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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1921)
THIS UKK: UA1AHA. KATUKUAY, JANUAK 22, 1521.
In Informal Vote
! Girl Goes to Wed Man
j Who Says He Will Not
l :iper louse Adjourns Until
Mouthy Seven 'New
Bills Are In-
Lincoln, Jan. il. (Special.) A
tost vote, takeninformally in the
Nebraska state senate this morn
ing, would indicate failure of efforts
to aboHsli'ihc death penalty in Ne
braska, at this session of the legis
lature. The te;?t came on the report of
the judiciary committee to recom
mend the button bill, abolishing
capital punishment, for indefinite
postponement. Button vigorously
attempted to save his'hill hv offer
ing a motion to place his bill on the
neueral tile. v The final vote stood.
..'0 to 7, on the original committer
report to kill the bill.
Adjourn Until Monday.
In addition to grinding away over
the question of capital punishment,
the senate transacted a big grist of
business today and then adjourned
until l:J0 .Monday afternoon.
The senate vote on capital punish
ment was taken informally and sinay
be reversed when the same ' meas
ure from the house, "in" the event
that it passes the lower branch,
rallies up for consideration. Sena
tor Hoaglaud. chairman of the com
mittee, speaV.in g in favor of the
. coTnitiittee's action said -that it was
a unit in 'opposing the bill, although
"as a general proposition 1 myself
am not far out of line." He said
it was inadvisable to tamper with.!
me ucuin penany so loil as uie
crime wave persisted. :' '
Debate Beebe Bill.
The second incident to break the
S calm of unanimity in the senate Fri
- day was the third reading and hal-
loting on Senator Beebe's S. F, 27,
allowing private citizens to bring
quo, warranto proceedings to Ques
tion title to office a power now in
the sole hands of county attorneys
and the attorney general
The bill passed. 23 to 6. The .six
, who voted "no" were: Senators
Llrichr Cronin, HoaglandV Reed,
Miller and Rickard.
The senate devoted part of the
consideration ot tnree bills reported
out by the child welfare committee.
All of them were recommended, for
; third reading, after minor amend
ments largely technical. They were;
Third Reading Bills. ..'
Tl Amnlln(T the present jwifc
- ''hlld Abandonment law to Include llle-
. Kltlmnte children, nd making falluie M
support tor thren months presumotivs evi
dence ot abandonment.
S. P. El Halslnit the ane limit ot the
hlld as under stealing law .from 10 to
S. F, SO Making it the duty, of tfcc
ourt In a default divorce case tj condui t
, bu independent investigation where Inter
ests cfmlnor children are at stdjie.
Senator,. Beebee chairman of the
miscellaneous affairs committee,
which ' sent S.- F. 62. to turn the
legislative reference bureau of the
, university over to the supreme coiir.
to the general file without rconv
mcudaUon or hearing, had. it recalled
on objection of the bureau's friends,
.mid set.Tuesday evcning.in lheLin-
.dell hotel as the date for a hearing.
Amend Pass Law.
"Two bills by Senator Hastings,
barring a defense -. of contributory
negligence if safety applances are
not in operation, S. F. 25, a general
v bill, was recommended by lie judi-
ciary committee for indefini;ei' post
ponement, while S, F. 26. applying
'. . to railroads and their employes, was
" ordered placed, on general fife; .x
i Other bills sent to the general file on
w-mmlttee recommendations were:
30 Omaha water district Mil.
' S. F. Sl Omaha water Uatr!t bonde
v for any public utility.
8. F. 36 Allows Mom. Senator Put-
ion's home town, to.vott? muncial water
arm ngni oonas up to z; niuis. -
H. F. 3 Makes women eligible for Jury
N Seven hills were introduced in the
" senate Friday morning, one of thefii,
S. F. 147, Hoagland, amending the
state anti-pass law to al'ow minister,?
and charity workers to ride tn rai!
voadpasses. cn official duty.
. Lobbying Is Active on '
Electric Light Bill
" Lincoln, ' Jan. 21 .(Special.) R.
B-Howell, 'republican national com
mitteeman. 'spent a busv day in legis
lative halls working in behalf of
House Hot! Xoi. 1. the Omaha mu
nicipal light bill. Mn Howell, how
"' ever, confined his activities to mem
.., , hers ft the floor,
- Omaha members , of the lower
- house stated today that the sergeant-at-arms
had heen requested to keep
a former Douglas county democratic
representative off the floor because
1 of his alleged activities in laboring
7 fof the Omaha light bill. '
Washington (D. 1.) soiticty is
much interested in reports from
Syracuse that Miss, Cecil Ready of
Onoudago Valley, N. V.. a beauti
ful yowig social leader, has left for
the capital to marry Geor,t;c Oyster,
jr., clubman and horseman of Wash
ington. Interest has been keyed to
a high pitch because of Mr. Oyster's
denial of any engagement, although
foi mal .announcement of it has been
made in - Syracuse. !, "It is with ut
most regret!." said Mr. Oyster, "that
I have to deny the engagement, be
cause Miss Ready is a very charm
ing young' lady and notl ii;g would
give me more pleasure than to be
ci;gajred to her. But it is not true."
Special Road for Cattle ,
Provided in House Bill
s Lincoln, Jan. 21. (Special.) Rep
resentatives of the sandhill country
won a lght today in the committee
of the whole in the lower house when
a bill giving coimty commisioners
power to purchase land for separate
highways for cattle was passecl. Rep
resentative Mickey of Cherry, author
of the bill, declared that the roads
.of his district were ruined by cattle
driven over therrr.
New House Bills
Lists of Lobbyists Are
, Demanded by Legislator
; Lincoln, Jan. 21. (Special.)
Mimeographed copies of lists of
lobbyists working at this session
must be prepared and presented to
members under a resolution by Rep
resentative Reed of Logan. Reed
also provided in the resolution,
which was adopted, tnaitne mem
bers be presented with a copy of
rules governing lobbyists.
, Lincoln Man Sent to Jail
For Perjury During Trial
Lincoln. Jan. 21. (Special.) -William
C. Beamis spent some hours
m the county jail bere .under orders
of Judge Clements, who charged
him with perjury , on the witness
stand for denying possession of a
note for $800. .
The court';, threatened to fine
Beamis for contempt of court
.Sheriff Miller later found thertiote
inside the rim of Miller's hat it is
if. R. 194, Hoars Exempts school' build
ings of fire-proof or seml-flreproof con
struction, or having built-in fire escapes,
from general law requiring outsldees
capes. H. R. 195, BocH Requires railroad com
panies, after November 2t. 1921, upon re
quest of shippers, to furnish movable- par
titions for stock cars, so that different
kinds, of animals can be shipped in one
car.' Fixes minimum weight of cargo at
17.000 pounds for a car 36 feet long, and
proportionately for cars of greater length
Allows freight charge based on highest
rate for any one kind of animals in the
shipment, to apply on whole carload. Pen
alty, 120 to $100 for each offense, to b
recovered by the county attorney for the
II. R. 196. Sandqulst Provides for spe
cial election in any road district, pre
cinct or townshin to vote on the question
of levying a tax not exceeding S mlllaj
a i i . . .l 1 ft -n t
lor runu improvoiiiwuv, wucuoci iv n.r-
holders petition, for It.
H. R. 197, Sandqulst Require old es
tablished corners of- original surveys to
be taken 'as the basis ot any rcsurvey.
Emers-ency. rS r
H. R. 198, Hakansoh Requires plantMff;
in every civil action to lurmsii bona lor
court costs, defendant's atornoy fee, and
damages to bo awarded defendant If the
final judgment Is In his favor. Either
cash or surety bond allowed. Suit to be
dismissed on defendant's motion If It Is
H. R. 199. Lynn Limits Inheritance tax
Hen to property inherited. '
rf. R. 290, Lynn Provides for establish.
Ing county hospitals at county seats, for
which bonds to the amount of 5 per rent
of the assessed valuation may be voted
by the people. Building and. equipment of
hospital placed under county board's con
trol, but operation to be la hands of coun
ty health board.
H. R. 201, Moseley Revises weights and
H. R. S03, Moseley New act regulating
hotels and restaurants.
tl. R. 203, Sturdevant Gives landlord
a, lien on crops -for one year after rent
H. R. 204. Snow Permits mayor or any
other person to serve as city manager In
cities of 6,000 to 25.000 population.
M. R. 206. Five Members of Lancaster
DelngatloB Increases salary of drputy dis
trict court clerk lln Lancaster county from
S2.200 to J,700. '
H. R. 20, Douglas County Delegation
Authorizes city of Omaha to lease, buy or
condemn land for aviation field, and to
equip It as a commercial landing station;
Issuance of 20-year bonds to an amaunt
not exceeding 1 per cent of assessed valua
tion authorized, subject to vote of the
IL R. 207, Goodrich Requires boftrd of
directors for each stato bank tn rnoet once
a month, examine all notes and securities,
and approve or disapprove them on the
uanK-s record book. Certified copy to be
sent to state bcinklng bureau, irmergency.
.11. R. 20S, Douglas Provides for revoca
tion of certificate of-any teacher who re
signs without giving thirty days' iiotlc
to board of education, but makes an ex
ception where teacher has been unavoid
ably absent from duty preceding resigna
tion, due to rill health or any other cause.
H. R. 209. Douglas Appropriates 123.
100 for relief of Otto, Hubert. Burt. Arthur
ana Aiired Bcnda and Leopold Benda, Jr.,
of Polk county to reimburse them for loss
of 3 cattle that died in July, 1919, while
In pasture, as a result of their water
supply being carelessly shut off by two
employes of state highways bureau who
went there to secure drinking water from
a cistern. x
II, R. 210, Hoare Provides "for elect
ing members of village district school
boards at the general election, and their
nomination in the primary, Instead of
electing them at annual meetings.
II. R. 211. Hoare, Strong. Bank, ril
strom and Johnson Wide open primary
bill sponsored by the Nonpartisan league
and affiliated organizations.
Calder Coal Bill
Would Stop All
Counsel for - Fuel Company
Protests Against Proposed
Measure to Regulate Indus
i n. ! .
wy uy vruvcruuicui.
Washington, Jan. 21. Destruction
of the export coal trade of the United
States "absolute and complete" would
result from the enactment of vthe
Calder coal - regulation bill, Ralph
Crews, counsel for the Consolidated
Coal company, one of the larger
producers of bituminous coal, assert
ed at hearings on the measure be
fore the senate "manufacturers com
mittee. - , ,
American producers, Mr.- Crews
said, could not guarantee deliveries
in competition. with British mines if,
as the bill proposes, authority were
given the president and the federal
trade -Wvmmission to declare an
emergency in the industry in times
of peace and divert coal shipments
to mfeet it.- He cited a contract for
750,000 tons of coal to be delivered
abroad which his, company,- he Said,
had held up pending a decision- oa
the bill. , . ,j , . ' '
George H., Cushing,,managing di-
rector of .the American Wholesale
Coal association, asked the commit
tee for "three weeks" delay in con
sideration of the bill in order that its
proposals might be -digestedby the
trade he represented. '
Mr.' Crews elaborated Miis state
ments as to export trade by declar
ing that "upon , the export trade in
coal depends the general extension
of .American trade, and without its
countenance our merchant marine
will go flat."
- Great Britain, Ire said, the principal
competitor in international coal
sales "was headed toward the re
lease of every possible restriction
upon coal export," while-the Calder
bill, in its present form, would. re
quire American sellers to insert
clausei in delivery contracts allow
ing them to stop supplies in'case a
domestic emergency arose which
caused use of the government pow
ers the measure would confer. L-
State Turned Over
Jo House' Committee
Lincoln, Jan. 21. (Special.) The
first' step toward redistricting con
gressional, judicial, legislative and
university regency districts . ".was
taken in the lower house today when
upon motion of- Representative Wil
liams of Fillmore,- Speaker Walter
L. Anderson named ithe following
representatives to serve as a com
mittee on apportionment: ;
iranti of Lincoln, first district;
Randall of Omaha, Second district;
Sanquist of Thurston, Third dis
trict; Williams of Fillmore,, Fourth,
district; Wallace of Harlan, if th.
district; snow ot Chapron, bixth
district, r ' . :;x '' J
"- This cemmitee is expected to pre.
pare a series of bills embracing' new
districts of. various descriptions, foi-.
lowing recent, agitation oyer Ne
braska congressional and judicial
district apportioninenas as' well a9
legislative district apportionments? -
After the bills are prepared they
will be placed in the committee on
privilege! and elections; .K ' .
Senate Committee Named' '
To Probe State Government
Lincoln, Jan. 21. (Special) Sen
ator Perry Reed was named chair
man of the committe- of five to
make the investigation called for
in his motion for a state senate
probe of charges of uneconomical
administration of state offices. Johri
W. Cooper, C. G. Bliss, Jacob Hald
erman ' and Charles H. Randall are'
the other members of the committee.
Senator Reed, arguing hiYn6tion,
said it Was the duty of .theL senate
to investigate the condition ;of affairs
which had been criticised '" in the
newspapers and among the people.
Would Force Teachers to
Give Notice of Resignation
Lincoln, Jan. 21. (Special.)
Teachers must give school boards 30
days' notice before their resignations
become effective tinder a bill intro
duced .in the lower house today by
Douglas of Osceola. The penalty
for not living up to the proposed
statute is revocation of a license to
teach. - ' ,
Father nd Son Banquet.
. Silver Xreek, ' Neb., Jan. 21.
(Special.) Rev. Mr. Langley of
Central City was the principal
speaker at the annual father and
son banquet here. Over 2,000 at
tended. Rev. W. S. Hadsel was ac
tive in promoting the event. ,
Farm Bureau Paper
Editor- Denies Drive
- Against N. P. League
F. M. Russell, edjtor of the Farm
Bureau Review of Lincoln, has is
sued a statement declaring that
"clever publicity agents -during the
past few weeks have yauily attempt
ed to precipitate a 'battle between
Uhe Nebraska Farm Bureau federa
tion and the Nonpartison league."
Mr. Russell said that the "last
bit of propaganda was issued with
a Beatrice dateline, stating ,4hat fol
lowing a meeting of the farm bu
reau at that place "announcement
was made ,that the bureau would
conduct an active campaign against
the activities -of the Nonoartisan
league of the state'."
"No such meeting was held," Mr.
Russell declared. "The one big in
terest of the farm .bureau right at
present is to continue the, present
campaign for new members in the
state. , They have no ax. to grind."
. , Jy-
Call Court Session.
. Geneva, Xth., Jatr. 21. (Special.)
The January equity term of district
court will convene here Monday.
Dublin Woman Declares Great
Britain Encouraging Intol-1
erance and Suppressing
Washington. Jan. 21. England is
fostering ireligious intolerance and
suppressing industry in Ireland in
an effort to prevent self-determination,
Miss Louie Bennett, a Protest
ant woman frtm Dublin, today told.
the commission of the committee of
100 investigating conditions in Ire
Attacks by the British military on
Catholic churches and on nuns and
priests are increasing. Miss Bennett
said, with the intention f reviving
the spirit of religious intolerance as
between Catholic and Protestant,
with the view 'of preventing Irish
opinion from uniting.
In discus'sfnjg her charges of the
suppression of industry, which she
asserted involves the question of
satisfactory solution of internal
problems, the witness described the
destruction of creame ics and other
co-operative industry. It was "a
ridiculously foolish policy," she said,
"which pernntted the destruction of
an industry that could sell butter
cheaply to the English people, who
now are forced to pay exorbitant
prices." . - ; .
Testimony in support of Miss
Bennett's charges was also given by
Miss Caroline M. Townsend. Both
are members of the Irish women's
international league and they pre
sented letters and documents to sup
port thefr charges.
"Miss Bennett told of two recent
forcible entrances into Dublin nun
neries, one of which was of an ex
clusive Catholic order, which ex
cluded even relatives of the nuns
from visiting the building, allowing
communication only through iron
She described the functioning of
the Sinn Fein government and de
clared that the success with which
the provisional Irish " republic,
through its land courts met the
crisis from "cattlgf driving," in which
peasants drove herds from pastures
and seized the lands, proved that the
Irish people could' settle their own
internal problems more, successfully
than outside authority. "
Grand Jury Asked by i
To Curb Outrages
Alliance, Neb., Jan. 1. (Special.)
-A petition asking District Judge
W. 11. Westover to eall a grand
jury to investigate alleged bootleg
ging, gambling and other i'lrms of
vice in Alliance lias been signed by
several hundred business men and
voters of the city. The petition setj
forth that "numerous outrages,
crimes against the laws of the state,"
have been committed here and that
law-aihding cilibens of the town ar";
demanding that effective action be
taken immediately. ,
Numerous petty crimes have
been commited. Gambling i? alleg
ed to be .going on almost openly and
home brew liquor is said to be plenti
ful, much of which is said to b;
manufactured in or near Alliance.
The next regular session of dis
trict court will not be held unt;l
June, but the petition askincr for n
grand jury probably will be present
ed to' Judge Westover at Rushville.
Police and county officers today
raided an old barn within half a
block of the main street and-thc
same distance from the depot and
secured several gallons of home-made
liquor. Cecil Mabie," hoisebuyr
was arrested and admitted owner
ship of the liquor.-' He was hound
over to district court and release"
on bond. '
County Officers' Salary
Increase Passes House
Lincoln,, Neb.. Jan. 21. (Special.)
A bill authorizing an increase of
$300 a year in the salary of the
chief deputy in the register of deeds
office in Douglas county and an in
crease of $15 a month in minor
clerks in the same office passed the
committee of the whole in the lower
Widfi. Open Primary Bill
Throwu in House Hopper
Lincoln, Jan. 21. (Special.) Thy
wide-open primary bill, advocated by
the Nonpartisan league, was thrown
into the lower house hopper todav
by Representatives Hoare, Strong,
Rank, Ullstrom and Johnson. The
bill permits a voter to vote for nonii
ness of all parties, regardless of his
own affiliation. ,
An Argentine concern has perfect
ed a process for rapidly removing
the gums from and cleaning flax
straw, which Ss dried, baled and
shipped to Europe for manufacture
into fibre goods.
New Senate Bills
-and ihippine of sawlin und 611.
8. F. 144, McOowRfi Fir protection
rnles for movie tkvaters.
S. F. UK. Beebo Modifies anon law
to mk erimo apply to burning of ona'a
own property, and adds puntahment for
on who aids or abets an arson.
9. F. 1, Beb Gives Stats Railway
commission Jurisdiction over railroad
ornsslngs outside of cities anal irlllafea.
8. F. 141. Hoagland Amends antlpasa
law to permit panes to persona giving
their full time to religions or charitable
S. F. HJ, Warner Exempts co-oper-aUve
warehouses from giving bond when
ili-y store grain for members only.
8. F. 14t. Warnor Rtntulrrs county
- 1'uerds to find room for elate compensa
tion commissioner wbea he holds bearings
maa- , I
and Other Duo-Art Pianolas
The Aeolian Company has carried the piano
to its ultimate development. -
WE GRASP new ideas slowly. Sometimes an idea is presented
, to us in crude form and our acceptance of it waits on its de
velopment. At other times it is perfected before we ever
hear of jt. Then our acceptance comes more quickly. v
The Duo-Art Pianola repFesents1 a new idea to most people.'.
It is a perfected idea, however, and is accepted instantly by all
who hear it and come to a comprehension of this extraordinary
nature. -. v. -
.Imagine, if you can, a piano on which practically all the
world's greatest pianists have played, and that possesses the power
to repeat, at your.wish, the playing of any or all of them, so per
fectly that the repeated performance is absolutely indistinguishable
from the original. "; - v - ' ,,,,
And when the term "greatest pianists" is used, it means, not
only Paderewski, Hofmann, etc., but the greatest players of ballads,
popular songs and dances, as well.
But not only does the Duo-Art Pianola offer you this wonder
fill I new thing; it offers you every; advantage possessed by the
v ordinary piano: and the so-called "player-piano" as well.' -That is
it is a piano of famous make, with nnequaled tone and a regular
keyboard for hand playing and practice. , - :t .
An " a 4inola of improved design, which by means of
regular Pianola Music-rolls, enables you to play any piece you de
sire, with your own expression. ' v y, ; I
Prices Range From $895.00 Up '
Your Old Piano Taken in Part Exchange1
, Saturday Specials
' Of Georgette Satin-i
All . Sizes All Colors.
Women appreciative - of our
Blouse Shop's high-class stocU
will realize the importance of
this "Special" that ' includes
the modishly tailored, as well
as dressy, over-blouse models.
',. Crepe de .Chine
$3.95 to. $8.75
Will reign supreme in the
spring wardrobe-rof the ' tor
rectly dressed, woman."
Our Showing of these ' favored
models is widely inclusive ' ia
color style size.
' j ' ' . ..
Taffeta O resses-$26
f 2.00 Hughes Ideal
,Hair Brush. .......
$1.50 Cutex Mani-
V .cure Sets..
,y,60o. Cutex Manicure I AQ
4 Sets i..40C
, One-pound roll Red 1 7Qr
Cross cotton C yC '
35c Senreco .Tooth
60c Pompeiatt Massage ( AQn
Dorln 1249 Brunette
$1.00 Delatone for i QOp
Superfluous Hair. ) 07 U
Djer Kiss, Talcum OtZf
Featuring Spring's W oat Advanced 4
Ideas in- SillioueVe and Trimming
fi No majtter whether your taste may be for the frivolous modes or for the more simply
staled thftanew Spring Taffeta Dress you are looking for will be found in this collection.
Every Dress Included Looks Double Hie
X . Price We Are Empliasiziyg Today
iEvery dress is typically a specialty Dress Shop model ia style quality workmanship
refinement. , ' . - ' "
' " There are t least 1 new styles' featiirlng '.
- . ' Panel tunics slit panels - Baffles edged with silver thread
; ; -' The new tight bodice and the latest blouse effects. 1
i, Thenew pierced embroidery' .' ;- New circular tunics beaded .
rf)ashes i of bright, contrasting color- v! " Dainty bits of lace at neck.
; .- , ' 'Rows of Cording Shuttle embroidery. 7 .
--J . : ' ' - Models in sizes suitable for Missand Matroa
Spring Tailored SuiVs--$75 Vo $135
For Women arid Misses
Each new day brings new suit modejs each
new arrival brings. some liew, idea some new
design originally different. ; -.V."'" ' '
But be it tailored or semitailored youth has
fashioned each line youth dominates fabric
jtyle trimming smartness.
Finest quality satin crepe de
chine tops and straps of lace
ribbon and lace or embroid
ered georgette formerly to 5.
Made of sheer, serviceable ma
terials lace trimmed or em
broidered in colors were to
, 8.B0. .
Phil ipp'me Chemise
H,a n d-embroidered on finest
softest lingerie -cloth were to
. Knee length fleeli only rery
best quality ,aTl silk , Milanese
Jersey were to $9.75.
Of heatherbloom fine service
able well made-fr-were to 5.
Lingerie Shop Second Floor
$1 Hose 50c
Onyx Wayne Knit
Lisles Fibres Boot Silk
Full fashioned or seamless
regular and outsizes 'in black
!j)1.75 Silk Hose
. For Saturday
Silk to the knee in colors ot
black brown seamless foot
Hosirey'Shop Main Floor
f Saturday Sjpccials
Of Hie Greatest NImportaVce
In. tVie Girls' Shob ' :" "
Girls' School Dresses-$9.50
In long waisted high ' waisted
models attractively trimmed
fashioned in rich plaids pretty
silks for girls 8 toU 13 to
17 years, .-j '.'
Regularly SSBlo $100. V .
Developed in beautiful relvets---velourabroadclotbs
s t y 1 e s v
. that appeal alike to mother and
daughter in sizes S to 17 years
Smartly tailored from warm handsome fabrics specially ap
propriate, for school wear.
Olrls' Shop . . . -Main Fleer
'C; . v - -.... . '..
The newest, smartest of 1921
Spring " footwear the most
. " Mi " It 1
r 1r ;i songnt alter graeeiui ana
YJlrlO".- JSJd0 r jnuujsu 01 uiw
'. $15 .
Regularly to $29.50.
many new styles.
One-strap pumps come in black
kid and satin Louis heel.
Oxfords come in tan, calf and
brown kid--Military heels.
Shoe Shop Main Floor
Decidedly Worth Your Wtail
In Hie Boys Shoj)
Bovjs', 2-Pant Suitsi
Every suit all wool with the ;
extra pair of pants giving doa
ble service to an unusually
high grade suit ages 6 to 16
Reversible waterproof regularly
19.75 to $29.75 for boys 8 to 14 years.
Suitable for dressy wear as well as
- school made from finest velvets
silky corduroy all wool fabrics ages
to 10 years.
1 ft irur 7
, v .Human Hair
10 $12-quaUty hair $7.60.
f ? $28Tst'quality hair-$15 $?8.
cIhe;Stbre.of Special Shops;
$15 $18 1st Quality hair-9 to l '
i8-Huuiaa Hair Puffs-$5.50. .
aa je seunuee
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