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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, November 02, 1892, Page 5, Image 5',
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Inspector General |
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;He Addresses the Democratic Busi
ness lien in Kew York
iOH THE TARIFF ISSUE ALONE.
iKot One Word Eayi He About the Force
t EM or Wildcat ranking
6ETEEAL OTHER QUESTIONS IGXORED
New Yoke. Nov. 1.' Lenox 'Lyceum
flail was crowded to the doors to-night,
knd hundreds were .unable to get inside.
'Grover Cleveland spoke there to a meeting
of the Kew York Business Glen's Demo
cratic Association, and was cheered from
the moment he was introduced, alter almost
every sentence he uttered. His speech
was as follows:
Fellow Citizens Wo have nearly reached
tbo lasc hours of discussion In a campaign
characterized by many unusual features,
and Incidents. I ronture the assertion that
never in tho recollection of anyone here
tu-esent ha6 a Fresldental canvass been car
rich on with such a lack or nolee and excite
ment and in such an apparent atmosphere
or public thoushtfulness. If this is actually
the condition, ana if our voters aro really
thoughtful, it should be a cause for con
gratulation on the part of every American
citizen, for it must be that sober delibera
tion in tho exercise of the richt of suffratre
Is the foundation of our liopo for national
perpetuity. Xone of us can complain of a
political result which reorcsents the con
scientious and clear convictions of a major
ity ot our people, nhentheso convictions
prevail it is the misfortuno or iault or a
party, if it is defeated, because tho princi
ples it advocates are not understoo J by our
Voters, or ir understood, are not accepted.
Why This Is a Quiet Campaign.
If we were sure that the quiet of this cam
paign is attributable to thoughtfulncss
among our people and a deliberate sense, of
patriotic duty in tbo exercise of their suf
frages, thete would seem to he no place for
fear or misgiving as to the part of those who
support Democratic principles. In exactly
the form they are involved in the present
campaign these principles were presented
two j ears ago to the voters, and received
their indorsement by a tremendous .unjor
lty. Since then tho drift of nubile opinion
ens Deen in our uirection, ana mo doctrines
opposed to oars have been more than ever
discredited. It must he conceded, too, that
the Intelligent and dlslnterestea men who
have lert the ranks of our onponentsaud
Joined our standard are exceptionally
numerous and Influential.
Tho fact that with allthoe things in onr
favor wo are still not absolutely sure of suc
cess would be startling If re did not know
the desperate and disreputable methods
which conlront ni. Our opponent, van
quished in every argument wui thy or pies
entation of the reason ot our countrymen,
havo appealed to their passions and preju
dices through the distribution of the most
impudent lies concerning the record and ac
tion of our party and Its candidates. This,
however, is not their main reliance, nor Is it
our greatest danger.
A Humiliating Confession.
It is a confession most humiliating to
American citizenship, that with a cause so
thoroughly entrenched in reason, and com
mending Itself so clearly to the Intelligence
of patriotic Americans wo dally hearpre
dictictions of Republican success, based
upon the ability ot that party to puichase
the votes of the people.
A little reflection, it seems to me. cannot
fail to arouse the American conscience to
the wickedness as well as the peril of a de
bauclied suffrage. It is a slain proposition
that onr Government Is only true to tne
principles upon which it rests, wheri, in its
operation, it represents the honest and in
telligent sentiment of the people. When it
does not its vigor and its very lile aro gone,
and it remains but the mere semblance of a
tree Government the weacest and most de
formed plan of rule that ever deluded man
kind. It can then no longer defend the
lights of all, because rights will be loruotton
In the capricious bestowal of favors. It will
then no longer be tho proud manifestation
of tbo strength and virtue of a Iree people,
because it will only be the miserable instru
ment 01 era it ana seinsnncss.
Who ot all those who believe onr Govern
ment was created to bless American people
and benefit mankind, mill deny that tliecor
luption of our sulfrage paves the way to
these conditional The time has surely conn
wheiithose who -ce the beginning of this
corruption should I6nfc beyond it and b6
fteam -it, in ua-cndcaTor'to discover tue
f ource ot our danger and tho lorces which
givo it deadly strength. It has Its source in
the perversion of our Government to the
lurtliorance of limited and special Interests,
and In the invitation thus extended to an
ticipate a continuance of Governmental
favor In compensation for partisan support.
The forces behind it are greed and selflsh
ness, willing to prostitute the suffrage of the
people to pecuniary gain.
Nothing Unnatural in the Situation.
In the light of theso considerations, tbero
is nothing unnatural In the situation of the
pending canvass. When our countrymen
yield to temptation and turn their backs
upon the broad and disinterested patriotism
that should characterize their citizenship,
and when thov reach the nointwhera tl.nv
are willing to subordinate political duty to
business gain.it is a short step to active
participation in schemes of corruption, hav
ing for their object the retention in power
of tne party bv which unearned business
profits are promised.
The movement begins with the corrup
tion by means of these promises, of the
beneficiaries themselves. They are there
alter illing instiuments for the corruutlon
of others, instigated to activity by un ob
llcation to aid the party which has favored
them, and stimulated by the expectation of
further especial benefits.
This deal between a political party and
private enterprise, by which Governmental
aid Is promised in exchange for partisan
support, is covered by the pretext of a care
for the business Interest of the country.
While we readily concede the Importance of
these interests, and while we hold that no
political party should be uumlndlul or them
or heedless of their prospenty.wo insist that
no plea for them shall be used to Justify
political methods which endanger the in
tegrity and beneficence of our institutions.
An Excuse for Corrupt Politics.
Since, therefore, the fair name of our busi
ness interests has thus been used in a dis
reputable service, I have deemed It appro
priate to call attention to these things in an
assemblage gathered together under the
auspices ot a business men's clnb. It seems
to be peculiarly flt and proper that the pa
triotic business men or our country should
repudiate tho suggestion that care of the in
teicsts that they have in their keeping can
be an excuse lor a corrupt political practice:
they can teach witli especial authority the
lesson that business inteicsts are safest
under a lair administration of an honest and
lust Government, representing the un
bounded suffrage of our people.
.Beyond this, however, our business men
and all other Americans who love their
country ought to make common cause in au
effort to turn back the lid which leads to a
perversion of the functions or onr Govern
ment, invites the cm ruptlon or our voters
and menaces the sure loundations or polit
In a sincere and disinterested advocacy or
sensible tariff reform, we labor m n.mn
the temptations that beet the integrity of
our people, and strive to preserve thatjus
tlce and equality which our Government
was created to guaranteo to all our country-
and upon the stump. It Is due to Jodie
Gresham and his friends that the truth
should bo known, and 1 therefore take tho
responsibility orgivlncr to the publio his let
ter or the Z7tu or October, addressed to me.
The Gresham Letter in Full.
To Hod. Blaford Wilson, Springfield. Illinois!
Dear Major I have your letter or the 31st
instant. I did tell you at Springfield that,
aiter mature refleotion, I had determined to
vote for Mr. Cleveland this rail, because I
agree in the main with his views on the
tariff, and do not believe in the principles
embodied in the McKlnley bill. I adhere to
that determination, and have said nothing
indicating a change ot pnrpose. It is not
true that with my knowleago or consent the
President was asked to appoint me to any
It is not true that I requested any one to
do anything to obtain the Republican
nomination this year; It Is not true that I
voted lor Mr. Cleveland in 18SS. I voted the
Republican ticket at every Fresldental elec
tion since the party was organized, except
in 1664, when 1 was not able to go to the
Tho Republicans were pledged to a reduc
tion or the ar tariff long before 1888. and
during the camtmten ot that year the oledce
was renewed with emphasis, again and
again. Instead or keeping that promise, the
McKlnley bill uas passed, imposing still
higher duties. It was passed in tho lnteiest
or favored classes, and not for tho benefit of
the whole people. It neither enhanced the
price .of farm produotsnor benefited labor.
Wages are and ever will be regulated by
supply and demand. Duties were Imposed
upon some articles so high as to destroy
competition and foster trusts and monopo
lies. I think you will agree with me that this
was an abandonment of the doctrine of
moderate incidental protection. The tariff is
now the most important question bofore the
people, and whatever others may do, I shall
exercise the right or Individual Judgment
and vote according to my convictions.
I think with von that a Republican can
vote for Mr. Cleveland without joining the
Democratic party. '
How I shall vote In the future will depend
upon the questions at issue.
Very truly yours.
1. V- "JrBESHAX.
The Judge Won't Talk About It
A telegram from Chicago says: Judge
Gresham was seen at his residence to
night by a correspondent of the Associated
Press, and told of the giving out of bis let
ter to-night. "Well, what of it?" he re
"Do you intend to take the position out
lined in the letter7"
'"I have nothing to say."
"The letter is acknowledged by you,
"Who gives it out?" asked the Judge.
"Don M. Dickinson, in Hew York."
"Well, I have nothing to say about it."
'You will neither affirm nor deny that
you wrote the letter?"
"I have nothing to say, myself."
Marriage licenses Granted Testerday.
t I.iwre-icc S. McDonald Plttsbnrg
j Margaret M. Blsendorr. Pittsburg
J-imcs S. Hedge Buffalo. X. Y
1 KltUe J. fcinltl Allegheny
J William Weber Allegheny
J Bertha n. Horst Allegheny
I Andrew Englelivrdt Mlllvale borough
1 Amelia Ochsenhlrt Allegheny
Peter C Meelien Allegheny
( Minnie T aUh Allegheny
JAVilllairf Stack FItuburg
1 Kate Moran Pittsburg
j Albln Ulillg Brushton
1 Minnie Kletzke Brushton
( Gottfried Tliuram Economy
C jiosnia ji. jjiciz
t Albert Kas-el..
I Marjr Mclntjre .
5 Stanls'aus Liipszvnskl... Xatrona
( joseia t'jsczrnski matrons
( Charles Keenan Manstleld
Annie Birmingham Pittsburg
j Frederick L. Hectel Cumberland. Md
(Jessie Sampson Pittsburg
J Frank Drmbrowskl Pittsburg
(Marganna Nobamska Pittsburg
Philip Kemhelner. Pittsburg
1 Emma Butterbacn Pittsburg
( Benjamin Luby..... Pittsburg
(Vena Coiling. Pittsburg
I Antonl Wroeblewskl Allegheny
(Marganna Palka Aliegoeny
(Jacobs. Haren Monroe county, O
(Louise Dauner Hots township
BRENXE MAN At her residence, Rankin,
Pa., on Monday, Ootober 31, 1892, at 10 r. x.,
Mrs. Matilda Kikx Bbssskxav. in the ltd
year of her age.
Funeral services on Thursday. November
8, 1S92, at S r. jc Interment private at a later
CARLIN On Monday, Ootober 31, 1892, nt
6 20 a. jc. Mrs. Mast Ci.tu.rtf, In her 80th year.
Funeral irom residence or her sn-ln-law.
No. 5 B street. Allegheny, on Wxdsesdat,
November 2, at 9:30 o'clock A. x., to pro
ceed to St.Peter'sPro-Catliedral,cornor Sher
man and Ohio streets, where requiem high
mass will be celebrated; thenoe to proceed
to St. Mary's Cemetery. Foends br the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 3
COLK At Chicago, HI., on Thursday morn
ing, October.20, 1892, Thomas Cole, in bis 52d
Interrod at Oate'TVoods Cemetery, Chi
cago, Wedjtesdat, October 25, under the
auspices of the Veteran and Industrial As
CONRAD Monday. October 31, at 3 P. v.,
Akicie Elizabeth Coxkad, beloved wire ot
Henry Conrad, aged CS years, 1 month and 11
Funeral from her late resldonce. No. 336
Tnylor street, on Thursdat, November 3,
1892, at 8 SO A. Jr., to proceed to St. Joseph's
Church, corner Pearl and Liberty streets,
where a lequlem mass will be held at 9 a. m.
Friends of the family are Invited to attend.
DAVIS-On Sunday, October 30, ISOi, Mrs.
Mart Ass Davis, aged 49 years, wife of
William W. Davis.
Funeral to-dat at 2 o'clock from her late
residence, 1119 Fredrio street, Soutbstde.
Friends or the family are respectfully in
vited to attend.
FOSTER At his residence, 339 Thirty-
seventh street, on Sunday, uccouer su, ibjw,
at 12 o'clock midnight, John Foster, tather-ln-law
or Theodore Supert, aged 73 years.
Funeral on TVeduesdat, November 2, 1S92,
at 8 30 a. ic Services at St. Augustine's
Church at 9 o'clock Friends are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
GOFr At Crafton, Pa., on Monday, Oc
tober 31. 1892, at 3 p. m., Margaret Jaki:,
daughter nt the late Kinney Goff.
Funeral Wednesday, Novembers: Services
npon the arrival or 12 40 p. it. (city time)
train from Pittsburg. Interment private at
a later hour.
JtNNV On Tnesday morning, at 9:30
o'clock, Fredrick Jehxt, in the 821 year of
Funeral will take place on Thursdat, from
his late rosidence. No. 67 High street, AUe
ghenr.at 2 30o'clocfcp.M. Funeral private. 2
JONES On Tuesday, November I, 1S92, at
7 r. si , Oliver, sdn of itoDei t F. ana Mary J.
Jones, aged I year and 3 weeks.
Funeral from the residence of tho parents,
317 becond avenue, to-dat ( Wednesday) at
LEHNER At 1:30 p. jr., Tuesday Novera
ber 1, 1892, Akdrew Lehxlr, in his 27th year.
Funeral from his late residence, Vorona,
Pa., on Thursdat, at 2 o'clock, at St. Joseph's
conost jo9jk i a
A PresentaMe Pair
Of shoes is an essential factor in one's
dress. The most stylish and elabor
ate costume is fatally marred by the
appendage of unsightly shoes which
have visibly survived their usefulness.
Think of your feet first, your dress
second. More people look at the
feet and how they are fitted than
they, do the dress." A defective fit
ting shoe is very noticeable, "and cer
tainly very uncomfortable. You can
always rely on Verner having the
very latest designs in shoes at the
very lowest prices. If you don't
think so, ask to sec VERNER'S
FOOT - FORM - SHOES,
Cor. Fifth Ave. and Market.
NATURAL FRUIT FUY0RS.
Of perfect purity.
Of great strength.
Economy In their uso
Flavor as delicately
and dellclously as the fresh fruH
For sale by Geo. K. Stevenson & Co., and a
JUlCIIEAL On Tuesday, at 5 SO a. v., Ma
tilda JIjcueal, youngest dauutor of Crist
and -Elizabeth Michcal, aged 2 years 8
months and 5 days.
Funeral will take place from the parents'
resldonce, No. 103 Washington avenue,
Thirty-first ward, on Thursdat, November
3. 1892, at 2 o'clock r. it. interment private.
McKEE On Tnesday, November 1, 1S92, at
S r. 3i., at the residence ot her daughter, Mrs.
Uepri:e McFarland, No. 23 Lombard struet,
Eleventh ward, Pittsburg, 11 ri. JA3E JIcKkk,
lelict of the late William HcKee, In tho 81st
year of her ago.
Notice ol funeral boreafter.
PHELPS-In this city, Saturday, October
29. at 7'35 r. M., at the residence ol herdaugh
l,or, 'JUs. Jas. Donnelly, on Breckenridge
avenue, Sirs. Mar? Phelps, relict of the lata
Funeral, with Hlsh Mass, will occur from
St. Bridget's Church, on TnuRSDAT.Novomber
3,1892, at 9 A. Jr. Friends of the Jamllyaro
respectlully Invited to attend. 8
SADORY At his residence, No. 7 Bobtn
son street, Spring Hill, Allegheny, on Tues
day evenlns at 8:15. Emil Sadort, aged 69
yeai s 6 months and 26 das.
Notice of funeral later.
SIMPSON Monday. October 31, 1E92, at i
A. it., J. IIlair MimoJ, infant son of Mr. and
jure, nmey ai. Simpson.
lrnneral services Wxdxes&at, Novembers,
at 2 30 r. jr., at residence uf his grandparents,
Mr. and Mis. A. II. Bauer, 23i Rebecca street,
Allegheny. Fiiends of the family respect
fully Invited to attend.
.,t Detroit 'napers please copy.
SMITHSOX On Tuesday, November 1,
1892, at 2:20 A. it., at her resldonce, Urand
vriew avenue, Mt. Washington, Elizabeth
A. Smitusox, In the GOth year of her aje.
Funeral services at Grace Episcopal
Church, Thursdat, November 3, at 1:30 r. n.
LADIES' UNO CHILDREN'S
(f nreesor to Merer, Arnold & Co., T.lm.,)
JXOi:ETAKElt AND KMBALMEtt.
Office and residence, 1134 Pcnn avenue.
Tolenhono connection. mvll-57-vwrsu
JAMES M. FULLERTON,
UNDLKTAKElt AND EMBALME2,
No. 6 Eighth street.
Chapel for private lunerals.
mylO-99-wrsu Telephone 1133
Our stock ot the above named goods Is full
and completo and we are showing better
values and a larger variety than ever.
Ladies' medium and heavy weight Onyx
Cotton Hoo at 25?, 33c, 40c, 50c, 63c, 75o natr.
Lidies' EXTBA SIZE Onyx Cotton Hose,
medium and heavy weight, at 50c, 63a and
Ladies' Onyx Stainless Fleeced Cotton
Hose nt 35o, 40c, 50o pair; EXTRA SIZES at
COo and 7jc pair.
ladies' Black Cashmere Hose, In all
weights and sizes, at 50o. 63c. 75c. 90c SI to'
$1 40 pair.
Extra sizes Cashmere How at 80c and $L
Opera Length Cashmere Hose.
Ladies' Pl.ited Silk Hose, black and oolors,
at 75c. $1. $1 23 pair.
Ladies' Black Spun Silk Hose, best over
sold nt price. $1 63 pair.
All the newest colors In Ladies' $2 Spun
Children's Ribbed Wool Hoso at25o, 35o
and 53c pair for all sizes.
Chtldien'a Ribbed Cashmere Hose in light
and medium wehcht. aNo HEAVY FRENCH
Ribbed Wool Hose for Boys, all sizes.
Misses' plain Black Cashmere Hoso, all
grades, weights and sizes.
lniants' plain and ribbed Cashmere Hose
In olack. white, tans and reds.
Ladies' and Misses' in red and tan Cash.
mero Hose, ail sizes.
Full line Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Tests, In all
shapes, in natural, black ami white
Ladles' Sn lss Ribbed Silk Veats.all shapes,
from 75c to tho finest.
Ladles' special number Silk Drawers at $3
Ladte' Silk Combination Suits $5.
Full line LaCles' and Children's Jneger
Vests and Drawersand Combination Sults.in
white and natural, all weights.
Fine Honeycomb Bed Spreads
in Marseilles Patterns. Bought
direct from manufacturers as
seconds.but they're not. They're
perfectly flawless except for a
grease soil on esch. Not enough
on any one spread to cover a ten '
cent piece. Even that will dis
appear entirely at first washing.
750 OF Til.
See them in window to-day.
Come early, as they won't last
well equipped in the
showing of our
Beavers of the
smooth face dressy
of the rough and
ready sort we make
them up for as little
as Ji8 well made
durable, is the very
As High as $50.00 for the man
who wants the ultra fashionable, Top
1VUIU11 ignoring nnraung5, etc.,
made as you like at both prices.
Single or Double-breasted.
Samples mailed. Garments expressed.
, , no2-62-w
Sold and guaranteed by Leading Dealers
throughout the United States. no2-w
CAMPBELL & DICK,
81, 83, 85, 87 and 89 FIFTH AYE.
41 Fifth Avenue.
M. & J. B. MURDOCH,
Every day this week at our salesroom. All
are welcome The finest specimens e er ex-
The Plttsbnrg Wall Paper Co.,
821 Pcnn avenuo.
Opposite Westlnghouse Office Building.
DR. D. L. ABER, Dentist,
Specialist In crowning, biidjdnc and filling
01 the natural teeth. E rices reasonable and
satisfaction guaranteed. Office, 210 Smith
Held st flttsbur?. ap29-xwa
(Wholesale and Retail)
704 PENN AVENUE, - - Y. ffl. C. A. BUILDING.
(Tho Only Permanent Store of Its Kind in the City.)
We will continue this week our Mid-Fall Opening Sale of large and beau
tiful collection of ORIENTAL-RUGS AND CARPETS which
we recently received so as to give the art-loving public the opportunity to
purchase some of our rare articles. We are gaining the confidence of the
people and our trade is daijy increasing. When we have a goo'd thing we
know it. IT IS NOT ALL DAGHESTAN with us, as there are no two
rugs alike. We have our own collectors in Turkey and Persia and import
our goods in large quantities. We keep the select for our trade and sell the
balance to the American scores. We guarantee to give the correct names of
every rug we sell, as we are native dealers. We secure fine rugs from the
Turbaned Turk and Persian at reasonable prices, as they do not know the
value of the fine articles, so we aie enabled to sell our goods at the very
lowest figures possible.
Remember, this is our specialty, and we have stores
large cities. We keep nothing but the Imported Goods,
direct by invoice through the Custom House.
in many of the
Our goods come
YARDUM BROS. & CO.,
Collectors and Importers,
BEPRESEXTm IN PITTSIUmGIN- 1801.
INS. CO. OF NORTH AMERICA.
Assets, I9.278.ZM 00.
Losses adlusUU and paid by
WH.L1AM L. JUKES. 64 Fourth av.
MONKEY, MINK and MARTIN
-SUITS FOR WOMEN-
lot ns at all times bear In mind that it Is
tbe people's cause we have in hand: and
-while warning them of danger, let us never
lose faith In the Irresistible power or their
awakened Intelligence and patriotism.
GRESHAM IS FOR GROVER.
."letter From the Judge Settles the Ques
tion for Good Ho "Writes It to Ex
Solicitor of the Treasury Wilson Why
He Ieclded to Flop for This Time.
2fW Yobk, Nov. 1. Don M. Dickinson,
Chairman ot the Democratic National Cam
paign Committee, has received copies of
the following statement and correspond
ence through Hon. Bluford "Wilson, who
was Solicitor of the Treasury during the
administration of President Grant. The
statement and Judge Gresham's letter,
which accompanies it. set at rest all ques
tion as to the iact and manner of the sup
port ol Clevelandand Stevenson by that
distinguished acd influential statesman:
To the rubllc:
The truth of tlio statement, made by my.
self and others, that Judge Gieshnm said ho
Intended to vote for II r. Cleveland nt the
ensuing election, has been persistently de
nied, -not only by the Republican pres, but
alto -by the national Republican Committeo
In Fancy Mixed Cheviot
FOR STREET WEAR.
$23.00 TO $35.00.
CLOTH " JACKETS
Women and Misses.
J. G. BENNETT & CO.,
Cor. Wood St
and Fifth Ave.
Jeweler, iew work done
to order. Low prices a
l ash paid for old cold
541 SmitMeld Street.
Are the lead
ing furs this
are the proper
have a splen
Cape at 20,
Martin at 35
and 40 and
Mink Sable at
$35 to $6o.
not last long
at the prices.
in Sable ,at
"26-lneh Alaska Seal Jackets $15760
ZS-inch Alaska Seal Jackets ik7;m
0 inch Alaska Seal Jackets 195.00
SO-lnch Alaska Seal Jackets, loose Iront 200 00
28-inch AIaka, No. 2 grade 150 00
ALL THIS SEASON'S PUBCHASE. '
Labrador Seal Capos 115.00
French Seal Capes ' ?m
"Best Persian Capes, mil lemrth 3ooO
fur x ipin? anu juinff,
Oldest Fur House In Pennsylvania,
u wooa at. boi
For Misses' Straight Goat,
Solar Tip or Plain Toe,
Buyers recognizing goods
of merit are not slow in
picking them up. As a
School- Shoe they cannot
but satisfy every time and
yet neat in looks.
Economy is practiced by
most persons, and here is
an opportunity to save
Ladies, for the next two days, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, we offer you an
opportunity to secure an elegant and stylish Wrap at prices which others will not even attempt
to meet The illustrations are an exact copy of the garments we place on sale.
IOO LxUlMUliNii AbiKA-
KHAN CAPES, full length
and latest reefer style, fur all in
one piece, a garment you can't
buy elsewhere under $18 or
See Cut 1.
:enuine Canada Seal
Same style made of ;
VERT LATEST DESIGN OF RUSSIAN
FUR CAPES AT REMARKAULE
430436 Market Street,
Cut No. 3 represents a
Ladies' and Misses' Jacket of
latest design with Watteau
back, full length and patch
We offer a line of them in
elegant Scotch mixtures at
Actual value $7.50.
500 LADIES' JACKETS
of All-wool Diagonal Cheviot;
real fur, notch collar, patch
150 GENUINE LONDON
SEAL CAPES, with Medici
bio eked rolled collar, full length,
See Cut 2.
Same slinue with genuine Brown Marten
Collar at $15.
Also same shape in Astra
khan, genuine Marten, Mink,
Monkey and all new kinds
PSm "M" "rijjj.y -aiiiiimirat
F I X in Dockets.
UUYER. STRDUSE & E M FftS.412 BWAY. Ny
0? lm 1A
300 LADIES' DIAGONAL
JACKETS in black, blue and
tan, notch collar, full shawl of
realCanada Seal, half silk lined
and fur ornaments,
" At $8.00,
Sold until now at $12.
100 LADIES' JACKETS
in black, blue and tan imported
Kersey, notch collar and edg
ing of Raccoon, pearl buttons
and half silk lined, as a special
bargain for the two days
These have actually been
sold at $15.
300 TO 400 MARKET STREET.