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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1910.
SILK HOSIERY SALE Stockings that will give great satisfaction. These are excep tionally good quality for the prbe. A complete range of all colors including black and white; worth $1.50; special price, $1 .00 At the special price it will pay you to lay in a supply for Christmas Gifts as well as for personal use. mm mmmm mmmiiiii i "mil i, .- a"? ' ' 21 WOOL SLEEPING GARMENTS SPECIAL Dr. Denton's Sleeping Garments for Infants, sizes 0, 1 and 2; open front or drop seat style, selling regularly at r A 60c, 65c and 75c; special price while they so last at ca 3 lC OUR FALL OPENING QUICKLY ACHIEVED THE COMMANDING POSITION AS THE LEADING STLYE EXHIBIT OF THIS LOCALITY nisrimuxATiXG women voici:r but ose opimov aftkr viewing the magnificent coixection f J"" 'V'tV: " . mu I ivinv lit Al v to vviovrr I.-T" pnimr v- I mill v wuTrnvKn nv nrn DISMAYS. lXI'IXTAMV ON THIS EXTI'.NSIVE ItANGE OF OESIIt AliliE SMART STY I. EH E HAV E J A 111 l.ltl.l. Til H MOM It TE OST MAIIHS VErÍ A SB.Ict OF ANNOUNCEMENT THIS KXIIIBIT 1H A S. YI E SHOW I OMPHI IIFNSIVI I Y COMI'LETE IN KVKKV IIETAIU A YVIOE RANGE OF APPAHEL AND SEASONABLE MERCILVNDISE IS HERE TO CHOOSE FROM IN A RANGE OF STYLES AND OUAL1I1ES AND AT MUCKS THAT HAVE PROVEN MOST SATISFYING TO AM, Artistic Millinery This progressive department Is splendidly ready with every shape, color and combination that fashion has approved in Autumn Headwear for women. The new modela include endless beautiful ef fects for both street and dress wear. For street The many artistic conceptions in small, cloBe-fltting Turbans are in hiffh favor. For Dress The very large Silk Beavers and Velvets are correct, rich and impressive. We Curd lull jr Invite Your Inspect Um. New Fall Tailor Made Suits ..We are showing an aggregation of the most beautiful models In finely tailored Suits; the pre vailing materials are two-toned diagonals, nov elty basket weaves, rough suitings, serges and fine quality broadcloths, now priced $35.00, $40.00, $50.00. $60.00. Exquisite Silk and Chiffon Gowns Exquisite Silk and Chiffon Gowns, new models of rich, soft silk and the new overdress effects, of chiffon, nets, messaline, hairline striped silks with full kimono sleeves, fancy yokes and hobble ef fects. $25, $35, $45, $55. Novelty Autumn Waists We have on display the very latest models in the ..i-ji.ic nn.i Pealan silks. In tailored effects. chiffon blouses, in many charming designs, chiffon waists, artistically ruled over Persian or contrast ing nets, and many new and effective models. X2C $5 Sale of new Fall Waists, smart tailored silk waists, in plain tailored effects, open back style, many new beautiful designs, made of fine soft mes salines, taffetas and plaids, in black, navy and brown, some with low yokes and prettily trimmed with Dutch braiding and buttons. $5 New Arrivals in our Dress Goods Section Broadcloths, 57 shades, price range $1 00 to $1.00 Sharkskin, 64 Inch wide, the yard $1.50 Heather Mixtures, 64 inch wide, the yard... 1.50 Camel Hair suitings at. the yard 1.50 Zibelin Short Sheer Camel Hair 1.50 Chudda Crepe, 44 inch at, the yard 1.50 Dress Patterns Only one of a kind consisting of new soft cling ing materials for afternoon gowns, also the new rough fabrics so stylish at present for street wear. Priced very modestly at, per yard, $1.25, $ 1 . 1 0 and 90c Silk & Wool Dresses, Latest Styles We have Just received from the east an excel lent selection of autumn dresses, representing the smartest style effects of the season. In fine wool ens and richest of silks, navy, black and brown serges and Panamas, set off with combination tirmmlngs and pipings, contrasting yoke and sleeves, elegantly braided and plainest tailored models, with modified hobble effect. $15, $17, $20, $25. mbL fit ml M- Ú li ' i 11 koi 1 fcl S'nV-J Our Annual Autumn Silk Sale $1.25, $1.00 and 76c qualities at, yard 5o Crepe Silks, plain messaline, In all colors; Plaid l.oulslnes and Fancy Silks, suitable for Waists, Gowns and Street Wear, a full range of colors and latest weaves, yard A5o Taffeta Silk Specials 100 pieces to choose rom, 19 inch, plain colored Taffeta Silk, all shades Including white and blacks, selling regularly up to $1.00 a yard, special for this week, chooso at, the yard 50c School Frocks New high neck and long sleeved dresses Indis penslble for Fall months and even all Winter by a growing circle of daughters of thoughtful parents. Pretty styles of sturdy striped percale, gingham, wool,' $1.00, $1.25, $'J.ii5 and up. New Fall Scarfs and Neckwear for Women , The almost daily arrivals of new fall Neckwear insures to our assortment newest effects for au tumn wear In Stock Collars, Duto'.i Collars, Chem isettes, Hows, Jabots, etc. A broad range of prices running at 35o, 60o, 65c, 75c, I.O0, $1.50, $2.00 and upwards. RFCHINC All colors, by the yard, 19 25o, S5o, BOo, 65o. REAL HUSH LACE NECKWEAR Direct from Ireland, many Btyles at very moderate prices. Scarfs We are showing the newest novelties In Bilk 'Chiffon and Crepe de Chine Scarf: every one new this season, all at popular prices and to those who wlch to make their own scarf; we carry on Im mense lino of the nowest scarfing by the yard at 50c the yard and up. . Laces and Trimmings For Fall THE MOST IT. VHOI5 ATE AND iOK;FOl'S AS SFMIU.A;E OF THESE CiOODS E ER DISPLAYED IN AMU'Ol'EnQVE All 1 lie embellishments for the new gown can bo pleasurably chosen from our Immense lines of Im ported lares and dress trimmings. The careful selections of our buyer presents to oud patrons the cream of tho world's finest production for the fall and winter senson. Endless, artistic effects In Vo nise. Oriental, Chamtlly, lienl Irish and Malino Luces, In edges, Innertloiis, bands, allovers, motifs, etc., and Persian i.els, gold end silver nets, metal trimmed laces of all kinds and Persian Laces each kind selected for Its extraordinary beauty. All hnve been moderately priced. DItl'.SS TRIMMINGS In both exquisitely dainty and lavishly rich effects In melal. Jeweled, beaded and Persian, in bands and motifs, Jet bands, les ions and motifs; silk appliques, embroidered net bands, bead fringes In gold, Biiver, steel and Jet; ullk fringes in all colors; full lines of fancy but tons In all the naw shades Including the beautiful Jewed buttons in good variety. Curtain Goods and Art Fabrics Over 100 pieces to choose from and no two pieces aliko, all new fall patterns in Filets Madras. Kancy Nets, Serines and Swiss; prlred at from 16c the yard and upwards. In tho Art Fabric section we have fancy art ticking at 16c, 18c and 20c; Art renlms at l&e to 26c; New Cretonnes at 15c to 26c; Imported Taffetas at 2!e and SSc; and Rig Line of Imported Ucrmnn Ticking at 36c to 60c. These come from 27 to 64 Inrnes ana must on se.-u to bo appreciated. It Is the largest line over shown 1Z -ti. srrwpj New Mexico Faces Crisis in Controversy Over Rights to Waters of Rio Grande San Luis Valley Residents and People of Colorado to Start Bitter Fight on Engle Project at Irrigation Congress is Re port; Vitally Important That People of Central New Mexico Go to Pueblo Meeting in Strong Force to Protect Rights. It looks now as if New Mexico would have from B6 to 400 delegntes at the Eighteenth National Irrigation con gress at Pueblo which opens Septem ber 26," said Secretary H. B. Hening of the bureau of Immigration yester day. The secretary has visited the Mesilla valley and El Paso In the past week and finds all sorts of enthusiasm in that section regarding the coming irrigation meet in Pueblo. The city of El Paso and the county have each appropriated $S0O to pay the expenses of the delegation from that district. Las Cruces and the adjoining valley will send a strong and thoroughly representative delegation and the whole crowd which Is to make the trip in a special train will boost early and lt for New Mexico and the Rio irsnde valley at Pueblo. There Is evidently among the south ern men a disposition to work for the best interests of New Mexico as a whole which Is most encouraging. There is no doubt that this delegation will warmly co-operate with the men from Albuquerque and the upper half of the territory and this is one more reason why Albuquerque should send as many men and as big men as pos sible. "New Mexico must have the very strongest and most effective group of men she can find, at the congress." said the secretary, "for there was never a time when New Mexico has had so much need to look after her water supply as at present." Charles Kinne of the El Paso dele gation will go supplied with a thou sand of the popular sombrero badges bearing the legend. "The Rio Grande Valley of New Mexico." The Immi gration secretary will have an equal number with the words. "Ask About New Mexico- the New State." The two delegations will work in entire harmony all the way through. Head quarters for New Mexico have been renei-ved In a large room on the ground floor of the Congress hotel f u lug the lobby, a strategic location henee the New Mexicans can aally forth to tale the town. As it is likely that the delegates irom .New Mexico will arrive In Pueblo on different íates. It Is urged lhat 11 arrivals at once go to the Congres hotel and report promptly at New Mexico headquarters. tU TWITCHEI.Ii SEES HISIS FOIl NEW MEICO The e retnry of the bureau of Im migration in hs city has received a letter from Col. It. E. Twitchel! of lns Vegas, member of the executive commute of the congress on this matter. Colonel Twttchcll telleve that New Mexico facs a crisis at this -ongretm and that the situation will resolve Itself Into New Mexico versus Colorado Bnd nothing more. Colonel Tii. hell s letter eavs In part: "The big fight which the people of the new state hav on their band i outlined in the enclosed clippings from t lie Denver News. New Mexico does not ceem to realylze the Import ance of looking after Its water sup ply. Colorado is our chief opponent. The Colorado people in my judgment propose passing some resolution at the Irrigation congress In keeping with the spirit of the enclosed clip ping; if there ever was a reason why New Mexico should have a big dele gation there, the reason is found right in this clipping. New Mexicans should be on their guard and send as many of their best men to Pueblo as pos sible. What are the land areas of the new state worth, outside of those already under irrigation and cultiva tion, If the waters are to he taken awav before they reach our borders? I think that you all should do all you can to sound an alarm, arouse public sentiment and awaken an In terest that may otherwise lie dor mant. The growth of tho southern part of New Mexico means much to all of us, and Albuquerque which Is tobe a big commercial center, must antlcl pate the future and work for the in terests of all New Mexico and not for a small one within a stone's throw of her borders." BITTER ATTACK MADE OV MILKS AND EMil.E PHOJECT The filliping referred to by Colonel Twilchell taken from the Denver News is an artlc le written by George I Knapp, bitterly attacking the pol icy of the government In Its control of the Rio Grande waters, scoring General Anson Mills and the Engle project and championing the cause of the people of the San Luis valley of Colorado. The arflcle in part fol lows: The San I.uls valley In southern Colarodo contains about S.Uafl.OOO acres of land, a little more than the area of the state of Connecticut. At present about 500.000 of those acres are Irrigated, a little less than one quarter of the entire irrigated area of Colorado. Down across the valley flows the Rio Grande river, carrying, at flood times, enough water to Irri gate at least 1.000.000 other acres which now lie dry and barren. There are dam altes in abundance where this water can be stored at a mini mum cost. The valley is a Veglon of gentle slopes singularly easy to Irri gate. Capital has for years been ready to undertake the construction of dams and ditches to Impound and use this flood water. The thirsty acre waiting In the valley are among the very richest farming land In the world, the San Luis valley holds the state record which Is pretty nearly the world's record for yields of po tat.es and wheat and oats and field peas. Yet the acres wait, and the water which might be used to raise bumper crops ge tearing past the valley to drench the bottoms and get lost In the sand flats below. Why? Because the government of the I'nited States has forbidden the citi zens of the United States to uso the waters belonging to a sovereign state of the United States the state of Colorado. Because for fourteen years the bands of red tape at Washington have tied the hands of capital and enterprise. Because the department of the Interior, In the face of tho most positive enactment of congress, has for fourten years refused to grant rights of way over public lands for ditches and reservoirs used to store and distribute the waters of the Rio Grande. There have been exceptions to this absolute prohibi tion,, but, ns Secretary Balllnger re cently stated, they are so unimport ant us to be almost negligible. Is not tliia a remarkable state of affairs? Why does the federal government take such a remarkable action? That Is a long story, but It must be told. It Is the story of a conspiracy; and the conspiracy whose story ad mitted of quick telling would be too simple a conspiracy to succeed. Bear with me, therefore, and take this as foreword to show that the tale is worth while: The state of Colorado has an in terest of not less than $ 1 (10,000,000, in smashing that conspiracy. For so many years that the mem ory of man runneth not to the con trary, tho Mexicans had been accus tomed to Irrigate some of the bottom lands near Juarez, across tho Klo Grande from El Paso, Texas. It was not a very scientific Irrigation, and It certainly was not a very extensive one. The highest claim ever made was that 40,000 acres were thus brought under cultivation. This has since been offilcally cut to 20,000 acres, and such evidence as I can get hold of makes me think that the smaller figure Is sltll considerably too high. The Mexicans ran a dam a little way out Into the river, diverted the current Into their "acequia madre," or "mother ditch." and from that carried the water over the bottoms. The dam, based on the sandv bed of the river, had to be filled In each year. There was no provision for storage and consequently, there were seasons of shortage. Oftentimes the bed of the river was dry for long distances, Major Emory tells of a herd of mules being driven over 200 miles along the bed of the river in 1 S 5 1 . The bed was so dry that it was hard to find enough pools of water to supply the mules. In 1 880, the American secretary of state complained to the Mexican min ister that the Mexicans were taking all the water there was in the Rio Grande at El Paso, and leaving the American farmers with nothing. The complaint came to nothing, although the substance of It was undoubtedly true. I With Side Suff.-red. The situation, therefore, wa this: There was a small amount of Irriga tion near El Paso on the Mexican side; and a still smaller amount on the American side. The water In both cas- wa taken direct from the Rio Grande, a torrential stream. whose Tbw varies fr.jm nothing to 1.20 cubic f.M-t per s.-ct.nd. Both American and Mexican cultivators suffered from seasons of short water; and at such time, the Mexicans seem to have cornered all the water there was. Of Injury to Mexican farmer by American action, not a word ha been raid. Thla wa the situation In 10. it was the situation for a gen eration prior to SK0, It continued to be the situation clown to about 1888. Then Entered Colonel, afterwards General Anson Mills, member of the Interna tional boundary commission. What sin our country ever com mitted that deserved the punishment of having Aiifcon Mills as an official representative 1 have never been able to Imagine. The ways of Providence are sometimes past finding out, and this would seem to be one of the times. Colonel Mills, boundary com missioner, made an investigation Into irrigation, conditions on both sides of thdo Rio Grande near El Paso. Mind you, up to this time the only claim for damages was a claim not pushed by the United States against Mex ico. At the end of Colonel Mills' In vestigation, Mexico came forward with a claim for damages against the United Slates, and Anson Mills was the official champion of that claim. The alleged basis of the claim was that the use of water for Irrigation In Colorado had so depleted I ho Rio Grande that nothing was left for Mexico, and that the "poor peons" were starving in consequence. 1 ahull present some evidence on that cluim liitcr. At present, it may suffice to say that no evidence exists to show that the use of water for Irrigation In Colorado In any way affected the Rio Grande at 101 Paso. There bad been seasons uf shoef. water before Colorado began to irrigate. The worst of the shortage coincidi d with a pro longed drought extending over the entire southwest. Colorado up to that time was using only the low water flow, and at low water the bed of the Rio Grande for hng stretches t teen Coloiudo and El 1'aso Is habit ually dry. Proposed That U. S. Build Dam. Not only did Anson Mills, colonel In the American regular army, be come the f h'lliljdoll of the Mi'Xiran claims, but he brought forward and pushed with nil his might a very strange nictlind of settling those claims. The usual and convenient course when one nation claims dam ages against another is to submit the validity and amount of the claim to arbitration. When the arbitrators make their aard, tiie cluim la set tied in cash, and there is an end of the matter. No such simple and coiumoii-sensililo course was followed here. Colonel Mills had u scheme of hia own for si-itling the claim the new-born claim of Mexico against the irrigators of the United States. He proposed that the United States government bliould build sn "Interna tional dam" across the Rio Grande above El Paso, to Impound the flood waters of the stream, and should de liver to .Mexico, free of charge, water to Irrigate the Mexican lands in the Juarez region. It has been charged and so far as I know the charge has never been seriously denied lhat the Mexican lands in question had been bought by a syndicate of American and G-r-niari capitalists, bought for a song, in one of the periodical droughts. It has been charged, and so far as I know the charge has never been de nied, that Anxm Mills had a direct rtnanclal stake In pushing this "in ternational dam" scheme. Such charges are naturally hard to proe. Took NiclM of Mexico. Ccdonel Mills, a United States army officer, took the side of Mexico against his own country. He pro posed an expensive ami cumbersome plan of settling the Mexican claims: a plan whose sole merit wa that It offered a splendid chance to the speculator In lands at El Paso. He backed his s heme by reams of con tradictory slu'h dignilied by the name of evidence. He opposed and finally ruined an English company which tiled to Irrigate lands In New Mexico by a clam across the Rio Grande. And finally, he procured the order which tied up irrigation In tho San Luis valley, stopped all progress In one of the most progressive districts in the west, and today permits the waters of tho Rio Grande to run to waste, though thirsty acres are ready and waiting to pay for the privilege of drinking each drop. Millions of Diiiiiiiítci Don. Every court to which the trial was brought found for the English com pany, but the federal government still persisted In the betchelllng plan, urged thereto hy the financial pa triot. Mills. In the end, the English men pocketed their loss and quit. But before they did so, Genernl Mills had found time to Inflict a damage of tens of millions of dollars on Colo rado. Mere is the order Issued by D. R. Francis, secretary of the Interior for Grover Cleveland, directed to the commissioner of tho general land of fice: "Your office Is hereby directed to suspend action on any and nil appli cations for right-of-way through pub lic lands for the purpose of irriga tion by using tho waters of the Rio Grande river, or any of Its tributar ies, in the state of Colorado or the territory of New Mexico, until further Instructed by Ihls department. (.Signed) "D. R. FftANCW. "Secretary." This order was dated December 5, 189S. ' In a letter to Anstori Mills, dated ten days later, the secretary of state sa s : "This order (the one quoted above) was based upon a request mado In vour letter to this department, Oc tober 2, 1 896." That order, with modifications which Secretary Halllncer says are relatively unimportant, lias stood ever since. With the same modifications, it stands today. And It is today what it was when Issued, a ban on Irriga tion with Rio Grande waters In Colo rado and New Mexico. At the present time an attempt Is being made to separate Colorado and New Mexico by reviving, under re clamation service auspices, the Ele phant Hutte project, now known us the Enffle Dam project. The United States has been trapped Into signing a treaty with Mexico guaranteeing, when thu dam is built, lo deliver each yeur 60.000 acre feet of water to Mexico free of charge, please notice. This ,000 acre feet of water is made the excuse for building a dam to Impound 2,300,000 acre feet; and the effort Is mado to bribe Texas and New Mexico by promising to use th rest of the water In developing the lands in those two states. I shall discuss those things In another paper. Meantime, the fact remains that the "treaty obligation" of furnishing Mexico with 0.000 feet of water at some future time Is made the excuse for compelling Colorado to let over a million acre feet of water to run to waste now. - L-rv.dle.ja rtAiv'f CkL r.hpinr.A-lrv.ist on Getiinc? EMERSONS TANSY" WAFERS se'v "CROWN BRAND" . .. v w On the market for 21 cnrv , ASSOI.CTM.V SAI'F. MF.I.lAHl F. If your druuKint eiiunnt Nttptih you, urnd u -. Wnlrnc will In Kent III plain wrsiM'T. irepniil. Emerson Drug Ci. lot Angelev Rii tinned down lo 140 feet. Tho well was drilled to a depth of 310 feet, but on account of tho pipo used In sink ing the well getting caught In the bottom, a charge of dynamite was set off In the well to loosen the pipe. After pulling the pipe the well caved In and filled up 150 feet, leaving the well now ltíO feet. This Is what has been tested und showed about 00 gal lons per minute. With continued pumping It will probably produce about 900 gallons. The drill moved Inst Friday to Dr. C. D. Otteson's claim south of Willard and Is fast going down for what is thought by all will bo tho bcHt well yet rut down. Mil FRANK REISTLE ENGRAVER ano ELECTROTYPES pnOHt tll M?0-M 1 lf PI "VfU C OI O 1 WIHMil. M mm. 300 GIVEN AWAY AND IT COSTS YOU NOTHING Wotibl vnu like in win some rash priirs at absolutely no cost lo yourself? Here is a chance, ami it is an ensy way to get money. Try it. First Prize IZb.W Second Prize 16-00 Third Prize 10 00 100 yearly subscriptions to "THE AMERICAN WtfcKLY" at $1.50 150.00 200 orders good for 60c each on siibscnpions to "THE AMERICAN WEEKLY" 100.00 . Total $300.00 ANOTHER TEST WELL NEAR WILLARD WILL MAKE GOOD SHOWING After some delay the Deall well near Willard, has been comrleted and thor oughly tested and proved quite sat isfactory although not quite as mucn water as was at first expected. Th nt.T bearing gravel and sand was first encountered at SO feet and con- 23 19 20 13 21 15 16 18 12 18 25 14 READERS T il.i um H hmllltr with lh alptuM A, P. C, P .Ir. tut hut mny. Ü ny, kauw tlin mid old lphlfi nimrifBllT J..r intnw, fhe Htw ! " hi tU l?(h. "1" b tbt (Hh 'ft If Ido IWirt. Dfl n. ChiiiirfO lumw I'm Ii'iis!h nutrw.i bfttrr than "i'"" " All ímm.I.i lafWHHUv familiar with liie r- ltip numen 15 18 12 forming Into give jou a eti tí i-.Éaü.d.B ! III. .i.ltcl-lll kite 4. In orrlrr tb-'..Mv to -ivriir ntif of 'THE AMHlfi'AV Wl I Kl VS" tronl t mI HtMt f iín-i d ÜC.U.-M, lis" (r-llfi It mil, imnif ntiirttvn In ht mall .uVf najfffltl -1 IrtlTft. tJin V"H W'Tls nut thi tuottii? t-irr iilttv-l th Roriinrrg m l thrtJ ihvitMri marital "T," an. Í vi nvint -n v Una Wirf mak cnrrwi A I rwiin!. (K-n n)iiel by you lo itia, Dial-icg iti multo. lht-r ara fivr I í I iT'i-iJa In th motto. I ( a., y,,tt ft.lv Hi If an. to.i nn ahr tn lh l'iW pHw will pv, 1 A fi w fultiutra rwnt In woritnf -vil IS-- m-ntwh-al M'.t. a-llmf nut anr w.rfi III mnltn. ta a hanrlrwi lm.n A ani-iarmrt "I a iiii aUvtial, ai.d aJ u to win ft raab pnat at NO lO i Lf. The Prizes Ti lh wrafwi at rd;if ua th hrtt ar1 nrtmt mrrwt aul-iti" t IK- , iifwrrUl!hahri.r -ml f A H t I I I V Hi 1 K . k.. .1 !... .r,..H I tt iln'iai ft m ill rrmi 1 1 ti ! HNtr " i Ml sill tin , " I I Ml M hit drew til iw anl. lbwtlBBopiaililetait U ihiaa.lmuriunL Htmraft XU'U.V WlAl Why We Do This Tht. "M" t " hr "1HK 4tiri('4S' W U'KI.V" ol ch tt. Krjtnrt,, I itminiT. It it at4ii!rcv uurrtnrd TI thla- 1 ñ- lat and R-át-t BlHar KIT,. IUmis I. Ik.. K r. ir, itnllim. ' K"-1 WHKI.Y." okcHl I. H W.i -.klv ..! I. th- PniU-rf Sl.U .T.tr.mi II ! all lt l(uri J n.nT H, -O... mM'Mii-. .il to nub HJI kn.,.0 to ball luilli r i"'h. Ami rJ y to wtit Uit r B-a, 5 iL- If C -the Asirmrtv wrrKii-ii unir'. i th. !! 651 III lUC tal . W nrauiMMI It nwr-.lt t. h.lulM n Hi. rt.-h. a-.avawf ind nuaiiri.- th. f.n ..ureal, p.., Jim imi mil ioim'l 11.1.UM ii in on-, lisura t.i apinntl -Ual fc ! m-rl". lam. - .... THII COSTtST CLOSES ItrTf KSFS St. .ml Bo Wln h-ann p.. -srk ftr chit tm ta ifí t jS-l-r-rf. rn iM ta. l.a.lfxj 0CI081S it i Ul. .1UI-1. Sid 1 II iU4 I ..all. iU'lrvat )nur .4'iU'if. to II DEPT. a um r-n tr a ii laitr cu i A, 74 GEARY ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SEBE