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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1920)
Cowboy of We$t
Now Herds Human
Derelicts to God
Former Range Rider Conducts
Mission In Backwash of
World In Buenos
Buenos Aires, Sept. 24. On a
street in Buenos Aires which mijrht
ke called the backwash of the world
judging from the human derelicts
cast up from every stream and every
land, a North American cow punch
er of theold west is conducting a
!-rescue mission where hungry chil
dren are fed and tired souls comfort
ed. He is John Calvert de Bohun,
, who says he "was born on the hur
; ricane deck of a cayuse" in New
Cowboy, jockey, wanderer, and
finally ordained minister, Bohun's
flifc has been such as to make him
one with the dead wood that drifts
into his mission, as he tells his story,
and his redemption to bodily and
spiritual health a parallel to that of
some of his people. There was a
time, he says, when American whisky
'was no lonxer strsjje enough for him
so that he satisfied nis appetite with
Chinese whisk, which is like drink
ing mixed turpentine and banana oil.
Was Rover for Years.
But through the years came
glimpses to him of something better.
A touch of remorse in Australia, a
good example in Europe, the sight
of a woman who reminded him of
(iie "he used to know," the influence
of Father Damicn, who gave his life
to the lepers of Hawaii and who was
xo loved that there was Scarcely a
'dry eye in grog shop or ship's cabin
from Manila to Melbourne when he
died, such things made him wonder.
And finally, vworn and world-knowing,
when he drifted back to that
New Mexico from which he had
: started and found "Tom the Devil"
', preaching instead of running the old
gambling game, and later saw others
'. follow in his steps, Bohun savs that
the light came to him. He became
a minister. t
Bohim's mission is located iti a
building, something in appearance
like San Antonio's Alamo, and with
v. history as eventful as those who
repair to it. Built for a Masonic
lodge many years ago, it has been
variously dance . hall, gambling
house, headquarters 4of the Black
Hand in Argentina and is now a
combination church, school, orphan's
home and first aid to the morally in
jured. It the room whec once women
and men drank and danced now
there are religious services in Span
ish and between times children, sel
dom less than 100 of them; at lunch
Many Children Fed.
Children of every race and reli
gion are fed there, j Other work of
the mission is with) lepers and with
I old men and women. 'The mission,
of which Bohun took charge about
tour years ago, is not maintained by
any organization, but is held to
gether by free will subscriptions.
When Bohun talks with a visitor,
-particularly with an. American who
knows the west, his references to
his work are mingled with spontane
ous tales of "hard-riding and hard-
jshooting men." Of John Wesley
Harding, for instance, the frock
coated gambler of El Paso, who, Bo
hun says, had killed 14 men, but "was
every inch a gentleman and always
killed with regret;" of Calamity Jane,
whose story was bound tip with the
fight between law and things as they
were in that desolated Tombstone,
Ariz.; of Moroso, king of cattle
thieves; of Wild Bill Hikok, who
met his end at Dodge City, and of
many more who made the west a
place of romance. Minister though
he is, he is still a cowboy, bent on
getting his herd safe into the final
Changes Are Made in
Ritual of Veterans
Indianapolis, Sept. 24. The annual
per capita tax of the G, A. R. was in
creased from cents to 10 certs by
the delegates to the annual encamp
ment here. A change in"the ritual of
the organization to read, "One coun
try, one language and one flag," in
stead of "One country and one flag,"
also was voted.
The delegates also, voted to change
the constitution to permit civil war,
veterans who live in - commun!ti?s
where there are no posts of the or
ganization to become members-at-large
of the organization.
The Women's Relief corps elected
Mrs. Emma W. Campbell, depart
ment president for Minnesota, chair
man of the executive committee of
the organization. Mrs. Dela A.
Ricker of Texas was chosen chaplain.
Duty Free Zone on Mexico
Border Now Is Proposed
Mexico City, Sept. 24. Establish
Z foments of a limited duty free zone
ijMalong the United States frontier is
being considered by the government,
according to a Treasury department
announcement. The project con
templates making Mexican cities
and towns near the frontier, where
the government has customs agents,
part of this limited zone. The for
mer duty free zone will not be es--Kv
' -d along the entire frontier, it
Destroyer Puts Into Dock
For Repairs Due to Crash
San Diego, Cal., Sept. 24. The
United States destroyer Bailey was
laid up here today for repairs as the
result of a collision with the destroy
er Swasey during maneuvers off this
port The Bailey was moving at
high speed when the crash occurred
and her bow was curled back nearly
35 feet. The Swasey was only slight
ly damaged. None of the crew on"
t other vessel was injured.
1 Warehouse Fire Causes
i ' Damage of $1,500,000
"Sacramento." Cal., ( Sept 24. A
warehouse of the California Packing
i corporation in the jiver front district
5 of Sacramento was destroyed by fire
S late todav. Company officials esti
? mated the loss at about $1,500,000.
The corporation had in storage here
t about 200,000 cases of canned goods.
-Two hundred women working in
2 the cannery adjoining the warehouse
Z walked to safety without signs oi
panic, when Slhe fire started.
Grandparents Come to
Festival for Honeymoon
.jmmmmmmmz mm zsmrnmmmmmwmaumm
Among the happiest Ak-Sar-Ben
visitors this week are Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Vanderford erf Greenup, 111.,
who are on their honeymoon trip.
The groom is a grandfather and the
bride is a grandmother. Death
claimed their former mates and they
revived a love affair, of their youth
Mr. Vanderford is known to mem
bers of the Omaha police depart
ment and to many others in Omaha
as "Joe." When he was retired
from the department about three
years ago he was a veteran, one of
the old standbys. For many'years
he drove the police patrol horses,
before automobile patrols were in
use here. Joe was a familiar figure
on the seat of the patrol wagon. He
Tent Meetings in
By Woman Healer
Aged Woman, Who Claims
Power of Healing Sick by
Prayer, :o Stay Here
Mrs. M D. Woodworth-Etter, 75, !
healer, will minister to the -afflicted
in Omahalat relfgious services next
Mrs. Woodworth-Etter will ar
rive m Omaha next Thursday from
Fremont, where she is now conduct
Meetings in' Omaha will be held in'
a tent on the circus- grounds at
Twenty-second and Paul streets.
The tent will seat 2,500 persons.
The meetings will be held from Sep
tember 30 to O-.tobcr 4.
Mrs. Woodworth-Etter holds
three services daily and Claims in
stant relief for ' sr.me of her patients.
She heals through prayer and faith,
She claims to have had the power
to heal by laying on of hands ever
since she was a child. '
; Great Crowds Attend.
In one day of 24 hours, during her
meetings in Fremont, more than
5,000 people watched her perform
Clippies, blind,, palsied, old and
young made her tent there a mecca.
She lias laid her hands on people
who have walked with crutches for
years and they have left the plat
form unaided, her followers declare.
Mrs. Woodworth-Etter1 went to
Fremont from' Walthill, Neb., where
she treated Indians of the Winne
bago reservation. She recently held
a series of meetings in tSioux City.
She will go from Omaha to Indian
Carried From . Platform.
Seven people travel in her party.
She is often carried from the plat
form at the close of meetings be
cause of exhaustion from her efforts.
The healer receives', one-half of a
free will offering taken at the meet
ings. The other half is used to de
fray expenses of the meetings, and
when these expenses are paid she is
given the remainder. '
Rev. Charles W. Savidge is in
charge of the arrangements for her
meetings in Omaha.
Policeman Removes Had
From rfigh ScKool Class
Berkeley, Cal., Sept. 24. Because,
it is alleged, he failecf to comply
with a health department order to
absent himself from classes or to
permit tests to be made to deter
mine whether he was a "diphtheria
carrier," John Warren, 14, was re
moved from the Berkeley High
school by a policeman. Upon dis
position of his case in juvenile court
depends the arrest of a number of
other students in like circumstances,
otficials, said. Warren was not
charged with any offense specific
ally. Betters Offer Six to One
Odds on G. O. P. Candidate
New York, Sept. 31. It was re
ported in bettin? circles in Wall
street that small amounts of funds
were offered at odds of six to one on
Senator Harding. There was also a
leport that Cox, supporters were
holding out for odds of one to seven.
In all only about $20,000 at pres
ent is being offered on Harding,
which is a- very small amount, and
1 even this is difficult to place be
cause of an absence of democratic
Texas Salons Consider
Industrial Court Law
Austin, Tex., Sept 24. The house
committee on state affairs of the
Texas legislature today began con
sideration of a bill submitted by
Governor , Hobby proposing more
stringent laws dealina with indus
trial troubles at Texa ports. Sev
eral memners .nave announced that
they would offer amendments to the
Nehraskan Wins Office.'
Columbia, Mo., Sept. 24. (Spe
U Charles Nutttcf of Falls City,
Neb.. Was elcCtl'H nrpcirtpnt nf th
pro-journalists. He is a sophomore
ai tne university and is prominent
m fraternity and journalistic circles.
was always on the job, in fair
weather and foul, and always main
tained a cheery disposition in the
tace of the sordid side of life.
Mr. Vanderford lived near Green
up, 111., in the days of his youth
He had a sweetheart when he left
to find his way in the west. Sh;
found another and so did he. 'The
years went by and the children of
their separate households grew up
and were married. Grandchildren
rame. Each was bereft of a mate.
The old love was rekindled and they
were married last year. They de
ferred a honeymoon trip until this
Ak-Sar-Ben season. . .
Mr. and Mrs.' Vanderford are vis
iting the former's nephew, William
Vanderford, 2862 Corby street.
Planned For 20
' Lost in France
Eleven of Dead Heroes From
Nebraska Due Here This
Morning American Le
gion to Participate.
TVi KrMiVe nf 20 soldiers who
died while serving with the American
Expeditionary forces in France, in
cluding 12 Nebraskans, one of them
Private J. J. Kissane of Omaha, son
of Michael Kissane, retired police
officer, living at Lreignton
avenue, will arrive at the Union sta-
irtn thic mnrnintr at 8:40 on
train No. 7 of ,the Chicago, Mild
waukee & St, raul. from tne sta
tion the bodies will be taken to their
homes under military escort of Fort
Crook soldiers and7 members of the
Private Kissane enlisted in the
coast artillery corps in Decem
ber, 1917. He was assigned to ine
coast defense of Sn Francisco at
TTrt WinfiplH SrnttAand riurine the
summer of 1918 he sailed 'o France
In France he was transferred to
Company B of the 52d ammunition
train, and was drowned while swim
ming near Augers, France. At the
time of his death he was 24 years
,AA V.tnrt pnterinor the service he
was a member of the. Omaha fire
department, stationed' ar fc-tigme
House No. 1, Eleventh and Jackson
Legion at Funeral
Funeral services for Private Kis
sane will be held from the chapel of
the John A. Gentleman's undertak
ing parlors at 3411 Farnam street,
Sunday afternoon at 2:30. -The bur
ial will be at the Holy Sepulcher
cenretery: A firing squad from the
local American Legion will fire the
farewell salute at the grave. Mem
bers of the American Legion will
also act as pallbearers. Representa
tives from the Omaha fire depart
ment and a group from the police
department will also accompany the
body to the grave. ' , ...
Private Kissane is survived by his
fotVir anrl mnthpr. one brother. R.
J. Kissane of Chicago, and two sis-
ters, Katnenne ana ciyi.ujkw
The other Nebraskans whose
bodies are to be received here are:
c-n T.iVnt Waldo E. Shilling-
ton, Stanton, former Omaha 'High
school track star; sergeant oy
Peed, Winside; Sergeant William D.
Brainerd, Minden; Sergeant John R.
Sutherland, Grand Island; Mechani
cian Ambrose V. White, Lincoln;
Wagoner Walter H. Kaiser, West
ern; Private Henry Keil. Elgin; Pri
vate Louis G. Peters, Fremont; Pri
vate Ray N. McHarry, Juniata, and
Private Hugh E. McDonald, Belvi-
Captain Gunion of local army
headquarters, and soldier escorts will
take charge of the bodies upon their
Ousted Socialists Open .
New Campaign in New York
New York, Sect.' 24. Samuel Orr
and Samuel DeW'". thc tw0 social
ist assemblymen whom the state as
sembly voted to seat Monday night,
opene'd a state-wide campaign "at a
mass meeting tonight by reading a
formal letter of resignation ad
dressed to Speaker Sweet
Former Assemblymen Waldman,
GaeSsens and Solomon, who were
expelled, also will take part in the
campaign which Morris Hillquit,
party leader, declared is designed to
elect enough socialists "to take con
trol out of the hands of the biparti
san reactionary cliqu"e."
Head jof Nebraska G. A. R.
Taken 111 at Indianapolis
Lincoln, Sept. 24. (Spetial.)
Associates of Col. J. H. Presson,
state commander of the Nebraska G.
A. R. have received word that he
was taken ill -on''the special train
carrying 200 Nebraskans to the na
tional encampment in Indianapolis,
and is confined to his rooms.
The nature ot Colonel Presson's
illness is not indicated, but letters
received here give assurance that his
condition is .not serious. It is as
sumed that ne broke down under
i lie strain of travel in the intense
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1920.
Of American for
Mrs. John D. Spreckels, Jr.,
Now in London, Seeks War
rant for William Barrett
of California, s
London, Sept. 24. Solicitors rep
resenting Mrs. John Spreckels, jr.,
of California, nave instructed the
police to inaugurate extradition pro
ceedings for ' William Barrett, an
American, who is reported to be
under surveillance of the police of
Los Angeles, Cal. A warrant charg
ing Barrett with the theft of a pearl
necklace valued at 16,500 was is
sued on Jhe application of Mrs.
Spreckfes in the Marlborough po
lice court September 17.
Cancels Her Passage
Mrs. Spreckels is at a West End
hotel, has cancelled her passage on
a liner sailing tomorrow for New
York and will await the return of
her husband, who is in Norway.
Her secretary said today that Mrs.
Spreckels met Barrett, whom she
had known several years, at the San
down race course some months ago
and as she was not acquainted in
London, he offered to introduce her
to his friends. The secretary de
clared Mrs. Spreckels requested him
to attend to some dealings for her
with jewelers and gave him the neck
lace, which she wanted cleaned and
re-strung. Time elapsed but Bar
rett avoided discussion as to the
whereabouts of the necklace, tire sec
retary said, and eventually he-, left
London. His continued silence de
termined Mrs. Spreckels to inaugur
ate proceedings, which resulted in
the issuance of; the police court war
rant.v Barrett in Los Angeles.
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 24. Wil
liam Barrett, for whose arrest a war
rsnt was reported to have been is
sued pi London September . 17, in
ronnection with, the theft of a pearl
necklace valued at 16,500 pounds, the
property of Mrs. John Spreckels; jr.,
was said to be visiting friends in a
suburb of Los Angeles today.
Barrett visited the district attor
ney's office here Wednesday, ac
companied by a detective, who then
passed the night with him at a down
town hotel. It was denied at po
;ce headquarters he was under ar
rest. Yestertlay afternoon Barrett
parted company from the detective.
He said the matter was "all a mis
take." He added:
"There is nothing criminal iri my
connection with Mrs. Spreckle and
her jewels and as soon as my Lon
don solicitor can investigate and
wire I am sure that I will be cleared
Cox Says Papers of
G. O.P.Down Him
Democratic Nominee Finds
New Complaint; Editors
Play Down Speeches.
Trinidad, Colo., Sept. 24. Charges
that the republican national commit
tee was trying to have republican
newspapers suppress, facts regard
ing his campaign were repeated to
day by Governor Cox in a before
breakfast rear platform address.
Chairman Hays of the republican
national committee, the governor
said, was sending "scouts" four days
ahead of his trip and having them
ask republican newspaper editors to
minimize the candidate's meeting.
"They say, 'ask him questions, but
don't publish the answer,' Say he
ha3 a poor meeting and was coldly
received." - - t:'
The scouts,- the governor . said,
were "traveling on expense money
being gathered for corruption pur
poses in this campaign."
That both sides should be heard
in the campatfh was urged by the
governor, declaring that "the sena
torial oligarchy dare not let the peo
ple have the facts and are attempting
to deceive you." .
The league of nations and pro
gressivism also were stressed by the
governor, who was routed out of bed
for the early address here to a large
Miles G. Saunders; Pueblo, Colo.,
national emmitteeman, and other
prominent democrats of a reception
committee joined the governor's
Alleged Omaha Highjacker
Sentenced to State Prison
Nebraska City, Neb., Sept. 23.
(Special.) John Seaton, convicted
in the district court in connection
with the attempted "highjacking" of
the E. A. Duff residence here last
May, was sentenced to serve from
one to 10 years in the Nebraska
slate penitentiary y" Judgei James
P. Beglcy. A motion for a new trial
was overruled and Seaton was re
leased on $2,000 bond signed by J.
M. Livingston, indemnified, it is
said by Jimmy Griffin, well-known
Omaha man, who was here to look
after Seaton's interests. I Griffin
claimed the two Cadillac cars takfto
in charge the night of the alleged
"highjacking"' and tHey were turned
over to him. Seaton said yesterday
that his correct name was Frank
Keating and that his home was in
Cajnpaign of Education
In Use of Medicines Urged
St. Louis, Sept. 24. A compre
hensive publicity campaign to edu
cate druggists and physicians in the
use of better medicines was recom
mended in a report here, presented
at the convention of the National As
sociation of Retail Druggists.
Druggists who are discarding nar
cotics from their stocks are shirking
their duty, according to the report.
Philadelphia, Sept. 23. Hattl Lucken
back. San Pedro; Wllwyn, San FrancUco.
Yokohama, Sept. 19. Tahohe. San
' Kobe. Sept. It. TaJIma Maru, Seattle;
Sept. 17. West Jena, Seattle; Sept. H,
Arltona Maru. Seottle: Sept. 20, Konnffo.
aan Mb'U. Seattle.
San Francisco, Sept. 23. Tnmiilla, Shan
ghai; Artlgaa, Balboa and Boston..
I Vegaa, Sydney. -., 1
fcta.'rapore, ftept. 20. Santa Cruz, San
Fri.clico. . ,
White Blackbird" Is on
Exhibition at Lincoln
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) Nebraska has a genuine
"white blackbird," and if you are
one of the "seeing is believing"
type all you have to do t satisfy
yourself is to call at the office of
Chief Game Warden George Kos
ter. The bird arrived by express
Thursday from Frank Lake, of
DeWitt, Neb., who some time ago
found it training and associating
with a flock, of blackbirds of the
Rock Island Tax
, Case Is Settled
After Loner Fight
Lancaster County District
Judge Rules That Levy Can
Be Assessed Only on
Property in State.
Lincoln. Sept. 24. (Special.)
Judge E. J. Clements of the dis
trict court Thursday ended the four
years' litigation between the stat: of
"Nebraska and the Rock, Island rail
road over the amount of corporation
tax to be paid annually by the car
rier, with a decision that in tendering
$550 a year to the secretary of state
the Rock Island had discharged its
full obligation and that the state is
not entitled to collect $2,500 a year.
The decision is based upon the
theory that a nonresident corpora
tion doing business in 'this state can
not be taxed, under the pfovisions of
the present law, on its entire capital
stock, but only on such portion
thereof as is represented by the
amount of its property in Nebraska.
This was the contention of the rail
road company, which insisted that
only 2.9 per cent of its property is
located in Nebraska, and therefore
it should pay tax Tri only $2,000,000
of its gross capitalization of $75,000,
Judge Clements' ruling is opposite
to that of Judge T. C. Munger in the
federal court, who held in a previous
stage of the litigation that the, state
could levy and collect tax on the en
tire capital stock. Judge Clements
agrees with Judge Munger that the
tax is assessed for the right to do
business in Nebraska and not on the
property of the railroad company,
but he thinks the Nebraska occupa
tion tax law recognizes the propor
tionate capital stock principle as'.a
basis of the tax. and holds according
ly for the Rock Island.
Approximately 250,000 textile
workers are out of jobs throughout
the United States.
John J. Dryer
A Small i'ayment
Opens mi Account
While stopping In Omaha have youi
watch or jewelry properly repaired. WE
FIX EVERYTHING In this .line and
maka it like new! .
ALL WORK GUARANTEED!
Our Jewelry Display Is the Largest in
We Buy for and Supply 200 Branches in
You Save 25 at Our Store.
We Invite Comparison.
U. P. Grants Hav
Made by Dealers
New Ruling Will Permit Hold
ing of Crop for Favorable
Market, Says Traffic
The Union Pacific railroad has
granted storage and transit priv
ileges on hay, effective October 25,
which- should make Omaha the
largest hay market in the world and
result in the construction of numer
ous large hay warehouses here, ac
cording to Omaha hay men.
Announcement of these privileges,
which will enable hay shipments to
be held' in Omaha for grading and
sorting, and for a suitable marketi
was made yesterday. It is the culmina
tion of a two-yoar fight, carried on
by the traffic bureau of the Cham
ber of Commerce arid th Omaha
Hay Exchange, and should be an
important factor in the future
growth of Omaha, Chamber officials
Burlington to Join Plan.
Heretofore it was ' necessary to
move' all hay brought to the Omaha
market out lmnudiately, in the same
car, in order to secure a through
'ate. Rales on hay held here were
prohibitive, hay men say. It will
now be possible to store hay here
for a year and still secure the
through rate, plus a handling
The Burlington railroad will
grant the same privileges in the near
iture, according to C. E. Childe,
manager of the Chamber of Com
merce traffic bureau.
To Build Storage Plants.
W. A. Ellis, assistant commission
er of the chamber, who was active
in organizing the Hay exchange
here, predicts the storage in transit
privileges will result in the construc
tion of large hay storage houses,
even as grain elevators were con
structed when the grain business be
gan to grow.
"I know of several people who
were eager to build at least one
great hay storage house here,' said
Mr. Ellis, "and the storage in tran
sit privileges should encourage
them to carry out their plans. The
saving to Omaha hay dealers, espe
cially on long shipments, should be
enormous. Hay, baled green, often
sweats and runs hot, and manr a
car has depreciated in value from $50
to $100 in long hauls. By storing
hay here this should be prevented."
To Help Producers.
M. J. Kyland, president of the
Omaha Hay and Feed company, and
past president of the Omaha Hay
Exchange, explains that the new
privileges will not only, be bene-
19i4 Famam SWt
In 14K. Solid Gold Mounting
Ask for number:
No. 31 Attractive and C
flawless Diamond PUU
No. 39 Exceptionally pretty
stone, perfect $135
No. 43 Impressive in size,
height of quality, fc 9 9 tt
at, only j . . .
A Small Payment Opens , an
account With Us!
Wear It Now Pay as
14 Karat Solid Gold, d Cfl
seamless, at ....v.. 4O.OU
Solid 1-K. Green Gold Wed
ding rings, with hand-carved
orange blossoms, d 1 O A A
at, only .....vlA.UU
Solid 14-K. White Gold Wed
ding Rings, with hand-carved
blossoms . ,
Fine Display of
bracelet watch, like
illustration, with 18-
knrat green gold,
' Similar watch pretti
ly designed in white
JOHN J. DREYER,
fcial to Omaha dealers, hut to pro
ducers of hay in Nehraska'as well.
"Alfalfa ripens early in the sum
mer,'" he said, "and if it can bo
baled by the farmer from the
windrows and shipped to Omaha
ior storage and disposition without
stacking, a great saving vVill result.
It alio can be shipped to Omaha by
farmers when car facilities are good,
and will be available ' for . quicker
shipment here than from smaller
Poles Must Make Peace at
Once or Face Hard Drive
Riga, Letvia. Sept. 24. (By The
Associate Tress.) Adolph Joffe,
head of the soviet peace delegation,
Saturday We Are Going to"Cap '
All Previous Boys' Shop Records
and Sell to Hundreds of Boys
of All Types Sizes Ages
Caps made exclusively for us.
From all-wool, high-class fabrics.
Specially, selected at the mill.
Caps that cannot be duplicated wholesale at this price.
Cap styles your boy and all boys want New' Fall models with
heavy, ncn brealtable visors.
Well Lined Leather Sweat Band.
Boys' Shop Balcony
A Collection Tkat
Exclusively Styled Coats
Kor,(JIrls 6 to 18 and 13-15-17.
$35 to $55
Excellent examples or dressy models embodying in youthful
lines the new Fall style features of large cape collars new
pockets belts and buttons.
Elegantly tailored from new coat fabrics oI eoft.rlchr
ness in the new Fall colors. -
Pleasingly Smart and Exclusive
New Beaver Hats
Dresses of Toile -
Are the favored frocks for wee kinder
gartnera forjlhe all-ajround season's most
Daintily, quaintly made prettily .
, trimmed In bits of exquisite ban '
work fancy pockets belts col
lars hand-made, -hand-sewed in
colors of bright blue yellow pink
delf in checks and plain.
Every Dress Guaranteed ast Color.
Ages 2 to6 Years.
Bloomers to Match
Full cut, of same
He Stare a rSpccidbops
at today's session of the RusSo-Pol-
IVnil III III" IllflLlULlI dtt.Ui " j ,
declared, the soviet government ae-
i . : j
sirea ro avow, ;
Leygues Asked to Form
Cabinet for MUlerand
I'aris, Sept. 24. (By The Asso
ciated Press.) Georges Leygues,.
minister of marine in the Clemen
ccau cabinet, has accepted a call to
the first premiership under President
Millerand's administration, it was
announced this afternoon. He will
likewise act as foreign minister.
Will Surprise You
For Girls 8 to 16 Years.
For school wear and general utility you can
not duplicate these coats elsewhere in
style tailoring all around values, attrac
lively developed from serviceable, good
looking materials in popular blues, browns,
For the Younger Generation
Of 4 to 14 Years.
With a real frown-up air these chic
little models roll smartly up or sedate
ly droop over rosy cheeks.
With arrWIe ribbon sashea or perky
bows effectively contrasting with the
rich beaver softness. '
In brown navy tan black.
de - Norde Gingham
cr . 3
1 1 UUIWVIVb UlUlllkS
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