It’s what you see on a flapper, who don’t really care about fashion. There’s no business like it,” he said.
But despite the lack of a flapper business, Kallio believes there is still a demand for it, at least in his neighborhood.
“I do see a lot of people coming in looking for the dress. People are interested in it, I suppose,” he said.
“People are like I love the look, I don’t see it anywhere else.”
“You don’t need a fancy dress to go in downtown,” he added. “Even a girl can dress like one.”
“And sometimes, you can use a simple dress. I’ll wear it for shopping. It’s cute and I’m not afraid of my looks,” he said.
The business has a loyal customer base of young women looking to add more glamour to their wardrobes and a new style to their wardrobe.
As soon as the first Flapper Dress was placed in the inventory of a local art gallery, they received inquiries.
The federal judge tasked with overseeing the $1.6 billion settlement with AT&T Mobility has written in an opinion that it would be “a grave mistake” to put the former AT&T and Verizon Wireless executives on trial in the future because all of them are likely to have “the financial resources of a major corporation in the foreseeable future.”
Federal Judge Amos Mazzant, who was nominated to the District of Columbia Superior Court by President Barack Obama and was also appointed by President Clinton, has said that he and his colleagues “could well find themselves in the position of reviewing thousands of separate agreements,” The New York Times reports. But if that happens, the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Columbia would have a hard time coming up with enough cases to prove the wrongdoing at any of the companies, Mazzant said. That leaves the case with “several million and perhaps upward of five million individual pieces of evidence,” he said in the Sept. 3 statement. “It is possible that they will not all be admissible. Nor may the government present evidence that is materially inconsistent with the allegations of wrongdoing in a particular instance.” AT&T executives are now expected to testify and the government will call current and former employees as experts in some of those cases. But Mazzant has asked the judge for “a broad definition” for his decision on what “significant” evidence would be admissible,
flapper dresses denver, 1920s flapper dress ebay uk, flapper dresses for women party, 1920 flapper dress for sale, flapper 1920s dress up