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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 13, 1921, Image 3

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Despatches From Finnish
Border Say Insurrection
fa Put Down.
Beds, Reenforced, Gain in
Conflicts and Resume |
Position on Gulf.
Soldiers Executed Mostly In i
PctrogTad Forces That i
Joined Insurgents.
Paris, March 12.?Despatches from
the Finnish border say the Bolshevikl,
aided by reinforcements, have almost
> ompletely succeeded in putting down
the insurrection in Petrograd.
Battles fought between Krasnaya
Gorka and Petrograd, the despatches
state, enabled the Bolshvikl to reestab
lish their position on the coast of the
Gulf of Finland. According to the
TtvcJiHa, 2,500 deserters, mostly mem
bers of the Petrograd forces, have been
Bu the Associated Pre??.
Constantinople, March 12.?Three
cities In southern Russia, Kiev, Eka
terlnoslav and Odessa, were occupied re
cently by Ukrainian revolutionary troops
led by Simon Petlura, the peasant lead
er, and Gen. Makno. Recent advices,
however, would seem to Indicate that
Odessa has again been captured by the
The revolt, according to news reach
ing here, began on February 23. when
Ukrainians occupied the centre of
Odessa. They were virtually annihilated
by Soviet troops> but the tables were
turned a week later when the Bolshevist
garrison of the city was driv?n out by
Ukrainian bands, who hanged th* Soviet
Commissaries. The Ukrainians assist
ed by the Russian Social Democrats
controlled the city for a 'ew davs, but
the Ukrainians began looting, and dur-|
mg the disorder the Bolshevikl retook
the city. |
Gen. Makno appears to be in author- I
ity at Kkaterinogiav, and reports allege !
?lev, Ish pogroms have been in progress I
Petlura's army took Kiev on March 2 j
and executed the Bolshevist Commis- I
sarles, but the present situation in that
city has not been cleared up In des
patches reaching Constantinople. j
Minsk Is Reported to Change
Hands?Reds Kill Poles.
B\> the Associntrd Press.
Warsaw. March 12.?a Russian wlre
?hs despatch received here to-day said
' "f food sent by Col. Edward W. Ryan,
American Red Cross Commissioner, to
ihe Haiti.- States liad been received, but
whether it had arrived at Kronstadt or
at Petrograd was not clear. The mes
sage. which was confused and discon
nected owing to the weakness of the
sending station. Is believed to have been
-ent out from Petrograd.
A despatch from Vilna says anti
Bolshevist forces fought their way into
Minsk and held control of the citv for
five hours, but weir later driven out by
-ovlet forces. While occupying the city I
the revolutionists killed many local
Communists, it Is said, and when the
Bolshevlki reentered the town they!
'touted tnor< than 200 persons, many
f whom were Poles, who were accuse,!
sym lathlaii g with the insurgents.
A radio despatch, signed by Prof. He
i^tin ZelJIer, formerly presldeiit of tln
liusslan Red Cross, states lie has unfl.T
aken to r"gumte food supplies for the
tussian '?evolutionists. Russian metn
>ers of the relugee colony here state
! 'of. Zeldicr is n widely known surgeon
wild has considerable experience In
directing food administrations.
The reports received In governmental
quarters hore gay the revolutionary
movement continues to spread In the
region surrounding Minsk. The Soviet
authorities are described as making
-leuperatc efforts to control the situation
A wireless appeal from the Kronstadt
insurrectionists w.im picked up to-day bv
the Polish Government radio station
here. It made an urgent plea for food
supplies and for urgent reenforcements.
The Polish newspapers publish des
patches from the frontier describing
'he flight of Jews from Russia "In enor
mous numbers." Convinced thit Bol
shevism Is nearing an end. the news
papers say, the Jews began crossing the
frontier at various points several days
igo, believing themselves to be in im
minent danger of pogroms should the
Bolshevlki be driven from power.
Riga Despatch Telia of Ad
ditional Concessions.
HlOA, Utvit, March 12.?Adolph
.k>ffe. head of the Russian Soviet Peace
Mission ?t Riga. having recovered from
v fiat is railed here hit "diplomatic ill
n?e?." nil the difference* between the
Poles and Russians relative to peace
are understood to have heen settled
within a few hours of the reopening of
It Is etnted t??at t.he pact is likely to
be signed after five days, and that in
stead of 30,000,000 rubles In jrold pre
viously offered to Poland, sne will get
other coi*aA4<*oi*-e
110,000.000 SILK FIRE.
n*rrhon?m fleafrnyeil In *hnn*li*l
Splnntnir Hulled.
H > the A Moctated Prnu,
Shanghai. China. March || (de
layed).?Several -<llk warehouses, con
taining over half of the amount of silk
available for export In this city, were
burned hcrr to-flay. the loss being esti
mated at $6,100,000. Seven other ware
houses took fire and are still burning.
Should their loss be complete the dam
tge will reach $10,000,000, it is esti
The destruction t?f silk cocoons stored
in the warehouses will enforce the cloe
?ig of most of th" spinning establish
ments here until the new crop. In May.
Cancellation of many contracts for slil
1$ '-onstdered Inevitable.
Three Drops of New Chemical Fatal to Soldier Whose
Skin It Touches?United States Now Developing
Protective Clothing to Cover Fighters Entirely.
The Chemical Warfare Service has
discovered a liquid poison so strong that
three drops will kill any one whose skin
it touches, it became known there yes
Falling like rain rrom iioxzles attached
to airplanes, the liquid would kill every
thing In the aircraft's path, according to
a high official of the service. A descrip
tion of what the new war weapon would
do. In the opinion of this official, follows:
"One plane carrying two tons of the
liquid could cover an area 100 feet wide
by seven miles long In one trip, and
could deposit enough material to kill
every man in that area, and If those on
the ground were not protected by gas
masks the area of fatality would be
many times greater.
"The only limit to the quantity of this
liquid which could bo made is the amouu,
of available electric power, as nearly
every nation has practically an unlimited
supply of the necessary raw materials.
It would be entirely possible for this
country to manufacture several thousand
tons a day. If the necessary plants were
"During the Argonne offensive the en
tire First American Army of 1,250,000
men occupied an area approximately
forty kilometers long by twenty kilome
ters wide. If Germany had had 14,000
tons of thiB material and 400 planes
equipped for its distribution the entire
army would have been annihilated in
twelve hours.
"The Chemical Warfare Service Is de
veloping protective clothing entirely to
cover the wearer and make him Imper
vious to the deadly liquid."
Protests Fail to Save xMen Ac
cused of Killing- Intelligence
Dubuk, March 12.?Six prisoners will
be executed here Monday it was an
nounced officially this afternoon. Arch
bishop Walsh of Dublin and other prom
inent persons have joined in a public
protest against the executions. George
W. Russell, of the Irish Homestead and
j Agricultural Organization, to-day Issued
a statement saying: "If these penalties
j are allowed to be Inflicted, if the evi
dence of dozens of witnesses is to be
set aside, the soul of Ireland will grow
as far apart from the possibility of
friendship with Britain as the earth is
from the Pole Star." He warns the
Government to take heed, thus support
ing predictions which are being freely
made that the executions will be the
signal for wholesale republican re
Two of the six to he executed, named
Moran and Whelan, are accused of com
plicity in the killing of intelligence of
ficers In Dublin on No\-ember 21 last, and
the others of participation In an ambush
here late in January, in which one
member of the attacking party was
Constable Really was shot dead and
Capt. Baynham. District Inspector of
Cailan, County KUkenny, was seriously
wounded from ambush last night on the
Tlpperary border.
Mohill, Ireland, March !2,?Thirty
men of the Bedfordshire Regiment while
proceeding from Carrlck on .Shannon to
Balllngrror? Friday evening were am
bushed i.nd attacked with rifle fire and
bomb. The military returned the fire
with the result that six of t>ie attackers
were killed and one was mortally
wounded. The six men killed were at
tired in uniforms of the Irish Republic
? army.
Police Assert Anarchist Dis
tributed Bombs.
Flokbnck, Italy, March 12.?Discovery
I of the details of a conspiracy which
I caused the recent disorders in Tuscany
was announced to-dav by the police,
! who declared the ringleader was an an
archist named Chelli, editor of the revo
lutionary pamphlet. "The Cry of Re
Chelli had a supply of bombs, the
police assert, which he distributed for
anarchistic attempts, the first of them
being thrown at a procession of young
! Liberals. Chelli and five others have
I been arrested and the police say they
I confessed to outrages, of which they ap
j peared to be proud. The bombs Chelli Is
1 snid to have been possessed of have not
'd buen discovered.
The to-\n Government of Scidi, Sicily,
] with a population of 30,000. has been
| taken over by Socialists, who have ln
, stalled a Methodist preacher named
Sclro as Mayor, according to information
reaching the Board of Foreign Missions
of that denomination, 160 Fifth avenue,
yesterday from Bishop Edgar Blake, res
ident European bishop of France and
Italy. Slgnor Sclro has been operating
a loyal newspaper and suprevislng pub
lic education, in addition to his pastoral
duties, the announcement said.
Want Assistance in Getting
Passport Vises.
By the Ananrlateri Pre*a.
Warsaw, March 12.?Prospective emi
grants assembled In this city have de
cided to appeal to the American Govern
ment for assistance in obtaining pass
port vises. They have been annoyed be
! cause, compelled to wait for verification
of the'r credentials. American Consular
officials recently curtailed the number of
j vises granted dally from about 400 to
' approximately 200. This step was taken
; because of many spurious Polish pass
ports and fraudulent Identification docu
ments presented.
It is estimated that from 2,000 to 3,000
emigrants are now In Warsaw from
j various parts of Europe, seeking to leave
here for the t'nlted States. At a mam
| meeting held here on Thursday It was
| decided to cable President Harding re
? questing intervention In 'heir behalf.
Syracuse Report 'Ridiculous,'
Says Mayor Smith.
Ottawa. March 12.?Denial was made
I to-day by Duncan Campbell Scott, Dep
uty Minister of fndlan Affairs, that the
Dominion Government was forcing In
dians to take out citizenship papers, as
reported In despatches from Syracuse.
"We never endeavored to use compul
sion," he said, "and we do not Intend to
do so now."
Reports reaching Indians on the Onon
daga reservation, in New York State,
ssld that the Iroquois and Six Nations
Indians on the Brant reservation In
western Ontario, 8.*00 strong, had deter
mined to resist compulsory citizenship
[ to become effective In thirty days, and
I <*eek an asylum In New York. The re
' port* also stated that I>r. Erl A. Bates
<>f Syracuse, ?n adopted chief, had been
I .sked to present an appeal to President
Harrtlng that the Indlnns be permitted
j to live across, the bordej
Marshals His Data in Book
for Private Distri
By the Associated Press
Amsterdam, March 12.?The Kaiser
has written for private distribution a
book by which he attempts to show that
England was responsible for the world
war. In the volume he has collated
historical facts and data relative to In
ternational agreements between all
countries involved In the war from 1884
to 1914. and these facts have been mar
shalled In parallel columns by Count
Hohenzollern, says the newspaper Het
He declares England's responsibility
for the war centred In her "plot to
isolate Germany." and refers to "the
mobilization of English banks in April,
1914 ; preparations for war by the Brit
ish fleet In June, the same year, and the
Russian mobilization of forces on
July 15."
"Thus," says the newspaper, "the for
mer Emperor tries to find adherents for
the theory that the allied mobilization
made It Impossible for Germany to pre
vent the war."
The one-ttmo monarch worked on the
book many months, carefully getting up
a table of dates, intending to show mere
ly by their marshalling that the world's
history during the thirty years leading
up to the war evidenced better than
comment a world plot against Germany.
Among othe rthlngs the book Is said to
cite the Amerlcan-German-Brltlsh inci
dent In Manila Bay during the Spanlsh
Anierlcan war, in which Admiral
Dewey's action in forcing the Germans
to observe neutrality was backed up by
the British fleet In the bay, as showing
a long alliance between the British and
French, British and Russian treaties
are cited by dates and quotations, to
gether with Incidents, such as that of
Agadlr, Morocco. Knowledge that the
book was being prepared has been cur
rent in Holland for some time, and the
Hetvolk reports that a copy of the msn
uscripts fell into the hands of one of the
Kaiser's Dutch acquaintances.
Seventy copies of the book were
printed and distributed for private read
ing to those the author thought he coultl
trust. Among the recipients were a
number of royalties. Including the Dutch
Prince Consort, each of whom was
warned the former Emperor would be
extremely displeased if the book were
given to the public.
Physicians Order Strictest
Silence at Doom.
Doorn, Holland, March 12.?Because
of the increasing seriousness of the heart
1 attack suffered by former Empress Au
gusta Victoria of Germany her physl
i clans have imposed the strictest silence
j about the nremlses.
i All crowing fowls have been removed,
-and the employees in the house have
been ordee-J not to sin* or whistle.
An?l-Semltt?t Mo Declare* In
Vienna Conference.
Special Cable to Tub Nbw Von* Hmui.n.
Copyright, mil, bv Th* New Yobk Hbkai.d.
Vienna, . March 12.?German antl
Semltlsts are holding a conference In
Vienna. It was opened yesterday by Herr
Jerzabek, a clerical parliamentarian,
who In his *peech denounced the Jews
as responsible for the Entente v ctory.
The conference sent a telegram of
greetings to President Ehert In Berlin.
Mexico's Defiant Attitude
Brings Crisis Near and
Worries Harding.
Recognition by Washington
Unlikely Until Fair Deal
Is Assured.
Sending of U. S. Warship fs
I rffod in Face of Threats
Against Americans.
Special Despatch to Tui New Yobk Herald.
New York 11''raid Ilurraij, I
Washington, D. C.. March 12. (
President Obregon of Mexico has as
sumed a defiant attitude toward the
United States, with the result that re
lations between the two countries are
approaching: a crisis. Obregon's stand
is made known in formal advices
which he has had conveyed to this
Government that Mexico will not agree
to the conditions of recognition laid
down by the Wilson Administration in
the closing days of its career, particu
larly the condition which related to
Article XXVII. of the Mexican consti
tution, which is aimed at the destruc
tion of American oil concessions and
property holdings. Secretary of State
Colby's note in referring to Article
XXVII. Insisted that Mexico must
make it clear that this provision "is
not and must not be interpreted as
retroactive or violative of valid prop
erty rights."
It is accepted here by authorities on
Mexican affairs that the United States
will never recognize Mexico so long as
the obnoxious provisions remain in the
Mexican constitution.
Trouble Foreseen by Ilnnlliiu.
President Harding has realized from
the time he was first nominated that
Mexico offered one of th" most serious
problems the next Administration would
have to confront, and he has made it
clear that he will deal with It firmly.
He has been giving the subject careful
thought from the time that he was
elected and has been especially atten
tive to It since his inauguration.
As an example of this interest .ie
conferred to-day with E. B. Scobey of
1 ' xas and Nelson O'Shauglinessy, who
was charge d'affaires in Mexico City
during the Ambassadorship of Henry
I^'ine Wilson. Before talking to them
the President conferred with Henry
Fletcher, Under Secretary of State, and
with i>. R. Creager, who has been men
tioned as the next probable Ambassador
to Mexico. Thf President also conferred
earlier with Secretary of State Flushes.
That President Obregon does not have
a firm grip on the situation In his own
country Is Indicated by the growth of
the railroad strike, which Is said to
have been incited by Ortiz Rublo. for
merly Minister of Communications. Ru
Mo has been disgruntled ever since th<>
administration of the railroads was
taken from him and placed In charge of
the Treasury. After his resignation the
Mexican Congress gav,> Kublo an over
whelming vote of confidence.
Recent reports show that th* railroad
strike is spreading, the waiet tenders
having Joined the engineers, fin-men ai d
trainmen. The few locomotl""s still
running are compelled to carry their
own water in spc-ial tank cars. Sabot
age Is being practised and locomotives
not in use are being treated in sui-h a
manner that it is impossible to use them
without extensive repairs
' nllcs'w I n II ii ?? ncr felt.
Under the surface activities in M- >. o
is the influence of (leu. P. Ella:- Calles,
which appears to he working against
President Obregon.
The situation at Tamplco continues
serioua. Threats of an anti-American
character are being freely made there,
while evidences of radioal labor trouble
?tre seen. Pressure In even now being
brought upon the Government to send
United States warships to the Tamplco
region for the purpose of protecting
Americana' oil Interests.
Senate lenders, as well as administra
tion officials, believe thnt after ten yea rs
of revolution it In Imperative, for the
Interests of this country as well as those
of the Mexicans, that order b>> restored.
The Harding Administration Is relied
upon to handle the situation with the
view of reaching a permanent solution
of the trouble.
heart beats studied
hundred miles away
Amplifying Apparatus Gets
Successful Test.
inJVaZ?0,!0* amplify
a/to oerm f ' dtBCrlbe?1 as delicate
make a ?r t\ * ** ys*c*an in one city to
action ? ? a^?plc study of the heart
awav w?? ^atIent hundreds of miles
iiroui.' r,r W ^em?nsrrated to-day to a
at th? L?rn'yo,and clvllian medical men
I The nrin !"> ?'Knal Corps laboratories,
usedln ??Ple lr"lv*A l!i ??""*?? *? that
""uuJnrn?1"8^ K President Harding's
I that oxtpnf i #HS l? the *reat crowd
reach of u I beyond .the ordinary
reach of the human voice.
Rr(<rie<-'dem?nStrat,on waB directed by
officer Th^rBe ,'SllUler' chlef sltfnal
,' stethoscoplc apparatus
.r?Jnca! conn?ctlon, was placed
. 1 of one of the laboratory
fl , ant* 11,1,1 the heart beat was ampli
fy ^ many thousand* of times, emerging
1^, a Phonograph horn to be heard
s nct.y und studied by the physicians
"i \ ro?m s""" distance rrom that in
which the subject was located.
The device may be usad In connection
with any telephone wires and will func
1 on, it was an Id 'it the laboratory, as far
as the telepii..:,,; wires will transmit the
voice In ordinary conversation.
| A special heart transmitter has been
designed which rests by its own weight
1 <>\er the patient's heart." said Gen.
' i?2.Vlcr' ''escribing the apparatus.
The passag-s of the blood through the
different valves of the heart causes vibra
tions In an air chamber, which faithfully
reproduces all of the various actions.
These are transmitted over the wire to
an amplifying apparatus attached to a
large horn, which projects the sounds
throughout the building."
One Policeman, One Negro
Shot; Troops Patrol Streets.
Springfield, March 13.?After a day
of preparation Springfield officials to
night announced that they were ready
to cope with any situation that might
arise in connection with racial disturb
ances. which last night resulted in the
wounding of a i>olieeman' and a negro,
and which have kept the city in a tur
moil since last Monday, when an un
known negro assaulted 11-year-old
Margo Ferneau.
^ Sheriff Ddvir] Jones, placed in com
plete charge of the situation, with eight
companies of National Guardsmen as
his aides, to-night had barred all traffic
from city streets, suspended street car
service, closed stores, theatres and all
public gathering places and ordered all
citizens to remain in their homes after
6 P. M.
As measures to enforce orders of the
Sheriff guardsmen patrolled the streets
on foot, in army trucks with machine
1 guns showing threatening muzzles over
their .?'ides, and in ordinary pleasure cars
I furnished by citizens.
LI he rul Withdrawal Mill Vnt
Halt V of iti 14;.
Havana, .VlHrch 12.?-Partial elections
will be held in Cuba on Tuesday re
gardless of the action of the Libers I
party's Executive Committee In callim
upon Its representatives of election
boards to refuse to carrj out their du
ties of office. Arturo Hevia. president
of the Central Electoral Coard de
dared yesterday. He said that the'with
drawal of one political party from the
campaign would not causo a suspension
of the election.
It is expected that all public official*
belonging to the Liberal party will an
nounce their withdrawal from office at
Official* |? Meileo Pn< <)ulrtn? tn
tVr*l*tent Humor*.
C'lr- M*lch 12. ? Persistent
rumors in circulation here that an un
named emissary from President Har
ding to President Ohregon Is car? ing
basir points for recognition of Mexico
1 Lnltod States were denied In all
official quarters to-day.
'Jeorg" T. Summerlln, United States
Charge d Affaires, said he had no Infor
mation as to the coming here of such
a representative.
A resolution condemning Mayor Hylnn
| for having permitted the Von Mach
meeting was passed at the Thursdm
? of th'" Cideuceus Post n!
the American Legion in the Seventh
j Regiment Armory. The resolution .?alls
[ 101 an Investigation b> <3ov. Miller and
the removal of .Mayor Hylan if the
facts should warrant It.
"We also Invite attention," states th
resolution, "to the participation in this
affair of Lieut-Col. A M. Anderson, m
? ?n the stafc reserve list, who
publicly condoned the offences of Ger
many and uttered other s?d!tlous appeals
I nO the audience, and upon confirmation
of these charges we urge his removal
from a roll reserved for loyal Ameri
cans. *
installation pal* nr.vD.ti,
Romp, March 12.?Cardinal Dougherty
has notified the rector of the Church of
j Saints Xereo and Aclillleo, of which
he haw been appointed titular areh
: b shop, that he deslrea the ceremony of
his Installation to occur in th? afternoon
1 of Palm Sunday.
To Solve a Most Perplexing Question
ON Monday. March 14th, a
Nursery Exhibit will be
opened on the mo in floor of the
Gorham Company.
The inspiration for this new
Gorham idea will be immediate
ly apparent if you at any time
have had to find a truly
individual gift for a baby
or small child at a suit
able price. Such a gift
has in the past been one
of the most perplexing of shop
ping list items.
In this Gorham Exhibit are
assembled understandingly de
signed baby and nursery neces
sities and novelties, each a
charming expression of the orig
inality of Gorham art and
the .skill of (rorhain crafts
men. A partial list of
(lift suggestions will be
mailed upon request.
Fifth Atrnijk at J18th Strkpt NEW YORK
Believed at Geneva That Pan-'
ania and Costa Rica Will
Take That Course.
Geneta. March 12.?At the neadnuar
| ters of the League of Nations It was
! stated to-day In the office of the 8ee
i retariat that no further communication
I had been received relative to the con
; trovarsy betwen the Panama and Costa
Rica Governments. Although no official
| statement la made, the Impression la
I gaining"that the two nations will ultl
! rr.ately submit their dispute to the
i Leaguo of Nations for settlement rather
i than to the ''nlted States, and that the
final adjustment will probably be made
I at Geneva.
Governments have been asked to enter
| into an engagement not to exceed dur
ing the nex' two fiscal years the total
' military expenditures provided for the
! present year !n a letter aunt to tnein
| bers of the League of Nations by tho
I secretary of that orxanlzatlon.
Another letter sont to members of the
league concerns <t convention relati ? .s\l.\ '.DOH CAlllVKT OUT.
to control of th. traffic In anna and mu- San Salvador. Republic of Salvador,
unions In order that regions "not well ,, , ^ .. . .
_JJ ? .. _ , March 1^. The Salvadorean Cabinet,
civilized may not r 'celvi f-tooka or
arms which accumulated during the war. headed by or. Krancisco Juan 1'arede*.
The Governments have been asked to ' r with all under secretaries, re
make known their attitude to th. league *lgned yesterday. President Melendea
by May 1. and the litters ompliaslzi , has refu eil to accept the resignation,
the urgency that all enter into these ; an hap appealed to the Ministers to
I'lffrctrncntii. continue in office
Kensico, secluded and secure,
A areat cathedra' qf ennobled earth
Where the rattling voice of Nature
Chants the Faith of glorioue birth.
Like the Pyramids
The Kuuico Cemetery
\\itt Endut* /hew
4 m erica't
Burial Park
City Ofic#:
103 Park Avenue
New York
TN the magnificent hills of West
Chester, 500 feet above sea level,
is a quiet, sacred spot of unimagina
ble beauty. It is America's Burial
Park, where family lots may be ob
tained for as little as $100 to $500
?and more imposing elevations for
$1,000 to $10,000 and higher.
Write for Photographs and "The
Passing of Our City Cemeteries."
Fifth Avenue at 35th Street?N. V
E.itabhshcil i S/Q
T'HAT is why we have a larger assortment of fine hand
made garments than any other two stores in the .^ounty.
That is why Liliputian Bazaar hand-made things are vastly
superior in making, fabric and design to any other hand
made garments. And that is why Liliputian Bazaar prices
for hand-made dresses and suits are no higher than other
store's prices for machine-made garments.
It may interest you to know that we arc the only store in Neu
York that features ENTIRELY hand-made suits for little boys.
Hand-made SUITS
OLIVER T^C'IST and quaint
smock models, made en
tirely by hand, of linen, English
printed calico.and sateen, King
ham, madra$, and poplin with
hand-embroidery, pipings, but
tons.and hand-hemstitched frills.
White and all the wanted colors.
Sizes 2, 3. and 4 years
Madras, poplin, print,and sateen,
13.50 to 18.50. Ginghams, 13.50
to 15.50. Linens, 17.50 and 18.50.
Hand-made FROCKS
A uee girl or u <crj until
m<jy urar tHi> dainty dress uj
u hue lawn, shirred generously
at tht neck to allow fulnest otv
one's ' fummj" i.nj (mnoulfreJ
on its jnujrt collar and cuffs uirh
dots alternately punk or blue and
white 6 mo. to ; *r> ? 3.75
Bi'mg young lull its comptnsa
uont, for at four years or under,
one may uear this smock suit of
English print, patterned closely
with a tiny leaf in color. The
trousers and bindings of white,
/men collar and cuffs are in
platn<olored linen - ? 16.50
FINE lawn and batiste frocks
daintily hand - made and
hand - embroidered. Sometimes
trimmed with ribbon or rosebuds
Round and square yoke models
and pretty Empire styles. Sizes t>
months to 3 years, 1.95 to 15.00
This young gentleman is going
to a party and u attired for the
occasion in tht smartest of Qbun
Tuiti blanket ? stitched
around in panel, and trimtn*<l
around collar and cuffs with
Irish pscot edge In white or col
ored linen 3 to 4 yrs ? 18.50
is making his headtftiarters in
Liliputia, land where children's
dreams come true We krto*
he's there because hundreds of
pretty Easter toys .>re beginning
to appear on the shelves. Bun
nies, chicks, ducks, tiny cart^
carrying giant Easter eggs, gav
baskets, and innumerable thine*
to gladden a youngster's heart at
Easter arc here. ? .25 to 10.00
A Hnj square yoke scalloped
around its ed?I (n pini* or blue,
and smotked <JtiinnK benaitfc o
gain fullnes'. for tht skirt, n ?u/.
/irient mm-ninj for a white lawn
frock The scallops and a bit of
smocking appear <tko on the
short puff sleeses months to
j years ..... 7.25

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