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NOVEL lrwmt<*°n °f Movt^j a/^ a ]PvoAoet °J V 9 Home QJaj-U-/ The exodus to-morrow will be general, but considering the season was over so long ago the past week has been fairly gay, for the theaters have been well pat ronized, Ada Rehan's gowns having been an interesting topic of conversation. They are certainly delightfully artistic crea tions. On Thursday evening Golden Gate Hall was well filled with the friends and ad mirers of the Young Ladies' Orchestra. Ever} 1 one said what a pretty picture the girls presented on the stage, and numer ous were the compliments on the way in which they rendered the most difficult selections. Again the young people had a gay little dancing party. About fifty guests were present. Several yachting parties were given on Saturday and such affairs being delightful are very popular, and as a natural result they are increasing in frequency. Many handsome toilettes will be in evidence at the Grace Church wedding next Tuesday. The bride is an unusually stylish young woman, so we may expect her bridal gown to be a beautiful conception. As for bodices, we can safely assert that never have such beautiful creations been seen before. One of a lanciful gauze is striped with wnite, and comes direct from Paris. It has a silken flower on its surface, set into bouilJonnes from neck to waist, alternating with narrow insertions of lace. The sleeves are quaintly arranged and fit the arm closely, and the bouillonnes and insertion appear again on them. They only extend to the elbow, and there a frill completes them. One more attractive, perhaps, is of white lisse embroidered with steel and silver sequins. This hangs over a bodice of kilted lisse. The sleeves of white chine are of the latest style. No less charming is a conception of chiffon, made over tulle green silk of the softest shade. This one has bretelles formed of guipure, with tiny medallions of painted linen in an artistic design. Down the front are kilted chiffon frills, edged with hne mechlin lace. The lisse sleeves have a lawn applique traced with silk. Much chiffon appears. A youthful belle in a green and pink watered brocade is a pic turesque figure. Ii is made with a sort of zouave effect, with two revers. One has a lawn and lace applique and the other a friL of pink chiffon Dordered with lace; the kilted vest is composed of pink chiffon. Another of her dainty belongings is com posed of blue chiffon over blue silk. The complete front is of bouillonnes of ch.ffon and lace insertions, out of which also are the sleeves made, and again a zouave effect is noted, and this is headed with a chifion frill. For any one in half-mourning, a bodice, with a vest on white lisse and black lace, makes a good combination with a gray and white chine brocade. A stylish waistcoat, strictly a la Louis Seizel, is of a gray and white slace, alter nating with a conventional pattern of many lines. The r&vers are of white satin covered with black lace; the Iront is of white chiffon and black lace. There is a positive craze for old brocade, as the smartest women are having their waistcoats, lapels, cuffs, etc., made of it. Even scraps are utilized to great advan tage. £uch a pretty theater bodica was lately . worn, of white gauze with narrow hori zontal stripes. I give you an excellent illustration of a Worth waist which is simple and costly, being of a pale rose elace silk covered with several layers of creamy mousseline de soie, which is exquisitely embroidered in tiny opals and amethysts. The other waist given was made here in grass-linen lawn over emerald-green silk. It hag cross-bars of the finest embroidery on the linen, through which gleams the lining. The seams of the skirt are joined by lines of insertion. The gown is charm ing and worthy to be worn at the prettiest garden party of the season. There is a rage for batiste East. As a re sult many gowns are evolved from this fabric. One of embroidered batiste has the bodice striped with lace insertion. The sleeves are very small, without any epaulet effects, on a small, short puff on top, made with bouillonnes and frills of the plain batiste, edged with la.cc. Little lace-edged frills surround the neck. A young widow, soon to be married again, will, on the occasion of her second wedding, wear a rich heliotrope brocade sprayed with white flowers. The dress is extremely graceful and well cut and has a vest of creamy mousseline de Boie, on either side of which are motifs of cream white gnipure run with silver thread and embroidered with sequins. A chic bonnet matches the gown to utter perfection. Among the trousseau dresses one of black and gold canvas overshot green silk is novel and beautiful, shaded sequins form ing the vest, and trimming the oodice as well, as is also a dinner gown of black figured gauze overshot pink glace. The skirt a well hung and the low bodice is adorned with insertions of jet passementerie. The traveling frock is of navy biut alpaca with a Louis CJuinze coat, which has a vest of cornflower and green and white silK crepe, com pleted by a white cloth bead passemen terie. This pretty woman has also a goodly collection of tea gowns; a spirited pink one of muslin is made elaborate with wide frills of lace and epaulette-like ar rangements fall over the shoulders. A flutter of pink satin ribbons gives it a duinty finish ; but I prefer a tea gown of an exquisite China silk of a grayish hue. The collar and cuffs are a la Vandyke of muslin lace insertion and edging. One of her morning gowns of light blue zephyr has a collar ol white embroideried muslin lace edged and tied with blue ribbon. The very latest of toilet articles are of solid silver, coated with burnished steel, ornamented with monograms or crests wrought with gold wire." These articles are saui to require but little cleaning, and in appearance they have that air 01 sim plicity s ■> much in vogue. Another toilet novelty is a set of silver beautified with a number of lUynolds' angels emerging from a background o f clouds. These picture* show a combination of duJl and bright sil- 7 e J- Such a get for a toilet-table would indeed be a welcome and most artistic acquisition. Shoes of a chocolate-colored kid are making a hard tight for popularity. The very pointed-toed shoe is a thing of the past, the moderate toe is both comfortable and sightly. Laced shoes are more in de mand than ever as they give a foot far better support than the buttoned boots and a well-formed f oo t is much more beautiful when so *hoa. At mo*t shoe shops if you ask for laced shoes and for the latest toe I trust you will not have my experience. But do not let me discourage you, the shoes are in town and are to be bad if you have the patience to find them. In leather goods tnere i» a new cycling knicker and gaiter combination Long trunks, especially made for shirts, accom pany many a belle in her Bumnier travels. THIS WAIST WAS MADE BY WORTH. !L\:A\?*a Slctyt. The alpacas being made up for the coun try are innumerable, and a good model has a plain skirt and a coat with a short basque reaching the hips. A belt round the waist is necessary, and the front por tion of the bodice turns back with a large square collar, which extends to the waist and reveals a waistcoat of white pique made to overhang the belt, and falling in tucks from a round yoke. It turna over at the neck with a collar of pique, which rests on a band of gayly colored velvet or ribbon. Very fetching is a frock of one of the new kinds of canvas, which strongly re sembles crepe, and has a surface like grenadine. It is of a new and delicate shade of gray, with a waistcoat of chine silk, having a white ground. The lauds suggest the Directoire style, and this sug gestion is further carried out by a lar^e cravat of tulle ed^ed witn lace. Speaking of cravats reminds me of the fact that they are to be quite an item this season, as the most becoming are of mousseline de soie or tulle, and these cannot be worn more than three times at the most. The costume consisting of a skirt and coat or skirt or cape is in high favor. As a result the delightful mantles which were expected to enjoy ao great n vogue are be ing passed by with scarcely a glance, so from Paris comes the news that a new de sign is offered for our criticism. It is said to combine the advantages of the coat with those of the cape, as the bodice portion is tight back and front, while loose epaulettes do duty for sleeves and only reach the el bow. Ido not imagine this style will be a favorite, although it is not bad when made up in a soft black satin with an applique of white lace richly jetted. Ruffles of black chiffon give it a pretty finish. Now, for a very slender woman this might look rather nicely. However, there is no need to say that but few will be seen in this City. No style is so uniformly useful as onr skirt and coat combination. A good dress is one made of a light covert cloth. It consists of a skirt and cape, silk lined. It is machine stitched and has a velvet collar. When lined throughout with white satin it is very dressy and if a coat bodice of the cloth is added it will be yet more useful ; such a bodice must be cut away to reveal a tight-fitting waistcoat in a silk or satin, which will contrast well with the rest of the gown. Such a garment will prove economi cal if made of the best material by a good tailor. An attractive tailor suit worn by a stunning matron here is of a very fine brown cloth with a waistcoat of an extremely be. coming shade of green. This combination was repeated in a jaunty little toque of rough brown straw, as its trimmings were all in green. English whip cloth is liked for severe costumes, and, with a fancy waistcoat and jacket, such a dress may be considered truly satisfactory. The success or failure so frequently depends on tne style of the waistcoat that too much care cannot be exercised in its selection. Women who are not blessed with large incomes contemplating a European trip should strive not to accumulate during their travels trunks full of useless trumpery articles. I hea-d not long aso of a spin ster in straitened circumstances who hap pened to visit the "Bon Marche" when there were a number of articles on special sale. A beautiful display of silk petti coats attracted her and she at once pur chased tnre&orfour, then she encountered some equally fascinating dressing sacques in which she invested largely, and so on through that irresistible chop, until the poor woman, realized that instead of spending two or three months in travel she must soon be thinking of home, as she had spent far beyond her means. Now Ido not presume most of us would be quite as foolish, but many of us would invest in totally unnecessary articles. I advocate, on arriving at Nice, purchasing good lace, black as well as white, for, even if costly at first, in the end it is one of the very best investments that can be made, for see how many dol lars are foolishly wasted on novelty trim mings and embroideries which quickly go out of fashion, a thing good lace never doep. For a matron a set of fine old black Chantilly is simply in valuable, for after it has been worn for years it will come back from the menders and cleaners as good as new. But of all horrors deliver me from imitation black lace, it always loudly declares that it is a eham and will never fall in graceful folds and always becomes rusty and rumpled quickly, but the real ar'.icle has a wonder lul way of bestowing an air of distinction to even the simplest of gowns. Really good fine lace is an excellent investment, as it will increase instead of decreasing in value as the years pass. But no one should ever send lace to* even the finest of French laundries, it must be sent to those who make a specialty of mending and cleaning lace only, and there are several women in this City who make a comfortable living doing just such work, and no piece of thread lace need ever be tnrown aside as useless because torn, as it can, even when in an apparent ly hopeless condition, lie renovated by the experienced lace mender. Apropos of this subject I quote a few lines from an undis puted authority: "Real lace, such as Honiton, guipure and duchess, are lavish ly used for entire parasol coverings, or are combined with silk— white or black most notably. An applique of point d'An^ler terre on a black silk or satin parasol is ex tremely effective, and, in fact, so great a favorite is this method of trimming nets, tulles, gauzes, lisse, as well as velvets, silks and satins, that it may be considered the great fad of the season." Some beautiful tea tablesare so arranged that by touching a spring the tea things vanish from sight, leaving an ornamental THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, MAY 31, 1896. table. Men are said to appreciate these articles of furniture as in most cases for brandies and sodas, etc. A perfectly new ribbon looks like alpaca, but is more snlky in texture. One of pale green shot with white adorned a wee woman's hat which suited her delicate coloring to perfection. Curtains for country houses are being evolved out of the most artistic of mus lins, and at one beautiful house all the curtains (on the first floor) are of guipure lace. The windows of the second story are fitted with the simplest of dotted mus lin prettily filled. A muslin just put on the market shows an attractive Oriental blending of colors, gold, blue, crimson and terra-cotta making a harm onious whole. It is quoted as an "Armenian striped muslin. 1 have been reading about some surah silk blouses which have a patent elastic lining, which are warranted to ht any figure. A "clever invention," the writer says. It may be clever, but I certainly shall never invest in any such absurdity. Girls are wearing belts of iridescent beads. They are made in steel, mounted on elastic and buckled with steel. Ospreys are so extremely fashionable that many ornaments for the hair take that form and are the most admired for the moment. They are composed of SOME OF THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN PARASOLS. emeralds and diamonds. To very fair and | equally dark women emeralds are es pecially becoming. Indian emeralds are very uopular en cabochon. A delicate perfume must linger about one's laces, veils/ and gloves. 1 consider thr-t fresh violets or orris root give the most de'ightful of all perfumes', however, in Paris eau de cologne he^emonienne is much liked, but then every month a pew discovery is made in this direction, and for the moment it is considered cofrect to use it; however, this particular cologne is of especial excellence, so order a bottle if you visit that gay capital. Among the latest arrivals from Paris are the transparent velvet dotted linons, blue de France, rose-roi, mordores. orchid mauve; Dluet and apple-ereen are among tbe colors. Tremendously expensive are the hand-embroidered linons in floral col orings and designs as well as real lace in sertions. Less expensive linons are to be had in plaids, which show chic combina tions of colors, which are both stylish and becoming. Ma'kcella. ST. IGNATIUS COLLEGE. Elaborate Commencement Exercise* Programme to Take Place. The rhetoric and grammar classes of St. Ignatius College will hold their thirty, seventh annual commencement literary exercises at the college to-morrow evening. Following will be the order of exercises: Overture; introductory; Clarence Carrigan, "Humanities"; essay, "Fourteenth Centenary of the Baptism of Clovls," G. G. Fox, "Rhet oric"; chorus; poem, "The Basilica of the Sa cred Heart, Montmartre," • John Carrigan, "Humanities"; Latin specimen, "De Bono Discipnlo," Rich. Lloyd Williams, first gram mar; chorus; debate, "Resolved, That a class ical education is, generally speaking, ' more useful than a purely commercial training"; affirmative— William Barry, first . grammar; George Svetenich, third grammar; negative Henry Fanning, Humanities; George Harloe, first grammar; music; distribution of ordinary prizes. . • . Park Music To- Day. The following attractive programme has been arranged for the open-air concert in Golden Gate Park this afternoon: "Queen'Klora's Triumph March"™ L. Meyer Overture, "Fra Dlavolo" Auber selection, "The Grand Duchess" Offenbach \V»ltr., "Venus Keigen" Uungl Burlesque Rondo., Overture, '■William Tell" Aosslni I'reludi: from "Lohengrin"- Wagner Grand selection, "Alda" Verdi ••hprins song" Mendelssohn "Cyclists' Galop" J. >'. Spring Things 1L lion£-<WWa (Coat *\ tire M*y Fvom In England a coat in shape litre our old cutaway, having long tails, the skirt being narrow at the bottom, is very popular for morning wear. It is made of vicuua or Cheviot, As yet this fashion is not in vogue in this country, but is en route. Decid edly smart is the double-breasted French coat with three buttons. The lapels are pointed, and In width are about two inches wide at the bottom and two and a quarter at the top. The silk facings ex tend to the ends of the buttonholes. The long and full skirts are things of the past, and the present frock is a decided im provement, being shapely if rectangular. A dull black surface cloth with a slight twill is most fashionable. It should reach just a little below the knee. The shoulder must be broad and the skirts are square. For frock coats are also being made of rough and mixed goods, gray, gray pinhead checks and brown mixtures in rough fa brics. The trousers are of the same, and waistcoats may match, although fancy waistcoats are more generally seen. With frock coat suits of brown, white kid gloves with black stitching, white or brown spats, the latter in better taste, patent-leather walking boots and a silk hat are worn. East boys of 10 years and over wear in the evening Tuxedo coats, black silk stock ings or loose patent-leather pumps, dress shirt, black satin tie, and waistcoat of the same material as the coat. For the evening the smartest men are wearing white double-breasted waistcoats, which have a narrow collar, are low "U" shaped, and have three buttons. Evening shirts are made with two but tonholes, and either pearl or enamel but tons are used. The collar is straight, tall and stand-up, and a white tie ot plain, pure white linen, cambric or mull much starched is always seen tied in a square bow shape. The ends are square. Sometimes white pique ties are seen, but they must be abso- lutely plain. After 6 p. M. all men who make any pretensions to dressing, are in their dinner jackets or evening coats. When in evening dress men never are seen without the crush or opera hat. During this summer the round-toed boot will entirely take the place of tbe pointed ones, and no well-dressed man will make the mistake of wearing the old style. Black walking boots will be most correct, but the russet will be seen occasionally in the country, but they have gone out of style. Cycling, golf and tennis suits are in great vogue and can be worn until the dinner hour. Light gray trousers are always worn with a black frock coat. Trousers are quite full, but not in the least baggy, and must have no perceptible spring. The straw hats have narrower brims this season and high crowns. An authority gives this valuable infor mation : Yachting — Blue coats and white dnck trousers or blue flannel suits will remain, as ever, popular with yachtsmen. A new English yachting rig is of blue serge. The coat Is dingle-breasted, after the cut of a reefer, made to fit rather loosely. Three pockets. Length of garment, twenty-nine inches. Four buttons, square cut. The double breasted reefer is worn by officers, rank being designated by braid on sleeves. Tennis— Tennis trousers are cut wide and long. The jacket is cut with a whole back, with three pockets with flaps. The materials are flannel, striped and plain, and serges. There is some taik ot using bright hued flannels for tennis. White duck trousers and sack coat can also be worn In playing this game. The straw hat is the proper headgear. Golf— Golf club uniforms embrace simply the coat, which is made of red cloth, with in signia or button of club. The knickers are usually of tweed or Scotch goods, but some Englisn clubs have made them of white flan nel, which contrasts well with red coat. In midsummer a popular golfing suit is mnde of brown Holland. Otherwise the golf ing and. cycling suits are identical in make. Brown is the favorite color. The coats are sack, with broad back. The golf costume can serve for hunting and shooting. Golf and cycling clothes are lined through wiih flannel. . C. C. A WOMAN`S QUERY Mr. Gummey (reading from the morning pa t>er)—Several hundred pounds of nitro-glyce rine Went off in the oil regionsiast night. Mrs. Gummey— When do they expect it backT —New York World. THIS WAIST WAS MADE IN SAN FRANCISCO. A /Ho^a<V <|jo<'t. , Out of black and white mohair has been volved a stylish costume. The coat Is close fitting and double breasted, with revers of black satin edged with a pretty fancy braid ; from below these extend white satin revers. Six buttons of antique pattern adorn the front. The cuffs con sist of a black one which appeurs to be turned down over a white one. This gown is lined throughout with whit • satin, a great piece of extravagance, but then I know to give the necessary cachet dollars must not be considered. However, 1 should suggest a lining of gray glace, for a really good white satin means a con siderable outlay. Of black camel's hair cloth is another excellent dress. Its bodice fits closely and has flaring revers of green velvet which are almost concealed witn gnipure lace, which is embroidered with bright green sequins. The narrow cuffs carry out the same idea. Two but tons of very fine green enamel add much to the style, and a belt of the same appears to hold the bodice in place. The bodice has a full ripple surrounding it. The lin ing is of green silk. Only tall, slender women look well when large revers are worn. A stylish visiting-dress has just been made of a reseda habit-cloth— and what do you think of a dinner-gown. composed of the richest sky-blue satin, lined with lilac silk? The combination is assuredly novel, The bodice is of "ruiroir velvet, arranged in fiutes over a stomacher of line guipure lace, studded with paste-dia monds." This frock is excellent, but even more do I admire one having a scarf of corgeous old gray brocade, covered with a black-and-white pattern, and a basque jacket, fastened with rare old cut-silver buttons. The tucked sleeves, yoke and fichu are of ivory crepe de chine. Another visiting-gown is of moss-green lace cloth, with a fetching little coat, which is double breasted and fastened with three large and beautifully jeweled buttons. Collar and vest are of white cloth embroidered in green and gold. The deep collar and cuffs have an edging of the white cloth em broidered well. For everyday wear blouses of bandana silk with vivid Oriental colorings are recommended to schoolgirls as being very chic with almost any darK skirt — they are bo much more becoming than plaids. Some of the prettiest sleeves lately seen form a point over the Land and are ruffled well above the eloow, where they are drawn into becoming puffs. How desirable are ti:e Persian taffeta handkerchiefs. The Oriental colorings and designs are in the highest sense ar tistic and their foundations are brilliant and changeable. Small wonder that they are the dernier cri for trimming the smart est of bodices and are as yet an exclusive mode. ISo greatly in vo^ue are shirt waists that almost weekly we hear of a novel one, and for bicycling an excellent shirt has just heen made of vyella, which is the thinnest flannel I have ever seen and exquisitely fine. This garment is of a delicate pink, through which runs an infinitesimal strip of fawn color, and is made over a close fitting lining. The box pleat down the center and the belt are of white pique, but the turndown collar ard cuffs are of fine linen. Among the latest styles in gloves are white kid with black stitching and a turn-back cuff of black suede. Some white and lavender kids have simply novel black stitching. White gloves with ventilated tan palms are liked by many wheelwomen. Light lined Suedes are liked when of the best quality of kid. An exquisite fan has sticks of carved and gilded mother-of-pearl. An applique of Brussels lace forms the frame for an artistic little miniature on gauze. Fans of tortoiseshell and lace and those of mother of-pearl and gauze are alike beautiful with the plumpest and pinkest of Cupids, gar lands oi roses and fleecy clouds. THE DOG TOOK HOLD. F. W. Armstrong Wanta the Value of Turn Clothe* and Damages. F. W. Armstrong is suing Charles A. Davis for $5732 50 damages for injuries. In his complaint he alleges that the de fendant on the 30th of May, 1895, was the owner of a large and vicious dog, which was permitted to roam freely upon the public streets, the owner being at all times aware of the vicious tendencies of the ani mal. On the day mentioned the plaintiff happened to meet the defendant's dog, and at once the dog proceeded to exercise his vicious tendencies. The inventory of damages ia as follows: MeJical attention and medicines, $125; loss of personal prop erty, to wit, pantaloons, $6; loss of per sonal property, to wit, underwear, $1 50; damages for being kept from business at 5150 a month, $600; total, $732 50; further damages by reason of defendant's negli gence, $5000. Technical Protest. OAKLAND, Cal., May 29.— The South ern Pacific has filed another protest, this time to the opening of Castro street to the water front, on the ground that the law under which the Board of Public Works proceeded is illegal. NEW TO-DAY. *¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ [SALT and I I PEEPER. t ■ — • •■ « i In response to many requests, % £ jxs££!*L another sale of ♦ i hdOQ Kich Cot Glass * I Qprl Salt and Pep- 1 £ P e . r Shakers, * ► J^mwM^WmK heavy sil- * £ * * EK^©^^^f«nr One shapes. * I wOSWW%W twh - That ' s * £ W^#SW f( »r Monday. * I* liiesnay and ► Wednesday only. • * L There's one policy governing the rrholo <•■ J store— whether it's China, Glass, Lamps, 2, J Cutlery or Ornaments— only the best is 3 ? here— and the least asked for it. • V » ; : ;/ :'J\'.:'. ' ■'*.— - f .. v •'". ' . ♦ J THAT BIG CHINA STORE- * & A Quarter of a Block Below Shreve's. * J WANGENHEIM, STEENHEIM & 00., * J 528 and 530 Market St., J 27 and 29 Sutter St., ♦ > BELOW MONTGOMERY. ♦ W^& ufleJxmZfiana4c& j 22 Geary St., Near Kearny. 38-Inch FRENCH SERGE, all wool j 250 Yard I 38-Inch FRENCH SERGE, line wool ••••••••• 350 Yard 46-inch FRENCH SERGE fine wool ••• ...SOo Yard 46-inch FRENCH CO ATINO SERGE. ••••• . .000 Yard 52-inch DIAGONAL SERGE. W . • . • ..........750 Yard 54-inch DIAGONAL SRRGE... \ 81.00 Yard 54-inch DIAGONAL 5ERGE....... • • ••- $1.25 Yard 50-inch ETAMINE, all wool .'..... " • Sl.OOYard 50-inch CANVAS .ETAMINE.: . •• 81.25 Yard The above goods are all unusual values and should be compared with .any shown in this city. ; i^" SEE OUR OFFERING IN SUMMER UNDER- WEAR. R. I KENNEDY COMPANY. ■Eft. iXI fut ftii r^«?u REMOVES SUPERFLUOUS HAIR BY ELEC- XV tricity at Ha sitting; first sitting free: no Bears left; moles, warts, e«c, also removed. • Tally Bev/i'tdr<'n£ (Ditot<'©fy <\ tV &iW oj dJony^j. I am quite fascinated with the fetching parasols this season and mean to describe two or three for your benefit. One of silk is completely covered with silk-edged frills of chiffon bordered with lace, its aaorn« ment not stopping short at the top, but extending underneath, each rib being frilled, while in the center the frills take a star design. A white parasol also of silk has the top indented in a curious way, chiffon quill ings forming a star, while frillings of whito satin ribbon decorate the ribs half way up, and draperies of soft white chiffon caught into small choux fill in the spaces between. Silk muslin frilling and cream-colored lace adorn the other sunshade illustrated, and this same model is most successfuliy made in chine silk. Numerous are the pretty handles of wood set with stone.-, frequently costly affairs, and the Dresden handles are as fashionable as ever and more beautiful. The heads of birds figure on many, as well as clusters of fruit and flowers. The railways in France employ 24,080 woman, the majority of whom, however, receive a small s>um for opening and shut ting gates where roadscro.-i3 the track. MEW TO-DAY. ||i*i^^ SOLE AGENTS FOR THE MAGQI0N1 KID GLOVES. Another Surprising Big: Value! COMMENCING MONDAY AT 9 A. M. SILKS : . ... -AT HALF PRICE Hundred of yards of New Silks almost given away. Black Brocaded Silks — -COMPRISING— - BLACK BROCADED TAFFETAS, BLACK- BROCADED DUCHESSE, BLACK BROCADED GROS DE LONDRE8 At 5OC Per Yard Regular Price SI Per Yard. This Is the greatest bargain ever offered In this City. New goods just placed on our coun- ters, not old shop-worn silks. PA I I CADI V For at the price these UMLL LAnLl) silks will sell fast. Special —IN OUR GLOVE DEPARTMENT. ,' UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE We will sell our well-known Ladies' 4-Buttoa celebrated ENNEL'S KID GLOVES At $1.25 Per Pair - ALL COLORS. ALL SIZES. These gloves are fitted to the hand by our experienced glove-fitters and every pair 1* guaranteed.- - . - Mail Orders Promptly Filled. NEWMAN & LEViNSDN, * 125, 127, 129, 131 Kearny Street. | BRANCH STOKE— 742 and 744 Market - Street. ' FREUD'S CORSET BOUSE. ' JUST RECEIVED— A LARGE INVOICE OF 1 L,oii|j-Waisle«l P. U. Sans Rival Corsets* - C. P. a la Siren** Corsets, Celebrated Royal C. T. Corset*, ■ Elecant N. T. French Cornets, Unrivaled Werly Corsets, - Bicycle Corsets. The Relenlnsr tollable LOUIS XV PARISIAN CORSET and THE (11.(1 A CORSET. 2 " tV<^xltr^ I'i I 111 U \ wmulilK 2. s s ?. ii^Wtmm \ \W\\ ■= = 3 © •- 2- CAUTION Having no' agencies or branch stores, our Corsets can be purchased only at. our establishment. Mail orders receive prompt attention.' • ; Illustrated Catalogue mailed free. . MAKE NO MISTAKE IX OUR ADDRESS 3VT. __E*_E*.__ESXJI_> cte JSOZNT, - 7*42-7*44 flarket St. and 10-12 Grant Ave.