Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY MOfCVTV. Br.nrMhKK j, (rv.
DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS .OF WOMEN Style Ellsworth Clubs Circles SOCIETY Suffrage Philanthrophy THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SOCIETY- Ar. ir!v lutarr.n wed 3 ins: f I - j t : f i ! i:rs pr -p! v- r f nrd vjd; inter-." that of Mis. Ethel ?!r:-- Fu.e'ar. dichter of Mr. and .'!rs. Edward Ph'-lan. 11 Linda! rv.. ir.i Hmr'! J Drf hmfr, son rf Mrs. Mary Prehrr.er. 0 .V. Nntr Iarr. av '.vh. h was .v,icnin!7.i-(J Wdr. '.; ay r..' r r.irt; at o'clock - t S Pür::'? rivirrh, Fev. John F. I"- GroMf. C. ?. C. o!;cntlp.K. F' ! ihr f r.ir iv.1- of h- bridal rarty. M:.1 i -i-a Lor rV'l the Tr:d-i! Chorus" fr;n "Ivhrni;rin" ';r.d for the rrc rs.-lor.al. rendered ir5'I"'?5r hn's wed dm? march. Iur-i-.z rmss Miis Florence Guthrie ;ari' The brilf approached the altar. ! n hri ?h" nie hy rh Kroom I jir-1 h:s y.f rr in, nn the rm tf her f.ith' r ar. i was prr"ld lv WJIUan i F. M'.Q i.ii l and Joseph 5-rtt. j 'Oii::i of th rroom s ushers and j Miss ?u 'i r:rr dy r.f Manhattan.' Km., is br.-In'aUl. Iula J. P.rh )i.rr hrothr r-f th-' qroom attended .. best man. Miss rmMy wore ar. .attractive r : i T dreH of blu trlotine with Mark hit (hni!ie trimmed and a r5a- of OphCtt rors and sea J iv.Tid. r. Th hiid' was vry lively in hrr traveller Milt of dark b I ti tricoflno with rhnkfr of prav squirrel, l.irco black velvet hat with fro'd ta?.-el trirni.ii.nr .and hf r .-Oifar"1 f bridr !-p-s And allev Iii je. A wf-ddjr.f br-akf.it at th home of the bride's parent followed the rfrmnny and w:s8 .rved to 2 c.iesr. tnludincr tho?. from out of town who were: Mr. a;d Mm. Will iam Wall .and children. Paulln and William of I,mont. IT. . FJdward r.rrhmer of r.;iry. Ind.. Mrs. C. T. PheLan ar.d Mi.- Ethel M. Phelan of Jackon. Mich.. Mrs. T'red Doyle and Mi? D'rnif-e Doyb of Hattle Preek. Mich . Patrick Carmody of Junction 'ity. Kans.. Miss Sue Carmody of Manhattan. K.ar... Mr?. Karl Durpre of Nile. Mioh.. Mr. and Mrp. Karl Oiriflman and Mrs. W. B. Stearns rf MIshawaka. Baskets of parden flowers were employed for house, ;ir.d tab decorations. Mr. and Mrs. Brehmer left for a fdaort trip to Detroit. Thy will be nt home after September 1!. at 810 X. N'otre Dams av. Mrs. Brehmer was graduated from the South Bend high school In 1917 and Inca that time ha-s been a member of the editorial staff of The Newp.Tlmes. 4- The Woman's Home Misfionai-y vociety of the Stull Memorial church met Wednesday afternoon In the church parsonage. Routine, business k-a transacted and the election of otticers resulted in Mn. C. n. Leeson bein, chosen president; Mrs. W. H. Allen, vice presldert; Mr?. Donald Imbail, recordlnsr ?ecretar'; Mi?s Clara Schilt, treasurer; Mrs. C. A. WiItfor.fr. reporter; Mr?. Fred Ent 7ian, nilte-box secretary and Miss Krnms milliard superintendent of the "Little Llsrht Bearers," the Jun ior department of the missionary po- i c irty. Th scripture lesson was read bv Mrs. F. I. Woodruff, and Miss F.inma Williard entertained with a r-.idins:. "The Tenth Box." The date if the next meeting will be an nounced later. Mrs. J. T. Thumm, 72 4 Clinton St., wa hoteR to the members of the Independent club Wednesday after noon. White and purple asters and Kl.idioll formed charming house dec orations Dainty refreshments were fervid at .1:-0 to the 14 members w ho attended the meeting. The aft ernoon wae spent socially, Mr?. Ella Murphv snd Miss Mary Catherine j.-o entertained with piano selec tions. In two tveeXs the club will meet with Mrs. Willis Bab.;t. 710 Marietta st. The rfular meeting of the Tues day rlcl.t club was held at the home e.f Mr?. Herbert Gofi'eney. 1010 K. Wayne ft... with an attendance of nine members. Mrs Edward Gra ami Mrs. L. ?. Jane were winners of the evening's contests. Lunch wm r red at a table centered with f:a:V.-p. mvrs. Mr? V.'illiam An wander. St. Francis t.. will en tert in the club 5ept. 14. Mr.-. Lo-.it? Boyee. 71 S Francis ct., wac hefte. to 13 members and one uft of the Fancy Needleworkers rluo Wdntfday aftrrnoon at hrr honit. TiV afternoon was rf't ro c'.ally with r.ceJ'ewcrk and a 4 o'clock luncheon wan served. Th- i-lub will meet ?pt 1' with Mrs. trl!!e Bunch. 717 X. Eddy st. An a'l day meeting of the Grand rnother'K circle was h?M Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Anna McBroom, 704 Marietta at. A 12 o'clock dinner was served to 14 ruests at a tabb- At Wheelock's IX Lighting Fixtures for Your Home Whether you are building a new home or remodel ing an old one, you will want up-to-date lighting fix tures installed. They have much to do with the attractiveness and comfort of your home. We can show you suitable fixtures for each room in the house. Estimates cheerfully given. George H. Wheelock& Company j 'I'orvi w:h uriesated -;irdr; l'.'v rs. Nf ilework and routine t li-:n js ,r u pied rl:j 'i f t rnr.on. Mr.-. ! F. A. Martin. !', roluiiihi.i ft., will i I c hostess to the club Oct. 5. i ! The r: r t nnnual rfumn i thi-1 j XV-1 !,!;! r.in f.injlv wan hM Auf. ' I'ä at Th hrre ,f Mr. nd Mrs. rt. i Ketrin ith n r.;ter.da.nco of läf I members. Th- r.oxt reunion will b j hell ir WakaruM. Ind., ith lirv. j UV !dy. the laut Saturdav in Ausus.t I 1521. Another pretty -eddlr.:; which took place Wednesday wa that of Mis- Mnry Florence Coueh. daugh ter i f Mr. ar.d Mrs. F. H. Touch. r."?4 Ft. J.is bbd. and James I. Bolard of Insinp. Mirh. The mar riapr was eriebrtrd by Be v. P. J. Farroll at t. Joseph's rhurch Mr.. James McCartney plaved the weddln rii irch accompanied by Miss Monica Horka on the violin. During the ceremor.v thev rendered "The Ropary" and "Fouvenir." The bride was attended by her sis ter. Mrs. J. J. Crimmlns. as matron of honor. Mrs. Crimmlns wore a fr k of orchid orprandie with hat of i-.:;i:ie over rold and carried a bi.uquet of butterfly roses and orrhids. The bride was attractive in a cream colored hi!k net uown with veil -ar.d carried a fhowcr bouquet rf ro.o, valley lilies and sweet peas. J. J. Frimmins served a grooms man. Immediately following' the cere mony a breakfast was served at the home of the bride. Out of town Klient.- were Mr. and Mrs. Boland of Linsin? and Mrs. P. Uurly of Chi cago. After their return from a wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Boland will be at home In Irnsing. Mich. Mr. Boland is a graduate of Notre Dame univer sity and Miss Couch was formerly a ftudnt at St. Joseph' academy. Members of the BI2e-A-Wee club w-ere entertained Tuesday evening: at the home of Miss Carolyn David Kon. Sixth t. During the busi ness passion Mis Nancy Boberts was elected president and Miss Esther Kirpatrick was chosen secretary and treasurer. In two weeks the club win meet with Miss Kirtpatrick, 1021 De Maude av. Twenty members of the Century class of the Indiana Avenue Christ ian church entertained Tuesday night with a surprise farewell party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Seehurp, 528 E. Ohio St.. who are leaving sdon for Tampa. Fla. The evening was spent vith games and other forms of entertainment. Be freshments were served. Complimenting- Miss Rita Sta ples, a bride of Saturday. Mrs. J. F. Kerner. W. Marion t-t., entertained Tuesday evening with a 6 o'clock dinner at the F'leasant Hill farm. Lincoln way W. rd. Bowls of red geranium graced the table and small bouquets Af similar flowers marked the places of the sruests. Mrs. L. F. Carney of Detroit. Mich., and Mrs. Beebe of Wisconsin were out of town guests. In appreciation of the assistance of 10 girl friends- at her reception Sunday Mifs Doris Sil her. S. William st.. entertained with an Orpheum theater party followed by dancing and a supper at her home Tuesday evening. Complimenting Miss Hazel Secrist whose marriage to Stephen Kollor will take place Sept. 4. Miss Irene Fecrist, 1212 E. Indiana av.. enter tained with n miscellaneous shower Tuesday evening. At the close of the evening a buffet supper was served to 15 guests. Personals M. IM ward Doran, 115 F. St. Louis blved., has returned from a two weeks isit in Bronnon, Mich. MIsd Ruth Turner, of Memphis. Tenn.. is the house guett of the Misses Mary and Elizabeth Turner, 1002 W. Laselle av.. for a few days. Clifford Caäsidy. of Akron, Ohio, is visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. William. Cassidy, 13 27. Lasalle av. ML--6 Onita Meran. of Omaha, Neb., who has been the guest of her aunt. Miss I. E. Moran. 722 W. Jef ferson, blvd.. left for her home Tues day accompanied by her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mr?. Georgo Moran. of Osveola, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. 11. C. Fariow and daughter Jean. f0, S. Carroll ft.. have left for a four weeks visit in New York city. Whilo there Mrs Farrow will attend the style shows. AYOIB IT "Wood alcohol Is dangerous." 'I should think u would be. Think of the dancer from splinters." Louisville Courier-Journal. At Wheelock's s Revelations of a Wife My Heart ' and My Husband BY ADELE GARRISON I w'ondered idly, with what faculty 1 had lrit to onuVr, why Huch Grant Iar.fi and not my hus.iand bad bt--n hrt to r.otke my iHn-t.-. I had not realize: in tho rirtt ex citement of the accudeni that I load been subjected to an unusual slice k. Then, too, before Dh-ky' piottct ins arm, could shield mo th- st.-er-inj; wheel had struck my side vio lently. I hid not noticed it, at first, but as I Kit by the roadside 'watt h ir.g the two men at work upon the ears 1 beran to feel more and mor I un, and by the time Maj. Grantland looked up at me I was woefullv faint and ill. At tho orficer's words Dicky looked fcharply at me, then both men hur ried toward me. "What i.i it, bueetheart?" I fer you are ill, Mre. Graham." Outwardly, one wa the anxious query ot a husband, the other the tonentional courtesy of an ac quaintance. Yt;t through my pain and faintnes I recognized the frame drawn, tense note in both queries, and realized that one man was no less worried than the other. I rallied mjbelf with an effort. I have a horror of the helpktK-chng-lng-vino typ of woman, who faints at every accident, and I tried to make my voio strong and casual. I am absolutely all rU'ht," 1 said. With the cheerful accustomed ac ceptance of husbands, Dicky's face cleared. "Arc you sure?" he asked per functorily, ihen he added enthusi astically, "I have it! Grantland. I wonder if it would trouble you too much to taJtet Mrs. Grahan alon? with you? You can leave her at the little Inn in the next town, and then I can go there after her. sjhe can perhaps find a place to lit' down." Maj. Grantland hesitated for only the fraction of a second. But I knew that for some reason he did not wish to grant Dicky's request. Then his face set into the grim lines I knew so well, and he bowed to mo with the tunny, little, awkward manner which had made me sure when I first met him that ho was unused to the so ciety of women. "I am only, too happy to be of service to Mrs. Graham. But tf I am to assume charge I must insist upon her taking a bit of first-aid treat ment of mine. 8he has had a great er shock than we realized." His hesitation before the pronoun pointed Iiis meaning so clearly that Winifred Llack Writes About: Modern Martyrs Some women delight in making martyrs of themselves, but it is hard upon those who have to live with the willing martyr. "Mother is worrying u all." writes a daughter of a qiodern mar tvr. "She will not rest, or go away o'n a vacation this summer, although either my siste? or I would be glad to do all of her work and have her r.-st. She is not well, she is tired of the everyday round of house hold work, and Mabel and I, school teach and clerk, must give up our summer vacations and remain at home, for we tan't leave mother hero alone. She will work herself to death if we are njt here to do everything ours' Ives that is. what ever we can keep he-r from doing." Yen. 1 see th whole picture. This is one of the women who is the slave of her house. Everything in htr idol of wood and stone must be just so arransed, ' dusted and polished every day in the year. The cook stove is her special pet and. no mat ter what happens, or who comes or goes, the table must be set three time a day with dainties she has mad? or had made by her buy daughters who have already too much to do outside of their home. Ernestine, is a teacher and not long ago she wrote me. in high dudgeon: "This morning I arose at 5 o'clock and ironed the clothes from the laundry, before breaKtast. And the reason I did so is that I knew if I went off to work leaving the clothes unironed Mother would certainly iron them be. fore noon while I was away at work. And it does mo no harm. But to worry over Mother takes tho heart out of me." Of course thrre is no nred tor this motTür to do the wor kwhich is too murh for her at her age and in iM health. Phe is simply going on in thft rTVbit she has adopted and she will work herself to death rather than lie to comfort and help hr daughters In the way only a mother i in h-!p the pirls of her heart. One woman I know, scrubs' the kitchen floor when she is left alone, and she makes a merit of it. though she pants from weakness as sne work?. Yet she knows the regular belprr who romes every Saturday will scrub the floor and be glad of the pay for it. The worst of it is, those notable housekeepers make a merit of their foolishness and think they are really admirable. "I can't t at a bite in Jane s hou' says an old sailor uncle who visits, onre a year, his relatives in the small town where Jane liws. "When I see her, this hot weather, broiling and baking all the morning it sr. tus as if the fine food she has cooke.i would choke me-when it come.-; the table. A piain meal easi' cooked and easily served out on t porch, would sut me much better Simple linn? ha r.evtr made a dent in the minds of these home martyrs. And the young folks are spoilt d by such mothrs. They are brought up to be selfish and make selfish husbands and wives when they grow up. Tho woman who makes a drudsre of herself has only hersV.f to think when she finds her self old before her time and ignored by her grown-up children. A happy home is tne nearest ap proach to a heaven on earth. Order and comfort are its two helping hands, but simple housekeeping, with every member of th fckOu&enaid I wondered if Dictfy could fail to catch it. If ho had ehouted "you realize" he could not have made his meaning clearer. But Dicky was either obtuse or preserved a- poker face, for he Laughed lightly. "If it s tne riht kind of "nrtt aid." I wouldn't mind being revived my tjlf." Unfortunately, 1 am not provided with that variety." the otticer an swered, and in another minute or two with swift, deft movements he had produced a small drinking cup. j .ater from a thermos bottle, and a t liny vial from which he carefully ! roared a few drops of liquid. Then he crossed to me and bent toward me. 'Drink it quickly," he said to me, and I knew that he had observed the faintr.ess which my hueband had tailed to see 1 drained it obediently, and lifted my eyes to his searching, anxious one as 1 returned the cup. But there was a gleam in them that made me drop mine again. Thank you," I murmured, and was furioua to find myself as tongued-tied and embarrassed as a schoolgirl. He made no reply, simply stood waiting until the color came back to n-y face. 1 knew it had returned, for I felt my cheeks burning, lne pun fctnt reviviiicr he had given me was certainly a potent one. In a few minute the terible faintne I had felt completely disappeared, although the pain in my side remained. 'Whenever you are ready," he said quietly. "I am read now," I returned, and he quickly put out his hand to help me up. I looked around for Dicky and saw him standing by the side of our own ear. evidently taking stock of the in jury. Ho wheeled quickly as we approached hLm. "Well, old dear, you don't look as if you required anv first aid now," he said cheerily "Wish I had some of that dope, Grantland, to give this car. if.he certainly needs rirst aid." "We'll send a surgeon back," Maj. Grantland promised, as he assisted me into the front scat of the ma chine. I wondered why he did not put me 'r. the tonneau. It was cer tainly not want of thought, for he made the cushioned seat still more comfortable, with a folded robe. I saw Dicky's eyebrows go up, and had a sudden distaste and shrinking for the little journey. taught to help, in some way, every day. is the best rule. The spirit of the family is the great thing. The table where laughter and good rule, is worth much more than the table loaded down with goodie? which have cost the time and labor of the house mother. , There ought to be a crusade to save the martyrs of the home from themselves-, and the home from them. The over-nervous girls Of the household ought to have a chance at the constructive work of cook ing and the helpful discipline of! "redding up," but how can they, if the mother insist, on doing it all? (Copyright. 1920.) Announcements The regular meeting Of the Pyth ian Tea will be held Sept. 22. in the K. P. pallors. Tiie second annual reunion of the Seusenbaugh family will be held at the home o; Frank Seusenbaugh, I-ong Island rd.. Sept. The Uifayette Thimble will hold the rirst meeiing of the new season Sept. S at the home of Mrs. Charles Teuton. Uoo luani av. The reguiar meeting of the Live Oak drill tum will be held with Mrs. Laura Cobb, Eighth st.. River Park. Sept. s. Members e.f the Norman Eddy Sewing circle will hold their regu lar meeting Friday afternoon at the K. I, hall. The Ladies Aid and Woman's Missionary societies of the First K angelical i hurch will hold their monthly business meeting this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Clark Kramer. Lincoln way E. Mrd. A. M. Haid will give the annual con vention report. The. Ladies' Aid society of the Firnt Presbyterian church will sew this afternoon at the Washing ton school for th freEh air children of th" district. The meeting will open at I : :r o'clock. SAY "DIAMOND DYES" Don't treak or ruin your materitl la a poor dye. Insf.st on "Diamond Dyo." Eaey directions in every pArkap. GIRLS! MAKE A LEMON BLEACH i Lemons Whiten and Double Beauty cf the Skin 5 .-4u.ez the juice of two ieroi i'.tt a bottle containing thrco ounces of orchard white, shake well, and you have a quarter pine of the best freckle and tan lotion, and complex ion be autif.er. at very, tiy small cost. Your grocer has the lemons and any drug ctore or toilet counter will fcupply three ounces of orchard white for a few cents. Mas&atre this sweetly fragrant lotion into th face. neck, arms ar.d hands each day ar.d see how freckles and blem ishes disappear and how clear, soft and rosy-white the skin becomes. . Yes! It is harmless and never irritates. Kitchen Economies forn r.MroRT.wr points j ABO I T TICT SUNDAY i ROAST. 1 Ther are a few rules in the pre paring of a roast which are easy to ; follow, a.c'l which, w-ill considerably nuytove me iiavor ana texture or the finished dish. Oven heat, salt ing and batting are small matters, but many aji otherwise choice, cut of meat has been spoiled in the rook ing because lorto smaU item has been overlooked. In roasting beef the most import ant thing is to have the oven thoroughly hot before pitting the meat in it. A very hot overt will be sure to sear the Outside at once, thus closing the pores and keeping the juices Inside the meat. If the oven is not hot enough the juice will drip out, leaving a rather dry and tasteless piece of meat although there will be a great deal of gravv. Roast Uoof With Yorkshire Iliddln? A rib piece of ".oln roast of about eight pounds makes a fine small roast. Wipe it with a damp towel, place in a dripping pan and rub with suet fat or butter. Then put it in the hot oven, tasting frequently w-ith its own drippings. Do not salt the meat until it is half done. Salt draws out th juice, and. therefore, hardens the meat while raw. But if it Is dredged with flour and salted when partly tender it w ill be delicate though nicely browned. For rare roast beef allow about 1 1-2 hours for a cut of rhi kimt. j If desired to be r.lcely done with only a little of th inside rare, then aiiow two hours or cooking. He move the beef to a hot dish, skim the drippings, rub one tablcspoon ful of flour with a little of the add hot water and blend with the rest, then boil up once and servo hot. If desired to give It a more tart flavor add some grated hor&eradish and a little vinegar to the gravy. The Yorkshire pudding should be started about three-quarters of an hour before the rrast is finished. 2 cupfuls of milk. 4 eggs. 1 teaspoonful of jalt. 2 teaspoonfuls cf baking powder. 2 cupfuls of flour. Beat yolks and whites .'separately, adding whites finally fo the other Ingredients mixed tvther. Pour some of the drippinjrsVom the roast Into two small biscuit tins, pour half the butter in each and place In a hot ovfn. The pudding should be thoroughly baked by ' time the roast is finished and" served hot with it. Boast Ig of Tamb. Wipe the leg with a damp cloth and place in a roaster, then dash one cupful of boiling water over It. Cover and place in a hot oven. Allow about 15 minutes for each pound of meat. About 15 minutes before it is finished remove the cover, rub with butter, sprinkle with salt, pep per and flour mixed together, then let it get brown. Shoulder of lamb is prepared the same way, except that a little more water should be poured over the meat, and after the firt few min utes of hot oven the heal should be reduced a little so that the meat will cook more slowly. Bast only when partly done with its own gTavy and then with a mixture of melted butter and lemon Juice. Sprinkle w-ith flour, salt and pepper and brown before serving. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Arthur Larkin of Kalamazoo. Mich., to Annabell Smith of De catur. Harry De Romle of South Bend to Kate Kardin of South Bend. Camiel Rome of M'.shawaka to Madeline Pachvoorde of Mifhawaka. Bert Eskrid?e of South Bend to Iva drove of South Bend. Clarence Ka aim of Mishawaka to Josephine Goeller, Mishawaka. BTRTnS. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Curran. 172. Prairie av.. daughter. Aufc. 3V Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Cassimieo. TIS Dunham St., son. Aug. 31. Mr. and Mrs. William Brown Frecher. Sil Portage av.. son. Aug. SO. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald R. Wilson. 1".."4 Arnold st.. daughter. Aug. 31. There Is agitation In France to bar all but French musical produc tions from the Paris opera and the Comlque. A Boys' and Girls' School Messenger will thereafter be pub lished daily as a part of THE NEWS-TIMES (Beginning Next Sunday) It will consist of two kinds of material: 1. News of the schools of this citv and com munity, and contri butions by local boys and girls. 2. Special features and stories of the kind that all school boys and girls want and need. II Handkerchiefs School handkerchiefs, Sc each. School handkerchiefs, 10c each; 3 for 25c. Boys' handkerchiefs, 15c, 25c and 35c Handkerchiefs for women and children, 20c, 25c and 35c. ji i i J j i i ! I j i Ii i! Ii i II Ii ! II 0 tore The The largest and most complete girls' store. Everything that's new in girls' wear ready for tomorrow. Children's wash dresses, all colors, percales and ginghams, age 6 to 14 years. &p Q sale price 4$ibÖ'W Children's wash dresses, ag- 2 to 1 4 in pretty ginghams, in plaids and stripes, large assort ment, sale Kf price 0OvW Children's wash dresses, age 2 to 1 4 in many styles. Plaids and stripes. Splendid quality of ginghams, sale DK price 9wiiJv Children's wash dresses, splendid school dresses, ages from 2 to 14, in pretty plaids and stripes, sale tf A Efl price 4J-OU Children's wash dre.-ser., smart new school dresses in ginchams, all colors ?.nd lUli Uli VWtV4 -.. $5.00 styles, price Toys -WATi S. W. Corner Jvlichigan Street and Jefferson Blvd. Beautiful Footwear is always admired We are featuring for Fall (Nineteen Hundred and Twenty) an exceptionally fine line of women's boots at $11.50 to 13.50 These are shown in the light shades of tan calfskin, also brown calfskin and kid, welt soles and Cuban heels. Calling your attention to the first show ing of the latest big city style The tongueless boot. Shoe Row (Mezzanine Floor) Women's all linen handkerchiefs, 25c up. for Children's Serge Dresses. Children Serge Dresses, ages 6 to 14. in all the latest novel styles, in black, navy and brown. $12.50 $15, $16.50, $19.75. Children's Flapper Dresses. Children's Flapper Dreyes in velvet, taffeta silk and trico lette. black and colors; pretty stvles for fall and winter wear. S22.50, $25 $30.00, $35.00. Children's Wool Sweaters. Children's Wool Sweaters, slipover and coat style, all size3 for children or misses. S5.00, $6.50, $8.95, SI 0.00. 1 Free for the Children Tomorrow. CH US GROW- ;n i !.'! and 1. n .1 la ! i '(Dm 4