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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 14, 1922, Image 15

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Rescued Bowery Derelicts Sing
Nearer My God' as Her
Pastel Is In veiled.
Henry Recalls Old Days in
Chatham Cluli Before He
After tliey hail aliened the two
hurdy-gurdies that were making Doyers
street hard on the ears and had quieted
Henry who sat by the chubby stove and
grouched all evening, they unveilled
a pastel enlargement of an old photo- '
graph of Chinatown Gertie Merrltt last
night in the Rescue Society's quarters |
in the old Chinese Theater.
They had to silence those hurdy- i
gurdies and subdue Henry because Tom
Noonan. who was leading the meeting
l-.ad called for "Nearer My God To
Thee'* and had asked everybody to
turn toward tho flag covered portrait
when the last verse was reached.
"Just clo3o your eyes for the last
X'rA/iv-j?, -r\ "Vnu 'rlnn' t riPOil
the books. God knows you don't need :
to read the words of that last verse,
"we've sung It so often."
The picture of Gertie hung over the
chubby stove, about over Henry's white !
head. Tt was hidden beneath a somewhat
frayed Stars and Stripes and
Henry let it be known that ho was
somewhat peeved because it was he who
had rigged up the concealing flag and
had thought out the system of strings
.that were to be pulled in order that the
flag might drop right.
"They went and got a kid to pull the
etrfngs," growled Henry. "Got a kid
because he was the last guy Gertie took
to Jesus before she died and me, the
first guy she saved after she found
salvation herself twelve years ago, they
let me sit here under the picture. There
ain't no man who knew Gertie as I did." |
At the Fine Bible Stand.
In the first two rows of benches sat i
A dozen men and women that Chinatown j
Gertio Mcrritt had dragged out of the |
gutter and fetched to their knees at the j
foot of the yellow pino Bible stand in I
the Rescue Society room. Henry sat j
apart from them in a spirit of vast
(superiority. They were mere parvenues, 1
while ho was the old aristocrat of the j
Gertie alumni.
There was Alice, who was a Bowery >
t*njiscr until Gertie showed her how
*oolish it was of her to waste her time
like that. And there was >Snow Peters,
Bismarck, Juhal Burr, the big black
1 r?w VotohM' Ttare Mtreet Mary
IJVJ from
^Philadelphia and Molly the Nun. |
J.lzzio Markle, Joo Kinder man. Judge
McSorlcy and the Bleater %sat nearby
wet with tears every time Gertie's name
was mentioned.
They all belonged to Gertie. They
sang the first verse of "Nearer My
God to Thee" with great vigor, but not
much melody. When Tom Noonan held
up his hands and called for the last
verae, "and remember, close the eyes
and sing from away down deep whero
Gertie still lives insido you," they faced
the veiled frame over the chubby stove
and shut their eyes.
They may know the words of the
last verse In ordinary circumstances,
but last night it was a bit out of the i
ordinary. They hummed and la-!acd j
It, making a somewhat sorry mess of i
the uir. loo. Everybody in the room?
' ml^lt was overflowing?faced the flag:
and what It covered. Everybody except '
Henry. Henry took the privileges of
I he first born of Gertie's spiritual life,
lie stood beneath the picturo resolute
and scowling. Let liim see one man
r>r one woman with eves open. Henry
was ready to batter respect for Gertie
into any such. He kept, his own eyes
?pen so that he would be sure to see. '
Hoy Grabs Wrong ,string:.
Then the Bowery Boy came down the '
aisle and took hold of the strings.
"You got the wrong one. Hoy," j
growled Iicnry. "Pray for bruins and i
pray hard. Pull the. siring on the left, ]
hoy. and doh't pull the whole thing
down". i
The Bowery Boy pulled the right j
string and there, when the crowd had ,
ceased singing that last verse and ! .
opened its eyes, stood out th" pastel en- i
largemcnt of Chinatown Gertie Morrltt. | .
There were paper roses around the pic- I
ture?white, rod, yellow nnd green ones, i
Gertie was seen In a high necK ureas
and her hair In a vast pompadour. Must
have been taken fifteen years ago, that ,
Some of the Gertie alumni hepan to
nry ami somo began to pray in voices
and words of various strength. "Damn
drunken bum I was and a a rafter and a
lush worker," sobbed Bismarck. "She's
beautiful, God, she's beautiful," snhl the
girl from Philadelphia. It was dlflicult
to disentangle the various phrases.
Henry arose.
"If there's to be any talking about
Gertie I'm the guy to do It," he said.
"Gertie saved me and I'm the guy who i
taught Irving Berlin to bo , the best
tiding waiter the Chatham Club that t
used to be across the street ever had.
He could elide all the way craoss the
danco floor at '1 In the morning with a
tray with fourteen glasses of beer on It \
and never spill a drop. That's bow good
Irving Berlin was nnd J taught hltn. !
"Irving Berlin has served ino and
Gertie beer in the Chatham <'lub and i
be and tne knew Jimmy Kelly's like n j
book and Nigger Mike's and Paddy
Mullen's. Mo and Alice who used to h-a
cruiser like Gertie was and Gertie used |
to get soused together In them places
and we used to eomo Ine the mlst-ion
and watt until they would sing 'When
the Boll Is Called Hp Yonder' and then
we'd drown them out with 'Hns Any- j
body Here Seen Kelly?' "
They sang "Safe Jn the Arms of Jesus" I
and "That's Why I Cove Him .So." A
big rhap with the remains of an 1898
straw lint In his hands uttered a prayer (
that ended "Anil Ood kill >ne where I
atand If ever 1 go ugaliiHt (Jertlo, Atnen."
And then Tom Noonin yelled:
"Tell those hurdygurdlea they can hit!
her up on high now If they want to he- ,
cause we're going to laugh and hp huppy
like tkrtlf from now on."
Ceremonies Planned Off 82d
St., in Hudson River.
The air port of Now York city, off
AVest ICIghty-second stteot, In the Hudeon
ltlver, will bo opened thin after- !
noon with ceremonies and addresses by
winy and navy officials. A largo num- I
Wrr of prominent persona will tako
flights around the ls'end In big flying
boats of tho Acromarir.e Airways ComP?ny.
A feature will he the arrlv.nl of the i
newest Aeromarlno flying cruiser MendoM
from Keyport, N. J. Tho big
*hlp will leave the Aeromarlno factory
at lyeyport st 2 o'clock and fly up the
harbor, landing at 2:20 at Flighty-second
tract. Thero will be formation flying
fcy the fourteen paasensar cruiser Santa J
Maria and smaller eraft.
N. J. Farmers Will Ship
Vegetables by Airplane
Sj. vial Dispatch to The New Yokk Wbrai.ii.
13.?Jersey farmers In a
practical teat of airpiane
delivery next week will make a
special shipment of fancy asparagus
from Gloucester county to the
Boston markets. Details of the
plan were discussed at a conferonce
of leading members of the
Gloucester County Board of Agriculture
last night in the home of 8.
Mason Carter of Mickelton. Alexis
L. Clark, chief of the State Bureau
of Markets, and H. B. Bamford of
Bridgeton, transportation specialist,
were present. A Fokker plane,
piloted by Bert Costa, will make
the tlrst trip, which will consist of
1,000 pounds of fancy asparagus.
Another Beck-Hazzard Shoe
Store Held Up?Manager
Alfred Wolf and his wife, Blsi* Wolf,
who have a. coffee house at 211 East
Eighty-third sl eet, reported to th.2 police
of the West Sixty-seventh street
station early yestirday that they had
been robbed of $350 a few minutes after
midnight by two armed bandits.
Besides the Wolfs two other worneu
and six other men were in the place at
the time. The bandits opened the door
quickly, drew their revolvers and ordered
everybody to put up their hands Then
one. who wore a mask, went ov;r to
Wolf and took the $350. They bached
out. Jumped into a taxicab and drove
away. They made no attract to rob
anybody ejccept Wolf.
Detectives of the Wsst Thirtieth street
station investigated the theft of $150 at
the Beck-IIazznrd Shoe Company's
store at 570 Ninth avenue Thursday
morning. Nat Isaacs, assistant manager,
had just opened up wh>n two
young men entered. One tried on a pair
of shoes and the other one struck Isaac*
with a blackjack and knocked him unconscious.
Isaacs latar was attended by
a surgeon from New York Hospital.
Milton Ehrlich. the manager, was notified.
He found that $150 had beer taken
from the cash register. Ten stores of
the Beck-Hazzard Shoa Company have
been robbed since January 1.
William Benson, a quiet, hard working
negro iad, who often had been
pointed out as a model young man by
citizens of. Flushing, confessed that he
had been a burglar when not carrying
mail between the nost office and the
railroad station at Flushing, said the
Jiclico. After seventeen stores in Mam
street. Flushing, has been robbed detectives
went to the railroad station and
found much of the stolen merchandise
cached under a floor.
Benson was arrested and was snld to
have confessed to operating between
midnight and 4 A. M? when he reported
at the station to carry the mail.
Jn the robbery of the Plaza pharmacy,
near the station, threo floors
were battered with a pickax anl $.F0
in cash and $300 in merchandise taken
Alfred J. Kennedy, postmaster of
Flushing, reported that there had been
thefts at~fhe post office and an lnvcstigr-tior
was started there.
Benson, who is 10, has been regular in
attendance at church, it was said, and
lias a bank account. Tie was arraigned
in Flushing police court und hold in
$3,000 hail.
Burglars some time Friday night
forced entrance to three stores in Boston
rond. The Bronx, near the 185th
street terminal and stole merchandise
totaling about $400.
Joseph J. O'Lcary, 30. of 371 Fourteenth
avenue. Astoria, formerly a city
detective, whs arraigned in Vorkvillo
court on a charge of grand larceny and
held in $3,500 bail for a hearing on
May 18. Julius <!. Tonllch of 227 Kast
Fighty-thlrd street alleged that the defendant
defrauded liim of $1,160 which
he hud paid for a half Interest In a
business of selling a patented device to
prevent the theft of motor cars.
Thomas McGwire, a laborer of 789
iTolumbus avenue, was accused of having
struck George Dwyer, 21, salesman,
of 600 West 163d street, on the. head
with a milk bottle after Pwycr had refused
to give to him "a few dollars."
Tho salesman said McGuire accosted
him In front of 45 West Ninety-eighth
street and asked lilni for money. After
Dwyer was assaulted detectives found
McGulro on the roof of D1 West Nlnetysighth
street, lie was held in $10,000
pan in w usi. niuc court xor iriai in general
Charged with suspicion of robbery.
James De Grass. 31, a brakemn.ii, of Albany
; Leon l.itsky, 40, a waiter, of 110
Montague street, Brooklyn, and William
Raves, 31, a laborer, of 76 Broome
street, were arrested In tho saloon of
Michael Kelly, at Columbus avemic and
Ninety-ninth street.
J. J. Coughlart, Northporl
Lawyer, Is Accused.
Gabriel Brillnnte, who has a barber
shop In 2S7 Ninth street. Brooklyn, yesterday
caused the arrest of Jeremiah
J. Coughlan of Northport, L. I., a
lawyer, who has offices In 1133 Broadway.
on a charge of extortion. He alleges
that tho lawyer, since last January,
had repeatedly tried to extort
money from him on the threat he would
bo prosecuted for an alleged serious
offense. His first demand was said to
be for 110,000. He next tried to obtain
45,000, according to the barber, and on
Tuesday of last week ho cut this to
Brlllante conferred with the police,
who supplied hlni with 11,600 in marked
money. Ho telephoned for Coughlan
to come to his shop yesterday morning
and when the lawyer arrived Detectives
Qulnn and Mr'lownn of the Fifth avenue
Btatlon were there In Imrber uniform.
They said Coughlnn accepted
Four Arrests in Harrisburg j
Hotel Land Half of Loot
After Long Trail.
Bpcriat Dispatch to Thb Ndw Tork Heraij}. .
HARRisBt-KQ, Pa., May 13.?More fhan j
j half of the gems and Jewels valued at i
I $70,000 stolen from Mrs. Mitchell Har- J
! rison, wife of a wealthy Philadelphia j
sugar refiner, April 30, were recovered
to-day by Pennsylvania Railroad and j
municipal police, when three men and [
a woman, said by the police to be in- I
ternational crooks, were arrested at i
a hotel here. Mrs. Harrison was
robbed as she was leaving a Pullman
car in the Pennsylvania Station ir <
New York after a trip from Washington.
She had expected to sail to!
Europe the day of the robbery.
The police announced that some of j
the loot had been recovered in pawr.
shops in Philadelphia and Chicago, but
the greater part was worn or concealed
about the four persons arrested.
The police say the real names
of the prisoners are: Luman J. Beebe 1
of Hudson, Mass., said to have com- i
j mitted the actual robbery ; Jack Oar- (
J vin, David T. Bushnell and Ruth De
| Haven, the last three named of Chi-!
I cago.
! The four arrived in Harrisbu *; by
' motor on Thursday evening. Beebe and
j the woman, the police say, registered as
! Mr. and Mrs. I... J. Johnson. The four
were about to leave Harrisburg when
arrested bv Inspector Spencer and
Capt. Coaklcy of the Pennsylvania
Railroad police of New York, who Itad
been trailing them through several
cities. They were assisted by railroad
police here.
Inspector Spencer says he got the
first trace of the thieves when he recovered
in a Philadelphia pawn shop
a ?7,000 diamond ring, pawned in the
name of Beebe, who gave the Hudson,
Mass., address.
With this clew, aided by signatures to
checks that those in the party cashed ;
in several cities, the railroad police j
; learned that they had visited Chicago, j
i Philadelphia, Fort Wayne and severul I
other cities before reaching here. 1
From the time the four arrived her: j
Thursday night from Fort Wayne they
were shadowed, inspector Spencer and
Capt. Coakley obtained a room immediately
next to that occupied by
Becbe and the woman, thus gathering
evidence that led to the arrests.
All of tho parly had a prosperous ap- |
| pearance. The woman, tile police say,
wore much of the stolen jewelry openly |
around her neck and on her fingers. !
The quartet waived extradition and i
went back to New York accompanied
by Inspector Spencer and other police, j
Hesidc? the loot recovered here from ;
huggag< if the parly, the police believe
more may be in a trunk sent to New '
York just before the arrests.
Among tho stolen articles recovered
were a rope of 832 pearls, a diamond
bandeau, sixty-two diamonds set In
platinum, pair of pearl and diamond
j earrings, bar pin of eighty-one diamonds,
pearl and diamond dog collar,
j finger ring with half inch square emerald
surrounded with diamonds, ring
I with two large diamonds and emerald,
] ring with oblong diamond surrounded
with smnller diamonds, ring with two
I diamonds, pearl ring with four di.i|
tnonds. brooch containing 137 diamonds. j
j croix du guerre of emerald, ruby an.1 >
diamond, and flexible bracelet of forty
three diamonds.
Representative Ernest R. Ac.kerman, '
Republican, of the Fifth New Jersey j
Congress district, yesterday announced
his candidacy to succeed himself, lie J
Is serving his aecond term and is a ,
member of the Foreign Relations Committee
of the. House. !
I Ten Piece Italian Re
Q Gaij) in two-tone W
\ h Oblong Extension Tt
sir*/* A t-rt? C \%ni* nr\A /
j| | 5jj Ten Piece Sheraton Inli
I 7M 56 * 46 inch Extension T
rj Side Chairs, covered in c
)' ' SJ Special:?A Large Assort
I 3! Blue, 9 x 12,
K Big As
ft Six Piece Cottage Bedre
I C decorations
_T3 Summer Rugs in a large a
^ /^\UR Dining Ro
M \_S period devclo
K nnd sixty in
selection easy, and I
Member of Aster Patrol Confesses
to Thefts in Ore il
Bngaged in the business of guarding
the property of the wealthy In the vicinity
of Great Neck and Kensington,
James Kelley of the Astor Motor Patrol,
who was arrested Friday night:
charged with burglary in the first de- \
gree, conressea yeeteroay to v. nuries m. (
Weeks in Mineola that ho was guilty i
and ready to suffer for tlio critne.
For soine months the authorities have ;
been worried by n band of thieves consistently
robbing large houses, despite j
the most careful watch, atid the Aster
Motor Patrol could not seem to stop i
them. K<Miey said that there v.ere others
in the gang, of wiiich !? vva3 tho reeog- I
nized leader. Some of them are under
arrest, and others will be arrested soon.
Mineola detectives are working with
the members of the State constabulary.
Several months ago the home of Dr.
Bryan E. Eldred of Kensington, inventor
of mustard gas, was broken into
and his entire stock of wines and I
liquors w.ts taken. The liquor was
carried to the Arlington Hotel at Roslyn
and sold by Kelley, William II. Brown, I
said to be just out of Sing Sing, and
a third man known as "Red Cabbage."
the liquor was paid for with a check by
Arthur M. Pock, proprietor of the hotel,
who ran the place with one Vincent Cirrlnclon.
both of whom have been held
without bail on a charge of criminally
receiving stolen goods. The three men
who sold the liquor arc locked tip In '
the Mineola Jail with a bootlegger named J
A policeman from Manhattan 's rai l
to be working with the gang and he will
probably be placed under arrest within
a short time.
The only place Investigated so far Is
the llldred house, but many o1 her places ;
will now be looked up and District At- i
torney Weeks feels sure that he will
etna all th? othoir rohhprle.s that
have occurred will be traced to the
door of the gang now under arrest.
The Aster Motor Patrol Is a largo or- I
pani/.atlon, paid for by the Individual
property owners to watch their places, i
Rahway Boy Hoaxed State
Trooper When Caught.
Spenal /Jitpatrh to Tim New Tork Hejai.ii
Freehold, n. J.. May 13.?Freddie
Spring's twenty-ninth effort to break
home ties In quest of adventure failed
to-night. Freddie was In the Monmouth
County Jail here. The elovenyoar-old
Rahway youngster, arrested at
Red Bank last Saturday and returned
homo on Sunday, was at home only
three hours. Late the same night his
father, William Springe, sent out a
new call l'or police help.
In this Instance the boy got as far
as Cassvllie, lifty-flvo miles from home.
He told Peter Vogol that ho was "Frederick
Harrison" and lived on a farm
at Kletnington.
Flemington is about as far in one
direction from Cassville as Rahway is
In the other. Police inquiries resulted
in intercepting a State trooper, who
had started with young Springs for
Flemington. not suspecting the hoax.
Does \ot intend to IVegotfntr With
Tokio. May 13 (Associated Press)?
Japan lias no intention at present of
negotiating a separate treaty with Russia,
it was declared at the Foreign Office
Japan's future course of action In this
connection han not been discussed, It
was added, and she will abide by the
results of the Genoa conference.
111 Avenue and 4l" I
naissancc Dining Room Suite (Berkey &
alnut with burr panels, 66-inch Buffet,
lble, 48x56 inch; China Cabinet, Server
<ioc Side Chairs covered in Tapestry....
lid Mahogany Dining Room Suite, 66-inch Bu
able. China Closet, Closed Server. One Arm and I
ment of beautiful Chinese Rugs in Rose, Fawn
isortment Summer Fu
mm Suite in Gray or Ivory Enamel, with ar
ssortment of Color* in Grass, Fibre ari'I Rag. All
om and Bedroom Furniture Dcpartmc
ipments in the new woods and finishe
teresting individual exhibits of comp
the low prices assure savings on your :
r.rms of Payment for thone desir
m Store: Brooklyn I!
rest 125th St. 1333-39 Br
Picas of Guilty or Convictioni
Are Found in Criminal
Prosecution r.
In four weeks of concentrated cour
action against crime, chiefly crimes ol
violence, 828 cases have been disposer
of by conviction or the acceptance ol
pleas of guilty, according to figure:
made public yesterday by District Attorney
During the week ending yesterdaj
them were 214 disposals, as compared
with 179 the previous week. During the
first two weeks of the drive again*
c:ime, between April 17 and 3<>, there
were 4 33 disposals.
A comparison of the last foj-tnlgh'
with the corresponding two weeks ol
1921 shows that 217 more cases were
disposed of this year through the District
Attorney's efforts at speeding courl
The campaign to clear the court
calendars has resulted, In the matter ol
tno tiomicina cases, in coaming me district
Attorney to p'ace oil tho trial
calendar for to-morrow defendants in
murders that happened pi recently as
the ear'y part of this month.
In Tombs Prison there aro awaiting
trial 89 prisoners charged with robbery
burglary and carrying concealer!
weapons, while 38 persons accused ol
the same offenses are at liberty undei
ball. The total is 127, while prior to th<=
beginning of the drive there were 270
such cases awaiting trial.
Forty-two persons were sentenced
yesterday in General Session" and the
Supreme Court. Sentences imposed Aggregated
180 years.
Hundreds of Inquiries Regarding
Harttop.d, Conn., May 18.?Are Juicei
from dandelion blossoms ard rhubart
stalks "fruit juices" within the meaning
of the Volstead act? United States Internal
rtevenue Collector Pobert O,
Eaton of the Connecticut district ha:
asked his superiors In Washington this
The Volstead act permits heads o!
families, upon notifying tho Collector, tc
make a maximum of two hundred gallons
of "fruit juices," provided such arc
not "intoxicating in fact." The office It
nooueu wi:n nonets 01 mien 10 mnK<
"fruit juices" from dandelion blossoms
arid rhubarb. Collector Kuton is asking
if the juices from those two "vegetables'
are "fruit juices."
b EAST 47" ST
AN exquisite setting
for the proper
presentation of Gowns
inimitably styled, has
made on extraordinary
appeal to thousands of
fashionable New
$WS '
-$539 ill
'nd $332 i I
rniture g |
u.u. $175
at special prices. Ej 11
nt# show all the ?)
9. One hundred g III II
>lcte suites make Mi j {
'ing credit. p |||
' 1
[ About 80 Ta
Splendidly tailored. Coat
, throughout; all sizes and it:
All size* in the lot,
Entire Stock of F
Furs Is Being S<
At Tren
! 2000 Sill
I To our own stock, whicli
added hundreds of nev
thought of retiring frori
the reductions are most
your attention.
510 Dresses 300 1
Reduced to Redi
9.75 13
Hundreds of Othe
I Snrincr Fnah
I Silk Crepe, Tricotine,
Tricotine ?
I Tailored wonderfully '
II 21-50
Fur Chok
Stone Marten > Opossum i
Baum Marten (Opossum).........
Silver Kit Foxes
I Steri
West 42nd St. (.
! SMost <2{em
I A Sale of ^
1 Comprehensive
at prices conside
? i ???
Imported lightweight wool sport h
clocked, full fashioned. Heathe
$1?75 paii
[Full Fash
Silk hose, some all silk, others lisle
soles?full fashioned, black an
Alt silk chiffon hose?full fas!
black and colors.
$2*65 pai\
Sheer, Filmy
Extra quality chiffon silk hose,
and soles; full fashioned, black at
I $4*95 pat
Help Wanted Adv*
Herald are produc
j mercial and domesti
lilored Tweed
s are in varying lengths, rich
i all the new Spring and wanted
but not all sizes in any one r
Ptj *3ttac<S>ttJt
Fifth Ave. at 36
d floor-flJee Gleoah
iigh Class Suits,
icrificed, Not!
lendous Redi
k Creue
i we have reduced ove
r dresses which were
n business; new dress
drastic and present
Dresses 340 Dres
iced to Reduced to
;.50 18.50
:r Crepe Silk Frocks Pric<
and Wraps (C
Poiret Twill, Soft Tan
To close out at
22?> 2
and Poiret Tv
well; coats of varying lengths,
To close out at
2950 ;
ers, Scarfs ai
5.00 I Jap Marten Sabl
7.50 I Genuine F"oxe?, C
12.50 | Hudson Bay Sabl
r WMinm
i Brott
Between Fifth and Sixth Ares.) V
arkable ^Values zMot
assortments of the fim
irably less than the rej
osc, hand Silk and lisle
r shades. Also heavy ribl
toned Silk and Lisle rS "i
1 the new shades. Pair ^
: tops and Pure silk hosc,s
d colors. eral weights, fill
hioncd; Women's ingra
and soles, full \
r ?
Hose for Evenin
silk tops Imported dropid
colors. and soI<
r v
zrtisements in
:tive ot the bei
:c help. Telephoi
Suits, 10"
i o0(
' I
>ott$ I
, Coats, Dresses,
hing Reserved 1
ictions I
Dresses j
r and over again, are |
i ordered before we |
es and older models, i
values that demand ^
ses 280 Dress<
Reduced to
id up to 39.50
loth and Silk)
Weaves, Mixtures
29-50 |
rill Suits ?
richly silk lined.
J9-50 I
id Coats a
le 18.50
Iray, Taupe, Brown, Blue, 24.50 1
ies 'two kiting 70.00 9
l?l I IIIIBII ? II HI llll I Mil I
iers r*
/est 43rd St.
jday In
est qualities
2[ular value.
: drop-stitch sport hose.
:>ed lisle in all sport shades.
$1.15 pair
f | p-a
ilk garter tops and soles, sev
I fashioned,black and color:
$1*85 pair
<? ^
in silk hose, silk garter top
fashioned, black and color
$2.95 pair
g Wear? ?
stitch silk hose all silk tops
;s; black and colors.
^8?50 pai, j
1 he New York
st kind oi comle
Worth 10,00Q9

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