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The Intermountain Catholic from Salt Lake City, Utah • Page 7

The Intermountain Catholic from Salt Lake City, Utah • Page 7

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:

A ff I THE INTERMOUNTAIN AND CPLOBADO CATHOLIC APRIL SI 1900 7 I Of Interest to dp fleaders i i OTTTDOOB GOWNS WILL BE GAY Many Are the Old fashions Revived in the Dresses Por the Coming I Season Miss Edith Moton TrousseauGlace Silks Will be Much Worn With Elaborate Buf fles of Chiffon and LacePretty Things in Cheaper Fabrics I Special to the Intermountain Catholic Paris April 5Since the Prince of Wales has adopted the new fad of dining informally with Londons smart set at the fashionable hotels there have been many requests for dinner gowns in which to meet the prince They must be informal yet elegant rich but not startling and mustbe as dreggy as it is possible for a high necked and long sleeved dinner gown to be A gown was sent from Paris to lire Arthur Keppel that great London beauty who was the sensation of the last springs drawing rooms It consisted of a white net sprigged with the tiniest heather it was built over a satin striped white silk and was arranged with curving flounce of pink chiffon around the foot The bodice was tucked over white satin and around the neck there was a cerise band over which was to be worn a diamond dog collar necklace The belt was a pointed one of cerise The most charming little dinner coats are fashioned of glace cerise silk bordered with a narrow band of ermine or table or even of chiffon ruching which answers the purpose nicely These little coats are cut upon Eton lines without lapels the front being cut away to show the vest of the gown Charming little toques set well back upon the head and made of the same bright color and material as the jacket are worn and there are many trifles in silk and velvet to correspond with the hat and coat Fan ribbons long abandoned are coming back and another returning fashion is that of wearing bands of velvet around the wrists But alas for the simplicity of the decoration these bands are eo studded with gems that their cost exceeds that of urecious metal Since the raising of money for South Africa has become the fashionable pastime to the exclusion of all others it has grown the fancy to wear a ribbon around the waist to which is attached a bunch of keys Lady Randolph Churchill with a narrow watered silk ribbon around her waist from which dangled certain keys of the store rooms of the hospital chip Maine took luncheon With the Princess of Wales who wore a beautifully jeweled key which opened the door of a royal bazar for the sending of supplies which were bought and shipped to the invalids of the Cane FASHIONS FADS I Other little summer fads will include the slipper fastened with an elastic band which is twisted around the ankle with bow attached to the front These make the ankles look slender and are greedily taken up as a pretty possibility of an old fashion revived A dress for summer if you would hae one modeled upon the favorite Parisian lines is of glace silk in brightest blue The blue is made all the more brilliant by the addition of silver pail cttes which sparkle from the belt the neck and the yoke and are again seen at the head of the flounces which are put on in a curious pattern around the foot of the skirt This gown is for piazza wear of an afternoon or if I made upon expensive lines with neck cut in point or square is for evening The new neck is decidedly ointed and is for wear in street and house Many couturieres are cuting the summer net dresses with elbow sleeves and pointed necks The necks can be filled in with vests and berthes and the 6leees can be lengthened by gloves They are also making the lace sleeve to be worn under the elbow sleeve The lice sleeve is gathered along both ams so that it is a shirred sleeve If made of chiffon the sleeve is shirred very thickly so as to require no lin ImrSummer Summer skirt trimmings are varied yet all skirts show something around the foot If a ruffle is employed it varies in width from narrow to wide if applique it is put on in diamonds or urclps and between the figures there i are the most elaborate bits of sequin II or pailette trimming Skirts have suddenly taKen a leap I Into the very midst of fashions fues and feathers The plain skirt could I once be worn with anyfancy waist the tv trance of the toilette depending upon I tho bodice alone But now it is different and the sJiopfe are fined with handsome separate skirts which are to be worn with plain waists and little Etons II I I I THE SILK SKIRT The glace silk skirt is made most elaborately with deep ruffles of chiffon put on over colored silk the top of the dpp ruffles being caught down by tiny bunches of silk flowers The skirts eo I tpatrd are no longer tight but show a ndency toward the umbrella which ts all the way around In summer fabrics skirts are flowered EL i yprigrged and made over a founda kirt of gay color 4t first hint of spring all the gay rl nf Paris rushes off to the count places Back from the Riviera in rarly part of March or the last ofT iuary they remain at home only enough to order fresh gowns and again to the country i day the fashionable houses that Cd the beautiful vistas which open I 1 rd the Arc de Triumph are aglow flowers the next day they are 1 while the gay occupants have I All the country houses are open for a fortnight in early and house parties are numerous the American triumph of the es Castellane her little ladyship 1 i ten a recognized leader She is i pretty but very chic An early gown worn not long ago vas oft taffeta sprigged in steel bluer underskirt had a threeInch flounce dored around the top with a band blue velvet appliqued with cut steel Th tunic had a long narrow point in fr nt bordered with a narrow band of i nl and round the sides and back i Tf were three very deep ruffles put an entirely new style the ruffles er varying width growing wider to urd the middle of the back Th waist waG similarly unique vllh th front cut in a Grecian square cver vest and sleeves of white mull embroidered in dalicate pink flowers A Turkish tunic very deep confined the I waist I A picture hat lifted at one side to display a blue flower garden which matched the blue of the outside was head set jauntily back upon her brunette I MISS MORTONS GOWNS A modiste showed me the order for a handsome American trousseau that then was for Miss Morton daughter of Levi Morton who is to be married this spring The order gave her carte blanche to produce the handsomest Newport gowns that could be selected for summer and autumn wear One of the gowns already decided upon and nearly completed was a banana colored sllgfaced challie apr 1ptr narrow leaf crn satin ribbon scarcely wider than a cording The gown was in two parts a princess falling from neck to floor and a princess tunic open in front The slip was made of cream colored irull with a deep flounce of the challie around the foot The tunic met at the neck and again at the waist with a diamond shaped opening over the bust The new summer gowns are different from those of preceding seasons that one looks at them with wonder and sometimes with awe The models are preposterously extravagant and your fashion chronicler hesitates about describing them because they are so far above the moderate or average purse On the other hand they furnish puree On the other hand they serve the purpose for which they are intended of conveying the advance styles and nearly all of them are capable of I being imitated in cheaper designs A gown which the courtiers told me was for Mrs George Law the American beauty was of the new Persian taffeta combined with satin striped silk put together in a most novel way The waist which fastened in the back had a square sailor collar of Point de Paris lace of rather fine quality over emerald satin and this furnished the keynote for the tolitte which was in pale cerise and light emerald A very tasteful little American singer who adds to her income by singing at fashionable afternoons and who has become quite the vogue wore a gown of primrose pink net over a skirt of primrose pink imitation silk which she had tastefully dotted with the tiniest tufts of black ribbon The whole was cheap and effective Some of the advance summer gowns are worthy of mention One was a pistache green figured crepe trimmed with white and black striped silk It was made with a tunic opening in front over the striped silk Another was a royal blue and white foulard trimmed with white chiffon The foulard was in a princess tunic or made of gingham striped with pink satin with yoke of white lawn A pale old rose challie was covered with violet dots It had a white lace yoke over white satin There was a heading with pale violet ribbon run through An ecru foulard was printed with a green vine and trimmed with black ribbons There was a plain ecru polonaise opening over a Princess slip A summer dress for a little girl was blouse and foot ruffle of the same Gathered ribbon formed a trimming for the tunic and there was a plain white ribbon belt An Eastern suggestion which fills the proverbial longfelt want is that of a really secure andvhandy case for embroidery silk This little case is simply made A piece of ribbon five inches wide and threeeighths of a yard long that is thirteen and a half inchesis the starting point The ends of this ribbon should be turned over and feather stitched across leaving room in the hem to slip in a stiff whalebone These whalebones should be just a shade shorter than the width of the ribbon and when they are in place In the hems the hems should be overhanded The decorations on one side of the lit tIe bag may be either embroidered or painted and when that is complete the two sides may be overhanded together I stopping however just below the line of feather stitching A narrow ribbon caught at each of the upper corners with a bow at the top is convenient to hang the bag at ones side while working and the bag has the merit of being always securely closed by the spring of thewhalebones An addition which makes the gift more complete is that of half a dozen pieces of celluloid board cut as one does a visiting card for the same purpose for winding ones silks with a tiny slit for securing the end of the skein I CI THE GILL WITH A TEMPER An exchange has lately published an article on The Girl With a Temper which contains some excellent advice and will bear repetition When a daughter not only begins to show decided signs of temper but is inclined I to boast that I am not one of your namby pamby girls who cannot stand up for her rights it is time to convince her of her folly or she will I reap lasting discomfort later If the woman with an unrestrained I temper is young and beautiful much 1 may be forgiven herIn her amiable moments she is so charming that the words uttered in her unreasonable anger I are almost forgotten and the chances are that she will plunge some I man into lifelong misery because the habit of tempestuous fits if not firmly checked in time will strengthen vith the years If the woman with a temper be plain in nerson she will render life very dreadful for herself but not necessarily so for many other people Her iclatives and friends will learn in time to shut her out from their intimate counsels to form a life for themselves from which they will force her to recede by degrees and in the end to stand alone The woman with a temper is seldom well educated She has not the concentration and calm of mind which lead to the acquisition of knowledge She may pcoeees a share of accomplishments may be a little musical a little artistic may pass muster among the superficial but the chances are asrainst her possessing the restful knowledge that cornEd of thoroughness Then beware of the girl who boasts of her spirit if you would later avoid the companionship of that very undesirable personage the woman with a temper I CHOOSING YOUR COLORS I You must not select the colors of your dress in a shop firstly because it is I too public a place and secondly because a shop has not the broad light required to make your selection Let us take the first objection Why not choose your material in a public place Simply because the color of the dress not depending upon itself but upon the effect it has on your Complexion can only be chosen in a perfect light It must be tried before a glass in a full light bringing the various colors to the face so as to see which is the most becoming It would not only be disagreeable but ridiculous to make a spectacle of yourself thus in public Send either for large patterns or pieces on approval to Your home and have a little experimental tal trial In the manner I have recommended This will enable you to take the opinion of your husband and thus avoid the inconvenience which so many women experience that of hearing her husband cry out whenever she appears in a dress What a pity the color Is so unbecoming This will continue until the dress is worn out for the more a husband cares for his wife the more he likes to see her well dressed and consequently the more this involuntary cry is likely to escape from his lips The light must be extremely good for such a trial as this Naturally the effect that the proximity of certain colors produces on the complexion differs only by shades Of course the most unbecoming color will not transform a white woman into a negress But one dress will give you a fresh complexion a healthy complexion whereas another will have an exactly contrary effect Aihalf light will not enable you to discriminate HOW TO BREW A CUP OF TEA I The Secret of the Peculiar Flavor and Aroma as Produced By the Orientals I By Wu Tine nne Phinpift Minister These are the rules for making a cup of tea as laid down by Wu Ting Fang the Chinese Minister to a woman reporter who recently called upon him to ask him a few important questions on tea making To get down to the basic principles of teabrewing and teadrinking as it is done in China you must realize that at home we do not drink tea on stated occasions or only at meals as you do here With us tea is the national beverage I might almost say speaking to an American that tea is the ice water of China Instead of the silver water cooler which constitutes an almost invariable ornament of your dining rooms you will find everywhere in China the teapot Whenever We are thirsty we have recourse to the teapot instead of the cooler Let us first consider the teapot itself It is invariably of porcelain and varies in style cost and dimensions in accordance with the taste wealth and size of the family possessing it It is as you say constantly in commission In tho morning a sufficient quantity of the dry tea leaves is placed in it and on this is poured hot water Let this infusion stand for a few minutessay four or fiveand you have what we I think rightly regard as a drink fit for the rods UItisalways ready Whenever the pot needs replenishing all we have to I do is to add a little more tea and a little more water There is no hard and fast rule as to the proportions of tea and water or as to the character of the tea itself It Is all a matter of individual I taste We use black or green tea I and have It either weak or strong just as our tastes direct I We never drink it boiling hot as is done in America and England but at a moderate degree of warmth To maintain this desirable temperature it is I customary to cover the teapot with a sort of bag padded with cotton and lined with silk A similar arrangement I in i often used in England and ia there I known ao a cozy This is the usual family manner of preparing and drinking tea in China but when visitors core courtesy demands that we should be a little more ceremonious Then we have the tea brewed in individual cups covered with dainty lids in order to retain the heat and aroma As a matter of couras tea is always thus offered to a visitor the moment he enters the house The family teapot is simply emptied and replenished every morning and not scoured inside as that would rob the vessel of its delicate aroma In this way an old teapot acquires a degree of fragrance that is analogous to the seasoning of a pipe that has been long in use useWe We would regard with horror the suggestion that we should add anything to the contents of our teapots beyond hot water and tea said the Minister with a visible shudder Imagine putting rum in tea as I am told is sometimes done here and is said to be a common practice in Ruasia A cultured taste revolts from the thought The idea of milk and sugar is almost as bad I asb1U9t JuSt one more hint regarding tea and I am done said Minister Wu Remember that while there are expensive I teas and cheap teas there are no really bad teas except those that have been adulterated with deleterious ingredients and this very adulteration I is practiced solely to meet the taste or lack of taste of consumers who persist in so spoiling their tea by the addition of such adulterants as rum and milk and sugar If only they would drink their tea pure as nature intended It to be drunk they would instantly detect any attempt at adulteration and that would be the end of the importation of impure teas FOR MARRIAGEABLE GIRLS Extravagance in Dress Is One Great Hindrance to Marriage The Pittsburg Catholic speaking 6f the reasons which deter men and women from entering the malrimdnlal state says that Extravagance in dress rules too many and that is one of the reasons why there are fewer marriages The young women have become so fond of dress and the young men have become frightened and this is not good for society or religion Appearance is the rage economy is at a discount there never was a time when dress was more sedulously studied than at present It has been reduced to a system and the dressing of the body is just as much an art as sculpture and painting It is a disorder that exists in both sexes of all ranks and classes of society In fact there is a great deal more abuse in respect to vanity of dress among the middle and lower classes than exists among those who are considered to be in positions of wealth and opulence If the conditions of ones calling regulated the outcome marriage might be more in fashion Look For the Comic Side A very large proportion of the trials and difficulties of life have a comic side to them and if we can only cultivate 1 the habit of seeing it we shall find that we are provided with a most useful I armor against the lesser evils which trouble us Most of us can see the funny side after the annoyance or difficulty has passed it It is well that we can do so but it would be better far if we could only realize it while it was still present In great and crushing troubles all one can do is to bow in submission but after all these come very rarely in a life It is the little pin pricks of every day existence which really sap the strength and sadden the hearty and against these an appreciation ol the comic will generally prove an effective armor To those who realize the funny I side of things the minor troubles are simply molehills to be passed on the 1 I journey of life and they never appear to be mountains whose frowning I I heights shut out all the sunlight and every glimpse of the pleasant country beyond I Jt is often said that woman has no sense of humor I am by no means I prepared to grant that is true but I must confess that she would be all the I better for alarger amount of it The I fact is that womans training is at fault Hitherto her sphere of action has been very limited and her ideas and thoughts being necessarily limited too she has suffered from the warped sense of proportion which people must have Who look on life from behind bars insted of seeing it in its entirety among their fellows The woman who has really lived and who has faced some of the graver problems of life does not worry herself I nearly distracted over the delinquencies I of the cook the impudence of the butchers boy or Inferiority of her smartest gown to even the stoniest costume of her neighbor Mrs MidasOver theway She has learned that all those things are really not worth vexing herself about and bears them with smiling philosophy sees the comic side of the very things which formerly would have troubled her and instead of magnifying them into troubles she beholds their true proportion and smiles afresh not only at her present superiority but at her past defeats WAYS TO SERVE DISHES FROM EGGS The dishes that can be prepared from eggs are almost countless A chef whose good fortune It is to prepare dishes for the household of a European monarch is authority for the statement that no lees than 350 differ ent dishes can be cooked using eggs as the chief Ingredient It is essential that all eggs used on the table should be absolutely fresh In order to determine this point drop I the egpja into a pan of cold water If they are fresh they will sink if not they will float upon the surface Following are some recipes for the choicest dishes that can be prepared from the egg AN ITALIAN RECIPE Prepare a border as follows Cut half a medium onion into very small slices fry these with four ounces of butter without coloring then add four ounces of rice moisten with broth then season to taste with salt pepper and nutmeg boil up cover the saucepan and push Oit into the oven for twenty minutes When the rice is cooked stir it up with a fork and place it In a buttered border mold preys it down forcibly in the mold then unmold it into a dish suitable to be put in the oven Garnish the center with eight hard boiled eggs each one cut lengthwise in four Prepare cream sauce not too I thick season it properly and add to it some finely chopped watercress or garden cress Pour this over the eggs to cover them entirely and mask the surface with bread crumbs and a little grated Parmesan cheese and pour over some melted butter brown nicely in the hot oven and serve I PLOVERS EGGS IN NEST Place one dozen plovers eggs in a saucepan cover with cold water and place on the fire Boil eight minutes and remove to cool Take some batter and with a dough syringe make a nest on a round dish and bake in the oven When done let it cool and fill the center with watercress and dress the eggs on top A COLONIAL DISH Poach two eggs dress them upon two round fresh toasted croutons the same size as the eggs Garnish your croutons with Russian caviar Take some fresh tomatoes slived the same size as the croutons and dip them in flour and fry them in hot melted butter Then place your tomatoes upon your croton of caviar Then for poaching add a pounr piece of sweet pepper the size of a quarter Turn around your eggs a sauce Montebello and serve it very hot EGGS A LA CASTELLANE Prepare six soil poached eggs and wrap them in six French pancakes already stuffed with durcels of fresh mushrooms Bread them a 1Anglaise and fry Serve on bread crusts and garnish them in the middle with deml glace or Madeira sauce with truffles rognons and cretes de cogs Serve cold COOKED WITH MUSHROOMS Take three hard boiled eggs split lengthwise and remove the yolks Chop the yolks and add half the amount in bulk of cooked and chopped fresh mushrooms Mix gently with a tablespoonful of Bechamel sauce season with salf pepper and nutmeg and garnish the empty white pieces of the egg with this stuffing Dilute a little Bechamel sauce with a tablespoonful of cream and a small niece of butter Put a part of the sauce on the bottom of a baking pan enough to cover it and lay the eggs on it and cover with the rest of the sauce Put a pinch of Parmesan cheese on each egg and bake for ten minutes EGGS AND ARTICHOKES Poach eggs in the ordinary way keeping then warm by a hot water jacket Prepare half a dozen artichoke tips placing them on a hot plate Then take the poached eggs and place them oh the artichoke tips garnishing the whole with a half measure of finely chopped truffles Dress the sides of the plate with bread crumbs fried In butter the whole forming a trimming like a roosters comb SHIRRED A LANGLAISE Small stone china dishes holding one or two eggs each are convenient for this method of serving eggs Break the eggs carefully into tho dishes so that the yolks may remain intact Put a little salt anda small piece of butter on each egg and bake until white and firm Serve in the dishes just as they come from the oven How Jennie June Got Her Name Mrs Croly who has just rounded her seventy earsis the literal embodiment of the womans movement being not only the progenitor of wo mans clubdom but the pioneer press JmaI 1tof the country Few of her contemporaries know that her penname Jennie Croly is one of the sweetest reminiscences of her childhood When she was only 12 a gentleman who had been visiting her family wrote to a friend She is the Juniest little girl I ever knew pIn after years when she made her first adventure into print and sought I for a signature she remembered the quaint fancy and promptly became I Jennie June I Fancy Sponge Bags The once humble sponge bag has become a thing of beauty under the attentions of the jeweller It is longer of somber rubber but of delicately barred and striped rubber silk lined with a plain pale color Instead of closing with thedrawing string which has a habit of always being damp and obstinate it fastens with a silver or silver gilt clasp such as the netted purses have I Toilet Hints Never use hard water for washing If you cannot procure naturally soft water sOften the hard by the addition of a few drops of ammonia or a little borax When the facq is dusty do not attempt to cleanse it with cold water Instead give it a hot bath using plenty of good soap and then rinsing it thoroughly with plenty of warm water Finally sponge it with water that is nearly cold People who suffer with perspiring feet will find the benefit of bathing them frequently with warm not hot water to which a little ammonia has been added After drying the feet should be dusted oyer with boracic powder Bathing in alum water will afford relief to burning and tepder feet Womens Age Why do women hesitate to tell their age By common consent it Is regarded as very rude and boorish to ask a woman a categorical question regarding the number of her birthdays Yet there should be no diffidence on the point and reticence upon the subject is hard to explain Except for some II reason connected with business which may find in accumulating years a handicap i a man Is usually very open about his ago and as ready to proclaim it as his wife and his sister are to conceal theirs Probably the feeling in the matter had its origin in the long ago when matrimony was the ordinary womans only desirable goal and when as she grew older her chances of finding a mate diminished perceptibly says Colliers Weekly The situation has so entirely changed and spinsterhood has become so inviting that we should expect to discover an alteration in the manners of women on this point and to find them quite candid as to their claims to maturity or the reverse Fifty years today looks as 40 did a score of years ago Thirty always avery winsome age the age of womans most captivating beauty is not now to be distinguished in freshness and blqom from 25 Outdoor life is doing for women what nothing else can do making them beautiful and keeping them young oungWhy Why She Stopped the Paper Shecame downfthe street three steps at a time and sailed into our printing office like a whirlwind She Waited for no ceremony but wildly asked Is this the paper printing office Yes madam I want to stop my paper All right madam Stop it right away too Its stopped the foreman said as he drew a blue pencil line across hr husbands name on the sub AI A A A AAlAAJbAAAAAAAAAA A AA A A COHN 222224 Main Street I Dry Goodsl 1 Stcr JVVVV VV VQ7oVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVWVvVVTYe Dont Fail to Visit Our Cosy I CLOAK AND SUIT PARLOR Perfectly Appointed Courteous Treatment Rare and Flost Desirable Bargains ffi fp RE ARE A FEW ENTICING FACTS AND FIGURES SERGE SKIRTS Black and Navy Ap HANDSOME NOVELTY SILK pliqued Front Box PJaitBack fa ft 0 regular 650 Skirt for rnyO WAISTS hemstitched and ga 5 9 8 tucked styles 1 at I CREPON SKIRTS variety of handsome patterns made new back reg fer i ftp ETON SUITS colors Navy and tf 7 ular 850 Skirts for OswO Black special price 1 I I 9 8 Also a Beautiful and Most Unique Assortment of EVENING WAISTS 1050 and upwards ii it it 1 THROWAWAY yil that old cook stove with its annoying uncertainties and get one of THE CELEBRATED I If Elp ti 1 BORN STEEL RANGES which has all the good points of other ranges JiJ jiIg it ffF tit rjJ besides some they do not possess Cooks and fI Bakes to Perfection rtiJ ft saar ffig I i Sole for Cash or Credit UTAH STOVE HARDWARE CO I 34 36 East First South Street WADSEN Manager lf rt 0 61 1 OUR GROCERY SUPREMACY i was not attained in a day nor in a week but by years of hard work I and study By always giving a wide berth to trashy inferior cheap goods By always giving our patrons one hundred cents worth for one dollar I liE WANT YOUR TRADE i i And variety quality freshness cleanliness fair dealing and promptness are the points by which we hope to obtain and retain your We Bily patronage tllC Best We sc yIl the Best I i a i 2I 1 i Let I kt uy Utab to Wzbber SUit1 scription list There now she said I I maybe that will learn you some boss sense and how to do the square thing next time and not slight people just because they are poor If some rich stuckup folks happen to have a bald headed knockkneed crosseyed and toothless brat born to them youre in an awful hurry to put it in the paper and make it out an angel but when poor people have a baby you cant say a word about it even if it is the purtiest baby borned Thats what I am stopping the paper for This ort to be a lesson to every paper and she went out as mad as an old wet hen to YE OF LITTLE FAITH I I A Sower sowed his seed with doubts and fears I I dare not hope he said for fruitful I ears Poor hath the Harvest been in other years Yet ere the August moon had waxen old Fair stood his fields a waving sea of gold He reaped a thousandfold In the dark place one dropt a kindly word So weak my voice he sighed perchance none heard Or If they did no answering impulse stirred YeLin an hour his fortunes were at stake One put a life in peril for his sake Because that word he spake Little I have to give 0 Lord one cried A wayward heart that oft hath Thee denied Couldst Thou with such a gift be satisfied Yet when the soul had ceased its mournful plaint God took the love that seemed so poor anil faint Anu made from it a saint Christian Burke tGARDNER DAilY STORE NEWS TODAYSatisfaction in Mens Suits 4 We complain if our customers dont 1 complain when they have reason ort think they have Every garment that goes from here must give perfect satis 0 ccd faction or we make 1tt even to money back Easy enough to try us on a suit i for menenough to choose fromsome 750 some 2800 many in between If youve struck an economical streak these 750 and 1000 suits would please younobby patternsand suits that jff you cant duplicate Stfvtl fon two and a half more Drop in and take a look Maybe youll see some little thing you need Shirts or Neckwear One AflIfl 136138 Price II 9 I Ii 1 91 iii Main Street 4i

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