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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1921)
THE BEE : OMAHA. TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 15. 1921
Bodies in State
37 1 of 485 Farmers Associa
tions Pay Dividends on the
Basis of Goods Bought
Lincoln, Feb. 14. (Special.) A
study of 485 Nebraska tanners co
operative associations based on the
returned questi.maircs sent out to
641 such associations, is made in
16-page bulletin just issued by V. C,
Andrcss, chief of the bureau ot
marketing of the State Department
of Agriculture. The survey is for
the vcar 1919.
Of the total associatons, 374 were
"patronage" firms dividends on the
basis of goods bought or sold by the
stockholder. Profits were on
stock basis in the remaining HI
The patronage firms had a capital
stock of $6,491,886. with ?886,260 for
the non-patroi.agc firms. The volume
ot business in the hrst case was $87,
147,404. and in the latter $25,222,665
Interest paid oir stock ranged
from three to 20 per cent, with an
average of eight per cent. Borrowed
capital for the non-patronage firms
amounted to M,JS.481, and the pa
." tronage firms $4,358,487.
Classification of Concerns.
J he nature of the co-operative
concerns is given as follows: cle
vators, 250; elevators and lumber
yards, 87; elevators and store, 39;
elevators, lumber yards and mer
chandise, six; implement houses, sev
en; creameries, 10; mill and elevator,
one; stock yards, one; lumber yards,
four; miscellaneous, four.
On capitalization alone, the popu
lar figure for elevators is between
$5,000 and $10,000. The report shows
73 in this class, with 40 over $15,000.
But on the basis- of capital plus
credit the money borrowed to do
business with the reports finds 117
concerns in this class.
"Since elevators, appear to need
more capital than represented by the
capital stock, it would seem advisable
for them to increase their capital
stock, and thus decrease the amount
they are compelled to borrow," the
Capital Over $15,000.
' "In the tabulation of stores, it is
found that the larger number have
capital over $15,000, which is clearly
proven to be the most efficient capit
' talrzation, for, though capital under
. $5,000 has twice as large a ratio (in
volume of business) the volume is
so small that the exnenese more than
takes the profit. And the capital
and credit division shows that a capi
; tal much larger than $30,000 does not
return the volume in proportion to
Elevators showed an average ratio
of capital to 40.2 times, in the class
under $5,000, and in two cases of
elevators and lumber yards the ratio
was 107 times in this class. In the
class of $15,000 and up, the volume
was about 10 times.
Officers of State Teachers' Association
Officers of Nebraska State Teach
ers' association and of the new dis
Left to right, standing: C. Ray
Gates, Calumbus, president of Sec-
ond district; W. IT. Morton, Fair
bury, president of First district; John
I... McCommons, Cambridge, presi
dent of Fifth district; O. II. Bimson,
Oakland, president of Third district;
J. H. Beveridge, Omaha, president of
ti e Nebraska State Teachers' asso
ciation; H. O. Sutton, Kearney, sec
retary of the state association.
Seated, left to right: Miss Mattie
Cook, Peru, president of Second dis
trict; Katheryn Laughlin, Kearney,
president of Fourth district.
Absentee: Robert I. Elliott, Chad
ion, president of Sixth district.
German Body on ,
Committee to Evolve Answer
To Proposals on Reparations
Holding Sessions Under Di
rector Hans Kraemer.
Equal Half of
Live Stock and Farm Imple
ments Valued -at $252,727-
722 Autos Increase From
79,433 to 88,613.
Vht Thickens in
! Arrest of "Duke"
Despite "Royal Blood," Man
Jailed at Fremont Subsist
ing on Beef Stew.
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Evidence is slowly amassing
against Craig Chesterfield, 23, alleged
son of Lord Chesterfield of England,
and James Baird, 22, an easterner,
who were arrested here a few days
ago just as they were about to com
plete a monumental swindle, accord
ing to police, in vhich local banks
would have been heavy losers.Word
came from Sioux City that the royal
personage and his man James are
wanted in Pittsburgh, Sioux City
A special representative of the
American Bankers Protective asso
ciation states that he has Been follow
ing a trait left by these men for the
past number of weeks. He caught
up with them in Fremont. The men
had checks in their possession
amounting to $15,000 and ready to
be cashed. ' '
The duke, or whatever a lords
son is termed it: this land of demo
cracy, still insists that royal blood
courses through his veins. Despite
his titular fame, his diet consists of
beef stew, "rawther" than caviar
and marmalade. The men face -a
sentence from one to 20 years in the
state penitentiary if convicted. i
Couple at Fremont Fined
For Disorderly Conduct
Fremont, Neb.; Feb. 14. (Spe
cial.) Frank Knapp. 35, and Carrie
Kelly, 45, claiming Lincoln as their
home, were arrested here on a
Charge of disorderly conduct when
complaints were made to the county
.attorney's office alleging that the
unmarried couple were . living to
gether as man and wife at a local
hotel. It is alleged that they came
to Fremont January 26 and were
registered as, brother and sister.
Knapp was fined $25 and costs
while the woman was fined $15 and
costs, both ;were ordered to leave
ShicMey Public Schools
Install Wireless Station
Geneva, Neb., Feb. 13. (Special.)
wireless receiving station has
been installed by . the Shickley
schools, at which a class of nine is
taking instruction. Manual and nor
mal training and domestic science
have been added to the course this
year by Supt. John Ekwall.
Fire Causes $40,000 Loss
Sioux Falls, S. D., Feb. 14. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Damage of $40,000
resulted when fire destroyed the
stock of the Warefield Wholesale
Grocery company at Madison. The
two-story building was not badly
damaged. The loss was covered by
. Man Instantly Killed
Sioux Falls, S. D., Feb. 14. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Alvin Personius, a
young garageman of Wkssington,
was killed instantly when the racing
car.,e was driving at high speed
overturned in the outskirts of Wes
sington. ' . j
Lincoln, Feb. 14. (Special.) The
alue of Nebraska's major crops
raised in 1920, in -spite of the price
declines, is $327,050,951, or nearly
half the assessed valuation of the
entire wealth of the state for taxation
In round numbers the valuation is
750,000.000. The crops were raised
on 123,631 farms of the state.
Live stock and farm implements
on these farms are valued at $252,-
7.722. making a total for crops
and stock of $579,778,673. or two-
nirds the total state assessed values.
These figures are based on com-
ilations in bulletin No. 107 of the
state department of agriculture, giv
ing agricultural statistics tor
Value of Major Crops.
The value of the state's major
crops is given as follows:
Corn, 255,544,816 bushels,
Wheat, 60,560,416 bushels, $9o,c31,
318. Alfalfa, 3,527,689 tons, $35,276,893.
Oats, 83,037,162 bushels. $33,214,
Wild hay, 2,319,777 tons, $18,558,
219. Potatoes, 8,435,554 bushels, $6,748,
443. Rye, 3,751,104 bushels, $4,876,435.
Barley, 7,424,615 bushels, $4,454,
769. The nufhber and value of live
stock is given as follows:
Horses, 8y,o.J head, 530,oy,uv.
Mules. 93.438 head. $10,700,342.
Cattle, 2,598,057 head, $113,778,-
114. ' '
Hogs, 1,707,092 head, $28,204,860.
The value of farm implements is
given as $9,786,923.
Number of Autos Increases.
In this connection the report
shows that the number of automo-
biJes on farms has increased from
79,433 in 1918 to 88.613 in 1920.
In the same pefiod the use of
tractors doubled, the number in
creasing from 4,746 to 8,888, and the
number of gas engines from 35,
088 to 40,563. There are 5,233 ma
tor trucks in use on farms.
Silos have fallen into disuse, the
number having droppe.d from 5,102
in 1919, to 2,689 last year.
Modern water systems have been
installed in 5,738 farm homes, heat
ing systems in 5,301 homes and
lighting systerns in 5,648 hordes.
Some reason might be deduced
for the high price of eggs from the
fact that the state's supply of poultry
is about 3,000,000 birds short of the
figure in 1916. In other words, the
1,024,871 dozen has been reduced to
only 733,844 dozen during the last
The report shows 47,996,796 acres
in Nebraska farms, an increase of 2,
000,000 acres over the previous year.
The acreage under cultivation is 31
818,392,, or 2,000,000 more than a
The 1920 records show $116,440,
626 in 19,838 farm mortgages given,
with 17,514 mortgages totalling $78,
654,818 satisfied. The year before
$99,804,061 was borrowed and only
$62,769,852 in obligations satisfied.
Numerically, the number of mort
gages issued fell from 23,635 in 1918
to . 19,838 in 1920, while the releases
declined 24,511 to 17,514.
Woman Attacked by Boy
Trusty Dies of Injuries
Chicago, Feb. 14. Mrs. Grace
Lovelett, wife of au assistant war
den at the St. Charles (111.), school
for boys, died today from injuries
received when Frank Gossett, 17,
trusty, attacked her with a furnace
shaker while she slept.
Gossett was arrested In Elgin yes
terday. The boy was quoted by the police
as saying his only reason for the
attack was that 'he wanted to be free.
Police Aided in
Jail Break, Says
Doctors to Give
Advice on Cancer
Lectures at Auditorium Night
of March 3 During Clinical
Congress Will Be Free
That Plot Was Hatched to
Allow Brother's Escape
Annual Banquet Held by
St. Paul Community Club
St. Paul, Neb., Feb. 14. (Spe
cial.) The annual banquet of the St.
Paul Community club was served by
the women of the Presbyterian
church to about 240 guests. William
F. Spikes acted as toastmaster. Rev.
J. Henry Stitt of Grand Island and
John W. Long of Loup City were
the principal speakers. President C
J, Christensen gave the address of
welcome and toasts were given by
Rev. C. A. Kircher, R. A. Haggart,
and Rev. M. M. Long, members of
the dub. A feature of the occasion
was the music furnished by members
of the St. Paul Masical club.
Fremont "Copper ' Rounds
Up Five Men Singlehanded
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 14 (Special)
Night Officer Hasson of the Fre
mont police arrested single-handed,
and marched to the station, five men
whose actions in front of a local
store appeared suspicious. Three of
the men are alleged to be army de
serters, one from Des Moines, la.,
and the other two from Fort D. A.
Russell, Wyo. The remaining cap
tives proved to be floaters.
Ice Cream Firm Sued
Madison, Neb., Feb. . 14. (Spe
cial) The Norfolk Grocery com
pany,. Norfolk, filed suit in district
court against the ice cream company
of Norfolk to recover $4,517.20 al
leged dife on a $10,000 consignment
'Petition charging Viola Dally, 16,
with delinquency, also was filed
Tecumseh. Neb.. Feb. 14. ("Spe
cial Telegram.) Following the ar
rest of Vern Trullinger by state
agents, his brother, Bert Truiiinger,
proprietor of a garage here, has
made serious charges against Lincoln
police and state agents.
Vern Truiiinger was arrested in
Omaha, charged with stealing an
automobile in Lincoln, and was re
turned to that city idr trial. He
escaped last "fall and for several'
months has been living m western
states. - '
His brother now charges that his
escape was made by the connivance
of Jailer Butler, who he charges
showed Vern and his cellmate where
the bars were sawed to permit their
escape. The jailer, ar the escape,
said that he was struck over the head
with an iron bar. Bert Truiiinger
denies this and says it was part of
the. plot hatched to permit the es
cane. ; - . .
Bert Truiiinger also charges that
when the state agents arrested his
brother they were unnecessarily
rough and refused to show a war
rant for the arrest.
Bert claims that his brother hod
a bill of sale for the automobile ha
was accused of stealing and that
the car had been stolen before he
Vern had been in Tecumseh Tor
about a month and was planning to
enter the garage business with his
brother- His wife was living with
him and will remain with relatives.
Bert Truiiinger .has employed at
torneys and will take his charges
to Chief State Law Enforcement
Officer Gus Hyers.
Wilber Bank Cashier Dies
Of Alcoholic Poisoning
Wilber, Neb., Feb. 14. Joseph A.
Bartos, cashier of the Bank of Wil
ber, for many years, and active ' in
business, and politics, was found dead
Saturday night. A coroner's jury
rendered a verdict that death was the
result of alcoholic posoning.
He died seated in a soft drink
saloon, which he had entered a few
minutes before. During the admin
istration of Governor Morehead he
was a state bank examiner.' He was
about 40 and ' not married. Mr.
Bartos was a brother of Frank and
Stanley Bartos, attorneys.
Chamber of Commerce at
Kearney Holds Banquet
Kearneys Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
The 10th annual banquet of the
Kearney Chamber of Commerce was
attended by more than 500 members
and their guests. Speakers of the
evening were: R. I. Elliott, presi
dent of the Chadron Normal school;
K. R. Brown, senior counsellor of
the U. C. T.; R. V. Clark, president
of the State Industrial school; Har
ry E. Moss, general secretary of the
Nebraska Chamber of Commerce,
and ex-Congressman Charles H.
Sloan of Geneva. N. P. McDonald
acted as toastmaster.
Policeman, Brother of Men
At Aurora, Shot to Death
Aurora, Neb., Feb. 13. (Special.)
John O. Bayne and Henry Bayne
of Aurora left for Kansas City be
cause of the death of their brother,
Chauncey Bayne a member of the
police force of Kansas City. It is
reported here that the man was
killed in a duel with a gunman. The
body probably will be brought here
for "burial. '
J. Dean Ringer Addresses
Men's Meeting at Fremont
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
J. Dean Ringer, Omaha police
commissioner and recent "aviator,"
addressed the Y. M. C. A. men's
meeting here with "Citizenship," as
his subject. The auditorium was
packed with hundreds of Fremonters
who flocked to the "Y" to get a
glimpse of Omaha's police head. ,
Expert medical advice on how to
prevent cancer is to be given the
public at the Auditorium on the
night of March 3, according to Dr.
I). T. Quigley, secretary of the
Omaha committee in charge of ar
rangements for a clinical congress
to be held here March 3 and 4 un
der the auspices of the Nebraska di
vision of the American College of
Efforts are being made, Dr. Quig
ley said, to get as many people as
possible from outside of Omaha to
attend the Auditorium meeting. It
is hoped that all sections of the state
will be represented at. the public
meeting, which will be addressed by
a number of the better known medi
cal men of the United States.
"A little intelligence will go a long
ways toward preventing disease,"
Dr. Quigley said, "and. it is our in
tention to enlighten the public as
much as possible at this meeting.
The cancer, in particular, will be the
subject of the discussion."
While the clinical congress of (he
surgeons and physicians will be held
under the auspices of the state
branch of the American College of
Surgery, invitations to the rank and
file of medical men throughout Ne
braska and western Iowa are being
sent out, Dr. Quigley said. Sur
geons from many parts of the United
States, a few from Canada,, also are
expected to attend the meetings. One
of the better known medical authori
ties expected is William Carptnter
MacCarty of the Moyo institute at
Attorney Takes Advice
When Told to Leave Town
Houston, Tex., Feb. 14. B. G.
Hobbs, lawyer, who was tarred and
feathered a week ago, today, was be
lieved to be well on his way to west
Texas, after having been ordered out j
of Alvina, near here, Saturday.
He had cone to Alvina .to visit I
relatives and had been there a week
when eight men, wearing masks and
robes, seized him, forced him into an
automobile and took him three miles
into the country. There they placed
him in his own automobile and told
him to "move." He passed through
Houston several hours later bound
Recruiting Station at
Fremont Ordered Closed
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
The local army recruiting station
has closed its doors here in ac
cordance with the general orders is
suad by the adjutant general. The
Fremont station was one of the best
recruiting sub-stations in the state,
and contributed more enlistments
than any other outside of Omaha
Inspect Old Soldiers4
Home at Grand Island
Grand Island, Neb., Feb. 14.
(Special Telegram.) Representa
tives Sandquist and Wallace weir
here today as guests of Representative
McClellan and Senator Humphrey
and made a careful inspection of the
soldiers home, being shown through
the several hospitals and housing
quarters by Commandant Waite,
formerly secretary of state.
Over 100 veterans and their wives
have been living in small cpttages
surrounding the home and in their
advancing years are making applica
tion to be removed to the home
proper as they are becoming help
less. Twenty other applications,
which cannot be filled, are already
on file from other counties.
A new large hospital, improve
ments in the rather penurioiisly-kept
campus, an additional boiler for the
plant and anoiher engine for operat
ing the electric light plant in case of
emergency are among the needs
Bodies of Three Men
Recovered From Mine
Oak Creek Colo., Feb. 14. The
bodies of three of the five men trap
ped by an explosion in the No. 2
mine of the Moffat Coal company
Saturday afternoon, were recovered
today. C. Testas and Henry Wag
ner, shot fircrs in the mine, are be
lieved to be dead. Rescuers con
tinued working tonight in an effort
to penetrate the wall of earth and
coal which cut off their escape.
Joe Maryin, superintendent of the
Haybro mine, was overcome by mine
damp at the No. 2 tunnel today. He
was moved to a hospital in a serious
Fresh Ranch Eggs Retail
At 19 Cents Per Dozen
Roseburtr. Ore.. Feb. 14. Fresh
eees retailed at 19 cents a dozen, the
lowest price quoted in this city for
many years, today. Producers- re
ceived 17 cents a dozen for their
School Teacher Resigns
Geneva, Neb., Feb. 13. (Special.)
Miss Emma Wilhehn, teacher of
English in the Milligan High school
has resigned. Har place is supplied
by Mrs. Kate Heckhart of Lincoln.
Mrs. -Heckhart also instructs the
while you sleep"
, Woman Scalded - "
Madison, Neb., Feb. 14. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. George Lewis was ser
iously burned from her throat to her
waist with scalding coffee. The ac
cident happened at a- school social
at district No. H4. ' Mrs. Lewisfell
with a pail of biol-ng coffee,.
You are constipated, bilious and
what yau need is one or two Casca
rets tonight sure for your liver and
bowels. Then you will wake up won
dering what became of your dizzi
ness, sick headache, hjd cold, or up
set, gassy stomach. o griping'-no
inconvenience. Children love Cas
carets, too. 10, 25, 50 cents,
Fun for Women
to Diamond Dye
Old Things New
Add Years of Wear to Gar
ments, Draperies for
Omaha women can do wonders
with a package of Diamond Dyes.
An old, worn coat, skirt, waist,
sweater, kimona, dress,- or faded
stockings, gloves, draperies, por
tieres, chair covers anything,"
whether wool, silk, linen, cotton or
mixed goods, can be diamond-dyed
to look like new. Easy directions
in each package guarantee perfect
results. Druggist has Color Card
showing actual materials diamond
dyed in a wondrous range of -rich,
fadeless colors.' Don't risk your
material in a poor dye.
Wednesday You'll Buy
at a Ridiculously '
Beddeo Clothing: Co. to Of
fer 100 Dozen in a
You'll want two, three or four
of these smart Bungalow Aprons
when you see what truly remark
able values they are. Made from
neat ginghams, percales and
chambray. Fully ten different
styles and countless varieties of
patternn. In tomorrow evening's
paper full detailsof this special
sale will appear. Watch for it
and plan now to 'attend early
BEDDEO CLOTHING CO.
1417 Douglas Street.
A. HOSPE CO.
All Work Guaranteed
1518 Douglas St. TtL Douf. 1SS
Art V I'.KTIHEME NT
666 will break a Cold, Fever
and Grippe quicker than any;
thing we know, preventing
New York TlniM-Clilrufn Triliuno Calilr,
Berlin, Feb. 14. A committee of
15 appointed by the German govern
ment to evolve counter-proposals to
be submitted ta the London confer
ence meets every day with Director
Hans Kraemer presiding. Contrary
to Hindeuburg and RernstorfT, who
in recent speeches have intimated
thaf help might come from America,
Dr., Kraemer has not exaggerated
hopes of Uncle Sam's philanthropy,
but is convinced America will be
guided merely by her commercial in
"We do not expect anybody to
lend us money merely to save us
from perdition," said Dr. Kraemer,
"but we do believe that Americans
have more common sense than the
French, blinded by hatred. Germany
is in the position of a man against
whom his impatient creditors have.
started bankruptcy proceedings,
hoping to save at least 30 or 40 per
cent, but not reckoning the fact
that of 40 per cent, perhaps 35, will
be swallowed by the cost ef liquida
tion. This is what will happen to
the entente if they enforce the Paris
program by assuming administration
"Germany must have a respite of
one or two years,, necessary to con
solidate her own affairs, enable her
to give her working population cer
tain guarantees calculated to en
courage them to stimulate the enter
prise of merchants and manufactur
ers and also to give us a chance to
rearrange our finances and reduce
pensions and other expenses caused
by the war and revolution. That
granted, we shall submit figures in
London representing the utmost lim
its of our solvency, and we shall
guarantee payment to the last pen
Tom Moore and RenAdoree
Married at Beverly Hills
Los Angeles, Feb. 14. Tom
Moore, Goldwyn star, was married
today at noon at his home in Beverly
Hills, to Rene Adoree. now in his
film company, formerly in New Vorkl
Mabel Normand was maid of hon
or and Tack Pickford was best man.
The bridal couple will go to Honolu
lu for their honeymoon .
tor Farm Products
Outlined by Baruch
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 14. A
svttem ff niacin? Jkerlcn'tTire and
! the marketing of farm crops in the
i United States on a business basis
! through proper financing was out
lined to the farmers' grain market'
ing committee of 17 here by Bernard
M. Baruch, former chairman of the
war finance corporation.
, Declaring that the farmer "has
never received a fair share of what
he produced," Mr. Baruch proposed
corporations for financing the
marketing of farm products as a
way out of the situation brought
about by low prices. , "A lot of peo
ple say it can't be done," lie said,
"but S have no job now and I am
going to prove it can be done in
working out a system for the move
ment of the cotton crop iu South
Outlining his plaij for market
financing, Mr. Maruch declared that
better elevator and warehouse facil
ities at the point of origin were the
Th farmer could bring his grain
or other products to be stored and
properly graded and receive a ware
house receipt. He could obtain
short time credits from 'the market
ing corporation, giving his ware
house receipt as security, Mr. Baruch
continued. This, he said, would
carry the farmer over the harvest
period and would tcn'. to stabilize
Philadelphia has more than 100,-
000 idle needle workers.
UTTK 11 r 1
Sleeps for Hour
CliUd's Voice Staled, fer SW
Time After 212 Ilours of
( hl o Trlbone-0mli 1W lmA Wire.
Waukegan, 111., Feb. 14. After 212
hours' of incessant talk Miriam Ru
bin, 8, lapsed into a profound slum
ber Sunday morning and for one
hour her voice was stilled.
Early in the morning the prattle of
the child died away to au unintel
ligible babble and then suddenly
stopped. The girl's father, A. M.
Rubin, proprietor of a department
store, had summoned Dr. Paul
Berger, a chiropratic, Saturday
The parents, watching at the girl's
bedside while she slept, cherished
the hope that when she wakened she
would bo in complete control of her
self. But after on hour of quiet
sleep the child began to toss rest
lessly and renewed her childish prat
tle about "school," "dolls," her lit
tle playmates and other things ilos
est to her heart.
Examination has revealed that
otherwise the child is enjoying nor
mal health. Dr. Isaac Abt, neurol--ogist
of Chicago, has made a care
ful examination. He stated that
there was no indication of any
f Mr. Rubin has sought medical ad
vice from specialists .throughout the
United States and the home of the
Rubins has become a veritable med
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Tuesday a Special Introduction of
Hundreds of Beautiful New
H b C D E
Satin and Crepe Breakfast Coats- Negligees
aV trie New 1921 Popular Low Prices
Emphasizing in each graceful modei in the glowing beauty of their flower-like colorings
in the rich, quality "feel" of their fabrics in their daintily executed style treatments
The Spring Season's most important message in relation to the
"high dress ideals" of discriminatinar women. Greater values than
ever m attractiveness, smartness, quality at lower prices than ever.
D This negligee of soft crepe C An
"de chine adds dalnlv. hpruf- v
1 Ruffles, ribbons.wee bunch
' cs of fruit combine to make
this charming satin breakfast
. robe as dainty as It Is service
able. In rose, wistaria, por
celain, peach, light blue
A hrpalrfaat naf tt caHt In
beautifuT shades of orchid, "
rose, pink, blue, wistaria, por
celain, attractively trimmed
with ruffles on edge, on pock
ets, an sleeves and skirt, belt
ed wan ribbon. $12.5.
F Lovely crepe meteor adapts
Itself to this slipover model,
of picot edgel pointed dra
peries, adding a bit of novelty
in long flowing sleeves of
sheer chiffon, f 14.95.
'de chine adds dainty, beruf-
fled cape collar, and sleeve
ruffles of georgette to grace
fully modeled lines in ex
quisite shades of pink, peach,
light blue, orchid, wistaria,
Our specialty buyer for
Women's Hosiery has just
returned from New York
and issues this fashion de
cree To be really smart your
Spring costume tailored or
dressy must be completed
with "Chiffon Silken Hn-.e"
preferably gray in one
of the new shades.
attractive negligee of
crepe de chine, with hand-
embroidered edges, and flut
tering ribbon sash, may be
had in rose, pink, blue, orchid,
porcelain, wistaria. $14.95.
One ruffle out-rivals an
other in bringing out toe gor
geousness of this satin break
fast coat, the skirt with Its
ornamental pocket, tunic
cording, decidedly new in ef
G New Spring line of cotKa
crepe kimonos, in pn-tty ivj.
copen, lavender shades
' dainty, serviceable, was mle,
unusually attractive, $1.98,
The Store of Sfieclalb Shops.
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