Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 1913.
I n v - -'
nrfcr area., -fe- j
mi ii - i
You never tasted
daintier, lighter, fluffier
biscuits than those
baked with Calumet ,
Rood delicious. I
For Calumet in
LIYING MODELSSHOW STYLES
Thompson, Belden & Co. Use Home
Qirls to Show New downs.
HIGHEST AWARDS I
Worl3" Pare Food
rt I. CT
By MELLIFIOIA. Monday, September 15, 1913.
CORES of young people are leaving today and tomorrow for Lincoln,
where thoy will attend the University of Nebraska. During the last
few weeks there have been luncheons, banquets, dancing parties and
theater parties in Omaha as "rushing parties' for tho young men
and women who are entering their first year in tho university.
While thoy aro not allowed to "pledge" to tho different fraternities
and sororities, rushing parties aro allowed, and many of tho young peoplo
have probably made up their minds which "frat" thoy prefer.
This is registration w-eok at Lincoln, and for threo successive week
ends following thero will bo rushing parties given by the different frater
nities, and tho social life for the students will be strenuous.
Among those leaving this week for tho university aro Misses Helen
Sorenson, Lucilo Dennis, Jennto Undeland, Louise Bedwell, Louise Norh
rup, Iluth Mills, Ruth Lindley, Irma Jones, Lulu Mao Coe, Loa HowarB,
Margarulte Marshal, Blanche Busk, Margaret Rustin, Mary Haller, Mar
garet Fugltt nd Elsa Haarmana; Messrs. Russell Israel, Lorlng Elliott,
Warren Howard, Homer Phillips, Loyal Ruston, SIoverB Busman, Jack Bowen,
Russell Philp, Hlrd Stryker, Paul Shields, Howard Bittlnger, SIdnoy Meyer,
Howard DoLamatre, Walter Hlxonbaugh, Frank Hixenbaugh, Henry Pas
cale, John Reel, Roy Reel, Edward Updoland, Merrill Rohrbaugh, Norrls
Tym, John Droxol, Chandler Trimble, Harry DeLamatro, Gilbert Eldrldge,
Harry Marsh and Kenneth Craig.
WOMEN VIEW STYLE PARADE
Dresses for Kvenlne AVrnr Direct
from PnrU Are on BxlilMtlon
nt thcStore Pnrnile So
All Mnr See.
I waa yit, Uneorofonatla, Look! Old. Klt
MlMraXl. Satttrad with Hhaumatlam, Aatbma,
Nturalita. When I worked or walked. 1 eurttd
Ilk a Forpsla. I took rr adtartlael m4lela
1 could tlnd. 1 Starred, gwaatcd, EimiMd. Doo
tint ana changed cllmat but I rulntd tor ill
(fatten. flt like rn Intalld but atcadllr ulntd
weight Thtre wa oat Bind plan or drug that
I bur4 cl that I did not try. I Tall! to r4uc
tat weight. I draped axdetr, aa I did not can to
1 th butt o2 all tha Joka. U waa cmbarraalcs
to hiTi mj frlaoda tall ma I waa gttllng Stout,
u na, on knew tt better titan mrulf.
SOMETHING HAD TO BE DON 13
I began to atudjr he cauaa of PAT. When It
dlacotered lb ca.ua I .found tha ramadr. Tha
Franca Method car tn an lnalgM. 1 ImproreJ
90 that. Keraoitd th abjection! leaturea, added
troracieaaui na. ana then I triad mj plan on
mraelf for a weak. It worked Ilk slagle. I
SCREAMED WITH JOY
at the end of th flrrt week when th aulea told
mt I had loat ten pound b ray almal. eat,
laarmlcaa, DruglM Method, tt waa a plaoaur
then to conunue until I retained rar normal eelt
In alt. I teel fifteen renra younger. 1 look Ill
teen year younger. My Double fhtn haa en.
tlrly illtappeared. I can walk or work now. I
can climb a mountain. I un normal In alt. I
can weigh jutt what 1 want to weigh. I am rait.
tr of my own bodjr now. I did not atanre, but
eat alt 1 wanted to. I did not take Sweat Hath.
I did not Dm i. I uted no Electricity or barm,
tul nmlH, but I found th Simple. San Cvnt
moo Sena WAY of reducing my weight and 1 as
piled It 1 hat tried It on other. Mr Doctjr
eara I am a perfect picture of health now. I am
na longer ailing, I am now a happr, health wo
tcan. Now I un going to help other to b
harpy. I nan written a book on the aubjeot If
u are tat. I want rou to hata it. it win i.n
you all about my Ilarmleta, Drugleta Methol To
all wh esd me their nam and addrcaa I mall It
l"ltEE, a long ai th preaent aupply laata. It
will aae you Money, Bar rou from Harmful
Draga, Sara you from Bui-ration Dleta. Harmful
KaercUe. poaalblr YOUR LIFE. It la youra
for the aaklng without a peony. Jutt tend your
nam aad addreaa. A Voatal Card will do and
X 11 be Klad to aand It ma that van can niilokl.
learn bow to reduce youraelf and U at happy aa
X am. Write today aa thla adrertlaement mi
Mlis Frances Nash, who hM spent a
year abroad, and recently with her
rnot,hcr visited Mr. and Mrs. Edwwd A.
Cudohy and family for a few weeks at
their summer home at Mackinac, re
turned home this mornlnB. Miss Nnsli
plans to. spend a few weeks hero and
then leave tho latter part of October for
norlln, Germany, where she will continue
hrr' study of muulc.
Mrs. John A. Kuhn and daughter, Miss
Marlon Kuhn, expect to sail In January
for the Mediterranean trip and spend
threo months traveling In Europe.
At Happy Hollow.
Among those who have made reserva
tions for tho Harvest Home dinner at
the club Tuesday evening aro: Mr. C. V.
Loucks, who will huvo two guests; A,
Kelwltt, twoj Stanley Iloaewater, two!
C. a Delden, ten; J. W. Towle, two; H.
Q. Brown, six; E. O. Hamilton, two; D.
F. Prentiss, two; D. A. Mooro, two;
H. S. Culver, two; N. Havens, two; C.
O. Talnindge, two; E. IS. Klmborly, two;
W, E. IUioades, two; S. R. Rush, two;
J. II. Itustln, two; C. II. Marley, two;
W, A. Ueb, four! E. McQllton, three;
Q. W. Wlckersham. nine; J. J. Mellck,
two; Robert Dempster, ten; D. It. Dun
ham, four! E. W. Ounther, two; E. AV.
Arthur, throe; It. N. nooth, two! W. It.
McForland, four; C. F. Miller, five; John
H. Webeter, ten; W. O.' Silver, five;
Draper Smith, seven; V. F. MUroy, three;
Ii A. Pegau, four; F, F. Montgomery,
threo; W. D. Whltchorse, two; N. C.
Pratt, throe; C. 8. Btebblns, two; B. F.
Baker, two; E. T. Manning, six; W. II.
Thomas, six; J. F. Carpenter, two; II.
O. LoomU. two; II. O. Btrelght, two; 0.
W. Noble, five; It. C. Hoyt. four; U. M.
West, six; J. A. Ltnderholm, olght; M. II.
Itobortflon. two; A. M. Qlllon, four; A.
M. Hippie, three; Joseph Polcor, two;
A. O. Elllck. ilx; D. Williams, two.
Mr. and Mrs. Norrls Brown entertained
at the club Sunday night at supper for
Mrs. Charles O. Norton and Mr. Oliver
Norton of Kearnoy, Nob. There guesU
Mrs. Charles O. Norton.
Mr. and Mrs. Hennanaon.
Amy Howland, Claire llermanaon,
Luclle Brown, Irma Hermanson.
Marll Hormanson, Oliver Norton.
Victor Hermonson, ...
Mr. and Mrs. U. U. ixtomis enuriainea
at supper Sunday evening tor tneir
guests, Mrs. M. R. Jewell and Miss Win
nie Jewell of Ballda, Colo. Those pres
Mr. and Mrs. B. 8. Jewell,
Mr. and Mrs. II. Q. LoomU,
Mrs. M. It, Jewell,
Miss Winnie Jewell,
Mr. Arthur Loomla.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Manning had as
guests at the club for Sunday evening
Mrs. V. P. Manning and Miss Beratha
Mr. and Mrs. Robertson entertained on
Sunday evening for their daughter
friends, who aro going east to school this
fall. Places were laid for:
Helen Ingwersen, Helen Btrelght.
itiKh Andnrann. Gladys Robertson.
Gertrude Aiken. Elisabeth RoberUon.
The local Delta Gammas entertained at
luncheon this noon. Places were laid for
Those who made reservations for Sun
day night supper at the club were: Mr,
J, U Adams, who had two guests; W.
It Drummond, four; Brandon Howell,
two; E. E, Kimberly, five; W. II. aates,
two; J. A. Fuller, three; W. F. Mllroy,
three; J. F. Brown, t,wo; H. IC Burket.
two; A. B. Currlo. two; Uoyd Smith,
two; M. C. Lcary, two; Ed. O. Strelght,
threo; Mrs. Jannette .Jessop, two Stanley
At the Commercial Club,
The .Kappa Kappa Gamma fraternity
entertained at lunchoon Monday noon at
tho Commercial club for Miss Ola Bello
Hervey and Miss Doris Wood, who are
to bo fall brides. Places were laid for:
B. B. Davis
C. W. Ilugaell,
E. n. Porter,
Miss Claire Baldwin entertained at s
houao party nt Happy Hill house, Elk
horn, Neb., in honor of Miss Claire Pat
terson, who leaves Tuesday for school In
tho east. The guesta were:
Harold Thomas. J
Mr. and Mrs. JJ
A hayrack party was given Friday
evening by the members of the 1L P.
T. club, when those present wers:
not appear again la thl paper.
JIATTIE 11IKU 11U -Uarelay. Dearer. Coin.
Nadine Face Powder
l In Grtn 3ot Only)
filskes The Complexion Deautlful
tr is puna
Monty Back II Not
The soft, velvety
mains until pow
der i washed off.
Purified by a new
tunbnrn aad return of dticolotations
The increasing popularity it wonderful.
WHITE, t LESH, PlHg. BltUHCTTZ. By
toilet counttii or nail. Price SO cents.
NATIONAL TOILET CO&trANY. Paris. Tmr
Sold by Brand!' Drug Dep'U Beaton
Dnitf Co.. and otherti.
A Bee want ad does the busi
ness. Everybody reads them.
Motor picnics continue to be a popular
entertainment, even though the weather
Is cooler. Bonfires are built In the woods
and the outing much enjoyed. Sunday
evening a party motored to the country
for supper, when those preeent were:
Marlon Kuhn, Stella Thummell,
Frances Hoohstetler, Anno Glfford,
Eugenie i'attercon, Josephine Congdon.
Ben Gallagher, Fred Dougherty.
Harry Koch. Barney Owen of
Gerrlt Fort. Los Angeles.
Saturday evening a motor plcnlo was
given, when those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Woodward,
Miss Louise Dinning.
Miss nose Cotfmsn.
Dr. Max llanchett.
At the Field Club.
Those who made reservations for Sun
day night supper at the Field club were
Mr. B. L. Kemper who had two guests
A. IL Butter three; E. M. Slater two
Alex Flck two; C. B. liver four; Q. A.
Young eight; It, C. Martin, three; A. B
Vttendorfer, two; J V. Llndsey, two; F.
M. Hall, two; W. 1L Head, three; Fred
Kem. two: PhlUp Mets, two; P. II
Manley, two; John Dale, four; Lee Von
Camp, two; A. B. Rutherford, three;
O. Gordon, two: Pritcharfl. five; F. Do-
herty, three; Frank Boyle, three.
At Brownell Ha"
Miss Johnson of Brownell Hall will
entertain at a tea at the hsil on Tuesday
from 4 until 5 o'clock when th seniors
will meet the new faculty. The seniors
came bark a day early to greet the
under ciasswomen on thrlr arrival
For the Future.
Mrs. W. F. Callfas will entertain the
Kensington club of the Hanscom Park
Methodist church at her home, 1920 South
Thirty-second avenue, Tuesday at 2:30
At the Country Club.
Entertaining at the club Sunday even
ing were Mr. L. F. Crofoot, who had
four guests; E. Q. McQllton, four; Glenn
Wharton, four; & B. Caldwell, four.
At Carter lake Country Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Laurie had two guests
at supper Sunday evening and Mr. R.
Melcher four guests.
The Omaha Suffrago association win
hold a tea nt the home of Mrs. A. ii.
Rathbun, 3007 Fowler avenue, Wednesday
afternoon. Mrs. C. B. Hartwlck will have
charge of the program.
n and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mrs. Thomas HUllard and Miss Florence
HUllard of Waterloo, Canada, and Mts
Mamie HUllard of Edmonton, Canada,
are the guests of Dr. and Mrs. W. F.
Miss Elisabeth B. Kelpln Is spendlnr
two weeks In Chicago and Detroit.
Miss Helen Chase of Lincoln Is tho
guest of Miss Margaretta Burke.
Miss Virginia Lewis of Bprtngricia, in.,
Is tho guest of Miss Eleanor Dlckman.
Mrs. Barney Harris and her son, Ed
ward, left Sunday evening for a visit
with relatives at Cleveland, u.
Miss Beatrice Gallagher of Kansas City,
formerly of Omaha, will arrive this week
to attend tho McNamara-Shearer wed
ding. Miss Gallagher will be at the Pax-
ton during hr stay.
Five beautiful living models prom
naded up and down a stage set at the
cast end of the second floor of Thompson
& Belden's, before a crowd of enthusiastic
women yesterday. It was the open
ing of tho style show and the cr.tlre
store was tastefully decorated for the
occasion with genuine birch leaves wind
ing In and around the pillars and railing.
The display was held from 2 Until S
o'clock and will bo held at the same
hour thla afternoon.
The first costumes exhibited were even
ing gowns. Tho models carried themselves
with all the grace and deference that
marks the actions of trained professionals
and appeared entirely at home In the
exquisite apparel. The gowns are Im
portations from Graetf, Renard & Gar
par! of rorrs, and aro of the conserva
tive' style that will be worn by Omaha
women this fall and winter. -The fabrics
of which the garments are mode are
Pcauds pocho crepe, meteor, brocades do
reign and crepe de chine.
After the evening gowns were exhibited
afternoon gowns were shown, followed
by tailored street costumes and separate
skirts. Tho models appeared to be more
appropriately dressed In the tailored cos
tumes than In the gowns of a more fancy
fabric The suits wero Imported from
Francis and Dolullet and other famous
Parisian costumers and were of French
fabrics. A large variety of tailored suits
were displayed and every possible design
that will be seen on the streets of Omaha
this winter were given a generous show
ing by the models.
A stringed orchestra played gentle har
monies that blended with the exqulslto
ness of the affair. The exposition did
not have the formality of the ordinary
style show, hut appeared to be an in
formal gathering, during which tho
models conversed with the audience, most
of whom have been customers at ono
time or another. ICIUarney roses were
presented to overy one who attended tho
Tho stylo show was under ths personal
supervision of Carroll Belden and R,
Nlcoll. They chose models from their
store, because, they said, the costumes
to be displayed were of the conservative
style and were to be worn In Omaha,
and tho sales force of their store was
more familiar with Omaha customs and
would enable them to give a much more
(realistic display. MM. Nlcoll selected
tho designs that were displayed and mani
fested good Judgment In his selections.
The show will be continued today
from 2 to 5 o'clock.
Father Rigge Sees
Total Eclipse of the
Mdon at Sunrise
At 6:04 Monday morning the most Impor
tant happening In Omaha was a total
eclipse of the moon. We know It was
the most Important happening because
nothing else happened. The moon be
gan to perform for our benefit at 4:52,
which we maintain Is some time to per
form. Everybody In our fair city had
either been In bed for an hour or more, '
or would not arise for an hour, which
proves that Father Rlgge at tho Crelgh-
ton observatory was the only man in
Omaha to see the beginning and ending
of the eclipse.
The moon was gradually shut off from
view as tho time progressed and at 6:04,
three minutes behind schedule, the moon
waa completely hidden. To the naked
eye It was practically Impossible to see 1
the eclipse, because the smoke that hung
on the atmosphere made a haze to seo
through, which a telescopo was prac
tically necessary. The moon did not
leave the shadow until 8:44, but by that
time the daylight made It Impossible to
see without a large telescope.
In the good old days when the moon
was eclipsed, the entire populace made a
social event of the affair. An hour be
fore the eclipse was due to appear every
body promenaded the front lawn remark
ing to neighbors about the phenomena
and Inquiring whether they thought It
would be as big an eclipse as the one In
1492 or some other obscure date.
When the eclipse did arrive everybody
took a good squint and then hod some
thing to talk about for weeks. Now it Is
different Nobody saw tho eclipse yester
day morning and nobody will talk about
the eclipse, because vaudeville shows and
base ball games aro far more Important.
1 You are
in Fall Millinery
The prevailing colors among hats of
fered at Kllpatrlok's, at their millinery
opening, which will take place today and
Wednesday, Is black. Next In favoi1 Is
brown. Thero la a marked preference to
solid. Intense colors, with almost a uni
versal turf of feather arranged like' a
The hats are of brown martin, mole
skin, velvet, corduroy and plush, with
tasty swaths of ribbons. These are some
offerings In solid purple, green, blue
and red. The season's trimmings do not
havo the fruit,' vegetable and bird-egg
features of the past and woman headgeat
this fall Is remarkable In the height ot
The feathers are usually double, bound
by ribbon or ornaments which are of the
same color as the hats In most Instances.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
Society Turns Out
in Force for Style
Show at Brandeis
No, It was not Mrs. Asterbllt's day at
home, but society was out In force Monday
morning to see the living models at the
Brandeis stores. Many were there to
choose their gowns for tho Ak-Sar-Ben
coronation ball, and while there was
great Interest In the original Tango gown,
there were no orders for one for the
ball. There were many autumn brides
attondlng who were thero to choose cos
tumes and hats for their trousseaus.
Most Interest was centered around Miss
Virginia Rappe. tho beautiful New York
girl, who wore the famous mustard col
ored Tango gown. Miss Rappe is one
ot the most beautiful young modb who
appeared here. She haa large limpid,
dark eyes, with long black lashes and a
wealth ot black hair. Her face Is well
known over the entire country, as Bhe
has quite a reputation as a "movie star'
with the Klnomacolor company of New
Tork. She Is also the original "Vln-flzs"
girl whose picture In Its advertisement
has become so welt known. Miss Rappe,
as a movie star, has had many thrilling
experiences and her greatest delight Is
motor racing. For this she wears a tight
mask-like rap, tight sweater and panta
lettes made In ono piece effect
The crowd at the opening was the
largest first-day assembly that has ever
attended, and this year's plan ot having
th models on a raised platform proved
a gteat success. Abut 400 people were
seattd while watching the style show.
Much Interest was shown after the
style exhibit was ovor. The people wished
to see the models nearby, and also to
see them In their own street costumes.
Most ot them wore the popular white net
blouses with low pointed neck, trimmed
wth simple pleating. They also favored
the small black hat. There wero soma
bouquets waiting for the models. Alto
Either, It was quite like walling at the
Daily Fashion Hint
fli 8 flE sisiaiaeK sH
Winter Wheat Area
to Be Up to Normal
The railroad crop report for last week
shows practically the same conditions
maintaining In Nebraska as ono week
ago. However, during the last week
rains were pretty general over the state,
putting the ground In fairly good condi
tion for plowing for winter wheat
The Burlington's crop report estmates
tho condition of corn as follows, tho esti
mate being based, on tho ten year aver
age: Omaha division, 6S: Lincoln, 29; Wy
more, 19, and McCook, 12 per cent.
The report Indicates that fanners all
ovor havo cut much of tho .fodder and
stored It In silos for feed for their ani
mals. Fall plowing, according to tho Burling
ton's crop report, whe,re heavy rain oc
curred, Is, well under way and the acre
age of winter wheat sown will be up to
In the western part of tho state the
potato crop gives promise of running
around 80 per cent of the normal, with a
much lighter yield In the southern and
eastern sections. Up In tho northwestern
corner of the state potatoes are turning
out as high as 300 bushels per aero.
Tho third cutting of alfalfa Is being
made and except In limited areas where
It has been very dry. Is heavy. In many
Instances yielding two to three tons per
A Ton at Gold
could buy nothing better for female
weaknesses, lamo back and kidney trouble-
thnn Electric Bitters, Only 60c For sale
by Beaton Drug 'Co, Advertisement
The Persistent and. Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
Tuesday and Wednesday
September 16 and 17
The event will be distinguished by its greater
display of original Paris models as well as the
very unusual collection of fine hats from the
most exclusive American centers.
Thos. Kilpatrick & Co.
Withnell Has New Ordinance, to
Which Commissioners Agree.
MANY OTHER REQUIREMENTS
Exits SInst lie Lighted and Opernt
Inir lloxet lif title Movies Must
. Be Absolutely Fireproof
1st tho Future.
Theaters and moving picture houses
are to be, rigidly regulated under an or
dinance Introduced by City Commissioner
C. H. Withnell and recommended by the
city commission In committee of tho
wholo for passage. Lighted exits, wide
aisles, Beats set wide apart, fireproof
curtains and operating boxes absolutely
fireproof are some of the provisions of
Commissioner Withnell hai been work
ing on this ordinance for several weeks.
Among other things ho has decided each
person who patronizes a theater or mov
ing picture show needs 1,200 cubic feet of
air per hour and ventilation meeting this
requirement Is mado mandatory.
This ordinance embodies the provisions
of all other ordinances relating to
theaters and will repeal existing ordi
nances. Tho council recommended It for
passage by unanimous vote. It may bo
passed at the meeting Tuesday.
Winter Season is
On at Yellowstone
So far as this year Is concerned, the
tourist season Is over In Yellowstone Na
tional park. There Is not a railroad of
fice In town whero a ticket Into the park
Is on sale. The last train Into the pari;
reached there yesterday. Already the exo
dus from the park Is on and the last
train to leave there will be Saturday,,
September 20. Tourists who aro in tho
park after that date will have to get to
civilization the best way they can.
Local railroad offices havo received
word that winter is on In, the Yellowstone
park. Snow has commenced to fall and
the mercury Is moving down toward, zero.
It is "expected' that there wllj be some
more warm days, but blizzards ore. likely
to occur at any time.
Travel into Yellowstone park during tho ,
last season has been much heavier than
last year. In fact. It has been one of
tho best seasons In the history of the
By LA RACONTEUSE.
Simple afternoon gown ot "Chinese blue"
foulard, enhanced with designs In tho
style. The bodice makes a small vest
ment broadly opened In front
The armhole It low and tho sleeve, long
and fitted, falling over the hand.
The bodice Is gathered In a very broad
girdle sash ot the same material, but
toned In front and showing a gathered
Tho waistcoat broadly cut In "V," Is
ot white linen, plaited "lingerie" with
small flouncing, edged with a Valen
The sKirt is nung up over a plain "em-
pleceroent" of tho samp material and
shows a movement of "drape," falling In
back. Jt Is buttoned In front by a row
of small, tidy powjs pt the material
Our Artists' Models will Present
Special Feauro Attractions Tues
day In the "Promenade des Toil
ettes:" Tuesday Morning "A Parisian
Tuesday Afternoon Tho "Orig
inal Argentine Tango Gown."
Practical Tailored Sait. The nu
t't ideas in teverely tailored uttirt for
discriminating women have been ao
sembled. Every ntio tlyle feature is
$35 and $49
Twelve Beau tiful
Young Artists' Models
Are the Crowning Features
our Fall Opening
Tuesday and Wednesday
Never hnVe Omaha women
seen such exquisite apparel.
Never have imported master
pieces from Paris, London and
Vienna been shown in such rich
variety. The grace and boauty ot
the artists' models aro no less fasci
nating than theelegance ot the toil
ettes. Ttlfl a rare gallery of art and
Afttrnoon Caitam: Qowm that
are conitrueKd on graceful U e and
retwaJsocA unique whim or fathhrn.
The color harmoniee are exquitite.
Many txcluive idiat are included at,
$49 to $150
Your Presence Will Be An
Practical Drett Hats. Adaptations
from the most recent French ideas.
Every model U a perfect ixpression of
the accepted mode. The new Culist
ideas and graceful uptunwJ dress
hats are here
$1650 to $25
Crepe Meteor Gowns. These COS'
tumea ordinarily meet the require
ments of toomtn 'fio delight in styles
with fiatures ot tndictduulity for their
apparel at sociulfuactions. The never
draped models are particularly at'
$35 to $75
Every Department Joins in This
Powered by Open ONI