett, $5, C.
B. Lazenberry, $20, Moses Davis, $20
Lenora Hickman, $3 C. B. Lazenberry,
$20. Total, $125.65.
JOHN WESLEY'S BAND.
T. H. Lyles, captain, $105 Mac. Sal
ters, $40, Wm. H. Harrison, $5 Lizzie
Clay, $4.50 Lulu Griswold, $10 Maria
Ford, $5 Margaret Epps, $21 Sergt.
Smith, $7 Rosa Hill,$13 Amanda Lyles,
$153 N. Gilliard, $152.50 Bruce Bryant,
$5 M. E. Nickens, $10 Laura Morris,
$5 Mrs. F. D. Parker, $10.25 Mr. F. D.
Parker, $23 Hamilton Giles, $8 J. P.
Anderson, $22 Geo. Patterson, $5 Liz
zie Talbert, $3.95. Total, $559.80.
Grand total by the five bands, $1,429.-
41. The whole of this amount in cash
has been solicited by the above named
persons in five weeks." C"" &
The cost of improvement and furni
ture for the church aggregates $5,500
but $1,000 more is needed to clear away
every incidental and current debt, leav
ing the church clear of all debtsj save
the bonded sum. We intend in various
ways to call upon and offer the public
an opportunity to help us raise the
11,000 still needed, by November 1st.
Quarterly meeting will beJiejd in the
new church, October 16th. if^h^&i
For the above generous assistance we
return our hearty thanks: 'S^^S
5H JOHN M. HESDEBsoN,*paor
T. H. LYLES,
W M. QOEBN,
F. D. PAKKEH,
J. P. BALL.
Cor. Third and Robeit Sheets,
$1.50 PER YEAR.
Immense Reductions in al
OUR 33RD SEMI-ANNUAL
is now in progiess, ALL CLOTHING, Hats and furnish-
ings selling for less than COST in order to reduce stock.
BOSTON One Price Clothing-House,
JOS. McKEY, & Co,
The Finest Clothing House in the West.
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
Also a full line of SHADES, OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS, etc., at Price*
that Defy Competion. CALL AND SEE US.
F. H. PETERSON, & CO.,
08, NICOLLET and 207 HENNEPIN AVES., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
207, NICOLLET-AVENUE, and 323, WASHINGTON AVENUE, SOUTH.
The Largest Household Goods Establishment West of Chicago. We can fit
your house up from cellar to garret. We make a speciality of medium and Low
Priced Goods. People going to house-keeping will do well to give us a call. W
carry a full line of Second-hand Household Goods, as well as new, and wewilJ
give you Prices that no other house can compete with. Give us a call, as it is ne
trouble to show goods.
Depart ST. PAUL.
J. H. CUNNINGHAM, H. P. WILLIAMS.
WILLIA MS & GO.
S@n05 EAST FIFTH STREET, ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA.
We buy, sell, rent and deal generally in Real Estate. Wanted houses and
lots for cash purchasers direct from owneis. Any property placed with us for
sale or lease -will be liberally advertised at our expense, Rents and bills collected
Insurance effected. Mortgage loans for any amount on lowest interest. Houso
and vacant lots oh monthly payments.
NICOLLET 327, AVENUE.
Fine Boots and Shoes.
have just received a full line of Ladies and Gentlemen's
-T PATENT LEATHER SHOES-
-Lace, Patent Leather, Patent Leather Button Boots,
Congress, Patent Leather, Patent Leather Oxford Ties,
Low Button, Patent Leather. I Patent Leather Opera Slippers.
NEXSEN & WILLIAMS.
824, IHINNIPIN AVKNUJE, MINNEAPOLIS