Newspaper Page Text
PLUCKY MliS. SAGE
Woodyatt's Music Ho
Highest of all in Leavening Power. U. R. Gov't Rftort, Aug. 17, 1889.
The Millionaire's Wifa Bounces
HE WOULD HAVE MONEY OE BLOCD
THK AHGrs, TUESDAY. DECEMBEli 22 1891.
ABSOLUTE 1 PURE
World's Fair Banquet at New
THE ZlL fEE-VOICED DEPEW TALES
Krtllt r (!
rtni at Triiit irlt tlsiu ana resources nre mn yet ex-
Ijijj. a J1U Pi J-iN JifjIV. : Iihi Ktl: Imt the exiiens of this mitionil
riit-rprise should not lie wholly Imrne by
the locality where ciiiikivkm bus placed it.
I hi nation should do its part to second t ,u
efforts of the citizens of (.'hii-Ho to niakt-
this World's fair exHisition MirpiisK w
evei-y respect any ever jet held iu an;
('oinpariann with Other Fair.
Mr. Depew theu compared tlie I'liieiiifi
enterprise with former similar ones, and
taid the Kfounds were three times larger
tnai, those of l'aris, the Uotir spat e double
that fit Paris, the cost nearly twice as
much fr prcparat Ions and the arcliiti-c-tural
exhiliit in the liiuMin-, one that pul
into the shade the far famed structures o:'
antiquity. The woman's liuildini;. the
Uesit 11 of an American ijtirl, is nearly us
j lar as the i.hinery liall at I'lulnd,'!
phia in lf-.t. He continued for n moment
111 1: is strain and coiiipiuvtl oursizetis 11
i nation in s.;: and li.
New Yrk' rinee In tlie show.
I'r H-eedinn, lie said: "it is an insult t.i
the i ltellit-ence of our state to ask vlmt
shall 1h the place of New York in this
Kran I exhibition. First in populat ion. in
man ifnetures, ami almost in airi-it-ult wr.';
first nail the elements which constant
n (ire it and Krnwiiii; coninionuenUh.il..
plm-c. now in emulous and friendly rivalry
amoi it sister states in this rand ehili
tion, should le that which nature and tin'
enterprise of our people have uiven her.
In the presence of this represent;
tive I ody, siH'iikini; for them and thrum;.;
them for the Jieople of the commonweal! h,
I can say to the country east and west an 1
north anil south. New York will lie at th
Col 11 1 ihian exhibition and she will lie there
in the full fcTnndeur of her stretch and
Mill lie National and International.
1 ne v oiuinoia iair woulit. ttie speaker
Mid, lie international Ix-cause it would
Tin Promises That I lie Kmpire State Mill
He 011 Hand In Time to Hear the Hand
I'lay A Itilulit I'letnre or the I'ros-
lierity That Will He the
Imposition The Wealth
prise of the !1ct roxIW
and All .Kiitlinsiastie.
XwYnliK, Dec. 22. The dinner jiiven
at Delmoniro's last niyht hy the 't.v.
York commissioners of the national Co
lumbian exposition, consisting of Chatit;
cey M. Depew, John Hoyd Thatcher,
Gorton W. Allen and J. Seaver Pnire, ;:i .'
evidence of New York's intention to do
what it can tn make the exposition a suc
cess. Kvery name that stands hirli in our
city and many throughout the state wcro
represent ex I either personally or by letter.
It was a spontaneous ami generous upris
iug of the cit ixetis of the metropolis to the
assistance of the rounder city of the lakes,
a warm assurance of their friendliest feel
ing and a recognition of the national
character of the exM)sit ion.
Speakers Kiitlinsiastie, Scene Inspirlni;.
The speakers were all enthusiastic. Th"
scene was inspiring. The tables wer-
loaded with flowers, and the fruit urns on
the speaker's table were decorated with
red, white, and blue riblxms, with th-
Stars and stries on top. The menu cards
were equal to Tiffany's lest. Kvery fine
was driven a haudsome jiortfolio of the ex- i welcome all the people and products of tii
position, with a diovio portrait of Colnm'
bus in the left top comer and some official
perspective views of the buildings U-iu,;
Prominent Men Who Couldn't Come.
Letter of rrjnvt were received from ex -rresident
Cleveland, Vice Presitlent Mor
ton, ex-Mayor Hewitt, Senator Daniel (of
Virginia), and Kichard Croker. At t!:o
speaker's table were t he following gentle
men: C. M. Depew, llou. T. ". rainier.
Hon. George H. Davis, Hon. Thomas M.
AValler, Major M. P. Handy, Gorton
Allen, W. T. linker (president of the lonrd
of di rectors 1, .John H. Arnold. Charles
Smith. .1. Seaver Page, and John lloxtl
C'liaiiiire.v, the Eloquent, Opens Fire.
After dinner, when the cigars had U-eii
lighted, Chairman Depew rapped for or
der, and said that the New Y ork conmiH
nion were glad to welcome the guests of
the evening, anil desired to consult the
(Chicago gentlemen as to t lie provision to
lie made for New York's representation tit
the fair, which was to lie a phenomenal
success, purely national in all respects
its character. New York had no local am
bition or jealousy that would impair this
success. She had neglected to act previ
ously lierausc t he time to act had not ar
rived, but now that it has arrived New
Y"ork would lie found doing her part in
"her own inierial way."
The I'lalu Ifnty uf Kut-h State.
The great west lieyond the Allegheni"s,
which has made such marvelous growth in
the last half century iu population, in
agricultural and industrial wealth, de
manded and received the World's fair for
the city of Chicago, which is in itself the
most phenomenal exhibit of American en
terprise, knowledge and civilization.
Whether the exhibition had been at New
York, Chicago, St. Ixuiis, or San Francisco
it would have been, as it is now, the plain
duty of each state to do its liest to promote
an enterprise which means so much forthe
industrial, agricultural, and educational
interests of our country.
Inhibition That Have Gone He fore.
Mr. Depew than briefly s-wike of the
Centennial eMisition of ls"H. and said it
brought into circulation finn.ixm.'liin which
would otherwise have remained idle, lie-
sides assisting largely iu the development
earth, but in its creation, its ma.'niii:.!
location, architecture and striking aril
endur ng features it would lie America! .
He concluded as follows: "The Ceiitenn;;i!
exhibi ion of lsTti celebrated the Declara
tion ol Independence of the republic of 1 hi
Unifet States. The Columbian exhibit i.. i
celebn tes the discovery of a continent
which has Iw-rome the home of people 1 f
every race, the refuge for those iericuted
on account of their devotion to civil an, I
religio is Jiliorty, and the revolnt innai-
factor in the affairs of this earth, which
lias net omplisheil more for hiinwinity in it
spiritu lias p.ftsthan all other eventssintv
theaihent tif Christ."
O'htT t.eiUlemcn Who Spoke.
Presi lent Palmer, Director General Da
vis, Hoi. Thomas M.Waller. Major Han
dy, and V. P. Daker. all of the Columbian
directory, spoke of the progress, plan, and
scope 01 the fair, giving tivuresand detail
of what has Ix-cn done in this country and
abroad, ami Gorton W. Allen ami othns.
of this city, spoke iu euct-iirairement and
Iraise f the work and for igonuis men--ures
iu - his state.
ttltlitional otalile (,m .K
Other t'.istingui-hed LTiiests of the evt n
ingwer: Perry ileluiotit: Hon. llu-!. .1.
Grant, mayor of New York city: Thotr.a
('. Piatt: Ambrose Snow, presidenr of ( I.
Hoard o Trade: .T. Sloat Kassi-tt; Samm !
Sloan: .'tilm A. King, presitieut of tin Kike
Shore nilroad: K. P. Wilbur, president . f
the I-cliith Valley milro,!; Kv.in Thtevtis,
Jiresiilent of the Pro.luc KxchaiiL-e: lion.
Warner Miller: Charles S. Smith. pi-.--tlent
of t he 'hatnlierof ( 'on; merce: Genera-1
Horace Porter: George M. Pullman: Fran'
Thtimpson, of the Pennsylvania railroad,
ami Geo ge llolierts, of tiie Pentisylvani 1
INGLLS NOT A POSSIBILITY.
Governor Hnmplirey Hrhnkes Some
Very Hasty Politician.
TorKK , D.c. 2A Governor lliiinphr,
arrivetl at Topeka last night to find sev
eral deletnt ions waiting to urge a succes
sor to S-uator Plumb. Hotel corridors,
the state house, anil other public places
were nlhewith politicians discussing th,
possible successor. Governor HumphreY
saitl: "T consider it very bad taste for
' ft-i,.ii4u .,f Sl...w.f.. Tl...l. ... 1.. .1:
Of commerce ami industry. The l'aris ex- .""ZLJxZ r . ".T"-
iiss the matter until after the
Mlfllllltl I 1,,,,, I n.ill
, - . . (- ' "t .ii.i, a in lllinilll
"'" iiiwi iirusiient v. mill i ii
... , . , - .... -v- ins succe-sor '
ptisition, he wiitl, saved the French repuh- mu t ,iiH01
lie from political destruction by changing funeral olseji
releasetl IOO.lim.lil!i of idle cunital from
savings banks and stockings.
THE COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION.
An Aintplrloim Time to Rrinar the Na
tions of the World Together.
The orator then continued: 'Our Colum
bian exposition comes at a most opportune
time. The unprecedented crops which our
fields have produced - this year, and the
equally unprecedented demand for ourfoo.I
products abroad, will give us for twelve
mouths an exhilarating period of prosper
ity. Farm mortgages will lie paid off, new
enterprises will lie started, all railroads
will lie extended and new ones will In- con
structed, values will rise in market price,
cverylxxly will lie richer, and in accord
with the temper and spirit of our people
credit will lie strnined to the utmost to rc
alietlie largest returnsfron. the irpheiiome
nal commercial opportunities.
A llisr Picture of KeHiilts.
''In the ordinary course of financial ex
periences any overstraining and over-con -lideiiee
would lie followed by a correspond
ing relapse; but this great industrial exhi
bition at Chicago will take tip the frayed
threads of opimrtunity to lavishly employ
nml weave thein into new cables to tlraw
the car of American progress. The va-t
movement of peoples over the railways,
the stimulus given to business in cities
mid ut railway stations, the hundreds of
millions of dollars brought into active lis
which would otherwise he unemployed, will
save us as a nation from dangers hich
threatened to crystalize into permanency,
and sustain thousands of enterprises which
otherwise would fail from luck of confi
dence or capital.
The Kation Must Help the Enterprise.
"The citizens of Chicago are to lie con
gratulated and complimented upon the
great forethought which has characterized
their local preparations for this great
event. They have already expended tlu,--tOO.OUO
of their own money and their pa-
entire field and select a man
who will reflect most credit on the stale
and liest serve the icople, ami who ill ne
a credit to the Republican party." When
asked about Ingalls he said: "If Senator
Ingalls ha 1 remained steadfast tot lie lie
publican rtarty and to his friends who
went down with him there would be no
other name mentioned."
Snpt r' Iteslenation Acrepted
I.ANSIM;. Mich., Dec. Governor
Winans yesterday formally accepted Secrt
taryof StateSoper'sresignationand uotilii d
the secretary of his action. The governor
has also accepted Deputy Rowley's resig
nation as a memlier of the investigation
commission, and has appointed Prosecutor
Prosser to 111 the position. A mysterious
letter iu eputy Rowley's possession is
said to hive caused Super's resignation.
This letter, it is thought, absolutely crimi
nates Sopei over his own name.
Major If Kiiilcy All Kiglit. Again.
CANTON", O., Dec. 22. Major Mckinley
has so far recovered from his recent illness
as to again be able to give some attention
to business. He is looking well and show s
but little ef'ects of the confinement. Hi
will imiiied ately begin work on his inau
gural adtlre-s and the time lietween now
and the taking of his office will Ik lurgclv
devoted to the affairs appertaining to the
Fatal and DIsaKtrons Lightning; Stroke.
UeicUN, Dec. 22. Lightning struck a
chimney of the Louiseuthal Saline works
in Erfurt Saturday, knocking it down and
causing the partial wrecking of the works
and the killing of two of the employes.
Important to the Empire State.
PLATTsm i:o, N. Y., Dec. Edward
Hall, the Democratic assemblyman who
was elected ui the assembly by a majority
of IS! votes at the last election, is seriously
ill at his I1011 e in Lyon Mountain, N. Y.
But Left Without Either, at the Vlgnv
OHK I'lolest of the Mistress of the Mi:
Bien, "llurlinjt Hack" m Promise I
Hlow Them All 1'p in Short Order A
Very Mild and Pitiful Looking Mpet-1
men of the frank iiuiiil.
Xkw Yoi:k, Dec. . On Saturtlay nig!
last another crank attempted to get ut
Russell Sage with the avowed purpose
killing him. He called at N:.V) o'clm-k. jot
after Sage had left the back parlor of his
home at Si Hi Fifth avenue, ami gone i:f
stairs to IhhI. Mis. Sage said yesiertla
1 nut sue regret tea tlint tlie cranks vis:
had become known, K'cause the notoriel
of the recent explosion hadalready nttriut
ed the attention of cranks and beggars t-.
over the country. At the time she wa
most concerned tor her husband s recovet y
thoughtless people sent a bushel of lap
ging letters which were little less than t!
mantis, but inasmuch as the crank s visit
011 Saturday night had lieeome known, si
saitl she prefernsl to have facts toltl j tit
as they tH-t-nrrtsl.
Appearance of the Crank.
Mr. Sage had just gone np-stairs to l is
room, leaving his wife chatting iu tl
lmck parlor with her "neighbor, Mrs. V;.
Valkenberg. The door ls ll rang, an
Mary, Ihe tloor gn-1, throwing open tie
diKir, was face to face with a man i J
where from 3s to :JT years oh!, well-dresst c.
b.it wnh a hungry and wild look. Relish
ing aside the girl, he got into the hi
Then he turned around to t he girl, h 3
Mill held the tloor om ii, and said:
'1 have come to see Mr. Sage. 1 lnin-t
Twenty-Five Hundred or Hlood.
.Mary told the visitor that he could ie I,
see Mr. Sage.
'T must see him, '"the stranger insisted.
anil he added: "I wrote him a letter th.s
morning saying that 1 must have $-J,.V'i. 1
have come for the money."
The girl w-is now thoroughly alarme 1,
but she repe.-.teil that tiie man could not
sec Mr. Sao. He put his right hand
his overcoat pix kct ami sjiid:
'then I will kill him. The pistol wiM
The p.Hr girl was now ls-sitle heiei!
She nliuo-t fainttsl, and, scarcely knowin;
w hat tf) tlo. she slootl there.
Hail 1 hint .1 in.1 to Suit Him.
The visitor continued: '-You cannot e-
cape me tins time. 1 here is 110bo.lv to
help yon. There is not a policeman around
and 1 have confederates at the corner of
t orty-econd street and two at t he corner
01 roriy-inirti. . 1 tell you 1 am going to
kill .Mr. Nice unless I get money.
-iica mg w.e tloor om-ii ami the man
standing there in the hull," said Mrs. Sage
fc.Iaiy ran to nie iuthe back parlor. I heal.'
only a rumbling m Ihe hall, ami when 1
saw Mary's white face I knew the trouble
wasHtliand. She toltl me that there was
a man in the hall who said he was goin."
4.vl;ilM w: I. 111 . . , i
w 1011 .1.1. .-'te. a torn ner 1.0 14-li liloi to
leave the house. The girl had told him
this, she sai.l. but he would not biitl-c. -1
cau t put him out.' said Mary.
MRS. SAGE TACKLES HIM.
A 1' it il'n I Spetimeii or 1 he 4.euu Ij na
inilar.l. "'Weil. I can.' I relil'eil.arnl I wjilU.sl out
into the hull and saw one of the most piti
ful creatures I ever saw. He looked so
wild in the eyes and haggard. He had
what 1 call a dead face. I walkttl straight
at him, and as 1 approached hini, pointed
to the door, and said: 'Yon h-v.. this
house at once.' lie looked at me with th.-.t
haggard face, and waving his anus ovi r
his head he backed into the corner to tl..
light of the door in the hall.
I-ruilsel to Itlou Them p.
"I walked so ti.-ire itri t . i Itioi a 11.I t .u .1- 1.:..
by the coal sleeve and thrust him t hro-ic :
the open tloor. Then, as I was preiiarit.g
to slam the tloor. he raised his hands ami
cried: Til hlow you all up in fifteen min
utes.' That is the hist 1 saw of him. A
policeman was sent for. and our m-ivate
detective, too. Tlie stranger remimlisl me
of some poor, bewildered, hounded cm.
Though he made some slight resist .ine..
when 1 pushed him half way through the
door, he moved in a slinking sort of way.
Annoyetl by 1 hotisantls of Letters.
I tlitl not tell Mr. Sage of the 001-13rrt.il.-,
that evening, but waitetl un'il Sunday
morning. After this there will lie men i:i
Mrs. Sage told how she had liecn an
noyed by the thousand-. ,,f h-tters Is-giiing
for money since the disaster to Mr -Saue
Some of the letters call for to.onn and
others for -v.Vi.uiiu. anil scarcely any of tin m
are for less than $1,000.
The Ittike of Devonshire Iteatl.
EfiMHiN. Dec. '2. The duke of Dev.in.
shire died yesterday after a long illness-
William Cavendish, duke of Devonsl.ii
was the grandson of the earl of liurling
ttm. anil was Imimi Anril ? isos u .......
educated at Trinity college, Cr.m bridge,
uere lie was e-railuntiwl 1
A. in ls-Jti -low! I.'1-u.i..i..l-
dish who was murdered iu Dublin paii
111 iss,. was ins son. The duke
never amounted to much iu politics, but
was a gum I lumllordiuid very popular with
his English tenants ml int .. ....,1...
with those in Irelaml. The priiicip.il sig
nificance of his death is that it scuds i.oi'.l
liarthigtoii to the house of loi-Us.
These Yarns .ettiuK MiKhly Frequent.
RtisToN, Dec. 22. An 1 litli.-m sennit !itc
has lieen tmearthetl 011 "Fish M.nsh."i:i
Saugns. The tomb was alsmt seven feit
below the snrface. and it contained ti e
skeleton of a man of enormous proportion,
which crumbled to dust on evposiire to ii.;
air. The body was buried iu a sitting p,
sition. facing theeast. llesnlethe skeleton
was found a pipe, a tomahawk blade ami
arrow head, an ax. and a cylindrical shaped
Knitted the Firm hy Kpecnlat ion.
Mk.M I'll is, Dec. Thomas H. Allen iS:
Co.. cotton factors, who have lieen iu busi
ness here for lire yesrs, failed yesterday.
The liabilities- are Til,(KK); assets alsmt
two-thirtis of t haV Hiuount. The tlow nfall
of t he linn -wus caused by Richard H.
Allen involving it iu Wall street specula
Sixteen Fishermen Drowned.
Rkri.is, Deat TK. During the receut
evere gales along the Bnltic sixteen Jih
ernien Wlonging at, this place wei
drowued, mostly iu the Friache-Haff.
There seems to be little poinsr on
in musical circles of lute, but there
is much talk, among musical people,
of the marvelous cure of Miss 13 ,
the high contralto singer, who has
long suffVrcil from a severe throat
or bronchial affection, snperiniluced
by Catarrh in the Ilcail, ainl who
baa been . jx ifectly curod by the
use of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy,
coupled with tin; use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. For
all bronchial, throat ami lung affec
tions, and lingering coughs, the " Dis
covery " is an unequaled remedy.
When complicated with Chronio
Nasal Catarrh, its use should bo
coupled with the use of Dr. Cage's
Catarrh Iiemedy. Of all druggists.
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WO ODY ATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for thi3 county,;0f ttj
Piarjos eirjcl Oro-arjs,
WEBER, STU YVES ANT, DECKEIl BROS., WHEEInrr
ESTEY, AND GAMP & CO.'S PANO
And the ESTEY, "WESTERN COTTAGE andPAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
Pf A full line alto of email Mneical mrrrhiiiidifo. V l.avt h.nar ic'
J s f.:-'.f-..l,..
TO CLOSE 'El
Dolls must go this week at any price. Book
must go; Dishes must go. If prices will move them
we are bound to close out what there are left this
week. We will name prices convincing you of our
We mentioned above thai we intend to
close out what wc have left of them this
On Jan. 1 we close our annex and will
buTe 1 o room to puck away or crry over
these bulky gootlb. One Herculean tflort
D(I awsy ihey to.
Ve quote 10 sets 1 0 piice
at the one price $8 per set to close.
12 sets 10 piece bedroom toilet sets.
We close them out at for vour choice.
What more can we say T These prces
will be inaugurated Monday . rn . Dec.
21. and will hold good until each set is
and Raphael, Tuck & Son's elegant
Christmas cards and calendars. Less
than half the published prices. We have
just opened a magnificent line e f the very
newest and choicest goods published by
these two greatest of nouses.
1'tioto albums, scrap albums, autocraph
albums at prices to close them out clean
( the first landing of our new stairs
you will find the pre at st display of holi
day handkerchiefs we have ever shown.
The prices are lower and the styles are
much superior to any former season. Th
hemstitch tmhroidered initial handker
chiefs at 10c, 12c, 14c, 15c, l?c and 25c,
have never been equaled in the western
msrkets All the different prices from
lc. 2c. 3c and up we will match against
the same goods anywhere in ihe west and
guarantee you nice saving on every one.
Our white silk initial handkerchiefs have
been creating quite a sensation, as the
poods are the most select to be found in
the markets, ard some of tbetn we are
IliDg at half valurs Twentv stvles
ladies' silk embroidered handkerchiefs at
or.ebalf and one-tbird value, a large job
11 icq we Dougiu vi ry cheap and have
rmed low enough prices to mott thor
ouphly advertise our handkerchief de
All qualities worsted, - wool and silk.
from cheapest to best.
have no place to pack away dolls. The
closing of our annex Jan. 1 cu's off a lot
cf good store room, and wc must econo
mize ft ace. D 'lis worth 8c and 10c are
3c; doll worth 15c are 8c; dolls worth
2tc are KV; dolls worth 25c and 30c at
Splendid kid body dolls, fine bisque
heads, nice hair at ISc. Lirge dolls with
shoes and stockings, indestrurtable heads
and plenty of hair, 22c. Large hair
stuffed dolls with shoes ai d stocking for
Big dolls, little dolls, fine dolls, cheap
dolls, dolls for lc. dolls for 3c, dolls for
see: elsewhere. They must go, as we
are obliged to give up the room.
Checkerboards with checkers all com
Wesicott's patent combination blocks,
embossed spelling blocks, blackboards,
drome, Barnum's cilliope, folding sewing
tables, bay rum, etc.
Any games or toys that we f how are at
least 20 to 30 per cent below prices found
Silk umbrellas for Christmas
All away below value.
Yeddo twill umbrellas, silver handles,
Bradford Gloria s'lk umbrellas, silver
crook handles at .1 47.
25 assorted natural root handles, silver
and gold collars, Gloria silk, f 1 GJ.
Finer and better silk umbrellas up to ?6
all special styles and special prices.
Elegant new patterns in men's neck
wear. Tecke four-in-hand and pull
scarfs, latest and choicest patterns, 25j,
35b. 45c and 50c They arc worth a care
Oa book? wc havo i. t
anvwhere except ! ;t i
Tni9 season is no t xo-; :
prices average lower tliii
special books we cn, asii
from 20 to 30 per cut below roii;
wholesale con. All Im k b;:ve:s
there has been oranifii a c:B'2:.c ix:
monopoly which has sliovrJ tlie r-- 1
many books up .10 to I'M vr a::.
were on the a'ert, and when t siir i
inevitable coming we wt re :a j
dictate terms aal prices.
O.ir 12 mo. cloth hound n.iseelliavj
books w hich we are sdiirc ut -2ceiii
would cost today in lots of l.tV s'. '
sale, lust ;)i)c: no less. t'.;r v:ce
they last will continue to be
Od Mondy, Dec. 21, we wj:l sell:
the Dore Bible Galletv and P ore A:s
C9ceach On Tutsd.-iv the price
64c. on Wtdaes.iav thev will !.e t
on Thursdav. if anv sre left, thet w:-
closed at 54 : each . If any are it!, sfe
Christmas day, the price will be '
ant'eipste, however, that all will le .'S
bv Tuesday or Wednesilav.
Board juvenile books awav b-jlc I
careful look through the stoik'iJ;:
are sure to find what you whd:
Is there anything whiob ui-ikc? t-1'
tasteful, useful and inexpensive fr'i
than a nice pair or half adnz-D re
sorted colors kid gloves? Yo;; ks.
ladies never tire of nice glove,
ht re is a cbacce:
A large invoice jii-t receivi-J. s
makes and latest novelties
One lot Foster S Look kid g'
One lot of ?2 suede mora 4-1'
gloves, SI. 50 a pair for tbi- tin
One lot Biarritz best quality k
St rwrnair. Colors ne;r!, tun?
Eastern fad in kid gloves :'i-' ,"r:'rr'.'
T inl.t l.lno TfAa It ninn Ii:l.k. .5rtS.C
and cream with black butlers a"
mings. A!i the rage east.
1714 to 1724