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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 24, 1904, Image 16

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1904-06-24/ed-1/seq-16/

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If Reliable gas ranges $16 60, regular
¦price $20, this week only at S. F. Gas
& Electric Co.. 41£ Post st. *
! preme Court decided yesterday that M. . T.
Ward must go to San Quentin for collecting ,
money under - false pretenses ' la ¦ Los Angeles. ,
The defendant's appeal was based on alleged
errors ln the conduct of tbe caae fey tb* trial
court. ywoMg
Girls under 6 years, won by Eileen Murphy; i
(Iris under 0 years, won by Robin Walsh * w
Three long trains, carrying , nearly
4 P00 picnickers of St. Patrick's parish,
pulled out from the Southern Pacific
depot at Third and Townsend streets
yesterday morning, en route to Sunset
Park; Upon arriving at the park the
4000 scattered over the country to dis
pose of sundry edibles in their posses
sion. After the contents of baskets
and boxes , had been considerably re
duced : in size - the picnickers .< turned
their steps toward the pavilion. Danc
ing continued there all the afternoon.
About the middle of the afternoon the
games and races -were run. -The games
committee, headed by J. J. Barry, had
charge : of the events. The list -of the
winners follows: .
Picnic to Sunset Park Yesterday
- Gives All an Outing and a
Good Time.
The newspapers of San Francisco that
have exploited the agony of a beautiful
woman and have sold newspapers be
cause of the business feature connected
with a suicide find a sharp reprimand in
the News Letter this week.
"A Cleaner Chinatown" Is the title of
a very readable article, which gives th<»
Governor and the State Health Board
credit for the good work they are dolag.
"The Fourth, the Fool and the Fire
cracker" is the alliterative title of an,
article which will strike a responsive
chord in the hearts of all who do not be
lieve that noise is patriotism.
' ' The illiteracy of the Mayor of San
Francisco is exhibited at length. There
Is the usual amount of political sossip
and exclusive news by Junius, while the
departments are breezy.
Women will be especially interested
in the International Conpress and the
article on golf by Lady Algy. •
This Week's S. F. Xews Letter.
Among the continued cases -that
were further continued by Judge M07
gan were: Charles H. Scan Ian, em
bezzlement of a watch; Gert Burnell,
holding up the conductor of an.Eddy
street car; Anna Speakman, attempt
ing to~ murder Mrs. Clara Lefevre;
J Ad6lph Goldman, attempting to mur
der ex-Mayor R.-W.-.Snow of Oakland.
Sickness of .Mrs. Speakman's Attorney,
and Mr. Snow.' was pleaded ' and in'the
case .of Burnell there was no.appear
ance of the arresting officer, '¦ Thomas
F. Wren.
street started to chastise his 18-year
old son Louis for staying out late o'
nights and was in a fair way of being
chastised by the strapping fellow when
neighbors summoned police to the res
cue." Judge Mogan chided the youth
for unflllal behavior and. told him that
if he is ever again arrested for re
volting against paternal discipline he
will be sent to Jail. Louis. then de
clared intention of deHerting the
parental roof and the Judge remarked
that he' might do a worse thing-
girls under 9 years, wen by Eileen McGulre;
girls under 12 years, won by Mary Coleman;
girls under 1- years, won by Hazel Madden;
girls unJer U years, won • by Letty Kelly;
girls under 14 years, won by Martha McNulty:
srhoolglrls under 14. won by Nelle Doan; boys
under ti years, won Jjy Andrew McDonnell; boys
under 9 years, won by Ed Meaney: boys under
9 years, won by Eugene Neelan; boys under 12
years, won by Oliver Cullcn (both races); boys
under 14 years, won by John Collopy ; * boys
under 14 years, won by Philip Quill; school
boys over 14 years, won by James Carroll: St.
Patrick's altar boys, won by Oliver Cullen;
Holy Name Society, < won by Daniel O'Connor.
Clarence Wcssels second: young ladies, won
by Florence Smith. Knlena Gomez second;
school children of Mary, won by Rose Schulty,
Kate Regan second; married women won by
Mrs. W. E. Cook, Mrs. J. Madden second;
women of Ot. ¦ Patrick's,, won "by Mrs. -C.
Sosland. [ Mrs*. E. Boyle second: three-legged
race, won by ' Murphy and . Steftens. Harrison
and Carroll Becond;'thr"!e-legged race. won. by
Leary ard O'Neil : committee of arrangements,
ladle*, won by Miss Burns, - Kate Robinson
second: committee of arrangements, men. won
by James Barry, S. Hughes second; youns men.
won by William O'Connor. T>. Buckley second;
married men, won by * Stephen Hughes. F.
O'Donnell second; men over 50 years, won by
John McGuire. -.
Many Prople fn Yosemite Valley.
Tosemlte Valley te attracting thousands this
jear and the Fourth <f July will Jind a vast
concourse there. The Sierra Club will dedicate
the Le «"cn!e Memorial Ixxlce on July 3 and
th*r« will be a irreat AMlltiog on theVourth.
•winding up with a prand ball at night. The
«-a«iert Hnd brt v.ay to the valley is* via Ray
mond, through the Mariposa groves of big
trees. Ask lor folders- and details at Cia Mar
ket street, Pacific. V • '
•wniT ' IS DENIED P.2ED.-Th» United
Etstes Circuit Opart yisterday denied the
petition cl Joseph liewl for a writ of habeas
ccrpus olrect<=d to Warden TcmpUlns of San
Quer.tin. The petitioner Is serving a term in
the prison for an a>:-ault <o commit robbery.
Bnntett'a Extract of Vanilla— Used
exclusively by all lea^icj: hotels «cd club*. •
¦WILL, GIVE AX eXSttSSi TEA.— The Bouti
B«ptift Woman's TV. C. T. C, of which Mrs.
ftrah TVriRfct Ktrigan is president, will Rive
an ensicn tea Irom L* till !". o'clock this after
noon Hi the residence of Mrs. Willard Clark.
132* Pace Etrect. r.ear Central avenue.
Alfred Rosa of 133 Twenty-eighth
Paul MartlneU, who disturbed the
peace of a Montgomery-avenue con
cert hall By throwing peanuts at the
lady vocalists, will be sentenced : to
morrow. In a burst of confidence he
told Bailiff Hickey that his penchant
for pelting stage artists is inherent, as
his father was notorious for -the
prodigality with which he chucked
nuggets and $50 slugs at the-petti
coated performers who lightened , the
gloom of the mining camps half a cen
tury ago. As the son did not inherit
the sire's wealth as well as his ex
travagance, he must fain ' indulge * his
passion in accordance with his means,
and peanuts are the costliest* missiles
he can afford to purchase. . .- •.;'*-. ¦•-
Mr. McGowan pleaded for the re
lease of Lillie Edwards, arrested on
Howard street and charged with.va
grancy by Patrolman Skellyr*because
she did not know 'her husband's
whereabouts and might . have_^'- been
driven to suicide by ennui if he (Mr.
McGowan) had not philanthropicaly
rescued the lady from the Slough of
Despond. The Ingeniousness of the
plea staggered the court for a mo
ment, but for a moment only.
"If you did not seem to be more
idiotic than malicious, Mr. McGowan,"
said his Honor Mogan, "I would cer
tainly order your arrest on a charge
which it is hardly necessary to men
tion. This woman is guilty of va
grancy, and I'll sentence her : to-mor
row. As for you — well, you would bet
ter direct your philanthropy in a
worthier channel."
• • •
John McCarthy was no sooner re
leased after serving a sixty days'
"trick" for vagrancy than he returned
to his fomer haunt, the Coast Line
depot, and stuck to it until he nar
rowly escaped death from a freight
train and was arrested • on the old
charge. On his previous appearance
before Judge Mogan the defendant
said he was drawn to the depot by
some irresistible attraction, as it was
there he last saw the rich and beauti
ful maiden to whom he was affianced
and from whom he had not heard for
three years. He started to repeat the
pathetic tale yesterday, when he was
abruptly told to go to jail for three
The defendant gave his occupation
as grlass-blowing, and Clerk Gray ven
tured the uncalled for opinion that
his glass-blowing .probably consisted
of puffing the foam from beer glasses.
James Kelly was accompanied by i
friend — present whereabouts unknowi
to the police — when he entered ,j
building in course of construction ot
Folsom street, where, in facetiou:
spirit, the friend picked up a car
penter's saw and playfully thrust i
underneath James' coat. So thor
oughly did James enter Into the spirii
of the joke that he did not attempt tc
remove the implement until he wa;
collared by its owner, Mr. Eberhard
who was at work on the second-flooi
rafters and witnessed the entire side
splitting incident, but failed to grasp
the fun of it. He turned James intc
custody and strangely enough Judge
Mogan shared the serious view of the
case, for he declared James guilty ol
petty larceny and said he would sen
tence him to-day.
Joe Daly, In a faded suit of blue
stole a razor from a Fillmore-stree
barber shop and will be sentenced to
day for petty larceny. His military
apparel, he said, had been retained a;
a souvenir of his service for Uncl(
Sam. which expired several months
ago, and so well did he love the deai
old flag that he would be grateful ii
the court would let him go so that h<
could re-enlist immediately. But his
patriotic plea went for naught. • .
E. A- Peterson, steersman of the scow
schooner Cheerful Clara, thought that
knockout drops had been given him
in his second drink of Pacific-street
whisky, because after imbibing it his
senses fled and remained out of com
mission until about an hour prior to
his arraignment before Judge Mogan.
Dismissing the charge of drunkenness,
his Honor scouted the knockout drops
theory and remarked that two drinks
of the whisky retailed on the Barbary
Coast are sufficient, without the aid
of o^her opiates, to knock out any man
of ordinary mental constitution.
Harry Pollock, the fistic impresario,
celebrated the eve of his departure
eastward by imbibing freely of ten
derloin stimulants and disturbing the
peace to such an extent that Patrol
man Roble arrested him at Ellis and
Mason streets early yesterday morn
ing. He deposited $5 bail, which was
declared forfeited by Judge Mogan
after it was announced that the de
fendant had taken an early train.
E. C. Lonergan, arrested with Pol
lock and similarly charged, was dock
eted to appear before Judge Fritz, but
he, too, allowed his bail to go to the
city's enrichment while he sped east
ward. ¦ .
• . • •
John Wetzel, driver of a milk wagon,
was on his matutinal round when he
found that one of his customers, Mrs.
Aiken of 3029 Sixteenth street, had ne
glected to leave a pitcher upon her
front doorstep, as had been her wont
before retiring for t»e night, and in
order to prevent her having a milk
less breakfast he took a tin pall from
the porch of Mrs. Dwyer's domicile.
No. S033 Sixteenth street, filled it with
lacteal fluid and left it upon the Aiken
doorstep. On complaint of Mrs. Dwyer
he was arrested for petty larceny, but
the lady subsequently relented to the
extent of declining to prosecute.
It was Bailiff Mahoney who got off
the bon mot anent the originality of
arresting a person for "rushing the
can." . r
Mrs. Nellie Rose and Mrs. Clara
Hadler are joint occupants of No. 40
Stanford street, the latter lady living
on the lower floor. There was estrange
ment between them for some time prior
to the breaking of one of Mrs.-Had
ler's windows by Mrs. Rose and the
consequent inflicting of a nervous
shock upon Mrs. Rose's parrot, from
which that highly educated bird soon
afterward expired. The case is before
Judge Fritz, and several witnesses
haVe already testified that Mrs. Rose
broke the window and that the. parrot
died. Testimony for the defense will
be heard to-day.
When gently reminded by the bench
that she was not the whole court Mrs.
Klock tossed her head like a horse in
fly-time and sniffed defiance. But she
tamely submitted to subsequent objec
tions by the defense.
to her. "That bo?" she smilingly In
During the examination of Mrs.
Klock the attorney for the defense was
prolific of objections, which so worried
the witness that she finally declared
she would testify in her own way. .
"I object," he shouted. • -.;; <
"Object till you're ->tlred," she re
torted. "I'll tell my story."
Miss Blanche Blackwell, petite,
pretty and 17, was residing at the Lin
wood Hotel when she first met Mrs.
Minnie Klock of 812B Larkin street,
and so struck was that matron by the
girl's vivacity that she invited her to
tea. The invitation was accepted and
Miss Blackwell's bright prattle kept
the table in a roar. Soon after her
departure, however. Mrs. Klock
missed her purse, containing $28. and
after vainly searching the house for
it she reluctantly arrived at the con
clusion that her recent guest had tak
en it. She unfolded her suspicion to
a policeman, who found the young
woman and arrested her.
In the court of Judge Conlan Miss
Blackwell jauntily confessed, that she
stole the purse aud "had a good time
spending the money." Then Mrs. Clara
Cliver. who lives on Minna street,
complained that she, too, had been
robbed of a purse by Miss Blackwell
under circumstances almost similar to
those recounted by Mrs. Klock, and
that her monetary loss was $14. The
girl laughingly denied Mrs. Cliver's
accusation and said that $14 was more
money than that lady's purse had ever
contained at one time.
"What is your regular business?"
the Judge asked.
"I'm a professional acrobat," was
the answer, "and I'm out of a job.",
After looking long and searchingly
at the defendant, \vho?e insouciance
never nickered under the ordeal, his
Honor remanded her till to-day. "Just
at present you beat me," he remarked
Two minutes later Mrs. Mendoza, on
the first floor, was in receipt of all
that had been said about her on the
roof. How the descent of Mrs. Brown
was accomplished so quickly is known
only to that lady herself. That she
slid down a water pipe is strongly
suspected by Mrs. Lisle.
Nor did Mrs. Mendoza waste any
time in ascending to Mrs. Lisle and
saying things. Some of those things,
Mrs. Lisle averred, were unfit for a
lady to repeat within the hearing of
the opposite sex. The tirade, she add
ed, that began on the roof was con
tinued without intermission until she
reached the street, where it was
stopped by the arrest of Mrs. Men
doza for disturbing the peace.
"It seems to me." said Judge Mo
gan. "that Mrs. Lisle and Mrs. Brown
are Just as much to blame for gossip-
Ing about Mrs. Mendoza as Mrs. Men
doza is to be censured for resenting
what she pronounces a slander of her
deceased parent's character and a ljbel
upon her own filial feelings. If it
would be just to punish Mrs. Mendoza
for disturbing the peace, it would also
be just to punish Mrs. Lisle for back
biting a dead person and Mrs. Brown
for disclosing what phe was told in
secrecy. As there is no complaint
against either Mrs. Lisle or Mrs.
Brown I dismiss the charge against
Mrs. Mendoza."
At the bottom of the trouble lay
Sirs. Lena Brown's feminine inability
to abstain from disclosing what Mrs.
Jeroma Lisle had imparted in con
fidence and requested her not to telL
The two ladies were gossiping as they
hung out "washing" upon the roof of
t^eir common dwelling, a tenement
house at 114 Pacific street, and Mrs.
Brown casually remarked that Mrs.
Maria Mendoza, also residing there,
had announced her intention to don
mourning garb in respect to the mem
ory of her father, of whose demise
she had just been notified
••How silly!" was Mrs. Lisle's com
"Why so?" inquired Mrs. Brorrn.
"It goes no farther?"
"Xo, indeed."
"Well, because," Mrs. Lisle ex
plained, "her father was little better
than a pauper, and I'm sure his death
is a blessed relief to all his relatives.
But, of course, this ' ia . between our
"Certainly," said Mrs. Brown.
Mrs. Lena Brown Declares She Will Never
Disclose What Mrs. ; Jeroma Lisle Says
About Mrs. Mendoza/Then Flies to Tell
(Sec Ad on Classified Page.)
Under Physicians Five
Monthxv. Went from
Bad to Worse.
Wonderful Change in One Night
In a Kraft Face Was
Clean as Ever.
" I w»m troobled with eczema on the
f&ee for fire mooths daring; which time
I was is tbe e&re of physicians. My
ffcee ttm in raeh a condition that I
eodd sot go oat. It wu going from
bad to worse aad I gave np all hope,
whei a friend of mine highly recom-
mcad«d Cati«urm Retnedtes. The first
Bight after I washed my face with Cu-
tlcsra Soap aad used CnCieara Olmtment
$m4 Catloara. BecolreBt It changed won-
aerfofly, ami coattiiafoig the treatment
h renvoT«d all scale* and scabs. From
th«t day I was aMe to go o«t, and la a
xaoetb ny face mi as clean as ever."
THOXAS J. SOTH, 3 If SUgg St.,
BrookJTB. K. T.
Tfe« abore letter wm reeetred in 1S9S
sad he agate writes as Feb. IS, 1303,
'• I bv— Dot been trooUed wtth ecsema
Tbe a£O9tat»g ttobfag and baroiBg of
tbe pfcto as 1* ecxemai tke frightfol
¦*mT*«c, as fa |>w>rtaaln ; tae Iom of balr
•ad crasttag of scalp, as ln acalled
kead; tbe facial dlsflgareaent, as la
ptarpiec aad liuftwuii ; tbe awf ol pnf-
f erlag ef infast*, aad asziety of worn-
oct yreota, as in mBk cnat, totber and
•alt rbfloa — al den»ed a remedy of
almost ssperhoman rirtnes to success-
fdry oope with them. Tbat Cn'Jcura
Sot p. Ointaaat aad KeAoIreat are sach
ctasds prorea beyond all doubt. No
atateiaflat la Dtd< retrardlcg them that
Is not Josttfed by tbe strongest evi-
dence. Tbe purity and sweetness, tbe
power to afford immediate relief, the
certainty of speedy and permanent
care, tht absolute safety acd great
rconomr hare made them the standard
skin cores of the civilized world.
P«M UfMctoat *• wrld. Cmtlcvn f»»!mt S*e.
ne fora U QwrMtv Cntcd Kk, He. Nr rWl of W),
'¦it:a.ii,jOc.. lk»T>. Sic. ii»;-u i Levin-. X Chtrttr-
kooM *«; Pari*. * Soe it la Pmx; MoMns, IP Colnm-
fc<u at*' Fetter Drue * ObfK. Corp-. *eU rnp h«ton.
P^fg^^^^^^ig THE KIDS OF 'FRISCO «£r*«""^^
i Proud of the store their goods come from. Proud when we have dressed
I them— proud when they mention the fact that "Raphael's are my outfitters"
I —proud in the knowledge of knowing that their clothes did come from Ra :
I phael's, that they are the same type of clothes that the smartest chaps \n
f New York, London and Paris are wearing— proud in the fact of knowing that
I what is brand new is shown first at Raphael's, and perhaps, a year later, some
1 other shop may show the same styles, but the Boys of 'Frisco are dressed in i
1 Fashions just one year ahead of anyone else when Raphael's dress them— and the
Boys can justly proclaim that Raphael's is my House, for what they sell is reli-
able. They-Say-S v o-witli"Enthusiastic-Pride. ,
$j$ We won't say bargain, because bargain is chestnutty, but it is a bargain just the same.
j| A CarnivalJof our highest class clothes at prices that will make you read twice to see \
Iif it is really true. After you have read it through,- come quickly to the store, because they I
are bound to go at the prices and go like hotcakes. j
Bargains— Just the samee if the word IS Chestnutty. I
I (£' C^A. •¦»' '•' . . Ton have all heard of the Star Waist and Blouse. The *£
tfS?* Ww^tfll^I Dollar Grade. They need no introduction at our hands — Ja ctq -^ KOF
W V#l«Oil VV **a^a.O the name is famous. Goods that are not in the house trn MJ&A B^ p t /¦*-. ,. e T*
M . «• days, made In the freshest and newest styles — came In iP %/ JLflTiy VX}I116rS «
© Ann B"%Bif"^TJE C£*C late - ln fact to ° latP to bc of an y use to us. That's the „ . , _ _ „ 2$
5 ClIlVB O1UH5C9 only cause of this fierce cut in price. Regularly One DoDar. *
f that is the way they are built. . Our College-Built Clothes for youngr chaps. 8 Of course you know Buster Brown: he j?%
... ¦ . , , . Broad, chesty, giving the younp: chap that 1 .... .... , . . , A'JWl
i We are going to show you the early much des i re d, athletic build in appearance. I 1S the IlttIe fellow that is creating the
1 Autumn styles to-day. We are going to You can't 'imagine anything smarter, because | pranks in our store. The suit that has g£
, , . . to build college Clothes requires both skill ¦ rrmtrA a Ktir a htiKhnK- a mnit tfiat ."c or! f
give them at bargain prices. and artf not on j y in the bulld of the clot hes. I cr . eat f d . ? Stir ' a ™ hbub ' a * mt that . 1S ad ' |
Over five hundred suits as pictured but in. the general lines and swing of the B mir ed oy every little chap from Maine to j
, - , , garment. We are showing the advanced Au- H California; that has made our House \
above to ht chaps from 7 to I 5 tumi , . styles to-day -Suits that are positively g famous . Some five hundred of these ) ,
years in handsome colorings. , Bright, worth $15.00— in either the single or double- ft „,,— m --J c ,- fc . ¦- - C/ -^ , . _ ¦* '
_ J . * b breasted athletic models— in shades and col- 1 stunning suits; some $6.00 values; some g •
C snappy, new colorings and weaves. orlngs that are positively handsome; to-day | $5.50 values; some $5.00 values to fit |?
g Built broad, chesty, giving that little chap and Saturday at . y _- I little "Hopefuls" who want to emulate j\
« of yours the athletic build so much.de- , C jf^tu f\f\ I Buster Brown, as you see in the picture *h
9 sired by the Sons of the Rising Genera- Jp ¦ l^tUU I above; ages 2li years to 6 years. Your BL
S tion. They're $5.00 values and $4.00 val- H Nkr ' ¦ pick of any of them Friday and Saturday )2
§ ucs. .For to-day. A ' £ at ]f
i $^*48 /S&^^^sssg^ss^^^^x • £s&* !f *7$T^ _ $^.98 i
JSm • * V' '• Efi^DdV9^BSE^21^^R^^ffiHlSnBGi^^E9BD'>^ /v l^^_^ I *^j> H *¦ * • D '¦¦" h ¦'¦•-*.' ff * B *¦:**¦* * B . - 4 *¦ *. B * *.* !,•-*{ i .* ¦ ¦ «i \ j y
' Bt *"W** * ' ' * Vi ' RB^^HHvH^B«H^B9B^^B^B|^S9^B^H BHB^^ElV. 'A^kwv^L • ¦,^L^L* . a m HI. ¦: . !¦ — » ~ -^m WM • , IV. ™-*^ w%
h Springs >|||ilfe^ffe!^ at- I £
LIKE THE 'FRISCO KIDS Q************£^]fQ
Sale of 1000 Jilt v
White Waists \zf
• io-uay rfZMp^!
Previous to inventory, we have / r'H n/II/ f \
decided to hold a special SALE / lift fill I \
of iooo LADIES' WHITE ' \ fflfflll i \
: WAISTS. Ali are this season's - WHMlill J\i \
' t styles. Prices have been marked \<'$*Mii' \il/ y J
down to insure immediate dis- }S&^lrfW»^ /
• posal. An opportunity of im- lk^nW93r\\£* m ''/
portance to women. Do not I ffl$!tB5iS,n%^^
LOT i— ioo WAISTS, made
of white lawn; front neatly
\ tucked and inserted with cm-
\ broidery (see illustra- Af\g\ \tt $
i tion). Reduced to *tUu f^ryf <£«=»*
\ LOT 2—200 WAISTS, ;nade
of lawn; front effectively tucked, /^vlMaBr I %t\
hembthched and inserted with / ; , v-)ffl\aa| p|i \
\ embroidery (see illustra- £*EZg% / J" luMHsl V$!l I
: tion). Reduced to OOU / 1 ||l||lp\\
* LOT 3 — 250 WAISTS, made / ft plrflhll i\
of Persian lawn; stylishly tuck- / A\\ \^^w n ff\
ed; yoke neatly joined with em- / \2j[^l^§i "y /
broiderv vcining. Ql f\f\ I e 1 K^m^Z^V 1
Reduced to ..0LliU [JjjL. J®1^Pt*£>>
LOT 4— -'So WAISTS, made
of white lawn; front composed 1"^0'^^M^
\ of tucks and all-over blind, em- • "*'if^—^^
, broidery (sec illus- Off <^-' 9 S*W
tration) \pi»hm\J \J**J V
LOT s— :oo WAISTS, made Jfe^L *L25 ¦
I of Persian lawn: entire front ef- r^^/t^^TT^S.
? fectivcly tucked, plaited, hem- /l^0if^ : <lf\.
i stitched and inserted with bias /.fi : $™ fe'-'-i i A \ .'
bands of embroidery. fl*l C{\ / I ''"t/^ •¦'•"'} f\. \
Reduced to \J5l.0U / J :£*| j|gC:|:' l\ \
LOT. 6— 100 WAISTS, made ( \$& p$:: )/ \
of lawn; front neatly tucked and \ v^wB^*2fev>!» -v
; plaited, ornamented with me- \
s dallions. Reduced Q| *J C \^n#^!'J^\
1 to '. xJ)l./vJ tfPlw^X
I Jr. ¦¦« im

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