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Discussion in 'Classic Menswear' started by j, Mar 2, 2005.
It's tough sometimes. It depends on what kind of stain it is. Oil stains are pretty much impossible.
I am interested. Color and pics?
See one of my old threads for insights on cleaning suede. I pretty much pulled off a miracle with mine, though not sure how good GA suede is...
But CdG does make womens clothing too, right? What's the deal with the x SNS? Any history there? I am woefully short on SW&D knowledge.
Your guess is as good as mine.
Kind of an orangey-brown. I'll take pics tonight but it might be late.
CdG does make women's clothes as well. The CdG Tricots blazer I picked up turned out to be women's as the Tricots line is a women's line.
I'll have to try that. Those shoes should make some guy in Japan very happy because they sure as hell won't fit me.
Do I even want to know in what bar your shoes took a bruising?
Hmm... I thought that line had a slightly different name, but perhaps not.
Made a quick lunch run and picked up a few things (cell phone pics only for now)
RLPL casual shirt with blue and black strips XL with dry cleaning tags still on (available)
NWT Nudie Regular Alf bootcut jeans 33x34 (available)
I learned that from a Cheech & Chong movie.
Being the world traveler I am, said incident happened near the sandy beaches of Youngstown, Ohio. Though I think it could easily have happened at any of the bars I frequent in Buckhead.
Found this for other SW&D noobs like myself:
Not comprehensive I'm sure, but a nice background on a number of popular brands.
Ain't no beaches in Murder City, USA. Be honest: were you dumping bodies in Meander Reservoir for the mob?
Hey, some inside baseball on thrift stores. I apologize if someone else already poasted and I didn't see
[COLOR=FF00AA]Most Americans are thoroughly convinced there is another person in their direct vicinity who truly needs and wants our unwanted clothes. This couldn’t be further from the truth. Charities long ago passed the point of being able to sell all of our wearable unwanted clothes. According to John Paben, co-owner of used-clothing processer Mid- West Textile, “They never could.”[/COLOR]
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