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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1922)
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run r.EE: omaha. Saturday, march n. nx.
Police Hunt for
, . Pueblo Kdilor
Autrt f 'iIorado Politician
Found Almndonril on Komi
1,1 Milct From
, , . Driurr.
Denver, XLatili 17. r!ie and
rcU'ivfe loiliy rn carrying tin a
.parch for Alv A. Swau, newspaper
'writer, politician and number ot the
iortl of trustee1 of t 'I'ttp nidus-
I al school (or bois at (juohn, whor
abandonee) automobile was fouml
irsierdsy n 4 ruad J.t miles from
ilif city and who Jul not been seen
-in-e helefi hi home shortly after
Sa'i'iu'i disappearance Ii.
e!oe terdav when lie failed to
appear tafoie County Judge Ccorge
A, 1. 11 foid to hie a report of ln ad
iiiinrvliatioii of lli estate of the Ult
I. X. Mevenn. lawyer riiiladrlnhia
and at one lime part owner of the
Pueblo, u'olii.) Chic'i.ni. roltow
iiir hit failure to appear in court
Jtnle l.tixford iirderrif hi release
as administrator on the ground of
"nralig'nce in the performance of
hit dutter. Sam J. .Sackett, public
administrator, appoitsted succes
sor li Swam. The estate of Stevens
i estimated at approximately $.'),
Swain at one time editor of
the I'ueblo Chief tan and of the Grand
Junction (Coto. New.
Swain, according to hi wife, had
heen confined to his home for nine
weeks a a result of a severe illness,
which had prevented his making a
report to the court of his administra
tion of the Stevens estate,
Henry Ford Will
Artrcss Finds Health in Long Hike
Vcw York Girl, Hiking From Coast to Home, Stops
in Omaha Has Forsaken Paint Urush and
Koatinneel From I'm One.)
time hundreds of other water power
development w ill spring up all over
the country and the days of Ameri
can Industry paying trihnte for its
power would be gone forever, Kvery
human being in the country would
reap the benefit."
Work This Spring.
In speaking of the fight being
, waged against him on the, Muscle
'ishoals project, Mr. Ford said:
"Work should he going on at the
shoals this spring and summer be
cause if the deal isn't settled so work
can be; done when the river is low a
great part of the project of complet
ing dam No. 2 and building dam No.
3 must be put over until 1923. It
would be tragical to hold off employ
ment of so nlany thousands of men
for another year, when the need of
work is so general and so great."
Asked if he believed congress
would consent to lease the property
to him he said:
"All I have to say to that is that
I have a great faith in the sound
judgment of the American people
and trust that they will not stand si
lent and let Wall street put anything
over", on their representatives at
Washington. I am not worried a
bit."' . ,
Mr. Ford declared, he had no doubt
but that the government bad the
tmu.-r. ,,- irlv'him rlpar title to the
Muscle. Shoals property.
Auto Show Stimulant
for Omaha Business
(Continued From Page One.)
60 days, and one need look no fur
then than the Automobile show for
concrete evidence of this condition,"
said Mr. Huff. "There is no question
that the show is a valuable asset to
Omaha. It his attracted many out-of-town
people this week and it also
has interested many Omaha people.
' When the automobile business pros
pers' other lines prosper, and it may
be said that the automobile business
gained a new stride this week. There
is no question about the show pro
moting general business in Omaha.
"Every dealer is giving three
cheers," said A. B. Waugh. secretary
of Ihe Omaha Automobile Trades
.association. ''We have 1,150 dealers
registered at the show. They are
, from Nebraska, Iowa, South Dakota,
Colorado, Wyoming and northern
Missouri. They are actually buying
automobiles. Omaha people are buy-
, ing cars. This means that the deal
ers will have more money to spend
and will employ more, mechanicians,
salesmen and other employes. The
local automobile dealers are doing
business. This means more bus
iness "for others. The attendance
a the show Wednesday of this week
was 33 1-3 per cent more than the
corresponding day of the show last
year. The Auto show is of incalcu
lable value to Omaha."
Chamber of Commerce Will
v Improve Camp Ground
Alliance-, Neb., -March 17. (Spe
cial) Plans for the improvement of
the auto tourbt camp ground at the
city -park have been announced by
the Chamber of Commerce. A rest
room- with running water, lavatory
and other modern conveniences will
be fitted up and steps taken to ar
range every accomodation Sor auto
tourists. Electric plates for cooking
purposes will be installed, more road
sign, leadinjf to the park will be
ereeted along the highways leading
into-.the city. and nothing will be
overlooked toward making the Alli
ance tourists' campground a pleasure
spot for all who pass this way.
Grand Island Ignores
Fire Prevention Speeches
Grand Island, Neb.. March 17.
(Special.) Though fairly liberally
advertised only four people outside
the iire insurance agents themselves
turned out to hear the addresses on
fire?revenfibri ne courthouse, ar
ranged by the convention of agents
in this city. H. X. Wood, Omaha,
insurance expert for a prominent
company, who had come out to de
liver the main address, expressed the
opinion that the effort to educate the
American people through such meet
ings should be abandoned. The only
explanation of the lack of attendance
citiaens give -is that there are so
many activities of this kind that the
public is inclined to pass them all up.
Th Ke4 Have Cald
IP wilt lake I.ative BRO.MO QVI-
XTVrJ Tabt-ta wh-n ynu feel ike tint
rmptoms ot a Cold coming on. Adv.
For an naturally good complcs.
ion, ami 'i acheless body. , an
endlc amount of walking advised
Mist lUbe be Vries. J6. who arrived
in Omaha yeuerdav cn route to her
home in New Y'k. after hiking
from California. "I ve lornaken the
naint bruh and powder bo that I
ur to employ overtime, and the
liervtinnet and backache that were
a coiutant bother have entirely dis
appeared." Pe Vrir, formerly with I.
II. IlerkV "Jingle Jin:c" company,
and Arthur l'ieron's ,,Hits of Hruad
way," and recently a movie actrem
with tlf KryMoiir I'irliiret. left Cali
fornia February 3 with Mi Hetty
Kti,, 20. to hike to Xew York. Miss
Uu.-t, who was taken ill nrr lltica,
Xrh., U Maying with relatives in
I'tica. and Miss He Vries, hoping to
see her sister, Virginia, playing In
Ihe "Big Wonder l'lay" at the
C.tvety. hiked on to Omaha alone.
When she arrived he learned the
company left for Kansas City this
Mis Pe Vries was in per hea'th,
did weighed 1U4 pound. Mi Kui
weighed J41 pounds and hiked on'
to reduce. They left the coit with
$50 between them, clad in khaki
knickers and coats, knee-high leather
boots and carrying lag of extra
clothing, weighing 25 pounds 'n
their backs. Mi Ie rie, a ult.
MnkiiiK sirl. with black hair and
grav eye, arrived in Omaha with 16
additional pound and a rosy com
plcxioii. "I've learned more of health
and education on my tun. than 1
did during my entire schooling. And
I had taught gymnaimm, too. 1
have abandoned the use of medicine
entirely now. !'revioulv 1 tarried
a bottle of some sort of medicine
with me all the time.'
Mie. has worn four laree diamond
throughout her hike, and has no fear
of losing them, she avs.
She will wait in Omaha for Mi
Rust, then continue on their hike to
Xew York. I'pon her arrival there
they will write a book, "The Ad
ventures of Fahe and Betty."
Budget System Should
Reduce State Expenses
Konllnu'cl From Ft On.)
Ki'ms the people and the officials an
accurate knowledge of where the
money is going, and it becomes cor
respondingly easy to stop up the
The benefits of the system natural
ly may be seen most readily in some
of the more costly state, branches.
For instance, the establishment of
such records showed that appropria
tions made in 1921 for the state uni
versity could be reduced. At the spe
cial session the budget accomplished
a reduction of $250,000 in operating
expenses, which was agreed to by
the regents. The university appro
priation was reduced $250,000 more
bv eliminating the plan for a memor.
ial gymnasium, Some very sane and
constructive reorganization ' is being
done by the university authorities,.
this being rcllccted in a decided sav
ing to taxpayers. Thus, by improve
ments in the beating plant, 20,000
tons of coal have been saved this
Make Other Savings.
The normal schools also accepted
a reduction of $100,000 with an ap
propriation, however, of $350,000 for
completing a building at Peru, The
17 state institutions under the board
of control scattered in almost as
many counties, also make regular
monthly financial statements to the
department of finance.
The enactment of the new budnet
law "followed naturally the adoption
of the code bill at the 1919 session,
This measure recognized the fact that
a governor is always held responsible
for the acts of everyone in the state
house and set out to give him pbw
crs equal to his responsibilities. For
one thing, "he is made responsible
for the financial policy of the state
by requiring him to submit a budget
to the legislature. For another, he
has been called upon to establish
what resembles the federal cabinet
system of government. Six appoint
ive officers were created to take
over the work of 24 statutory boards,
commissions and agencies on which
all the elective officers of the state
endeavored to serve. . In place of a
ramshackle system, the toiiowing
departments were created: Agncul
ture, labor, public welfare, public
works, trade and commerce, ana
finance, which latter keeps books for
all the rest, consolidating a great
deal of routine work.
One Purchasing Head.
With' the establishment of the code
system came a new efficiency. A
state Pirchasing agent was hired,
through whom all orders for mate-,
rial must go.
F.ach emDlove-of the code depart
ments signs the register at the state
house at 8 m the morning and rec
ords the time spent at lunch and
the time of departure. Citizens find
the code offices busy from 8 to 5,
and it is claimed that through a
strict svstem of 'employment, effi
ciency nas been increased 25 per
Some republicans and many demo
crats oppose the civil service code.
But no one opposes the budget sys
tems which grew out of it. Ihe deep
er one digs into the system of state
government, which has so slowly and
blunderingly been evolved in Ne
braska, aside from' which parly is in
office, one comes to feel that the
frame work of efficient management
o the people's business has been
Buffalo County Cattle to
Be Gievn Tubercular Test
Kearney, Neb., March V. (Spe
cial) The county board of super,
visors have appropriated $1,200 to
cover traveling expenses of a state
veterinarian, engaged in eradication
of tuberculosis in Buffalo county
livestock herds. The tuberculosis
test will be applied to all cattle in
the county by licensed state veterin
arians, working under direction of
the Department of Agriculture.
Fluent" and Freight Service.
N. T. to Cherbourg in Southampton
AQI ITAMA .....Mar. tl Apr. 11 Ma; I
MAl'KETAMA ...Apr. 4 Apr. !5 May IS
HERE.NGARIA ....Mar SO June JO July 11
.'. T. to Plymouth. Cherbourg Hamburg
OARONIA Apr. SMaylSJaaal?
FANNOMA Apr. IS ,
Also ealls at Hallfaa.
N. T. to Queenttown and Liverpool
ALBANIA (new) Apr. t
CABMAMA Apr.rS May It
gCVIHIA (new) ..Apr. IS May I June U
N. T. to Londonderry and Glasgow
AMiEMA Apr. 11 May IS Jane IS
COLCMBIA Apr. 18 May SI JaaeSt
T. to Londonderry. Liverpool aad
CAMEROMA (new) ,p,. (
H. T. to New Bedford. St, Michaels.
LUiboa, Gibraltar. Kaplea, Fatraa,
ITALIA Mar. 14
Boeten t Londonderry, I4vrpool4;Gleigov
ASSYKIA Apr. J
Boston to Queeaatnwn and Liverpool
LA CON 1 A May 1 Ma-SI jane IS
Portland. Mt, t Halifig and Ulaagow
CASSANDRA Mar. la
SATTRN1A Apr. IS
Montreal to Movilla aad Glasgow
SATIBNIA J illy U
Only Canadian Steamihip Line ealling at
an Irieh perl.
Apply Corapaay Local Agts. Everywhere
for State Militia
Capt. Rickcnbacker Advocates
Air Unit for National
Guard in Omaha.
Lstablishment of an air unit in
Omaha of the National guard was ad
vocated by Capt. Eddie Kickenback-
er, American ace, in a speech made
before the members of the Omaha
Aero club, who gave a luncheon in
his honor yesterday noon at the. Om
aha Chamber of Commerce.
According to the speaker, the gov
ernment will supply ships, hangars
and other necessities if such a unit
is organized and proper pressure is
brought to bear upon officials at
Washington. He spoke of success
similar organizations in other parts
of the country are experiencing and
predicted that Omaha, would be able
to surpass them 'because of ite ideal
situation as an aviation center.
William Ritchie, jr., state com
mander, and Sam Reynolds, comman
der of the Douglas county post,
American Legion, were at the meet
ing and pledged their support to
the airmen in their project. Mem
bers of the club were unanimous in
favoring the suggestion of Captain
Kearney Awards Contract
for Seven Blocks of Paving
Kearney, Neb., March 17. (Spe
cial.) The C, D. Tyner Construc
tion company of Kansas City, Mo.,
was low bidder on paving seven
blocks at $2.57 per square yard, for
sheet asphalt. If $50,000 intersec
tional bonds carry at a special elec
tion on April 4,. additional paving dis
tricts will advertise for bids on work.
On the same date $15,000 storm sew
er extension bonds" are also to be
West Point Mayor Quits
Race for Re-Election
West Point, Neb., March 17.
Mayor John Clatanoff withdrew his
name from the citizens ticket as can.
didate for re-election. The vacancy
has not been filled.
.Movies to Give
Right Kind ot
Films, Says Hays
Answer Ormand of American
Motlirri fr Worthy I-'n
tertainmrnt for Youth.
j (.luff Trlli Mar.
New York. Mar.h 17. -The mo
ion picture industry ttxiU upon the
Irnumli nude upon It by the Amcr
kan public it a ihallrnge, which Is
aerepteii to the ultimate, tlectared
Will II. Hays, the new tlu'ri of the
industry, In addrtetiitg a meeting:
here I night. A gathering of ntnie
than i,f"KJ persons, including more
screen stars than were ever before
cinliled in any one place, beard
Mr. Hays deliver his "inaugural ad
dre." on taking up the duties of the
position for whith lie resigned from
Frequent J larding I raiiinet.
"ihe industry accents the chal
lenge," he said, "in the demands of
the American youth tnat its inclines
snail g.ve me right kind ot ruler
tainmeiit and inMriiction. It accepts
the challenge in the righteous de
mand if American mothers that the
entertainment and amusement of
that youth be worthy of their value
a the most potent factor in the
country's future. The opportunity
is great, and so in like measure is
the responsibility. That re!poni
bility is accepted."
by Traveling Salesmen
Vahiiiaton. March 17. (Special
Telegram.) Gen. J, O. Woodward
of Xew York, general counsel for the
Traveling Salesmen's Association of
America, in a conference with repre.
sentatives of the organization today
frankly admitted that the efforts of
Congressman McLaughlin of the
York (Xeb.) district in behalf of the
interchangeable mileage book bill,
will secure a hearing on the measure
"We were up against a stone wall,
seemingly," said Gen. Woodward.
"so far as getting our bill considered
by the interstate and foreign com
merce committee of the house was
concerned, but. Mr. McLaughlin be
came interested in the measure and
through his efforts a hearing has been
granted, and I have every reason to
believe the committee will make a
favorable report on the bill."
Congressman McLaughlin received
the following telegram from A. M.
Lob. president of the National Coun-
ci! of Traveling Salesmen.
J he traveling salesmen of the na
tion deeply appreciate your splendid
work in their behalf, lour leader
ship in accomplishing mileage book
legislation and your bill to repeal the
obnoxious Pullman ' surcharge have
endeared you to their hearts and the
traveling and commercial public are
unanimously behind you.
Los Angeles Pedestrains
Visit Relative at Utica
Aurora, Neb., March 17. (Spe-
cial.) Bettie Rust . and Babe Dc
Vries, two youncr women from Los
Angeles, arrived in Aurora enroute
from Los Angeles to New York city
on foot, x hey are working for a
California magazine and ace under
contract not to ride on any paid
conveyance. ' They have stuck to the
highways and have been able to
catch rides which greatly facilitated
their progress. They left Los An
geles February 3 and must be in New
York city by Mav 15. Ihey will
visit with Mrs. Dell Miller of Utica
who is an aunt of Miss Rust.
U. S. Senators Flay
Allies on Rhine Pay
tl eallawd rea faga ' I
F'o. I'ly, by lonnee tovermr
snli (l. Lowden vi lliinoi (a the
(fleet that there were iiidiistlons
I'M the Antenna go.fnuurttt nieil
two grave iiiiaUbes by declining to
heroin a member of the leaitue t(
n Hons and by refining a pUre in
Ihe Genoa eri'tiomic tin(renve.
"If the gentleman from Illinois i
retiredly quoted," ssi'l henaior
H'ireti. "I ant tsiiefied of one thing,
at lrat, and Hut is that Hie repuh
lit an rumeinS.m at Chmuo did not
ntsle a mistake when it declined to
nominate hint ir irrideitl. lint I
have policed before the peculiar in
fluemrs of i!ice lluropetn trips f
No Prohibition law.
"We iniivln'l forget." interjected
Senator Norri, republican, Nebras
ka, "ilut they have no prohibition
law over there."
Senator Hot ah averted that no
resolution by congies was needed
to give the United States representa
tion on the reparations commission
"because we are a member row."
"We have a representative on that
commission , he said, "ami so far
at Ihe naked eye rati dicern there
is no difference between his position
and that rf the other members. lie
rdviefs and he votes. far as I am
advised, the (sine as anybody eNr,"
rcntor l uderwood insisted, how
tive was only a "looker-on" with no
ever, that the American represent
power lo act. I ontmuance of Amer
ican troops on Rhine, Senator Norris
said, apparently was to protect Ihe
iuieresit of the allies, rather than the
tinted Slates, and he expressed as
tonishment that the allies "paid their
own troops, refused to pay ours, and
turn divide the rest of the swac,
To my mind,' said the Nebraska
senator, "its treating Ihe American
government with disrespect. It's not
fair: it's not honorable. There have
been times when diplomatic relations
were broken for reasons much less
impelling than exist now,"
Senator Lodge again declared that
the troops were coming home as
rapidly as practicable, and Senator
Korrij replied that he "hoped they
all would come back.
I hope so too, replied Mr, Lodge,
Mr. Norris concluded with the ob
servation that if the United States
would submit to this "decree, of the
a!lies they might properly reach the
decision "that they can refuse to pav
anything: else and set away with it
lie added that if Uncle Sam has
reached that condition I d like to call
halt and wake him up.
Blue Pole Highway Plan
Is Ratified at IWliKli
Neligh, Neb.. March 17. (Special.)
Ihe board of supervisors of Ante
lope county ratified the agreement
reached at the Clearwater meeting m
regard to running the road south and
then west from Clearwater and
designating the same as the Blue Pole
highway. Ihis was supplemented,
however, by designating as a state aid
road the highway north from Clear
water to Urchard and thence west to
the county line east of Page, where it
wilt intersect the Blue Pole state
highway north from Ewing.
Knox County Assesors
Hold Meeting at Bloouifield
Bloomficld, ' NeK, March 17.
(Special,) A meeting of the asses
sors of the townships in the east
hajf of Knox county was held here.
Work of assessing was talked over
and arrangements made to work
along uniform lines. C. A. Holm-
quist of- Wausa, a member of the
county board of supervisors and
chairman 'of the road and bridge
committee, was present and gave a
Children Aid in
Scrilmrr otfsj ?H"i,000 Mom!.
tu BuiM Mew Structure
iMage Big CrlrLration.
I remuiii, Neb., Mauh 17, ISpf.
via! J tlrsism Jrhool thiblirn
gathered vole that put over an
uki l.on.J Uue fur the crcditm ol a
new iho.i at Nrilnu'r in replace
the school now in ur, Agitation lor
a rtw school of tcas auuding
tonita to ait cud with lir 21- soles
it in Ur of ihe issue again!
IlM who disapproved of the projril.
"We can't sole, but our itamei
-; boy or a j.ig. whith?"
'I bene pic were palmed on ban
ners carried by ihe rhitdirn in a pa
tade llirouji the siren, vi thr town
lo create interest in the ruction by
attracting voters to ihe judU in their
favor. The result of the vote was her
alded by the blowing of whistles and
the ringing of bells in a relrbration
that tan Amiislice day, I'M, a cloje
The new school will be 70l04 feet
in dimension, a three-story brick
Saturday We Place on Sale
A Most Remarkable Group of
Graceful picture hats of
tagal flower trimmed.
Striking modes of baro
net, batavia, or cire hair
Embroidered and tailor
ed effects. Transparent
hats. Hair hats with
All of the brilliant
shades of a colorful
Periwinkle ' Sand
Glistening Black "
We have succeeded in obtaining tat this event hats
usually sold for $10, $12.50, and a few as high as
$15. An interesting demonstration of value-giving.
One Day Only for $7.85
Millinery Fourth Floor
building to i.ltlrj a"er l,e ,igtt
rhool at Winner, S, l "Ihe fie
sihM wdl bate 4 gmn'q.H and
h!.otiy whith will alto serve, a an
ludiiotiuni la hold shout MJ ifdf,
In designing ibf building ii p4r
of editisiion kept titer i1r4 ,. a con.
snlldeted i hod lii,iiin,, and should
Ihe county dunlin dr(jde in lis fa
vor, provision 1 mad (or 4 (wur.
Mseoit tn Lay Cornerstone
tf Hay tyring Svlmol
Hav Spring, .Sell.. Maivh 17.
(Special ) AiraiigeuieiHi are being
made lor Ihe laying i. ltg corner
stone ot the new public school bui'ij
ilia M4r1.ll Ji. Ilia Hav hnni.ua
bond ol eilii.eilnii has made a for
mal leijue st thai Ihe rsrrcisri be con
nutted by the Msuiiic Iraternliv.
leteiiliilliea will be under Iradersbm
of l ewis I". Smith, giaiid master ol
ettfaska, miiii tin aulsire ot ne
Hay Springs lodfie No. 177. A. V.
and A. M.
An invitation lias been extended
bt Alliance, Chadron, Gordon, Hu?h
v il If. and In t lie iteneral nut. lit; to
attend these ceremonies, and It It
xperlcd thai the largest gathering
in the history of the town will be
ieinbed. l.overnor S. K. McKel-
vie has been invited to attend and Is
expected lo be present. 1
Kearney School Board
. to Reduce Expense:
Keniev, Neb, MjuIi 7 -i.e.
cial 11 f.'heis' eel. ill's ill hfilltrv
will I'ul' at nA I
re, but tor trathri w: b:
bonusr g's'iti'l iiiulir a (-ni ft,
vailing Lt tr, ihe ii.t I ol I .bo 1.
lion lue decided. In addition l
services (( spriuli.is in evra il
pattiueiils arc lo be tenipm4ittyd"
prutrd wuli, including the school
nutse and drawing and ritnuiuhii
leathers, Woik ol the Unr I wo l.
l a'limniv will be assigind J' tegular
.! Uaihets. It is hoped Ihe Ked
l roi or Woman's ihth wd pro die
funds ilul mav make iKtsible re tril
lion of ihe kihiHi) nurse's aerviee-.,
Ail)iiig the pi lining knife in llo
niaiinrr, the board bopev to itil down
chord (speitdiiiires approaimiel
$10,ia er without weakening Hie
KtilerUinrd at Capital
Wavhiugttiit, Mauh 17, (prri.ii
Telegram, I I tintiirs.iii.iil and Mr
M, O. McLaughlin lue bent enter
taining for srver.il d4 Mrs. ,1. S.
I'iowii and daughter of (.me, N'eli,
Mr, drown i the mother rtf Jmliie
ltslph 1 1, lrwn of the Seven h judi
cial dulriit cf Nrbtaika.
feonqBon .Men & Co.
Fur Chokers tor
Hudson Bay Sable,
Fur Shop Third Floor
Washable taffetas and
Louisinea in colorful shep
herd checks and broken
plaids offer a distinctive
novelty for $1.95 and
$2.50 a yard.
Crepe de Chine
Small figured patterns
and floral . designs are
both decidedly attractive
in a fine quality for $3.50
The New Bags
Are here in fine silks and
leathers clever models
that are smartly appro
priate, carried with the
The silks in b 1 a c k,
brown and navy are
priced from $4.50 to
Bags of seal or call
leathers are brown or
black and have one or
$3.50 and higher.
50c a yard
A quality best suited for
jumper dresses and chil
dren's wear. Plain shades
of brown, green, blue,
orange, henna, rose and
pink. 36-irich, 50c a yard.
$3 and More
New H. & W. elastic
girdles have arrived. Com
fortable and attractive in
several patterns of pink
brocade in combination
with elastic to lend a per
fect outline to the figure.
Corsets Second Floor
A New Golf
Shirt for $3.50
A collar attached style of
oxford cloth with a one-
button cuff. A pleat set
in on each side of the back
gives fullness when bend
ing or reaching. It's a
splendid golf shirt in sizes
14 to 17.
There are many other
pleasing spring shirts from
Manhattan, Eagle and
A top coat one mu&t
have and a polo
coat Dame Fashion
has ordained it shall
be. We'll admit
she's very wise, for
the polo coat may be
worn from early'
spring clear through
the summer time
and into autumn
models with or with
out belts are shown
here for prices' that
$25 to $49.50
White dresses for six
t months, one and two years
offer dainty fashions for
Bishop and hand-smocked
styles of fine nainsook
with long sleeves, $1.50
with hand - embroidered
yokes and long or short
sleeves are $1.75 to $3.75.
Gretchen styles or
smocked yokes with lace
trimmed skirts are $4.25
White pique hats and bon
nets are $1.00 to $2.25.
are specially priced for
Are here in full array
and with them have ar
rived many attractive
models in newest de
signs and colorings. So
if you're in need of new
ideas as to knitted
things, stop by and
we'll be glad to show
them to you.
smartness with each ;iew
color woven into them.
Pure thread silk
sweaters in tuxedo and
slip-on styles, $25.
rFiber and wool tuxedo
Fiber slip-on sweaters
are priced $10.50.
Lafhb's wool slip-on
sweaters in plain,
striped and .iacquard
colorings: $2.95, $4.50
Pepsodent tooth paste for
only 39c a tube.
Woodbury's soap, 19c.
Krank's lemon cream for
one day only, 89c.
As the Petals talcum, 19c.
Djer Kiss talcum, 19c.
Prophylactic hair brushes
with extra stiff bristles
Hind's honey and almond
Toilet Goods Section
Bloomers of every desir
able kind in many differ
ent materials. Bright
colors for daytime wear;
delicate shades for eve
ning. Sport Length Bloomera
Jersey silk, $5.50 to
Satins, $(1 to $9.
Pussy willow, $10.
Knee Length Bloomera
Jersey silk in street
shades, $5 and $5.65.
Jersey silk in white or
flesh, $2.75 to $7.50.
A New Sport
A slender, graceful
model of sand colored
buck with trimmings in
brown. Low flat heel
and medium round toe.
35c a yard
Sheer, crisp, new voiles
in springtime printings.
A great number of styles
and colors foi your se
lection. 40-inch, 35c a