Roebuck and Company Sears.

Catalogue no. 112. online

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DEPARTMENT INDEX,



IF YOU WISH TO REFER TO ANY PARTICULAR CLASS OF MERCHANDISE, SEE THE DEPARTNIEMT INDEX BELOW.
FOR COMPLETE ITEMIZED INDEX, TURN TO THE PINK PAGES AT END OF BOOK.



AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS

475-516
ARTISTS' MATERIALS - 167-168
BABY CARRIAGES 652-656

BARBERS' S'JPpliES - 692-696
BICYCLES - - 346-357

BLACKSMITHS' TOOLS - 517-553
BOOKS - - - 119-154
BOOTS AND SHOES - - 911-938
BUILDERS' HARDWARE - 730-758
CARPETS - - - 1053-1075
CLOAKS - - - 1161-1180

CLOCKS . - - - 113-118
CLOTHING - - • 939-985



CROCKERY - - - 631-645
CUTLERY ■ • - 682-695
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS



AND MATERIALS -
DRUGS
DRY GOODS
ELECTRICAL GOODS
FURNISHING GOODS -
FURNITURE

FURS ....
GRAPHOPHONES
GROCERIES -
GUNS AND SPORTING

GOODS -



255-256
437-474
991-1075
574-578
838-906
594-630
1178-1185
257-265
14-23

280-344



HARDWARE

HARNESS AND SADDLERY
JEWELRY

LADIES' WEARING AP-
PAREL
LAMPS

MACKINTOSHES
MECHANICS' TOOLS -
MILLINERY
MOVING PICTURES
MUSICAL GOODS
NOTIONS -
OPTICAL GOODS
PHOTOGRAPHIC GOODS -



682-799

384-436

66-99

1142-1200
646-649
986-990
697-729
1118-1124
266-273
171-223

1080-1117
224-232
233-256



PIANOS AND ORGANS
PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES
SEWING MACHINES
SILVERWARE -
SPORTING GOODS -
STATIONERY
STOVES -
TOMBSTONES
TOYS

UNDERWEAR
VEHICLES
WALL PAPER
WATCHES



171-^6

657-177

100-12

280-3U

bS-l'JO

800-8:8

3^5

1125-113'

855-86'

362-371'

28-31

• 32-65



FOR COMPLETE ITEMIZED INDEX REFER TO PINK PACES AT END OF BOOK.



HOW WE MAKE EVERY TRANSACTION
WITH US STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL.



AS SOME OF OUR CUSTOMERS, ESPECIALLY TOWNSPEOPLE AND
BUSINESS HOUSES have in the past requested us to ship their
goods in plain packages or boxes, leaving off our name and ad-
dress, so that no one will know where the goods come from,
we have decided to make every transaction strictly con-
fidential.

ALL GOODS WILL BE SHIPPED IN PLAIN

UNPRINTED BOXES OR PACKAGES.

OUR NAME AND ADDRESS WILL NOT APPEAR ON ANY BOX, PACK-
AGE, ENVELOPE OR WRAPPER, so when our goods are unloaded at
the freight depot or express office, or when they are delivered
to you by the expressman or drayman, no one will be able to
know what you have bought or where you bought it.

TO SATISFY SUCH OF OUR CUSTOMERS as do not wish others
to know anything about what goods they send away for, or
what they pay, all transactions with us are in this way treated
in the strictest confidence, and hereafter we will not allow our
name to appear on boxes or .""'ckages containing goods, or on
tags,Vnvelopes, labels or catalogue wrappers.



OUR NAME AND ADDRESS WILL NOT AP-
PEAR ON ANY ARTICLE OF MERCHANDISE.



WHY WE ASK 50 CENTS FOR OUR CATALOGUE.

($1.00 FOR THE SAME BOOK, BOUND IN CLOTH, LIKE THIS COPY.)



WE CHARGE FOR OUR CATALOGUE No. 112 SOLELY IN THE
INTEREST OF OUR CUSTOMERS, the people who buy from us.
It is done that we may quote lower prices than ever before,
very much lower than you can buy from your storekeeper; much
lower prices than can be had from any other catalogue house
that furnishes catalogues free for the asking or for a small
fraction of their cost.

IT IS CUSTOMARY FOR ALL CATALOGUE HOUSES to furnish their
catalogues free or for a small fraction of their cost, 5 cents, 10
cents, or 15 cents, and as a result hundreds of thousands of
catalogues are constantly going into the hands of people who
do not buy. This is wasted advertising expense which some
one must pay for, and there is no one to pay for it but the peo-
ple who do buy. A percentage to cover this wasted expense is
added to the selling price of every article of merchandise sold
by such houses.

IF YOU GET A CATALOGUE FOR A FRACTION OF ITS COST, and
you send the house an order, you can be assured that half a
dozen catalogues were at the same time sent free to people who
did not order, and you, therefore, miist, when you order, pay
for the catalogue you receive and the half dozen catalogues sent

■J



FOR THE BENEFIT OF MERCHANTS, MANUFACTURERS, TRADES-
MEN AND OTHERS, who, knowing they can buy from us at much
lower prices than they can buy elsewhere, and who wish to buy
from us either to sell again or for use in manufacturing, build-
ing, etc., to protect you against anyone learning whei^ you buy
your goods or what you pay for them, we have decided to leave
our name and address off from every article we sell, so that
even though the illustration may show the imprint of 'our name
and address, it will not appear on t}ie goods you get. 1 This en-
ables gc.eral stores, dealers inspecijalties, such as bicycles, sew-
ing machines, stoves, organs and pianos, in fact, handlers of
any kind of merchandise, to buy their goods from us at lower
prices than they could possibly get elsewhere, and gives them an
opportunity of charging whatever profit they see fit and rtis
posing of the goods without the purchaser knowing that ihey
were bought from us.

REMEMBER, OUR PRICES TO THE STOREKEEPER ARE EXACTLf
THE SAME AS TO THE CONSUMER, the same whether one articli-
or 1,000 are ordered, our aim being to protect every buyer and
furnish merchandise of the highest standard of quality at much
lower prices than it can be had from any other house.



to the others who do not order. You pay for it in a percentage
which is added to the selling price of every article qu'^ted by
such houses.

FOR EXAMPLE, you may get a catalogue free, or for a I'ractior
of its cost, 5, 10 or 15 cents, and you may order a double barri;
hammerless shotgun and pay $20.00 for it. when we quote it a'
$14.95. You will see you have then paid $5.05 for wasted cata-
logue advertising. The same thing applies on everything you
order from a house that furnishes catalogues free or for a frac-
tion of their cost. * ••- » '

BUSINESS HOUSES DO NOT GIVE SOMETHING FOR NOTHING. If
your neighbors get catalogues for nothing, and they do not buy,' i
you pay for the catslogues sent them when you buy. • I

WE HA\ ■ DEDUCTED FROM OUR SELLING PRICES THE ADVERTIS- I
ING EXPENS OF OUP "G CATALOGUE. We ask you to pay 50 c»'its (
for our Catalogue IS u. 112 ($1.00 for the same book, bound
cloth, like tais copy) when you get it, but we do not ask you
pay for from two to a half dozen catalogues every time you s*
us an order. In other words, we save you the 50 cents or
dollar you send us for the book several times over oa fi
order you send us.



OUR LIBERAL C. 0. P., SUBJECT TO EXAMINATION, PAY AFTER RECEIVED AND EXAMINED TERMS 'b7ri'i&

small casQ deposit, receive, see and examine any goods belore paying for themj, are fully exphiined on page 2





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■^-te^ WITH K:.'



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— #

Ouf ^n PATALOGUt
MaMMOT" e-oNTAiij^s

Over ICO, 000 IllusttaiTIONs
\^ND Quotations, mWled rP

ANY ADDRESS OV pc-^imot o.'
50 CENTS.



.fPf-REACHtV



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Perm I ss'On

■ATIONAL City Bank

NEW YOR K

Metropolitan Natl Bank^^
Coon Exchange Natl Ban>i( <

CH tCAGO.




WE SEU EVERYTniNf

BY MAIL ORDER ONLY, TOqUR {
TWO MILLION CUSTOV"^ V /
'OVER THE WORLD.



^



CABLE ADDRESS; "3 J PPLY CHICAGO:



66-95 FULTON, ST
73-a7 N "OESPLAINES ST
1-31 WAVMAN.ST
74-88 N. JjEFFERSON. ST



DIRECT WIRE WITH



I WtSTERN UNION AND



> I. TELEGRAPH COS.
LONG DISTANCE P*. ' .E; MONROE 24
WITH PRIVATE EXCMAN5E TO ALL DEPARTMENTS



Ch icago,



OUR LIBERAL C. 0. D. SUBJECT TO EXAMINATION, PAY AFTER
RECEIVED TERMS, ARE FULLY EXPLAINED ON PAGE 2.



'^UR REFERENCES, SEE PAGES 12 IND 13.



We refer by special permission to the National Ci
New York, Capital and Surplus, $15, 700,000.00,
ilitnn National Bank and Corn Exchange National Bank of Chicago, combined capital and surplus, $8.'



ind Friend: -

This big catalogue has been made so thoroughly complete -.li,
every department that it is intended to be used for ordering goof's
and for reference, season after season.

^^ This one book, if preserved, can be used for sending us
crrder^ and for reference for several years, for it has been made
.JJioroiAghly complete in every department. The prices quoted are ch
very lowest Chicago wholesale prices, with all advertising expense
deducted. If you should order from this book two or three yearc
hence, and there should be any reduction in price on the goods or-
dered by you, we will give you the benefit of the lower price and
return the difference to you in cash.

It will not be necessary for you to send for any other
catalogue or price list from any house, as this catalogue is com-
plete in every department and quotes the lowest possible prices ci
everything.

Understand, as long as you preserve this catalogue you can
use it either for reference or for sending orders to us, always
with the understanding that the goods are guaranteed to be per-
fectly satisfactory to you or your money will be returned to you,
and where any prices have been reduced you will get the benefit cf
the reduction without notice and the difference will be returned
to you in cash.

We have departed from the long established rule, univers-
ally adopted by all other catalogue houses that sell goods from
catalogues, circulars, booklets, samples or by mail order, and
wholly in the interest of our customers and lower prices we are
making a charge to cover the first cost of every catalogue we pub-
lish. It is today and it has for all time been the custom for all
'dialogue houses, every kind of institution selling goods by mail

.uer, to issue various catalogues and mail them postpaid to any
address, either free on application or for a very small fraction of
their cost. The amount of money thus annually wasted in the vast
amount of printed matter, in the thousands of tons of paper that
are annually printed up into catalogues, the enormous amount of
postage paid to circulate these catalogues into every one of the
over 70,000 postoffices, the amount of money that is expended for
all this that goes into the hands of people who never bu" ^ne
penny'c worth of goods, would reach a figure so large, t jolossaj.,
as would stagger almost any buyer or seller.

(over)



/
All this expense, all this wasted, advertising that goes to
c .iple who do not buy, is paid for by tha people who do buy. Every
■!ny expended in printed matter and postage is accounted for as an
cm of wasted advertising expense and added to the selling price

the goods, and v/hen you buy an article': from a catalogue or mail
der house that supplies catalogues free' or for a fraction of
their cost, you will pay an extra price tp cover a number of cata-
logues that have been mailed to people who never buy.

We believe it is time to discontinue asking our customers-
to pay us money for something they have never received. If we have
sent out a large number of catalogues to people who have never
bought from us, we do not believe we have any right to charge you
any part of the expense by adding it to the selling price of the
goods you order from us. *

This catalogue costs us money the same as our merchandise
■'•osis us money, and if a party wishes our catalogue, the only way
e an furnish it to him in fairness to our customers is to ask
to pay us the cost price of the book; then if he never buys
us we are not the loser; but by reason of his having paid for
catalogue, we have not been compelled to add any catalogue ad-
ising expense to our selling price, and he can buy from us at
h loiyer price than he can buy from any other house.

T^en our old customers who buy from us regularly season
eason will have no reason to complain of our going to a big
.§nse to furnish catalogues free or for a fraction of their cost
people who do not buy, and adding this expense to our selling
ces. Under our system it has all been deducted.

he prices quoted in this catalogue are for the cost of the
i -^ ought in large quantities for cash, our economical handling
e and our one small percentage of profit added, but not one
for wasted catalogue circulation.

We do not compete with other houses on the price of cata-
1 ,ues, no more do other houses attempt to compete with us on the
p ices we make on merchandise.

We accept all orders with the understanding that if any
goods ordered from us are not perfectly satisfactory when received
they can be returned to us at our expense, and we will immediately
'"'^turn your money together with any freight or express charges you

have paid. We make you perfectly secure and sell to you at much
Ic Br prices than any other house. In order to do this we must get
pa i for our catalogues, we must ask our customers to send no order
amounting to less than 50 cents, and by getting pay for our cata-
Id aes and filling no small orders under 50 cents, we make a big
saving and we give you the benefit of every penny saved in the in-
comparably low prices quoted in this book.

In presenting this catalogue, we wish to warn our customers
^t impostors, who, knowing we make the lowest prices of any
ouse in the world, travel about the country claiming to represent
,s , soliciting orders and collecting money. All such people are
rauds and should be treated as sucti, for there is no one outside
f our store, either in Chicago or elsewhere, who is authorized to
elicit an order or collect one dollar for our account.

On the basis of far more value for your money than you caa
get elsewhere, made possible by our getting paid for our cata-
logues, thereby saving the great waste incurred by the old time
methods and deducting this expense from our selling prices, we
earnestly speak for your trade.

• 1- Yours very truly,

A4724 SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO.






For Complete Index



REFER TO THE



Pink Pages at the End of the Book,



You cannot do us a greater
favor than to

SHOW THIS
CATALOGUE
TO YOUR FRIENDS

and alloys them to use it for
sending us orders.





For Complete Index



REFER TO THE



Pink Pages Hi the End of the Bookm



You cannot do us a greater
favor than to

SHOW THIS
CATALOGUE
TO YOUR FRIENDS

and allovif them to use it for
sending us orders.




^I^O't^.





fN HANDING YOU OUR CATALOGUE No. 112, we wish to
I embrace the opportunity of thanking all those who have dealt
with us for the liberal patronage they have given us, and we
specially desire to express our appreciation of the interest you have
aken in calling the attention of your friends and neighbors to the
?w prices quoted in our catalogue, for, from the thousands of orders
■3 receive every day, orders coming from every section of every
tatgL-froDT! people who have never before dealt with us, it is plainly
vident that our customers are taking an active interest in our

MONEY SAVING MAIL ORDER METHOD OF BUYING,

ac. that they are calling the attention of their friends to the money
tiey can save on purchases they make from us. It is evident that
hey are causing their neighbors who have not as yet sent to us for
,oods, to see the kind of goods we furnish, and how low our prices
ire as compared to the prices at which the goods can be bought
rom thoir storekeepers at home. They are also having an oppor-
unity to learn from the experience of their neighbors who are al-
eady dealing with us, that the freight or express charges, when
'dded to our extremely low selling prices, amount to next to noth-
ig as compared with the money saved on goods bought from us.



'^^ToanyAddres^'



7JS MUCH AS WE APPRECIATE THE LIBERAL PAT-
JJ RONAGE WE ARE RECEIVING, as much as we value
every order sent us, we appreciate even more, if possible,
the interest our customers everywhere are showing in the way of
assisting us in introducing our low price making method of selling.
WE CAN SEE TODAY MOT ^ THAN EVER BEFORE,
that almost every catalogue we send tu a customer of ours, th -
same catalogue is used by one or 'n-.-, . ; 'rimilies in Ihf sir
neighborhood. It is evident that this'.cau 's used b

of our customer calling his neighbor's attenlic. 'le c-

We wish to assure our customers that if

THE LOWEST PRICES THAT CAN POSSIBLY ht c

consistent with honest goods and honest representations
with the greatest possible care in the handling and filling of
if this will merit your continued interest in our factory to co
method of furnishing goods, if you will continue to allow youi
and neighbors to use your catalogue for reference and for 1
from us, and will continue to call the attention of your frie
neighbors to our catalogue and to our low prices, we '
will do our part. We will leave nothing undone to give
values and such service as can be had from no other hi



OUR COMPLIMENTS TO THE RETAIL MERCHANT.



AS THIS CATALOGUE GOES DIRECT TO THE CONSUMER (the party who
ses the goods), and the prices quoted in this book, quality for quality, are
3wer than the prices quoted in any other catalogue printed, whether the
ouse printing the catalogue sells to the consumer or to the dealer, as every
:ioe quotation plainly shows, and we frequently speak of how much money
.lu can save on an article as against the price you would be compelled to
■ly your storekeeper at home ; many merchants (storekeepers) and even
nany of our customers might think that our purpose was to antagonize the
itail dealers of the country.

WE WISH TO CORRECT ANY SUCH IMPRESSION. We have the greatest
espect for the retail merchant. He fills an important place in commerce, in
tct, is a necessary agent for the distributing of all kinds of merchandise to
.le convenience of the consumer everywhere. Very rarely the country
lerchant who sells you dry goods, shoes, hardware and other merchandise,
vercharges you. As a rule, the merchant from whom you buy, adds as
ittle profit to the cost of the goods to him as he can possibly afford to add.
"or example : If a certain article in our catalogue is quoted at $1.00 and
•our hardware merchant asks you $1.50 for the same article, we wish to
ay in behalf of your hardware dealer that this difference of 50 cents does
lOt represent an excessive profit he is charging you; for by reason of his
eing compelled to buy from wholesale houses in small quantities, he is
;ompelled to pay more for this article than we would pay, for we buy in
■""yi. rge quantities direct from the manufacturers; his sales are necessarily
na!] his expenses necessarily large in proportion to the amount of busi-
sss nc does, and he must get his cost, his expenses and a fair profit out of
'ji goods he sells.

IF YOU LIVE A THOUSAND MILES FROM CHICAGO and you are in need

J cods to use today or tomorrow, and you have not time to send to us
. certainly it is a great convenience to you to have different stores in
'ovv town where the goods are carried in stock and where your wants can
>i .v-.pplied on a moment's notice), we believe when you patronize your
orekeeper at home, as you must for your many wants, especially when your
ants have not been anticipated, and you have not time to send to us. that
JU should expect to pay this merchant a fair profit. We feel like again
jpeating in his behalf, if the goods you buy from him for $1.00 would cost
om us. freight charges added. 75 cents, he is not overcharging you; he is



;• orf -

t ^



not taking more profit from you than he is entitled to, and whe ■
sider the price he must pay for goods, buying in small quantities, h;;
of selling (for his sales are not large), and the fact that he must : :
enough to make at least a living, with very few exceptions th-. .
merchant in every line sells to you for as little money as he car, j
afford to sell.

WE NUMBER THOUSANDS OF OUR VERY BEST CUSTOMERS AMONG
THE MERCHANTS in all lines in every state: thousands of merchant; : i-U
lines are constantly buying from us. We feel there is ample roon. ':' >
big, rich, growing country for all the country merchants who are rie f J
in honest merchandising, and there is also room for us.

IT IS NOT OUR DESIRE to build up our business (now aire .dy ^ "/
large) by attempting to tear down any retail business already ir. csjencu.
We know all of our two miilion customers buy more or less from '
keepers at home. We know they will continue doing so. and v;
greatly to their convenience that they can do this, and their f 'i

continue to support and strengthen the retail dealers of the ^ -.
when anyone of our two million customers, thei.' friends or their i.e.' Jic,
wish to buy anything in our line (and we handle almost everything cc. ce - "
able in merchandise), and they can anticipate their wants for a '' w -'s
long enotgh for their order to reach us and the goods to reach thfir...f,-
by sending to us they can save a liberal percentage as against th = z
they would be compelled to pay their storekeeper at home, it iS ps ~\
proper that our customers and their friends and neighbors should sen., sicj
orders to us and save as much money as they possibly can.

THE COUNTRY MERCHANT WHO UNDERTAKES TO ANTAGONUE Tl'
CATALOGUE HOUSE really antagonizes his own customers, he rea'.iy q'us-
tions the right of his customers to spend their money where they like, a-*
we believe the wise merchant will treat his customers the best he possibl-
can, will give his customers as good value for their money as is possible
not criticise his customers forspending their money where they iiker -
tainly not assail them for sending their money to a catalogue hou' -
doing this he if criticising his customers for saving money, ar-;
injuring the catalogue house he is injuring his own business and



the business of , the catalogue house.
>0 NOT FAIL TO GIVE SIZE, COLOR, WEIGHT, ETC., IF REQUIRED, WHEN WRITING YOUR f



SEARS, ROEBUC K & C O., Cheapest Sup ply House on Ear**-. Chicago. CATALOGUE No ,ll2.

^ ^UR C. O. D. TERMS.



NOTHING CAN WORK GREATER INJURY TO THE RELIABLE MERCHANT

than attempting to dictate to his customers how they shall spend their money
or where they should buy goods, or by censuring a competitor, whether
a neighboring storekeeper or a caialogue house, and the merchant
who tells customers, who are already patronizing us, that our goods are in-
ferior to his, tells his customers someming which both the customers and
tho merchant know is not true, tells a prospective customer of ours that the
goods he may get from us will not ba'of as good a quality as what he (the
merchant) would sell to him, and the customer sends to us and finds that
our goods are of as good or better quality, by the merchant's misstatements
he has injured only himself. The merchant who attempts to divert trade
from us by exaggerated statements as to the freight or express charges in-
jures only himself, for our prospective customer can learn from the railroad
or express agent in his own town just what the transportation charges will
be, or, if he orders from us and pays the express or freight charges he will
then learn that his home merchant has endeavored to mislead him by mis-
representation, and the merchant oply is injured.

THE CAREFUL BUYERS of the United States who get our catalogue and
see our prices and learn how much money they can save, and those who
learn from their neighbors who are dealing with us all about how much
money is being saved every day by sending to us for goods, will continue
■ordering from us. they will continue sending their orders to us for all such
goods as they can anticipate their wants in advance a sufficient time for
the order to reach us and the goods to reach them. If they can save from
$50.00 to $200 00 a year on such goods as it is convenient for them to order
from us. they are entitled to this saving, they should make this money, and
the merchant who undertakes by any means to persuade them against sav-
ing thi^ money injures only himself.

THE BROAD GAUGE UP TO DATE MERCHANT who attends strictly fo
his own business and sells his goods on as small a margin as he can, con-
sistent with the natural cost and expense of doing a small retail trade, will
always receive the liberal support of our customers, will always have a place
''commerce. There is plen'y .t room for all, and no seller has a right
dictate to the buyer wh ; ,r ,-pin whom he should buy his goods.



OyR M'



AL.



'\im% OF SHIPMENT.



ha tut act,



' *yS No D;;-',^iL'NTS. We iell for cash only, and the prices

-, tn'.-! r-i- log-. J ?(-e absolutely n'H. from which there is no discount

pict Ai" a.!].;e lo one and all.


1 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412

Online LibraryRoebuck and Company SearsCatalogue no. 112. → online text (page 1 of 412)