There were six aprons in the box from the old trunk; the first two appeared to be made from the same basic pattern. The fabric and lace are different but they are created the same way:
ETA: The consensus seems to be that it's a blurred stamp and should be 'D.A. Flint'..as David A. Flint was Ida's husband. In retrospect, if there was a stamp made to identify household goods, it makes sense that it would have his name...it was, after all, around the turn of the 20th century and women had very little in way of legal rights. He did apparently have such a stamp that he used on his tools. There was a suggestion that perhaps the apron was made from one of his recycled shirts, but since the front panel is selvedge-to-selvedge and the stamp placement makes sense on the apron, I kind of doubt that. I think Ida just used the stamp to quickly mark the apron as hers...for whatever reason.
The next apron is TINY.
The next apron is cut on the crossgrain; it's very sheer; I'm guessing voile?
The pattern across the bottom is woven in; even the 'hem' is woven in.
The bottom edge is actually a selvedge.
The other two are bib-style aprons. Apron number one ties in the back, but I have no idea how the bib stayed up.
The last apron in the bunch is one that I've called 'the show-off apron' due to the incredible number of tiny, individually made loops which literally outline every detail:
We have a bit of revers on the bib, all outlined with the loops. The 'lapels' are attached with a running hand stitch, and the bib is connected to the skirt with hand sewn tacks...pretty much the only notable hand stitching (other than the button holes on the Very Small apron) in the lot.