Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 30, 1905 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

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Oakland, California
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Tuesday, May 30, 1905
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Page 3
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TUESDAY EVENING I OAKLAND TRIBUNE MAY 30,1905 0 J THE DAYLIGHT STORE 72 ryWJ WASHINGTON STS. hoys9 Strong Stockings the tree-climbing) rock-hunting: kinds; made by people who know 10e, 12'c 15c. AFTER THE SCHOOLS CLOSE, THEN Colored Waists Though white waists are bo popular, the colored waist will be very desirable for the next two months. They come in light and dark shades, small figures, dots and stripes; an ample showing of up-to-dateness 50c, 65c, 75c and to $2.50. JAPANESE SILK, WAISTS FROM $135. Wash Suits for mammas and the bigger girls. Many grades, of washable shirt ' Waist Suits; all neatly made, well trimmed, sensible and stylish; linens, denims, crash, percale, duck plain or figured. Prices range $1.75, $2.25 and to $7.50. OUTING GRADES OF UNDERWEAR. Outing Skirts -a complete line of just ed. those kinds now want- There's a wide variety in these skirts. Linen and Crash skirts, flowered and neatly trimmed with white braid are priced 50c, 75c and to $3.50. Duck Skirts with polka dots; some piped and plaited; some with high kilts, plaited effects and tailor-stitched straps; prices 95c, $1.25 and to $2.75. White pique skirts, seml-kilted, trimmed with bands, etc $1.25, $1.50 and to $5.00. ALL GRADES OF HOSE SUPPORTERS. A Suit Case is a necessity when traveling; the right kinds are here. Our 15.00 special is giving satisfaction to hundreds; a new lot has just reached us ajid they look even better than the last; genuine cowhide, strong brass mountings; complete interior fittings a regular $7.50 suit cas,e. Special at $5.00 - A good, strcr?. 24 inch suit case; for ladies or men; special $1.75. Children's 14-inch,strQn nlt; case; special $1.23. rKSC TUni l5 A Mfl llfiPPIII NflTlftMft Children's Overalls they're the right kind,5; strong, wash easily 'and protect. Boys' Overalls, brown and blue 35c, 40c. Girls' Overalls, 2 to 10 years; navy, denim, trimmed with red 50c. Combination Overalls; boys or girls 2 to 8; little blue and white checks 50c. Strong Rompers; galatea. In navy blue, tan. piped with red; trimmed with red; 1 to 6 years 75c. OUTING HATS FOR CHILDREN FROM 25c. Gingham Dresses for children. The vacation sort wash easily, wear well, always look presentable, sizes l to 4 years 25c, 35c, 40c and to $1.50. sizes 6 to 14 50c, 75c and. to $5.50. ' , COMPLETE DISPLAY OF WASH DRESSES. Children's Headwear sunbocaps, caps, every line is full; French fancy lawn hats, etc. For vacation, nothing is better than the broad-brimmed sailor hats; haffl wear don't hurt them; 25c and 50c, special values. CHILDREN'S NEW WALKING COATS. Holiday Headwear a bright showing of ready-to-wear white canvas hats ; some trimmed with wings and ornaments and maline ; others with embroidered crowns and fancy ribbon trimming, etc. Prices 50c, 75c and to $2.50. Braided rush hats; light, cool, wide brims, 25c, 50c 75c " EVERYTHING TO TRIM HATS. Strong Waists for Boys several good styles in waists and blouses. Durable, play-time waists; dark and light shades 25c. Mannish blouses ; separate collars ; several patterns in light and dark shades 50c. Neat, Russian bloiIeSL-in.--hambry-- -bl anl tan 65c better grades up to $2.00. BOYS WINSOR TIES; ALL COLORS; 25c. CMEN TO PLAY BASEBALL OF'- FEA- GAME WILL BE ONE TURES OF PICNIC CHALLENGE TO DEBATE- A game of baseball between the carmen of East Oakland and nine of the remainder of the service is to be one of the chif attractions at the picnic to be given nt ldora Park by the union next Thursday.' There will be a balloon ascension with a parachute drop. The affair will be" the annual outing of the Carmen's Local, Xa 192. It will be one of tltfe biggest uffairs of its kind this yeiu, as thousands of tickets have been sold by the conduc C. A. Pearee, chairman; W. Ellison, treasurer; J. W. Jones, baseball manager; George Williams, dancing manager; J. F. Anderson, program .artist, and A. Swanson, marshal of the day. DEBATE CHALLENGE. The following is a copy of a letter that has been forwarded to the offices of the Citizens' Alliance, 501 Crossley building, San Francisco: "Herbert George. Esq., President of the San Francisco Citizens' Alliance. "Dear Sir: I listened to your discussion of unionism and the 'open shop' at Petaluma recently, and, while convinced that you are 'master of your argument,' I believe that you left many important facts unsaid. "In order that the same may be fully brought into the limelight, I herewith challenge you to meet me in a public joint .debate at a date in the near future, to be'agreed upon, iri the city of Oakland. Subject to be. Resolved, labor unions are more helpful to humanity than the Citizens' Alliance. You to take the negative side, I the affirmative. I suggest that, if you accept, a committee of three be selected to act as judges, you to select a disinterested party, I one, the two to select a third. Or I am, willing that the audience (if any appear) decied by standing vote to whom the honors shall belong. It is also understood that the losing side shall pay for the are seen on the stage are all new faces hereabouts. They are first-class artists in vaudeville acts. The Buckeye Iris present their latest creation, "A Tramp's Dream." an amusing sketch; Le Barr is seen In a sensational contortion act to advantage, and Inez and Odey are very good singers and dancers. Mr. Kemp's Comedy Four, a colored aggregation, render some excellent singing, and the WTialen comedy singers and dancers do some acrobatic work of - high merit. There are two rolls of motion pictures not seen here before. The same bill will be given all the week, with daily matinees, and at leasttwo evening performances. tors, and motonnen while doing their halK Trusting you will favor me with 'days WorK on vue cars. Besides the baseball, there will be ether athletic games and races, in which prizes are. offered the winners.; Dancing will go on all "day in the big pavilion, and there are a number of other amusements being prepared by the Ingenious members of the committee. Those preparing for the event are the follow! ng: A Good Family Liniment Every family should be supplied with a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm. For cuts, bruises, burns, scalds and similar injuries, which are of frequent occurrence, there is nothing so good. It soothes the wound and not only gives instant relief from pain, but causes the parts to heal in about one-third the time required bv the usual treatment. As it is an antiseptic all danger from blood poisoning is avoided. Sold by Osgood Bros., corner Twelfth and Washington streets and corner Seventh and Broadway. TELLS OF DROWNING. In a letter written by George M. Lands-burg, Superintendent of Alaska Packers' Association, at Chignik, Alaska, dated May 7, the following information is given relative to the drowning of David Bar-stow, nephew of ex-Mayor of this city. as related m XHcI TRIBUNE several 21 norm if nfl gray q rL VHiQ&v&ijL- Keeps You Looking Young. ALWAYS restores Tontlifol color to gray or faded bair. Stopa hair falling. Positively rrmoTes dandruff. A high-clas lialr-grower dressing, keeping hair soft, gloy, luxuriant. Doe nut suli tUa or linen. . . Thta Great Hair FooC"aMel by HARFTVA SOAP, orals tbe scalp, kills dandruff germs, top Itching, supplies energy to roots and proosotea line bair growth. Large BOc. bottles, druggists'. Take nothing without our signature. rriB aoap wiierHARF1NA SOap. Sign this coirpon, take to any of tbe following flruggtota, and get a 5fte. bottle Ray's Halr-health and a 25o. raVc Harflns Medicated Soap, beat for bslr.bsth, toilet, both for ftOc.; or sent by Philo Hsy Specialties Co.. Newsrk. N. J., express prepaid, on receipt of 60c. and this adv. acceptance, naming the date of the debate, and a place where I can meet you to decide upon the time to be allotted to each speaker, 1 remain, very corially yours, "JOHN O. LAWLOR. "Editor Trades Union Herald, 1015 Clay street .Oakland." THE BELL. An exceedingly clever bill of vaudeville was placed on the boards last riight at the Bell Theater. The Lucadors, a team of novelty heavyweight . lifters, mado their Pacific Coast debut. Joseph Denting, monologist, has some puns that are entirely new and took well with the audiences. Charles and Edna Harris. . in their original sketch. entitled "The Lampost Inspector" are. withoCt a doubt, the greatest team rf laugh-makers thai have yet appeared in Oakland. Mr. Wilson this week sings a beautiful song straight, without the song pictures, and was well received. The Bell Comedy Company, four In number, was the closing number on the bill, and the principal comedy parts wf-re taken by Messrs. Carter, Mendelltoaiut Burns, a trio of comedy artists seldom seen at one time. It Is a sketch entitled "J. J.'s in Town." ago: 'Two men are supposed to have been drowned here on May 3. David Barstow, a nephew of ex-Mayor Barstow of Oakland. and Andrew Hoagland. They started down the river to go to Anchorage Bay. It was after a heavy storm, and the bar was very rough. Their boat was picked up on the beach, with oars and sails gone, but nothing has been seen or heard of them since. They had been prospecting, and located some coal veins around Chignik." Address Following druggists snpply Bay's Halrhealt and Hsrf" fioap In their shja only: . Osgood Bros.. 8eventh and Broadway; Co. inti Bros.. 1105 Washington; Wishart, Tenth and Washington; Tobriner. Seventh .Market atreeu. EMPIRE THEATER. Business slast week was a record-breaker, and if a show stands for anything, this week will surpass all previous weeks. The Royal Lilliputian trio is a goo-i attraction. Princess Numa appears in a Spanish and serpentine dance and sings with Princess Isabell in two different selections. Little Louis performs several clever stunts on the Roman rings and delivers a monologue and the latest march song. "Mona's Boy." In the reappearance of Tegge and Daniels they make good" in every sense of the word. Byron and Blanch, new faces in Oakland, presented a Jolly skit, which gave both ample opportunity to display their talent. Thomas Elmore gave a series of character impersonations. The Carlson sisters are singing "The Frost Is On the Flowers." beautifully illustrated. Every lady attending a matinee receives a souvenir photo of the Lilliputian trio. V THE NOVELTY. The usual weekly change of program was given at the Novelty Theater, last evening, and at both performances the house was crowded. The bill this week is about Um average, ud the peopla A CARRIAGE IN AN "EASTER EGG." The Easter week is the chief occasion for Russian family and friendly reunion and rejoicing. What Christmas boxes are to us or les etrennes to the French on New Tear's Day, Easter gifts are to the Russians. Egg-shaped presents of every imaginable size and value are the order of the day. Sometimes these Easter gifts assume very substantial proportions. We once saw. at St. Peteresburg an Easter egg of gigantic "dimensions, containing nothing smaller than a brougham destined for a Charming and no doubt delighted recipient. London Saturday Review. A woman always thinks a man is afraid to srgne with her. For your protection remember that every bottle of the genuine CUCfUfT CHAMPAGNE imported direct -from France bears the additional libel AVIGNIERO- SAM "Tf-'M- - SOU ASDCK rol TZB fAOTC COAST. This incomparable French champagne is especially prepared to suit the taste of the American market. fiefuse Substitutes P. N. HAW RAH AN & CO, Oakland Agents. KEEN COMPETITION AMONG CONTRACTORS Board of Education Has Interested Audience While Opening Bids For Washington SchooL Tiere jaa an interesting gathering of contractors at the meeting of the Board of Education last night to hear y opened for the building of the Wash ington School. Some of the bids went to only certain parts of the construction while others bid on the erection of the entire structure. The bids ranged In amounts "from $68,748 for doing all of the work to the sum of $640 for doing the marble work. Many of the bids were close and considerable rivalry was .evinced among the spectators as first one and then another was seen to have cut below the previous bids read out. There were so many bids and so comflex. many of them, that it was deemed advisable to refer to a special committee to report at the next meeting and it was eo ordered. The bids as received were as follows: THE BIDS. Brick and stone work V. L. Fortin &JSon, $22,743; P. J. Walker, $20,793: Thos. Butler, $20,925; M. Carroll, $22,-959. Stone structural and steel work Dyer Bros., $6,390; Judson Mfg. Co, $5,-550; Otto Schrader, $7,298; Union Steel and Macadamizing Co., $7,222; Long & Hogh. $6290. Fireproofinjr and metal lathing Roebling Construction Company,' $8,-645: Western Metal Company, $8,900; D. E. Brown, $9,937; Long & Hogh. $8;790. Galvanized iron and' roofing Pacific Roofing Company, $794; Robert Dalziel Jr.. $937. Plastering Wm. Maheedy & Co.. $3,681; Geo. Dixon, $4,987; Jas. H. Fed graft, $3,917. Marble work F. V. Gallise Company. $810; H. E. Brown & Co., $700; Mission Marble Works, $646.40; Columbus Marble Works, $369.94; Vermont Marble Company, $640. Plumbing Ramsden, Griffith & Co-$16,640; H. E. Brown Co., $15,821; W. W. Anderson. $19,473. Painting and tinting James Cahill & Co., $1985; W. H. Blake; $1913. Entire work Chas. Roeth, $67,985. except brick work: Cook & Young. $66,980; Wilson, Lyon & Co., $68,748. THE LOWEST ONES. By these bids it will be seen that the bid of Cook & Youg to do the entire work for $66,980 is the lowest lump sum for which the building can be erected, while the aggregates of the lowest bids on the different parts of the work amounts to but $54,803. By comparison it was foundthat the lowest bids for the different parts of the building had been submitted by the following: Painting W. ' H. Blake, $1,913; plumbing, H. E. Brown, $15,821; marble, work The Vermont Marble Co-$640; plastering, wm. Maheedy s Co., $3,681; galvanized iron and roofing. Pacific Roofing Co., $794; fire proofing and metal lathing, Roebling Construction Co., $8,645; stone structural and steel work, Judson Manufacturing Co.. $5,550; brick and stone work, P. J. Walker. $20,799. Expressions among the members of the Board were to the effect that they believed that the building ought to be erected for a less sum than the $66,980 bid and it is probable that the work will be let to the various bidders who have offered to do the several parts of the work. FOR MOVING SCHOOLS. There were also bids to be opened for the moving of the Lincoln, Pres-cott and Grove street schools and for the painting of the Temescal, Durant and Cole schools and the following bids were submitted: Moving Lincoln School W, P. Grant. $3,300; J. Bayles & Son, $3,000; Walter Seawell. $6,440. Prescott School W. P. Grant, $2,700; J. Bayles & Son, $2,000; Walter Seawell, $1,802. Grove Street School W. P. Grant, $595; J. Bayles & Son, $400; Walter Seawell, $550. PAINTING AND TINTING. Temescal School Llewellyn Co., $1,653; J. P. Nichols. $750. Durant School The Llewellyn Co., $3,337; J. P. Nicholas, $1,650. Cole Building The . Llewellyn Co., $2,869.99. The work of moving the Lincoln School j was awarded to J. Bayles & Son for $3,000. that of the Prescott School to I Walter Seawell for $1,802 and the Grove' Street School to Walter Seawell for $i50. j PAINTERS DISSATISFIED. j The bids for the painting were not let and the matter is ,to be further consid- ered. A statement from Jhe Master Painters' ; Association was made by Jamee Cahill, j who drew the attention of the board to i the fact that no member of the' Master Painters' Association had submitted a bid for the repainting of the schools. I for the reason that the board only called for bids for the work, reserving the right to furnish tbe paint itself, and in this connection he said: "A part of the profit of the painter is in furnishing the material. In the uncertain labor market there is little . profit to be made in simply doing the work, and for this reason the Master Painters' Association passed resolutions about five months ago to submit no more bids on such a basis." BOARD IN IGNORANCE. It was pointed out that this was the first time the matter had been called to the attention of the board, and he said that it was an oversight on their part, but that the board could remember it in the future. President Clift explained that the board had adopted the plan ( getting its own paint some- years ago on account of the poor quality furnished. In response Cahill said: "The painter is not out to lose money. If you make him come down in the price his material and work will be poor. It ' is much better to submit the bids to several responsible firms than to do it as you are. The county does it in this way, and it only gets the best work, and you will find no poor paint on" any of its buildings." The matter of the pointing b&s was left open for further consideration. WOULD BE INSPECTOR. An application for the position of Inspector of painting of the various school buildings was received from F. M. Far-well. Tbe application was referred to the Committee on School houses and Sites. 4 WANT JANITORSHIPS. Applications for positions as Janitors were received from E. G. Pound. Claud Hamilton. J. B. Newell and Hnry Griffiths. They were referred , to the Committee on Schoolhouses and Sites. RESIGNS. The resignation of Frida Berg as a teacher In the Oakland , School Depart ment was received and the same was accepted. WOMEN EXPRESS THANKS. The thanks of the Woman's Civic Im provement Company for the use of the ecture room of the Chabot Observatory for holding their meetings during the past year was communicated to the board in writing and was ordered placed on file. . ' CONTRACT AMENDED. Upon the recommendation of District Attorney Allen an amendment ,to the contract of M. Carroll for building the foundation of , Lafayette School was made. The necessity for this change was owing to the fact that the artificial stone proposed for the work was found not to be satisfactory. Carroll was allowed to so amend his bid as to do the work with other material satisfactory to the board. The secretary was also notified to adi vertise for bids for the erection of the new Prescott School and the addition to the Grant School. FURNITURE BOUGHT. Director Ingler reported for the Observatory Committee that he had purchased certain furniture for the room of the astronomers at Chabot Observatory for the sum of $24.90, and the bill was approved and ordered paid. COR. THIRTEENTH Forced to Starve. B. F. Leek ot Concord, Ky., says: "For twenty years I suffered agonies with a sore on my upper lip, so painful some times, that I could not eat. After vainly ( trying everything else, I cured it with Bucklen's Arnica Salve." It's great for burns, cuts and wounds. At Osgoods' drug stores. Seventh and Broadway and Twelfth and Washfngton. Only 25c. WHO SHOT GOEBELT One of the most remarkable facts connected with the murder of Goebel is that the person who shot him has never been singled out. The Kentucky schemers who have been working the case for political effect, with shyster- aid, have carefully avoided his identification. To convict the assassin and hang him would spoil their political game, and their wolfish pursuit of Powers. Taylor and other Republicans who had committed the crime of getting the most votes in a State election. Powers has now asked to be tried in a United States court, on the ground that he has been tried three times by juries packed by his political enemies, that justice due a citizen of the United States has been denied him and . that he holds a pardon from Governor Taylor that has been ignored. A fair trial would no doubt reveal who killed Goebel. That fact will nAvAt Ko allrtwori tn mme nut bv tbe politicians who have been trying to hang j .Powers. Taylor ana otner Kepuoiicans De-cause they obtained a majority of the people's votes in the State election of 1899. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. If a young man observes a far-away took in a girl's eyes after calling her a pet name, it means that she Is trying: to recoil wnat other young men had used that identical term of endearment in the past. Aches of some kind are the heritage of nearly every one, from the infant and the colic the middle aged and the distressing, miserable headaches, to the aged with nervous, muscular and rheumatic pains. A remedy to relieve In all cases must be founded on the right principle and that accounts for the wonderful success of Dr. Miles' ' Anti-Pain Cure They never fail to cure all cases of pain, .because they treat the Pain Source the? nerves. By soothing the irritated nerves they lessen the tension, build up the strength, set the " blood coursing through the veins, and thus allay all pain. "Pecigdic headaches, that, unfitted me for business several days at a time, has been my life experience. I found first relief In Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, and sinee then I invariably ward them off by taking a pill when I feel them coming on." - E. M. MOOBERRT, Windsor, 111. The first package will benefit; If not, the druggist will return your money. 25 doses, 25 cents. Never sold in bulk. 1' " " 111 WASHINGTON 8T& mm. y OAKLAND'S MOST pnPUl.AT yrng PHENOMENAL SALE OF Dress-Length' Colored Cotton . JDress Goods j begins Wednesday, may 3ist I 28,000 yards of Fancy Wash Dress Fabrics in Dress and Waist Lengths, will be placed on sale Wednesday at prices that will establish new low records In this city. Our purpose is to sell every yard NOW instead of carrying them in stock. No future Wash Goods event this season can possibly compare with this one, either in the Fabrics offered or Selling Prices. These goods are all new weaves direct from the Mills. That's what makes bargains like these Dress Lengths 500 Dress Lengths of, Figured Organdie for 12 yards 250 Dress Lengths of Plain and Figured Voile; Special 1.10 yards Special 1.50 a special value for 12 500 Dress Lengths of Figured Mercerized Foulards, in Brown, Navy and Creeks; a special value for 12 yards 250 Dress Lengths of White and Colored Crepes for 12 yards 250 Dress Lengths of Striped Batiste, the latest designs the 25c 50 Dress Lengths of Embroidered Chambrays for 10 yards 150 Dress Lengths of Flaked Etamihes for 10 yard 50 Dress Lengths , of Fancy Voiles, regular 50c yard value; Imported for 12 yards 25 Dress Lengths of Dresden Matepelanes, regular 60c yard value for 10 yards . Special 4.95 the 7 Special 1.75 Special 1.25 j quality for 12 yards Special 1.95 Special 1.35 Special 1:35 most beautiful goods Special 4.95 50 Dress Lengths of Striped Linen Etamines, regular value White, Green and White, Blue and White- 50c yard; Black and -for 12 yards Special 3.75 100 Different Designs in Robina Satin Stripe Batistes; an yards 500 Yards of Printed Silk Organdies, from 2 to 10 yard Lengths, our regular 75c yard quality yard Special " 39c exceptional bargain for 12 Special 2.65 It Will he to Your Advantage to Investigate these Special Inducements. SPECIAL SALE' HIGH GRADE DRIVING WAGON Long Distance, Dust Proof Ax Us, Leather Trimmed and with Seat Fender. , KIEL & EVANS 224-228 San Pablo Avenue OAKLAND, CAL TELEPH0NE BLACK 6881 N. . Corner Eleventh and Washington Sts. Great Semi-Annual CLEARANCE SALE OAKLAND'S GREATEST BARGAIN EVENT $55,000 STOCK OF FASHIONABLE TAILOR AND SILK SUITS, LONG AND SHORT SILK AND COVERT COATS, CHILDREN'S COATS, SKIRTS OF ALL KIND3 AND WAISTS WILL BE SOLD AT 30c, 40c and 50c on the Dollar GOODS SOLD EXACTLY AS ADVERTISED TAILOR SUITS, WOOL AND SILK SHIRT WAIST SUITS $7.50 Flannel Shirt Waist Suits cut to 1.95' J12.50 Silk Suits cut to $4.95 $13.50 Silk Suits cut to $5.95 $15.00 Silk Suits cut to 46.95 $17.50 Silk Suits cut to $7.95 $20.00 Silk Suits cut to.... $9.45 $12.50 Tailor Suits cut to $4.95 J15.0J) Tailor Suits cut to. .$6.95 $17.50 Tailor Suits cut to.. $7.95 $20.00 Tailor Suits cut to.. $9.45 $25.00 Tailor-Suits cut to.. $11.45 $27.50 Tailor Suits cut to.. $13.45 $30.00 Tailor Suits cut to $14.45 JACKETS $7.50 Quality cut to $3.45 $10.00 Quality cut to $3J9S $12.50 Quality cut to $4.95 $15.00 Quality cut to .$6.45 $22.50 Quality cut to $9.95 LONG COATS $10.00 Quality cut to $45 $15.00 Quality cut to $6.95 $17.50 Qualityjjut to $7.95 $20.00 Quality cut to $8.95 $22.50 Quality 'cut to $8.95 CHILDREN'S COATS $1.50 Coats cut to 25c $1.75 Coats cut to 45c $2.00 Quality cut to ...75c $2.50 Coat cut to 95c SKIRTS SKIRTS Unheard of Low Prices $3.50 Quality cut to $1.45 $4.00 Quality cut to $1.75 $4.50 Quality cut to $1.95 $5.00 Quality cut to........ $2.25 95.50 Quality cut to $2.45 $.00 Quality cut to $2-95 $6.50 Quality cut to $3.45 $8.00 Quality cut to $95 $9.50 Quality cut to $4.45 ALL WOOL AND SILK WAIST3 at 30 cents on the dollar.... ...45c, 75c 95o LINEN and DUCK SKIRTS at 25 cents on the dollars. 45c 75c 95o RELIABLE GOODS SALE T NOW GOING LATEST STYLES ON

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