Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 07, 1910, Page 3, Image 3

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Testimony Elicited by Police
Is Adm'tted as Evidence in
Glover Murder Case.
Alleged Mgrdrrmi niJ lnr1-r ftrd
Three- Pays, According; to Her
Snifmrnt to W'llMixn, but
She la Reticent.
CAM K R ! DC Fl Muu . rvec C Proiwwa
llon in the trial of Hatcle Lr Blanc for
the mirnler of Clarence F. Glover won
lt ftrt Important point lata today in
obtaining permission to have Introduced
In evidence tomorrow the testimony slven
by the second girl at her examination
by the police after her arrest. This iraa
conducted In French throned the aid of
Zella Gallant, a nun. who served the
police aa Interpreter.
Mi mm Oallant haa heretofore refused to
return from Cape Hreton to testify.
Judge Bond ruled that rie mlcht p on
the stand and relate what a.'.o knew,
provided she kept clone to the testimony
recorded by a stenographer at the police
Norse Will Testify.
i Counsel for the LeRlane artrt took an
exception to the ruling. Miss Calient
will take the stand tomorrow. She may
be the last wltnesa for the Oovernment
Sevraour a Glover, brother of the mur
dered man. was rroe-eiamlnd. He said
re was employed as a shipper In the
Wtlthm laundry. After he had been
notified of hie brother's death, he and
Vr. Whltehill. the manaer. searched
the laundry sereral times.
The wanes" testified he saw two hand
kerchiefs on the floor and that Whltehill
picked up a comb at the foot of the
stairs. This contradicted statements by
previous witnesses.
Glover said he saw his brothers
n the sorting table In the laundry, and
tnat Whltehl.l took both the comb and
the cap. He noticed the marks on the
floor at the foot of the stairs.
Girl Merely Nodded.
The vHneaa then described the search
of toe Glover house on the Tuesday
right after the murder, when, llattie
IHtane was found urder a bed. lie
beard Mr. Rlmor ask iiaitle If she had
been under the bed for three days, and
the girl nodded, but be d:d cot hear ber
ay anything.
At the request of Mr. Johnson. Glorer
drew a diagram of the marks on the floor
at the foot of the laundry stairs, as he
I am em be red them. Toe attorney pre
sented the Glover and the Klrcore tils
grama to the Jury for comparison.
IjOuIs R. Callahan, a Walt ham automo
bile dealer, testified today to seeing
f.Iover twice on the night he iu killed.
The wltnesa aaw Glover about o'clock,
and again le or SO mlnuus later. Glo
ver was alone both times.
Robert L. Wiley, whom Mrs. Glorer bad
described In ber testimony as "a btjr.
handsome man. told of going- to Newton
by automobile after the murder, carry
ing a number of police Inspectors mho
were searching for Hattle.
He was present at the Glover house
when the first search for Hattle wai
made. He saw Mrs. Glorer at that time,
but did not notice what she was doing.
Gilbert MVCall. superintendent of the
laundry owned by Glover, testified that
after the murder he had found Glover's
cap In a basket tn a passageway. He
bad seen the marks on the floor de
scribed yesterdjy by Witness Elmore.
lie also found a comb and a pin. which.
M la alleged, belonged to the defendant.
Comb Is Identified.
In the cross-examination Mr. McCall
admitted he might have made the marks
found on the f'oor of the laundry the
day after the shooting, for he v. as In
the bulldlrg the nlcMt before between
7:15 and a o'clock. The prosecution In
Its opening argument last week claimed the shooting occurred half or
three-quarters of an hour subsequent to
list time.
He drew a diagram of the marks aa
he remembered them, but when shown
the three diagrams drawn by Lawyer
Klmors. who also claimed to have no
ticed the marks. Mci'all said that Mr.
K I more a recollection differed from his
Regarding the comb, which Mr. Elmore
aid he picked up In the laundry and
which several witnesses had Identified
aa belonging to Hattle LeBlaae. Mr. Mc
Call said he saw Mrs. Glover wearing the
same or a similar comb the day after the
potntment of Judge Joseph R. Lamar,
of Augusts, Ga.. a Democrat.
Fenatora Penrose, of Pennsylvania,
and Dick, of Ohio, and ex-Senator
tpooner. of Wisconsin, all talked Su
preme Court wltb the president lata
It can be said authoritatively that
while the President's list of ellgibles Is
dally narrowing, he will not be In a
position to announce the new justices
until next week. Political considera
tions. It la declared, are not entering
Into the deliberation.
16 Firms and 32 Individuals
Indicted in Bathtub Inquiry.
mil Provide Automatically
Moke Tlif-m Officers In 1 1 Years.
WASHINGTON. Dec . A corps of
10 dentists Is to be a permanent part
of the Navy. If the action of the House
Committee on Naval Affairs today is
affalnned by the House. The commit
tee favorably reported the bill en term
member of the dental corps aa acting
assistant surgeons, with provision tha
after 11 years' service there may be
developed from them automatically one
Lieutenant-Commander, four passed as.
ststnnt surgeons and 2& aaslstant sur
The age limit In the bill, fixed
from Zi to IS. was changed to
to a:.
nt'orESTs of jtuxder.
W. R- Callaway, of Soo Line, Sur
prised at Growth.
"Portland's prowrese alnce I was here
a year ago la almost startling." de
clared W. R. Callaway, of Mlnneapolla,
general passenger aKcnt of the Soo
Line, when he arrived In the city yes
terday. Aa be admiringly viewed the numer
ous skyscrapers under course of erec
tion be shook his head and calmly re
marked tbat he had never seen any
thing like It.
Mr. Calloway added that business
out of Portland had Increased wonder
fully during the past year and that he
expected It to grow even more In the
next year. He left last night for Han
I'ranclsco and other Southern points.
Churrh Will Get Fortune-' George
Washington Glover Goes to Fnner
al Not In Hostile Spirit."
CHICAGO. Dec. t. (Special.) George
Washington Glover, ion of Mrs. Mary
Raker . Kddy. will not contest the will
of the founder of Christian Science, be
Indicated today In Chicago, and his close
family friend. John C. Ryan, made the
SRme statement In a positive manner.
Mr. Glover, with hla son and daughter,
George. Jr.. and Mlas Mary Baker
Glover, and Mr. Ryan, reached Chicago
early In the day on hla way from Lead.
6. D-, to Mrs. Eddy's funeral.
Mr. Glover said he was not going "In
any hostile attitude." and Mr. Ryan
made the open declaration that there
would be no fight on the will, which
leaves Mrs. Eddy's J:. 000.000 fortune to
the Christian Science Church.
"The eatate was settled, so far as Mr.
Glover Is concerned, two years ago."
said Mr. Ryan.
He refused to say what the settlement
was. but re(ort haa put the amount given
him at SISO.OvO, In the shape of a trust
Funeral Srrvlcea to Re Heed Thurs
day. If Son A (trees.
BOSTON. Dec 1. The north shore of
Halcyon Lake. In an exclusive section
of Mount Auburn Cemetery in Cam
bridge will become the last resting1
place of Mary Baker Glover Kddy.
rounder and late head of the Christian
Science Church.
Three lota, the only ones remaining
in the circle about the lake, have been
bought by friends of Mrs. Kddy. and
plana will be made at once and work
begun In the Spring on a suitable
torn b.
Directly across the little lake may
be seen the tombs of James Russell
Lowell and Oliver Wendell Holmes,
while many other names famous In
American letters and professional llfs
may be read on nearby memorials.
Funeral services will be held at 11
o'clock Thursday at the Chestnut Hill
home. If Mr. Glover enters no objection.
ForrM 1'ntrol Will .Make Demands
on State Legislatures.
SPOKANE. Dec C With the con
vening of Legislatures the most earn
est efforts will be made by lumber
men in four slates Washington, Idaho,
Montana and Oregon, to secure appro
priations for forest fire fighting of
double or treble the amounts hereto
fore assigned for use each year. This
policy was brought out at today's ses
sion of the Western Forestry and Con
servation Association, now meeting
W. R. Greeley, district forecaster of
Missoula. Mont, talked of ground tele
phone svstems. Insulated wires being
simply laid on the surface, as an aid In
fire fighting. He said:
'Next season we are going to Install
another system. also recommended
highly by Stgnsl Corps men. This is
known as the 'Field Buzser,' and can
be used for as much as five miles as a
telephone, and from that to 30 miles as
telegraph, working the 'buzser' with a
key and the morse code.
The use of dynamite in fighting
fires was an innovation this year,"
id D. P. Sirnonds. chief fire warden
of the Washington Fire Association.
Us uee. however, has convinced that
the experiment was worth while."
Combine Alleged to Control 83 Per
Cent of Enamel Ironware, Sinks,
Tiathtnhs, Etc., by Forcing
Oat All Competitors.
fOmtlnaed front First Page.
tary Manufacturing Company. Pittsburg,
Si Individuals Defendants.
The Individual defendants are:
Theodore A. Ahrensv Francis J. Tor
rance, B. I- Dawes, and W. A. Myler,
respectively preendent. first and second
vice-presidents and treasurer of the
Standard Sanitary Manufacturing Company.
C M. Voedole and T. It. Barnes, presi
dent and fsrcretJiry of the Barnes' Manu
fscturlng Company.
Frank II. Ca'dwell and J. J. Mahoney.
president and vice-prealdent of the Cahlll
Iron Works.
Jesse T. Duryea and Burt O. Til den.
president and secretary of Cblwell Lead
W. O. Win field and A. a Ward, pre si
dent and vice-president of the Day-
Ward Company.
M. Ford and R. O. Carpenter, presi
dent and secretary of the Humphrey's
Manufacturing Company.
J. A. FTaunenhetm, president and tress
urer of the Kerner Manufacturing Com
pany. ,
Jordan Mott and Max Goebel. presi
dent and secretary of the J. L. Mott
Iron Works.
Thomas Walker and Alexander C.
Walker, president and director of Mc-
Vay dc Walker.
Lloyd C. MoCrum snd. Howard T.
Gates, president and secretary of the
McCrum-Howell Company.
Frank Q. Borden and D. W. Davis,
president and secretary of the National
Santtary Manufacturing Company.
L. C. Huesman and EI V. Brugham,
president and secretary of the Union
Sanitary Manufacturing Company,
-uaj-ies r . aitou and A. xi. Cline,
Jr.. president and secretary of the United
States Sfenltary dt Manufacturing Company.
Anton WelsKlttel. president of A.
Welsklttel A Sons Company.
Ludwlg M. Wolff and Herman M.
Hoelexrher. president and secretary of
L. Wolff Manufacturing Company.
J. E. Wright and George W. Frans-
helm. president and secretary of the
Wheeling Enameled Iron Company.
Four Counts In Indictments.
A. two Indictments against esch de
fendant contain six and four counts
respectively, and oharge that the de
fendants controlling 86 per cent of the
annual output combined to restrain the
trade of manufacturers snd of Jobbers of
plumbing supplies by refusing to sell to
Jobbers handling the goods of so-called
Independents, by fixing re-sale prices, by
dividing the United States Into 11 sones
and by refusing to sell to Jobbers who
would not maintain the re-eule prices.
it is charged that the effect of these
' ment the price at which Jobbers were
permitted to resell the products pur
chased from the combination, and that
aa effort had been made to bind all
Jobbers in the business to sell such
wares at only the prices fixed by tha
"To that end the combination refused
to sell Jobbers who would not agree to
resell at the prices fixed, and also re
fused to sell to any Jobbers who han
died any supplies manufactured by per
sons not in the combination.
"The evidence tended to show tha
the defendants knew, when they en
tered in this combination, that such an
arrangement would be unlawful and
that they accordingly sought for a de
vice behind which to conceal the true
character of the combination, that afte
they had agreed upon the terms and
conditions and upon re-sale prices, on
the day before the final meeting.
which the agreement was to be signed,
three members of the combination as
signed certain patents for tools used in
the manufacture of the ware to the
promoter of the combination, who bor
rowed securities on which to obtain
loan of J7000. by the expenditure
Sitooo. of which he asserted he had ac
quired the patents and thereby the
right to control the entire output of
the 16 manufacturers, aggregating mil
lions of dollars annually.
The evidence further showed thst the
manufacturers appointed a committee
on the day they entered Into this com
bination, which committee, with the li
censes referred to. fixed the price of
all the products sold by the combina
tion and the terms and conditions upon
which they shall be sold.
"It further, appeared that the de
fendants, at a meeting In New York
City, appointed a committee, known as
the "price and schedule committee,' to
determine prices and conditions of sale.
This committee held a ten-day session
at Mount Clemens, Mich., some months
ago. and fixed prices, conditions, etc.
"The department, being satisfied that
not only was this a deliberate case of
International violation of the Sherman
law. hut a fictitious semblance of deal
ing In patented articles, under a le
gitimate patent license agreement, w
adopted to conceal the nature of the
transaction. It caused the evidence to
be submitted to a Judge at Detroit and
this investigation haa resulted in the
lnrilotmanra Kni-. e..
Astoria Port Commission Says
Dredging River Hurting Harbor.
ASTORIA, Or.. Dec. 6. (Special.)
The Port of Astoria Commission met In
regular monthly session at the court
house this morning: with all the mem
bers present, excepting: Commissioner
Fox, who Is out of the city.
The committee decided that as soon
as arrangements can be made, probably
on next Tuesday, the Commissioners
will ko to Portland to meet with Ma
jor Mclndoe, of the United States En
gineers, and confer with him regarding
the dredging that Is now In progress
above the city and which is Injuring
the local harbor.
The Commission will also request the
department to make a survey of the
Astoria harbor as the last one was
made In 1905, five years ago. A levy
of one-half mill on the taxable property
In the county was made to raise funds
for defraying the expenses of the Com
mission's work and to make needed
Pnllbloodcd Indian Believed to
Have Drowned in Siletx.
Nrw Appointment of Iotiitater
Xerrasarj: I-achnor May Ile Man.
tncton. Dec t. Representative Kills
was today notified by the rostmaster
Ueneral that in conformity with a gen
eral practice now netnc; enforced, the
name of Baker City postoffice will be
curtailed by eliminating the word
When this change Is mads It will
be necessary to make new appoint
ment of a postmaster. Kills Is asked
whether be desires the reappointment
f W. J. Lachner. present postmaster.
r whether a chance Is desired. He will
br raided Urirly by the wishes of
.he people of Iiaker.
(feattrtged from rtrst ParsO
Iowa 1 In the Elchtb Circuit, which
Is to be represented la the Supreme
Court appointments, and the President
Is anxious to consult as many Sen
ators and Representatives from tha
circuit as possible.
Senators Bacon and Terrell and Rep
resentative Fartlett. of Oeorvla. were
at the White House to urce the ap-
One of the Victim In Xenark Fire
a Was In Charge.
NEWARK. Jf. J- Dec. . W. Irvine;
Wolf, president of ths tVolf Undergar
ment Manufacturing; Company, 25 of
whose women and s;lrl employes per-
shed in ths fire of Saturday. Novem
ber 16. testified today before a Cor
ner's Jury that Miss Anna Haas;, one
of the victims, wss In entire charae
f the plant. He admitted there never
ad been any fire drill of employes and
that the door at the foot of the stairs
w.n sometimes kept locked.
Kusjene McQuat. superintendent of
the Anchor Lamp Company, where the
fire started, snld that when he ran
Into the hallway to a-Ive the alarm to
employes of the Wolf factory on the
floor above he found the door leadtna-
up the stairway iockcq. 11 it naa oeen
unlocked the entire floor could bare
have been emptied.
Secretary of War Advising Against
Canalizing; of Idaho Stream.
ington. Dec. . The Secretary of War
trlay sent Congress a report re com -
nu-ndtns; acalnst an appropriation for
eaniillzlnr Clearwater river, Idaho, from
Its mouth to Kamlalt.
This is the only feasible means of
openlrs. this stream to practical naviga
tion. Siring- a depth of six feet as de
sired, but Army ena-ineers are of the
opinion that the limited commerce that
would be benefited would not Justify the
expenditure of an amount necessary to
build canals.
Vale Eleven Elects Captain.
SEW HAVES. Conn Dec . Arthur
Howe, of Orange. N. J., wss tonlRht
elected captain of the 1911 Yale Lnl
verslty football tvam
re-sale prices is to make the price the
same throughout the United States and
to eliminate competition of Jobbers as
wen as or manulacturers.
The Indictments also china that the
aeienaants compelled the Jobbers to en.
er into uniiorm contracts and that all
he defendants refused to sell to any
oooer unless be would sign a con-
in Government officials took the
ground that the evidence in the civil
ult established that the defendants
attempted to disguise their combination
by the subterfuge of purchasing the
patents on certain tools and licensing
rim xirois to use uiese tools.
Wayman Important Witness.
The Government places great weight
on me testimony or Edwin L. Wayman,
of Pittsburg, who Is described as the
licenser of the alleged combination and
whose testimony in the civil suit has
given him Immunity from criminal pro
ceedings. The charge Is thst Wayman obtained
$7000 frora the People's State Bank of
Detroit by giving 100 shares of the
Standard Sanitary Manufacturing Com
pany aa security and that In using this
fund to purchase several patents 15000
went back to the standard Manufactur
ing Company for patenta that It la al
leged to have turned over to the com
bination. Wayman Is not a voluntary
The Government charges that Way
man collected J5 a furnace a day from
each of the It defendant firms, some of
which had as many as 80 furnaces, and
that after two months those firms
which did not violste the agreement
were to receive a rebate of 80 per cent
of this contribution. Wayman's collec
tions. It Is alleged, ran as high as 1700
a day.
The defendants against whom Indict
ments were found will be required to
appear at once In the United States
Court here and give bonds for their ap
pearance. Among the witnesses who gave testi
mony here are: Walter J. Kobler,
president of the J. M. Kohler Sons Com
pany. Sheboygan, Chicago, San Francis
co and Sew Tork; John A. Kelly, of
the Iron City Sanitary Manufacturing
Company. Pittrburg and Zelinople, Pa.;
John L- Millwold. president of the
Western Supply Company. St. Paul.
Minn.; Henry E. Bullock, president of
the Illinois Malleable Iron Company,
Chicago; James K- Gilmore, president
of the D. M. Gilmore Company, Minne
apolis. ,
Department of Justice Housed by
Attempt at Subterfuge.
WASHINGTON. . Dec. . Wnen ad
vices reached the Department of Jus
tice lste today relating to the indict
ment m Detroit of officials of 18 cor-
NEWPORT, Or., Dec. 8. Word was
received here last evening that Guy
Chapman, the mall carrier between
Stletz and Kernvllle. was drowned in
the Slletz River some time during Fri
day. Ho was on his return trip from
Kernvllle, and left that place Friday
morning for the Siletx, a distance of 30
miles. 18 of which are made by boat up
the Siletx River. Chapman should have
reached Siletx Agency Friday evening,
but, falling to arrive there, search was
made for him, which resulted In finding
his bost. capsized, a few miles above
Kernville. The way mall sack was also
found nearby, but the second sack is
still missing. Chapman is a full-blood
Indian, about 22 years old, and held
a Government contract on this mall
(Continued from First Page.)
mailed them with gay hearts. Mean
while In Pasadena the gray clouds of
disaster hung low. Mr. Llnnard had
read the declining notes of his ex
pected guests. They came by tele
phone, by mail and personally. The
girls simply would not dance with the
Jap officers
These were dark days for Llnnard
His invitation to Jap officers had been
accepted. His guests bad refused to
attend. He finally mustered up cour
age to send a note to Admiral Yashlro
that owing to circumstances over which
he had no control the dance and ball
would not be given. The gentle Japs
were very sorry about the clrcum
stanoes over which their friend had
no control, but they consoled them
selves with the thought of their own
fine ball to be given on the flagship.
when they would meet the gracious
beauties of that dear Pasadena.
Flagship Gaily Decorated.
The big battleship Asama had been
decorated gaily with bunting, stream
ers, Japanese lanterns, eto. The for
ward deck was covered with a canopy
of Japanese and American flags.
Every Jap, officer and cadet. wac
straining his eyes for the first glimpse
of the bevy of Pasadena beauties who
were expected at any moment.
Two o'clock came, and - the cutters
began arriving with heated and per
spiring Los Augeles Japanese, with a
sprinkling of Los Angeles business
Three o'clock arrived, and the Jap
anese band struck up an American
two-step. The dancing floor was bare
and ready to be used. But there were
no dancers.
Four 'oclock and still no Pasadena
beauties. The delicious luncheon
which had been prepared by the Jap
anese stewards was served.
Children Told Sot to Come.
Admiral Yashlro, who had scarcely
left the entrance to. the dancing floor,
was a little anxious. He walked sev
eral times to the gangway and peered
poratlona engaged In the manufacture I earnestly toward the harbor. Mayor
of bathtubs, enameled ware, etc, the
department Issued a statement con
cerning Its Investigation of tha al
leged combination. 4.
Reviewing the evidence, the state
ment In part, follows:
"The department some time sines
brought civil suit against this combina
tion and has been taking evidence in
the suit for some time. This developed
the facts that the annual output of
bathtubs and plumbers' supplies, etc..
aggregates about 815.000,000 a year;
that the defendants have fixed prices
by agreement and have advanced prices
. I so fixed and hare regulated by agree-
Alexander and a number of Council-
men of Los Angeles arrived. They
were politely received.
Finally 8 o'clock came and still no
Pasadena people. Admiral Yashlro
was plainly nettled. The willing Jap
anese band had been playing hero
ically American waltzea after Ameri
can two-steps to empty floors, when a
message came that the schoolchildren
of Long Beach, fully 500 strong, were
about to start for the battleships upon
the Invitation of Admiral Yashlro.
Admiral Tashlro Immedltsely sent a
messenger with the Information , that
the schoolchildren need not come.
Red Cross
For Sale
Red Cross
For Sale
All Purchases Made This Week December 6th to 11th, will be Charged
on Your February First Bill.
Wonderful Jewelry Sale
Thousands of Articles
No Two Alike
Samples Only
We have set a Standard for our
selves in this sale of Quality and low
prices. Nowhere else can you find
equal variety for less than double on
every article offered in this sale. For
this season at least, we dictate abso
lutely, prices on Jewelry. In a sale of
this magnitude, assortments are not
quickly broken.
Today, Holiday shoppers will find
as complete a stock of Jewelry as on
Monday morning when this remarkable
sale started.
Nowfor Our Xmas Sale of Gloves IMPORTANT
GRANTED that we keep no low priced gloves.
Yet the attractions of this sale ARE LOW PRICES. .
QUALITY FOR QUALITY-you'll find our prices on
gloves lower than elsewhere.
REMEMBER that all gloves purchased in this sale will
be charged on your February 1st bill an important factor
2 to women and men who make holiday gifts of gloves.
Why should we not sell the best gloves in Portland?
We have ALWAYS maintained our standard. We are
never influenced by price reductions, which means in
Gloves are the SAME RELIABLE makes that they were LAST
year and will be NEXT.
However, during our Annual Christmas Glove Sale, we offer
exceptional values in WORTHY GLOVES in order to stimulate buying, to
promote txtra interest to inspire the public to respond to our preparations.
Chamois Gloves
Special . . .
$2.00 Tretousse
Gloves ....
Pique seam, 8-button length.
In natural colors only.
Three-clasp gloves, over
seam style, glace finish, Paris
point back, tan, brown, mode,
gray, black, white.
$1.50 Kid
Glace Kid
Gloves . .
Ultra quality glace kid
gloves, two-clasp style. Pique
seam. Tans, brown, mode,
gray, oxblood, navy, green,
black, white.
Two-clasp overseam dressed
kid gloves, Paris point em
broidered stitching back, mode,
gray, tans, browns, navy,
green, oxblood, black, white.
$2.00 Gloves
Special . . .
Gloves . .
Suede Gloves $1.50
Overseam style, three-clasp
fasteners, stitching on back.
Tans, brown, mode, gray, pearl,
black, white. ,
Cape Cloves $2.00
Two-clasp Prix seam style,
Dent's own make. Shades of
brown, English reds, white.
Sizes 51-2 to 7.
Boys' Gloves
$125 to . .
Three-clasp overseam glace
finish kid gloves, gray, white
browns, tans with black stitching.
$1.25 Kid
Gloves. .
Two-clasp style good quali
ty skin, with glace finish. All
sizes, in tans, gray, brown,
mode, black, white.
Long Gloves
$2.95 to . .
Fine quality glace, over
seam stitched, one row em
broidery stitching. 16-button
length, pearl, pink, sky, cream
and white.
The finest quality, perfect
fitting kid glove in glace fin
ish, overseam style, with Paris
point stitching. Long and
short fingers. In mode, gray,
tan, brown, oxblood, black and
Consuelo $1.75
Glace kid gloves, three-clasp
overseam style, Paris point
stitching, all the leading
shades, and black and white.
Carlyle $1.50
Two-clasp oversecm glace
kid gloves, Paris point stitch
ing, in tans, browns, gray,
mode, pearl, navy, green, ox
blood, white and black.
Boys' cape gloves, one-clasp
style. Best quality cape skins
in tans and browns.
Gloves . .
Infants' and children's cape
gloves, best quality skins.
Pique seam. In tans and
browns. Sizes 0000 to 0.
Bacmo Gloves $1.25
Outseam, one-clasp style,
cape gloves, . in pretty shades
of tans and browns. Sizes from
5 1-2 to 7.
Pique Cape
Gloves . .
K id Gloves
Special . .
One-clasp style pique seam,
for walking or riding. Gray,
tans, black and white.
$1.25 Dent
Style Gloves
One-clasp style cape gloves,
with outseam and P. X. M.
stitching. In tans and brown.
$2.00 Gape fc 1 CT
Gloves . . p I .J I
Ladies' Kassan cape gloves,
one and two-clasp style; good
shades of tan and brown.
$3.00 Kid
Gloves . .
8, 10 and 12 button length
black kid gloves.
Liwo Gloves $1.50
Our leading two-clasp pique
seam glace kid walking gloves,
made from a very fine quality
skins. In brown, gray, navy,
oxblood, tans, champagne,
mode, pearl, white and black.
A complete size assortment.
Rigo Gloves $1.25
Two-clasp oversee - glace
kid gloves, with three-row em
broidered stitching, in tans,
brown, 'mode, gray, navy,
green, oxblood, white and
ouede Gl oves $2.25
The best quality Reynier
made suede gloves, fine dress
style. Good size assortment
and colors.
Suede Gloves $1.75
Three-clasp oversc m style,
light weight quality. Three
rows embroidery stitching.
' Dress glove, in black only.
Pique cape skin gloves, one
clasp style, for walking or driv
ing purposes. In tans only.
Gibson Gloves $2.00
One bone clasp cape gloves,
Prix seam and stitching of tan,
black, brown, red. Tans and
brown only.
Chamois Gloves $1.25
One-button style, tailored
pearl button. The best quality
skins, Prix seams and spear
point stitching. The washable
kind. Natural shades only.
Arabian Gloves $1.75
Arabian Mocha gloves of
fine quality, with pique seams
and stitched in self and black
stitching. In gray, pearl and
Mocha Gloves $1.50
Bacmo Mocha gloves of fine
quality, two-clasp style, pique
seams. In tans, brown, mode
and gray.