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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1922)
TUB PEK: OMAHA. SATUIIOAV. AI'KIL I.
Sleuths Nab Two
.Women and Man
in Liquor Auto
Car thcr.akri. !y State Dip
utif After Hut Chae Into
Lincoln, Mrh JI. (Special,,
Lying in va. Ur uiidtiiuht rum
runiicit on tl.t Omaha-Lincum road
jtikt outside of Lincoln at I iln
Moruini:, I)ruiy Mate Shciiltt C ui t
Scliiuiili ami 1'aul Vnctl aw an au
lomolnle api'NwIiini: lirarinit a
number ttiey had been instructed to
The oftker nave ilia.e to (tie car.
Hindi lury claim traveled at luuh
peed into tli downtown urttum t(
l.imom, where they overtook it ami
llacei iimJ r arrct the man at the
wlie and two HOiiieri tariiKer.
The ilrivrr va I'uul Nratton of
Lincoln. 'I he women aaiJ thry are
Mra, Ired dot., wife r( the eJitor
f( tlie- Virginia. Neb., Review, ami
iln. l-red Kniht of Laramie, Wyo.,
who has been viMiing in Lincoln.
In the machine a M gallon kr; of
corn whisiky wat found, the ullieert
aliened, a well at two pinti on
Nraitoii and a half con5unifd pint In
the lap .i the Kdsnn woman, who
wai riding in the front -ut witti the
Stattou ua fiiin! SIOO fur illiu.il
"7'oeioii of liquor and hi car wa
contiecatea in justice court tins
morning, lie aid lie had secured tlie
liquor from an Omaha man whose
name lie did not know, whom lie
met at a downtown corner in Oma
ha to get the liquor.
, Mrs. I'dxm declared she hi
. known Stratton for come tune and
that the and Mrs. Knight met him
by chance in an Omaha department
store, mentioned the fact they were
returning to Lincoln, and accepted
hit invitation to ride with him.
"I had no suspicion that lie wa
a bootlegger,' the declared. "Neither
did I know there was any liquor in
the auto. There was no half con
sumed pint bottle on my lap."
She declared she intended to
fpeiwl the week-end with Mrs.
Knight in Lincoln and return to her
home in Virginia Monday.
"We did not start until about 6
for Lincoln." she declared, explain
in the lateness of the hour of ar
rival at the capital citv, and the ma
chine was not working well. W
just took our time and jogged
Winnetoon Feeder Gets
Top Price on Hog Market
The top price for hogs on Friday's
market ot ?10 a hundred was received
by Vernon v an Lamp, a young
stockman of Wmnctoon, w h
brought in a consignment of 74 head
averaging 19.1 uounds. They went
to a shipper buver.
Mr. Van Camp also brought in 20
head of yearling steers that averaged
978 pounds that he has had on feed
for five months. They brought $7.55
Tiln'&ecl.-'Ilc said his shipments of
livestock had cleaned up his feeding
operations for this season aud that he
was satisnca wiin nis pruius. .al
though he said he was new at the
game he hoped to be on the Omaha
market often with his consignments.
Farmers Near Leigh Have
Many Cattle in Feed Lots
A string of 19 well-finished steers
averaging 1.4 W pounds that sold for
$8.25 a hundred, was brought to the
Omaha livestock market by Anton
Kniach of Leigh.
Mr. Kmach said the steers were
boucht here five months ago when
they weighed 950 pounds and that he
had fed them on a ratio of alfalfa and
"There are many cattle on feed in
my neighborhood, said Mr. Kmach.
"and many of them are nearly ready
for market. I have some hogs still
. on feed that I expect to bring to the
Omaha market soon.
Cattle Buying for Export
Features Market in Omaha
- The feature of the cattle trade last
week at the Omaha stockyards was
the shipment of six. carloads of cattle
for export. The stock was sent out
by Armour & Co., and billed to a
port in Maine.
Nine loads of bulla were also in
cluded in the dealings of last week
but will not be shipped until Sat
urday. Several other orders have
been received for cattle for export,
but if was announced that there was
a shortage of cattle Specified as want
ed for export. . '
Hollenberg, (Kan.), Man
' Disappears From Home
Fairbury, Neb., March 31. (Spe
cial.) Claude S. Miller, 30, residing
just across the Kansas line near Hol
lenberg. Kan., disappeared a week
ago and all effort to find him have
proven futile. He left the drug store
at Hollenberg to walk home a dis
tance of two miles and has not been
seen by acquaintances since.
Mr. Miller is unmarried and lived
with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Miller near Hollenberg. No motive
is known for his disappearance.
The Dancing Master
By RUBY U. AY RES.
(Furnlnhfrt by the Omaha Auto Club.)
Lincoln Hlghw5'. East Roads good to
Missouri Valley, otherwise muddy; Mar
shalitown tarns: no further Improvement
at Cedar Rapids and vicinity.
Lincoln Highway. West Roads reported
muddy every rls.ee except Grand Island;
roada good there.
0. u D. Highway Rough at Ashland;
otherwise fair to good.
Highland Cutoff Rough.
Cornhusker Highway Fair to good.
Omaha-Topeka Highway Roads fair.
- O Street Road Fair to good.
8. T. A. Fair to good.
George Washington Highway F.oada
Black Bills Trail Rough; muddy In
King of Trail. North Roada fair to
good, a little rough in some stretches.
King of Trails. South Roads good.
Cuater Battlefield Highway Fair
through Iowa; Improving somewhat In
South Dakota; ferry at Chamberlain now
I River to River Road Good; Iowa City
White Tols Road Muddy, rough in
1. O. A. Shortllne Roads fair.
Blue Grass Road Roads fair to good,
rough In few stretches.
W"ether reported cloudy at every point.
Vary few cars coming in from cast due
to rfd conditions. Some points of east
ern ofl are practically impassable.
Tour-: from the. west are having no
ditfculty and ara making good time..
By RUBY M. AYRES.
rlliattfiai f aarara, raualrr aid
lUini'i ate alls aaaalaa. 1hf lata kef U
aii, aa fM i' turn raainHt aw.
Ia bee aWilr, aaiaaila tnmk aaa
aa smart rMHar law Mb mum mm wear.
Ika mttf rfaMi la) lbs aaiMafiasT oh
MN any VM,a bet ta fa I swi.iaa.
Irira, ailtt lurrn., la irarsi bee la
ar, iummsi relallsew lall bee tkal
be U a lUM-iMf leawberi Ibaa ba la ana'
tie4 a 14 ibai abc la baa la biaai him
asia. MUaWlb's ajU. allb atbaat aba
her tmaaa, 4m. Mall bauwlb bra
am . h"l aba reiarla bias. tier Marls
laaiaa her aalr I la. baa aaai
I He rllr abeea be relalleaa I real her aa
eJiabfellr thai aba rwaa aaar. fal agrars
la laarb bar la, aaae, aba aragraaae aa
raplrtlr Ibal Maaaaia baaaaiia, a faraaua
learher, agree ta laba rbaega af bar. Nell
raraier. waallhjt anaa. la aa pay bar billa,
bba aaarea allb fal al a baaarll ealee.
laiaawai ai)4 Maria bar aaal. aw (a
lib in awey,
Itanllbaaal Ttmm Yratardar.)
Mr. Maion fluilied criiitkon.
"You are in abandoned girl," the
etoriiicd. "This man if married, and
he . . She i topped a Roytton
took twift tep nrward.
"1 mutt ik vou to go," he said in
a tmte oi neci.
Mrs. Maion looked at Elizabeth
"And when you find what hit
promises are worth dmi t come cry
mi: to me. i lie sanl intu ttnclv. "An
furtlirrmoie, I forbid vou 1 abo
lutely forbid you to tell anyone that
I nave the minfurlune to be related
Llizabrth's checks flamed.
"I am not io proud of it that
want every one to know," he said
breathlessly. Mtc glanced at Roy
ston and gained courage from th
hard look of pain on his face. "Some
day, perhaps, you will be only too
anxious to admit that I am your
liner, she added hotly, and then
quite suddenly she broke down into
a storm of tears. Koyston walked
to the door and opened it; his (ace
wa ugly in its anger.
"flease go," he said: and without
another word Mrs. Mason swept
from the room.
Royston shut the dor and looked
across at Elizabeth.
She was sobbing broken-heartedly,
her face hidden on her arms.
"Elizabeth," he said hoarsely,
"don't cry . . . it breaks my heart
a t 1 . .
She seemed not to hear, and he
took a quick step toward her. "Eliza
beth " and then she raised her head
and for a moment looked at him with
"Oh. so away please bo away,'
she whispered, and Royston obeyed
without afiother word.
As soon as the door closed Eliza
beth rose to her feet and began walk
iiiR up and down, striving hard for
"You fool! You silly little fool"
she kept saying to hersclt. stop cry
inel Moo crying this minute.
She was ashamed of her tears-
ashamed that she should have broken
down in front of Royston.
a"Men hate scenes," so Netta had
once said with her cheap cynicism
"if you want to lose them, pump up
the tears often enough and they will
friehtcn them away.
It terrified Elizabeth to reclass
those words, and when presently one
of the maids came into the room
with some coffee she plucked up suf
ficient courage to ask if she could
tend her some powder. She had not
used such a thing half a dozen times
in her life, but she remembered how
freely Nctta always used it after
"I'll get some from the cloak room,
miss, the girl said. She looked sym
oathetically at Elizabeth's wet face,
Vhen she came back she said kind
ly. "Your dance was beautiful, miss;
better than Miss Staceys. I watch
ed you from the balcony."
Elizabeth flushed with pleasure.
"Did you? I am glad you liked it,"
she said. She powdered the tear-
stains vigorously away. Do I look
as if I had been crying?" she asked
"Not that you would notice, miss,"
the maid answered not quite truth
Elizabeth drank her coffee and felt
better; she even managed, to greet
Royston with a smile when he re
He looked tired and he seemed to
avoid meeting Elizabeth's eyes as he
"They want us to dance again.
have told them you are tired, so if
you would rather not it will not mat
ter at all. Flease do exactly as you
"I will dance, of course." Eliza
beth rose hurriedly; she would have
gone on dancing until she dropped
in the hope of counteracting any bad
impression she might have maae.
She crossed the room and peered
at herself anxiously in the glass. "Do
I look as it 1 have been crying f sne
aAed Royston, timidly.
"No, not in the least," he said; but
he did not even glance at her.
Elizabeth remembered .that dance
to the end of her life. The, dreamy
intoxication of the music, the warmth
and light, and, most of all. the won
derful magie of Royston'? guiding
arm and their perfect partnership.
When it was ended she almost
ran from the room to escape the at
tention that would have been be
stowed upon her. She left Royston
to receive the congratulations. She
wrapped her cloak round her and
sat waiting for him in the little
empty room on the other side of the
It was all over this wonderful
evening. Soon her new life would
She tried not to think of it. but It
beat all about "her like wings in
It seemed a long time before Roy
ston returned. He was carrying his
overcoat and hat.
I've got a taxi." he said. "Will
She followed him silently, and as
they crossed the hall Neil Farmer
came eagerly toward her.
Are you too tired to say good
night to me?" he asked. "I cannot
tell you how much I have enjoyed
your dancing. I am hoping to see
you tomorrow with Mme. Senestis
Elizabeth answered at random.
She did not 'care if she never saw
him again. In the middle of a flat
tering speech she turned and almost
ran from him.
She gave a deep sigh of relief as
she and Royston drove away.
"Wad its over.-' he asked casu-
"I expect you're tired?"
lie leaned forward and let down
the window, then apologized and
pulled it up again jerkily.
"There's cold wind, loo cold for
feliiabrth made no answer.
I'reiently; "Am 1 to lunch with
Mr. Farmer tomorrow f the ttked.
"I believe lie lias arranged some
thing oi the sort with Mme, Senes
lis," Roytton answered.
"And you are you coming, too?"
He shook his head. "1 ant afraid
not; I have busy day before me.
Uy the way" he looked at her with
a strained little smile "I have had
lota of flattering invitations for you
to the homes of the great." His
voice was sarcastic,
"To dance with you?" Elizabeth
"I suppose to. I had to refuse
them, of course."
Silence fell again,
Haallnaaq la Tba ISaa Monday.)
Freshman Class I'midr ut Ab
ducted After Specific
Orders Forbid Any
Fremont. Neb.. March 31. (Spc
cial Telegram.) Seven members of
the sophomore and junior classes at
Midland college have been tempor
arily suspended from all classes and
college functions and exiled from the
campus until April 10, following the
abduction of Leonard JJevoi, presi
dent of the freshman class, in an at'
tempt to disrupt the program of
the annual freshman day. Following
the order that suspended the seven
students, a small outbuilding taken
from the home of J. E. Andrews,
was found stationed on the college
campus. The structure was emblaz
oned with a sign, "Dean Tilberg 8
Private Office." Dean W E. Tilberg
is head of the disciplinary committee
that ordered the suspension of the
Abduction of Devol followed im
plicit orders announced in chapel that
no demonstrations should occur on
the annual freshman day. Despite
this command, the seven students
hustled Devol away in an automobile
to one of their homes. He was bound
and gaged, in which condition he
was held prisoner throughout the
night. The next morning he succeed
ed in breaking his bonds before his
The freshman class was scheduled
to go to Omaha on that day for its
celebration. When the class leader
failed to show up, the freshics con
tinued without him. Eluding the up
per classmen, Devol followed tlie
class to Omaha, despite the attempts
made to keep him from attending
the reunion at Omaha.
Aurora Rotary Club Favors
Scheme for Redistricting
Aurora, Neb., March 3I.- (Spe
cial.) The Aurora Rotary club
unanimously adopted -resolutions en
dorsing the redistricting of the Six
teenth district of International Ro
tary. The district at the present time
consists of the states of South Da
kota, Iowa and Nebraska. The pro
posed change is to join South Da
kota with southern Minnesota and
one-third of western Iowa with Ne
braska, leaving the two-thirds of east
ern Iowa as one district. The redis
tricting committee will act on the
proposed changes at a meeting to be
held at Portland, Ore., April 7.
I. W. W. Organizer la Held
by Nebraska City Police
Nebraska City, Neb., March 31.
(Special.) Frank Ellis, who admit
ted that he was an organizer for the
I. W, W., was arrested at the Mis
souri Pacific station when he start
ed to leave the city, and is being
held in the county jail for investi
gation. Ellis aroused the suspicions
of a night policeman when he at
tempted to avoid meeting the offi
cer near the station and was arrest
ed. When his suitcase .was searched
at the jail it was found to contain
I. W. W. literature.
Rest Room at Bloomf ield
Used by 25,000 Tourists
Bloomfield, Neb.. March 31.
(Special.) Nearly 25,000 people vis-
ted the rest room here during the
past year. Residents of tne city are
not included in this number. The
visitors came from 18 different states
and there were also guests from Can
ada and Tokio, Japan.
"Two-Cent Button or
$1 Flower". Battle h
on Over Mothers Day
Friendly Suit lo
Te Aids Tax
State Commissioner Declare
lie Is Coiuprlled to Tale
Opinion of Attorney in
A friendly tutt to decide the que'
tion of taxing warranti and bonds
held by N'cbra.ka corporations will
be welcomed by V. II. Osborne,
state tat commissioner, he said while
on a visit in Omaha yesterday. I'n
der his recent ruling these securi
ties of subdivision of the Nebraska
government will be taxed at one
fourth valuation when held by cor
porations, on the ground that they
are part of the icU, This drciiioii
was announced after the state su
preme court handed down its tectnt
decision that the fl.it tax of I per
rent on such issues was unconstitu
tional. "I am compelled to analyze the
law and take the opinion of the at
torney general," Mr. Osborne ex
plained. "The court field in the Au
rora bank ce that Liberty bonds
are not subject to deduction from
the liability of banking institution.
The dccesion slated that indirectly
the tax was laid against the stock
holders and not the institution.
"The court have never ruled on
the question of corporations hold
ing bonds and warrant of the sub
divisions of government. The lia
bility of a domestic corporation today
is it capital stock, surplus and un
divided profit on which it creates its
dividends. From this may be de
ducted the value of its real and per
sonal property listed and taxed in
this state, together with the proper
ty this corporation owns outside the
state. The excess thereon, if any,
equivalent to the paidup capital stock,
etc., shall be listed a intangible
property and be taxed at 25 per cent
of the rate on tangibles."
State Light Association
to Hold Meeting in Lincoln
Lincoln, Neh., March 31. Presi
dent W. R. Roberts of the Union
Fowcr and Light company an
nounces that the Nebraska Electric
Light association has accepted an
invitation from the engineering col
lege and tlie state university to hold1
the annual convention of the asso
ciation at Lincoln, April 20 and 21.
The program, which is now being'
arranged, contemplates the fostering
of a cordial understanding between
the university men and the electric
operators along the practical lines of
several outstanding hgures m
the electric industry from eastern
states are expected to have part in
the Lincoln meeting.
Nebraska City Forgery
Case Must Await Texas Trial
Nebraska City, Neb., March 31.
(special.) J. G. V. Ingoldsby, want
cd here for forgery, is held at Hous
ton, Tex., on similar charges, accord
ing to information which has been
received by .Sheriff Fischer. The
sheriff had planned to go to Hous
ton tor his man when word was re
ceived that Ingoldsby would be tried
there. After leaving here Ingoldsby
was heard of in many sections of the
country, where he had left a trail of
forged checks. He has served sen
tences in Jolict penitentiary for for
Chamber of Commerce at
Nebraska City Refinanced
Nebraska City, Neb., March 31.
(Special.) At the fifth annual ban
quet of the Chamber of Commerce
held here, it was decided to continue
the organization for another three
years and subscriptions guarantee
ing the support of the community
were pledged. Thomas Byrne of
Omaha was one of the speakers.
Other speakers of the evening were:
W. W. Metz, E. M. Cline. S. P. Cre
sap of this city-and H. E. Hershey
of Des Moines, la. The music for
the occasion was furnished by the
high school orchestra.
Which will it be?
A 2-cent button or a flower cost.
ing all the way from a dime to a
Meanwhile the battle is on as to
how best to observe Mothers' day,
tne second Sunday in May.
Florists contend there is no sen
timent in the button beinsr pro
moted by the International As
sociation for Mothers' Day.
umana nonsts, in a letter to
Mrs. Ella Hostetler of Shelton.
Neb., president of the Nebraska
auxiliary, claim, after a canvass of
50 men's views on the subject, the
quickest way, to kill the custom is
to innict a button on the public
New York. March 30. Caronla. Naples;
Cadiz, March J. Leon XIII, New YorK.
Cristobal. March 29. Barrymore. San
Pedro; Steel Navigator, San Pedro,
oan rancisco, jnarcn 3u. navani
Maru (Jap), Shanghai; Sylvan Arrow,
Yokohama, March zn. West rropeci,
San Francisco; March 7, Beria Maru,
Kobe, March 27. Vancouver Maru, Ban
Francisco; Koyo Maru, San Francisco.
New York, March 80. Ohloan, San Fran
cisco, via Philadelphia.
Southampton. Marcn au. America
ffrom Bremen). New York.
London. March so. old Isortn stata,
Shanghai. March 28. Pine Tree State,
Valparaiso. jnarch 23. uoiusa, ean
Cristobal. March 29. Chattanooga City,
Los Angeles; Harry LucKenbach, Los An
geles; west isieta, Lios Angeles.
Valparaiso, juarcn z. ssanta Luisa,
Saturday, we offer Wrapi and
Coats for Women and Misses, at
$25. Actual $35 V $39.50 values.
1512 Douglas St.
Dresses, at $15.00
Saturday, we offer smart new
Canton Crepe Dresses, actually
worth up to $35.00, for $15.00.
1512 Douglas St.
Blouses at V2 Price
Saturday is the last day of our Annual
"Sale of Blouses at 12 price.
Don't Miss It
Msjii Arrotfil uit IVjuJ
f.liargo grille CW
lieairue. Neb,, March Jl, (5-ue.
cUI 1 rtruum ) Ueorge uiiuiuii,
wanted here en th charge of obtain
i'si f 0 Iroin the llurwood hotrl by
(4l jrf!nes, through the 4le fi
goods which the hotrl Huiugr u
never arrived, as arrested at AtUn.
III'. 1 J . bv SluTilf I'ni'iv of liiit
tity. The rae Mas settled by fuu'i.
ton agreeing to send a drit to the
hotel tor US.
Uratrlre Minister litsij:ii
Politit ul Post to Tr.n Flm k
lif.atri' Vk 11.,. -It tl ii,.
cut.) Kcv, J;orrt lli.ciihi.c. who
ha bt'rn di-tuitv cnuntv clrrW umtrr
Clrrk (I, L. Muiiilonl. trntlrrrd hi
tfnigtutioii to Jrvote hi rutirf time
to iiimiMCPfll worK, Mr MaM
tVnrod. formerly deputy undrr hrr
llU.hatnl. the lata I. l IVnr.ul 11.11
i.iiiiic. to mcrcrd Rev. Mr.
Seek Method to
NhooU Plan to RrJuiT I.
icine ly Klimiuatiug
Tmlirri and Lowrrinp
York. N'rb, March M Opeiial .)
The tjvpayrn of svhool di,trut
N'o. 11 filled thr district courtroom
to rapit ity to ditu the rnlmtinn
of nhool tar. p. It, Wood
p-auc-d the chfol of ttti city for
thnr high standards of tlfu irury mid
of the opinion that the tavrt in
tl'is district could he reduced within
the next year by the program for
J mutated hf the hoard ff education
and not hinder the standard oi ef
ficiency, Trot, R, K, Cutler di-!t with the
ptili.!iion n( iUuij( aay mill a
number of trachrrt and princiuaU
which would he a caving t the ta
payer, of ili district f $19,1)00 an
finally, C. A. Mctloud declared it
wa. tune to rail a halt, lie re
viewed the hi. Mry ,f tar in York
county since an ratty day and the
financial end. of cur puMic chooW.
He wa in Uor of reducing taiei
hut not to the extent of itiiparing
tne progrrst of the schools.
Mr, lv, I", Kelion, a tneniher of
the hoard of rducation. aid: "We
have teen planning on red icing the
alarie in some in.taner. and elim
inating five teacher tin year, hut
I do not think thin will impair our
Siifr!ntrnd''tu Graham and I'lin.
etpal NrUoti have hth tendered
their resignation.. Tin was done
everal vu'eki ago and nut on ae
count of any reduction to he made.
Duell County Proprfivti
Plan to Call Convention
McCook, Neh, Match . (Spe
ty A pfogre.iv party nia
meeting wai held here. A. C. Finnet
of Indianota wit temporary chair
man and K. C. Lyon of McCook tem
porary s'rrrtary. John Franklin tf
.leaver City, commonly known aa
"Alfalfa John," and Mr. Swan.on of
Duell county addroted the meeting
Upon completion of circulation of
petition blank., a county convention
will he railed.
I. C. Bond Iue Authorized.
Washington, March Jl l'ermi
ion wai given the New York Central
railroad today by the Interstate Com
merce commission to iue an ten
loO.OOO.OOfl in 5 per rent refunding
mortgage bonds, at not le.i than 0
per rent of par, to pay off maturing
indebtcdiirti and to reimburse it
trcanury for expendiiurei for belter
mrnta made in recent year.
"Mifhly load raasaa whf lb
Ibousaads at latsllifaal clathsa
kursrs In Ibis fasjuauaity kavt
th utmast caaftdtiKt la this
tar. Ysu'v atroarf It hy
flvlng th larvic anj th
vsiu.s. Yu'v ai-r4 It by
nuhlnf tuck an aatraartliaary
ffrt ta alaas aaapla tht
van th mast Inalffsrant ona
cannat hslsi but rtatisa it," r.
mrkrd a eostomtr.
-JOHN A. SWANSON, Pni,
WM. L. H0LZMAN, Treas.
The Wonder Values of 1922
New Sport Models and
There's distinguished style in
tweeds that all. men like.
Tweeds in sport models. Many
new styles here. Conservative
two and three-button effects
as well. ,
Other Tweed Suits
$25, $30, $35 , , ,
Finest Hand-Tailored Suits
Shown In America
The premier achievements in clothes making; many superb imported weaves,
unending selection of rich, distinctive new colorings. A host of silk-treated
styles. See the new Parvee. ( Scores of other new sport models. Men who
like conservative two or three-button models find their ideal here in finest
for Men and Young Men .
, Some With Extra Trousers
You'll see every wanted model, every
new style. A wonderful selection of
sport models in every variation of the
new belted effects.
for Men and Young Men
Extra Trousers to Match, $5.00 "
A supreme value demonstration in this
group of suits at this very low price. Fab
rics, workmanship and a range of models
that will surprise you.
The popular all-around belted
model. All sizes.
Other good Gaberdines
S18 to $35
, Fine Showing
New colors and models. Ches
terfields, too. Special values.
Wide selection Top Coats
S20 to $50
First long pant suits from fin
est specialist makers.
Great special values, all prices
S15 to 935
Your Easter Hat and Haberdashery Store
FEATURING MANHATTAN AND EAGLE SHIRTS
JOHN B. STETSON AND MALLORY HATS-EDUCATOR, ALL-AMERICA
AND CLOVE CRIP SHOES
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C0RRECT ArPAREL FOR MEN AND WOMEN-
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