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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1919)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JANUARY 19, 1919.
"SEEK NOTHING BUT
.JUSTICE WORD OF
OINCARE AT PAR
Program Outlined by French President Includes Resti
tution and Reparation, Punishment of Those Guilty
Of War Outrages and League of Nations to
Guarantee Future Security of World.
Paris, Jan. 18. Following is the speech made by Pres
ident Poincare, opening the peace congress:
"Gentlemen: France greets and thanks you for having
chosen as the seat of. your labors the city which for more
than four years the enemy has made his principal military
objective and which the valor of the allied armies has vic
toriously defended against unceasingly-renewed offensives.
"Permit me to see you in your decision the homage of all
the nations that you represent toward a country which more
than any other has endured the sufferings of war, of which
entire provinces have been transformed into a vast battle
field and have been systematically laid waste by the invader
and which has paid the human tribute in death.
"If (trr nra vicissitude thnsi'V''
who wished to reign by the sword
have perished by the sword, . they
have only themselves to blame.
They have been destroyed by their
own blindness. I
"What could be more significant
than the shameful bargains they at
tempted to offer to Great Britain
and France at the end of July, 1914.
when to Great Britain they suggest
ed: 'Allow us to attack France on
land and we will not enter the chan
nel, and when they instructed their
ambassador to say to r ranee: We
will only accept a declaration of
neutrality on your part if you sur
render to us Briey, Toul and Ver
dun.' It is in the light of these
things, gentlemen, that all the con
clusions you will have to draw will
. "Your nations came one and all
to the help of threatened right. Like
Germany, Great Britain had guaran
teed the independence of Belgium.
Germany sought to crush Belgium.
Great Britain and France both
swore to save it.
Ideas in Conflict
"Thus, from the very beginning of
hostilities there came into conflict
the two ideas which for 50 months
were to struggle for the dominion
of the worldthe idea of sovereign
force, which accepts neither control
nor check, and the idea of justice,
which depends on the sword only
to prevent or repress the abuse of
President Poincare then detailed
how the various nations entred the
"The intervention of the .United
States was something more, some
thing greater than a great political
and military event. It was a
supreme judgment based by the
lofty conscience. of a free people on
the enormous responsibilities 'in
curred in the frightful conflict.
,"It was not only to protect itself
from the audacious aims of German
megalomania that the United States
equipped fleets and created immense
armies, but also and above all, to
'iefend an ideal of liberty over
which it saw the huge shadow of
the imperial eagle encroaching fur
ther every day. America, the daugh
ter of Europe, crossed the ocean
to rescue her mother from thral
dom and to save civilization.
"While the conflict was gradually
extending, the clanking of chains
A Home for
Mat been built
At the . ,
Moum f Mngh
Sh Iikt Just
Com from I
Where she ha a been
Far the ntwtit
Of Spring things.
T you all
Who love the beautiful.
Till IIA1R DARK
7ITll SAGE TEA
Grandma kept har locks dark, (lotiy
i and youthful with a simple mix
ture of Saga Tea and Sulphur.
The old-time mixture of Sage Tea
ir.d Sulphur for darkening gray.
streaked and faded hair is grand
mother's recipe, and folks are again
timr.g it to keep their hair a pood
. .en color, which is quite sensible,
ms we are living in an age when a
youthful appearance is of the great
est advantage. "
Nowadays, though, we don't have
the troublesome task of gathering
the sage and the mussy mixing at
home. All drug stores sell the ready-to-use
product, improved by the ad
ciion of other ingredients, called
" Vyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound." It is very popular because
nobody can discover it has been ap
plied. Simply moisten your comb
or a soft brush with it and draw this
tHroush your hair, taking one sall
strand at a time; by morningthe
hair disappears, but what de
i ti the ladies with Wyetb's Sage
j 1 ?ulph.OT Compound, is that, be-
beautifully darkening the hair
r a few applications, it also pro
's that soft lustre and appear-
r of abundance which is so et
t ,:,ve, Adv
was heard and captive nationalities
from their age-long jails cried out
to us for help. Yes, more, they es
caped to come to our aid.
"Poland came to life again and
sent us troops. The Czecho-Slo-vaks
won their right to inde
pendence in Siberia, in France and
:n Italy. The Jugo-Slavs, the
Armeniansthe Syrians and Levan
tines, the Arabs, all the victims,
long helpless or resigned, of the his
toric deeds of injustice; all the
martyrs of the 'past, all the out
raged in conscience, all the stran
gled in liberty, turned to us, their
Crusade For Right.
"The war gradually attained the
fullness of its first significance and
became in the full sense of the
term a crusade of humanity for
right, and if anything can console
us, in part at least, for the losses
we have suffered, it is assuredly the
thought that our victory also is
the victory of right.
"In the interest of justice and
peace it now rests with you to reap
from this victory its full fruits.
"Vainly would our enemies seek
to divide as. . If they have not yet
renounced their customary maneu
v rs they will soon find that they
are meeting today, as during the
hostilities, a homogenous block
which nothing will be able to disin
tegrate. Even before the armistice
you reached that necessary unity
under the aid of the lofty moral and
political truths of which President
V"lson has nobly rr.ide himself the
interpreter and in the light of these
truths you intend to accomplish
your mission. .
You will, therefore, seek nothing
but justice; justice that, has no fa
vorites; justice in territorial prob
lems, justice in financial problems,
justice in1 economic problems. But
justice is n6t inert; it does not sub-1
mit to injustice. - What it demands
first when it has been violated are
restitution and reparation for the
peoples and individuals who have
been despoiled. In formulating thi
lawful claim it obeys neither hatred
nor an instinctive or thoughtless de
sire for reprisals. It pursues a
twofold object rto render to each
his due and not to encourage crime
by leaving it unpunished. -
Demand Punishment of Guilty.
"What justice also demands, in
spired by the same feeling, is the
punishment of the guilty and effec
tive guarantees against an active re
turn of the spirit by which they are
prompted, and it is logical to de
mand that these guarantees should
be given, above all, to the nations
that might again be most exposed
What justice banishes is the
dream of conquest and imperialism,
contempt for national will, the
arbitrary exchange of provinces be
tween states, as though peoples
were but articles of furniture or
pawns in a game.
"The time is no more when diplo
matists could meet to redraw the
map of empires on the .corner of a
table. If you are to 'remake the
may of the world it is in the name
of the peoples, and one condition
is that you shall faithfully interpret
their thoughts and respect the right
of nations, small and great, to dis
pose of themselves and to reconcile
with this the equally sacred right of
ethnical and religious minorities a
formidable task which science and
history, your two advisers, will con
tribute to assist and facilitate.
"You will naturally strive to se
cure the material and moral means
of subsistence for all those people
who are constituted or reconstituted
into states, for those who wish to
unite to their neighbors, for those
who reorganize themselves, for
those who divide themselves accord
ing to their regained traditions, and
lastly for all those whose freedom
you have already sanctioned or are
about to sanction. You will not call
them into existence to sentence
them to death immediately because
you would like your work to be
truittul and lasting.
Will Establish League.
"While introducing into the
world as much harmony as possible
you will, in conformity with the
14th of the propositions, unanimous
ly adopted by the great allied pow
ers, establish a general league of
nations which will be the supreme
guarantee against any fresh assault
upon the right of peoples, You do
not intend this international asso
ciation to be directed against any
body in the future. It will not, of
a set purpose, shut out anybody,
but having been organized by the
nations that have sacrificed them
selves in the defense of right, it will
receive from them its statutes and
"This very day 48 years ago on
the 18th of January, 1871 the Ger
man empire was proclaimed by an
army of invasion in the chateau
at Versailles. It was consecrated
by the theft of two French prov
inces. It waa thus a violation from
its origin and, by the fault of its
founders, it was born in injustice.
It has ended in oblivion.
"You are assembled to repair the
evil and to prevent a recurrence.
You hold in your hands the future
of -the world. I leave you, gentle
men, to your grave deliberations and
declare the conference of Paris
open." . '
Made Miniature Model
of U. S. Army Airplanes
A minature aeroplane, an exact
reDroduction of the planes used by
American airmen abroad, has been
modeled bv Jay Toney, house car
penter of the Fontenelle hotel. The
machine is On display in the hotel
lobby, where it flies through the air
suspended on charged wires from
the ceiling, j .
Mr Tr,nw nmri m nrawinpi tor
the machine fjqrrt .a nyo-ihch draw
Inir on the' Cover "b'i a magazine
which he enlarged .. eleven times
The frame of the, machine is made
of light wood" and the propellers
were whittled out of wood. The
wings of the machine are braced
with a wood frame work as they
are in a large machine. The other
parts are made of paper finished
with a coat of shellac. The motor
is of about the size used in a small
electric fan. The machine weighs
four ounces and measures 24 inches
from tip to tip and is 22 inches in
length. It is complete in every de
tail from the American insignia on
the wings to the landing wheels.
Mr. Toncy has been offered $500
for the machine. He has refused
all offers for it and has applied for
a patent. His intention is to manu
facture the machines for toys or sell
the patent to a toymaker.
(CanNoned from Face One.)
Cuban, Haitian, Peruvian, ' Portu
guese, Serbian, Czecho-Slovak and
Uriguanian delegates sat in the or
der named. Across at the left wing
of the table sat the Siamese. Rou
manian, Polish, Liberian, Hedjaz,
Guatemalan, Ecuardorian, Chinese
and Bolivian delegations.
Received With Military Honors.
As the delegations arrived they
were met by fanfares of trumpets
and accorded military honors by, the
troops. The Japanese were among
the earlier arrivals , and were fol
lowed by the Siamese and East In
dians in picturesque turbans.
President Wilson's arrival at 10
minutes of 3 was the signal for a
demonstration from the crowds.
The president passed into an ante
chamber, where M. Pichon, the
French foreign minister awaited
and conducted. him to the council
Already the chamber was crowd
ed with delegates who greeted the
president warmly as he passed to
ward the table of honor. Here he
was joined by Secretary Lansing,
Mr. White and General Bliss, and
exchanged greetings with the Brit
ish and many other delegates.
Just at 3 o clock a ruffle of drums
and blare of trumpets announced
the approach of M. Poincare. The
French president was escorted by
the group of premiers to the head
of the table, while a hush fell upon
the assemblage as the moment ar
rived for the opening of the con
All Stand During Address.
It was exactly three minutes past
3 o'clock when M. Poincare began
his address and the peace congress
came into being. The entire as
semblage stood as the president
President Wilson stood imme
diately at his right and listened at
tentively. M. Poincare spoke in an
earnest, easy manner, without de
clamatory effect and, following
usage, there was no applause or in
terruption, M. Poincare spoke in French and,
when he had concluded, an inter
preter read the discourse in English.
As M. Poincare closed, he turned
to receive the congratulations of
President Wilson and Premier
Lloyd George, and then withdrew,
greeting each delegation as he re
tired. President Wilson rose as M.
Poincare made his exit. "It gives
me great pleasure," he said, "to
propose as permanent chairman of
the conference M Clemenceau."
President Wilson spoke in con
versational voice, which, however,
tarried throughout the chamber, as
he paid eloquent tribute to the
Premier Lloyd George seconded
nomination of M. Glemenceau,
speakine earnestly of the distin
guished services the French premier
had rendered in war and peace.
i Baron Sonnino, the Italian for
eign minister, added Italy's tribute,
whereupon the election of M.
Clemenceau as presiding officer was
In a feeling address, M. Clemen
ceau acknowledged the honor con
ferred upon him. He turned first
to President Wilson and bowed his
thanks, then to Mr. Lloyd George
for the tribute he had paid him. It
was not. alone a tribute to him, he
said, but to France.
"We have come together as
friends," he exclaimed. "We must
leave this hall as friends!"
, League Already Here.
Referring to the league of na
tions,! M.' Clemenceau declared it
was 'already in the way of being
ach-rfved by the gathering of this
He then turned to the program
&&&&tV&tMt ft ft ft ftftftftftftftftftftft
Omaha's Overseas Soldier
Hundreds of Douglas County men who have seen service in
France are being discharged this week. More soldiers than ever
are being released from cantonments. 'These men must have jobs
EMPLOYERS: Make a place for these discharged sol
diers in your plants and business houses.
This is your first patriotic duty.
M M M"
vV - Ar V
fi M M M M M M M M M A M M
IT IS VERY NECESSARY THAT ALL EMPLOYERS
GIVE TO THESE RETURNING SOLDIERS THE JOBS
THEY HELD BEFORE THEY WENT TO WAR.
The Soldiers' Employment Bureau of the Omaha Chamber
of Commerce is helping place soldiers in positions. We need
more jobs alonce. These men are alert, vigorous, well trained
and eager to work. They make the best kind of employees.
They are fitted for all kinds of office work, positions demanding
special training, farm' work, also unskilled labor. .
TELEPHONE THIS OFFICE MONDAY
SoIdiers, Employment Bureau
" . i
Mrs. Walker, Mgr., 17th Floor W. O. W. Bldg., Phone Tyler 1234.
OMAHA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
of the conference, which, he said
covered the following main subjects
ct general order: l-irst, responsi
bility of the authors of the war:
second, responsibility for the crimes
committed during the war; third,
legislation in regard to international
All the powers represented would
be invited to present memoirs on
these three questions. The powers
having particular interests, M.
Clemenceau continued, would be
asked to present further memoirs
upon territorial, financial and eco
"The league of nations will be
placed at the head of .the order of
the day of the next full session, M.
Clemenceau announced, as he con
cluded his address. Hej paused for
further suggestions of business, as
none was made, he declared the
It was 4:30 o'clock, and the' open
ing session had lasted one hour and
3 half. No exact time was fixed
for the reassembling of the full
session of the conference, as that
awaits the call of the supreme coun
cil of the -five great powers, which
will probably meet Monday morn
ing. Germans Evacuate,
al of Courland
London, Jan. . 18. Mitau, the
caoital of Courland. has been oc
cupied by the bolsheviki. according
to a German wireless dispatch re
ceived here today.
The Germans were obliged to
leave behind numerous guns and
supplies of ammunition.
After the Germans evacuated
Mitau fire broke out, destroying a
great number of houses in the
center of the town.
Omaha Man Wants Discharge
to Resume His Law Studies
Washington, D. C, Jan. 18.
(Special Telegram.) Martin Hol
brook of Omaha, a member of the
naval aviation service, who had
11 months foreign service, eight
months at Brest, France, and now
iocated at Anacostia station, near
Washington,' is making every effort
to get discharged so that he may
resume his law studies at Creighton
university. He landed in New York
LET US TRY ACT
SWIFTLY IS WORD
(Continue!? From P(re One.)
eloquently given expression to, as
a tribute to the man. When I was
a school boy M, Clemenceau was
a compelling and a conspicuous fig
ure in the politics of his native land,
and his fame had extended far be
yond the bounds of France.
"Were it not for that undoubted
fact, Mr. President, I should have
treated as a legend the common re
port of your years. I have attended
many conferences with M. Clemen
ceau, and in them all the most vig
orous, the most enduring and the
most youthful figure there has been
that of M. Clemenceau. He has had
the youthfulness; he has had the
hopefulness and the fearlessness of
youth. He is indeed the 'Grand
Young Man of France', and I am
proud to stand here to propose that
he should take the chair in this great
conference that is to settle the peace
of the world.
World Eager for Peace.
"But although there will be de
lays, and inevitable delays, in the
signing of peace, due to the inherent
difficulties of what we have to set
tle, I will guarantee from my
knowledge of M. Clemcnceai that
there will be no waste of time. And
that is important.
Ihe world is thirsting and hun
gering for peace. There are millions
of people who want to get back to
the world work of peace. And the
fact that M. Clemenceau is in th
chair will be proof that they will
get there without anv delav wliirh
are due to anything except the dif-
ncuiues wnicn are essential in what
we have to perform. He is one of
the great speakers of the world.
But no one knows better than hr
that the best speaking is that which
impels beneficent actions."
Response by Clemenceau.
Premier Clemenceau responded
m part by saying:
"It is a great, solendid and nnhl
ambition which has come to all of
us. It is desirable that success
aiiuuiu crown our enorts. ihis can
Henry Chung of Kearney, a grad- ,.no' take place unless we all have
uate ot the University ot JNeDrasKa
but who has spent a number of
years m Korea, is in vvasnington
as the representative of the Inter
national Korean association, asking
the foreign relations committee of
the senate to aid in securing self
determination for that country.
Humbert is Freed of Charge
of Treason Toward France
Paris, Jan. 18. (Havas) Inves
tigations have established the falsity
of accusations made against Charles
Humbert, who was charged with,
communicating to Germany the con-;
tents or two documents relative to
the national defense. i
firmly fixed and clearlv determined
ideas on what we wish to do.
"I said in the chamber a few
days ago, and I wish to repeat here,
that success is not possible unless
we remain firmly united. We have
cdme together as friends; we must
leave this hall as friends.
"All else must be subordinated to
the necessity of a closer and closer
union among the nations who have
taken part in this great war and to
the necessity of remaining friends.
For the league of nations is here.
It is yourself. It is for you to make
it live and to make it live we must
have it really in our hearts.
"As I told President Wilson a
few days ago there is no sacrifice
that I am not willing to make in
crder to accomplish this, and I do
not doubt that you all have the
same sentiments. We will make the
sacrifices, but on the condition that
we endeavor impartially to con
ciliate interests apparently contra
dictory on the higher plane of a
greater, happier and better hu
manity. That, gentlemen, is what
I had to say to you. I am touched
beyond words at the evidence - of
good will and friendship which you
"The program of, this conference
has been laid down by President
Wilson. It is no longer the peace
of a more or less vast territory, no
longer the peace of continents; it
is the peace of nations that is to be
made. This program is sufficient in
itself. There is no superflous word.
Let us try to act swiftly and well."
Alaska Steamer With
240 Passengers Aboard
Sends Out S.O.S. Call
Victoria, B. C. Jan. 18. A wire
les message tonight from the
steamer Admiral Watson reported
it had broken a crank shaft in
Queen Charlotte sound and was in
immediate need of assistance. A
strong southeast wind was blowing
and the steamer was reported :n a
ine steamer vaidez, within an
hour's steaming distance of the
Watson, and the Chelhosin, three
hours' away, were hurrying to aid
Later wireless reports sid tem
porary repairs had been made to
the broken crank shaft and that the
steamer was proceeding to Alert
bay escorted by the Vaidez. The
Admiral Watson is bound to Seattle
and has 240 passengers aboard.
Germans Release All
Prisoners of Ally Nations
Paris, Jan. 18. The allies have're-
ceived formal assurance, it is de
clared in an official note, that on
December 1 there were no German
prisons, fortresses, prosoners' camps
or any other place in which officers
and soldiers of the entente were
kept shut up or from which they
were forbidden to send news of
themselves. Since the armistice no
allied subject remains in prison,
either as a penalty or to await trial, j
Three Airmen Killed When
Seaplane Falls into Bay
Pensacola, Fla.. Jan i8. Student
Aviator John Winnore of Los
Angeles was killed near here today
with Ensign A. D. Honeywell of
Geneva, N. Y and Student Aviator
James J. Gray of Pittsburgh, when
their seaplane fell into Pensacola
Bay. All the bodies were recovered.
Vote Judges' .Raise.
Washington, Jan. 18. By a vote
of 37 to 2, the senate today sent to
conference the house bill providing
increased salaries for the federal
judiciary. The measure provides for
federal district judges $7,500 a year
instead of $6,000, and for circuit
judges $8,500 instead of $7,000.
PRESENT CASE 1
E III CAPITAL
Omaha Men Appear Before)
Committees on Interstate
Commerce; Opposed to
Special to The Bee.
Washington, ' Jan. 18. W. c!.
Tagg, president of the National
Live Stock exchange, with head
quarters in Omaha; Will II. Wood
president of the South Omaha Live
Stock exchange; A. F. Stryker, 6:c
retary of the Omaha Stock ex
change; Everett Brown, presi
dent of the Chicago Live Stock
exchange, and E. W. Loux.
president of the Kansas City Live
Stock exchange, presented the corti
mission man's side of the live stoo
exchange on legislation before the
committees on interstate commerce
of the two houses of congress to
day. They were all opposed to gov
ernment ownership of stock yard$
Everet Buckingham, president ot
the South Omaha Stock yards,
whose testimony before the house
interstate commerce and foreign
commerce committee on Thursday ,
made a very decided impression and
possibly opened the eyes of some
of the members of the committee to
conditions that had not been consid
ered, has been asked to appear be
fore the senate committee next
The committee of grain men and
millers of the northwest, of which
E. P. Peck of Omaha it a member,
has completed its preliminary pre
sentation of the needs of a bill to
stabilize the wheat price for 1919,
and has adjourned to meet in Wash
ington in February. This committee
is asking congress to appropriate
$1,250,000,000 to carry out the pres
ident's proclamation, which means
$2 wheat to the farmer for 1919. '
The food administration has been
intimated with the framing of the
bill, which will be presented to Sec-'
retary Houston of the Department
ot Agriculture tor his endorsement
when it will be sent to Chairman
Lever of the agricultural committee
of the house of introduction and
action. '. ...
Mr. Peck, before leaving fqr Oma
ha tonight, said that from present1
indications the wheat yieW in 1919
would run to the enormous figures
of 1,500,000,000 bushels and,
if the price is not stabilized the.
government would prove itself the
worse slacker in the world and
would be discredited by every wheat
raiser in the United States.
Skarp Returns to Post. r,
Newport News, Va., Jan. 18.-
William G. Sharp sailed today foiv
France to resume his duties as;
American ambassador in Paris.
$20 All Wool Blankets;
- $1 a Pair ;
" These are beautiful silk bound
all wool blankets in plaid3 of
various colors, and plain white
with fancy borders. Size 70x80
Comforters Are Spe
cially Priced, $5.60
Covered with a fine quality ol
Biikoline, both sides alike;
others have sateen borders.
Patterns are very attractive in
medium and dark colors. Large
size, 72x84 'inches Special to
$7 Wool Nap Blankets,
$5.60 a Pair
In pink, blue and tan block
plaids. Extra heavy, size 66x80
inches. Regularly $7. The Jan
uary Sale price, $5.60 a pair.
. Established 18 8 6 ?
Women will like their
style and appreciate the
low price, instantly. The
covers are of silk, and
linen and have a silk case.
The handles are varied
and attractive. The spe
cial price is for tofnorrow
only. It's $3.35.
Spring 31ouses ,
Fashioned of white French
voile, hand embroidered
in self tone. Particularly
distinctive for early wear
and not a bit costly.
$7.50, $9.50 and $12.50.
We have the exclusive selling of
Trefousse, finest of French kid
gloves. They are a fitting com
plement to the most attractive
costumes and are of surpassing
excellence in style, fit and fin
ish. Pique sewn Trefousse in
black, white and all fashionable
colore, with embroidered backs
in self and contrasting shades.
$2.75 and $3.75.
New Val Laces
For Spring sewing we have
ready complete sets of Val laces
and insertions, hand and ma
chine made torchons and clu
nies. Also wonderfully pretty
laces for camisoles. Priced in
Create a Fashionable Figure
Every woman can be stylish if she trains her
figure by wearing Redfern Corsets. A Kedfern
model "gives just the right look" to a suit or a
gown, because it is shaped along the most fash
ionable lines from designs made by our greatest
Made of fine, soft materials, with wonderfully
flexible boning and so skillfully shaped that
they are a part of you.
Let us show you the new Redfern models. They
itre famed among fashionable women for their ,
style and comfort,
Redferns are high grade Economy Corsets
The First Spring Fashions
Of interest to Milady who travels
to warmer climes and equally
pleasant for Milady who stays
at home, but DOES like to
have new fashions in advance,
A Showing of Tailored Dresses
For early season wear tailored dresses meet with
approval. The fabrics chosen include serges,
gabardines, Poiret twills, tricotine and Geor- .
gecte Crepe with beaded trimmings. The new
kngth skirt will be interesting to see and it will
be a pleasure to show you.
From $55 to $125
Spring Time Silks Are Now Ready
Distinctive and altogether charming are the
new materials for Springtime. Cheney's
1 shower-proof foulards are greatly favored and
never were,ihey so good to look upon. Besides,
Crepe Meteors, Canton Crepes, Novelty Crepes,
Chiffon Taffetas, Georgettes, Baronette Satin' ' ;
and RuL'aya in the shades and patterns fashion
is favoring for the coming season. There is a
distinct advantage in choosing now, before it's
difficult to get a dressmaker. The Thompson
Belden Quality is as high as ever.
Loveliest of New Embroideries
It's a pleasure to plan Spring wardrobes when
one has the opportunity to make selections from
such a wonderfully fine 1 assortment of really
new embroideries, flouncings and insertions,
fancy allovers, headings, bandings, colored
edges and edges combined with beading.
For baby layettes the daintiest of flouncings,
insertings and narrow edges in matched pat
terns. 1 '
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