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THE BEE; OMAHA. THURSDAY. APRIL 6. 1922.
MtlMHtlMIMMIIMMIIMMMHtttlHIMIUIMMI, ! Society j TK thte bmy dat b.e ht formal ! on new rfidnii in the e!gh' hmhrwiH Ins. tirn almntt rrmili nlf ill mil. aiiit mtli il tut eone "iUf li of the fufuritiat neighborly "drorijmij in f r a chat," one ltotet bai found solution, and l-littif ut our, Ivvrrjf year Mr. Jame Nuli"l"ri entertain, on or near Ihe fir of A(nl at neighborhood tea, fr all h inlubiuni i f III MorVi bounded . by Cast and Chicaga meet and ,fiy.firt and riftywiin4 Kreet. Jnsi f right year ago on the lrt cf April Mr, ami Mn, Niiliol.oii mmc4 iiitti ' their new home on . Mrrei, and the lust party in tin? nature of an an nivrary celebration repeated until it lu imv lnyonie au annual af fair, and one of tht mot popular oi the -wn, 1 he parly took place Tuesday, April 4, and ome Mt isuesti were present. Mr. Nicholson ha tilled ihe houe nh roe and steelpea each year, and even the lelreshimtiU hate become an institution, particularly ber maple inou, which the jjuem arc inlormally allowed 19 help 1 tbemrlvr, Anyone building a Imne within the ehantied area it, of court, In , viied, hut dire i the penalty for anyone who el or niovei out, Mr. Nicholson (it inexorable. They may nut ionic, for they are no longer neighbor i. John Howard Panne Marries hornier Omaha Girl at Chicago John I low aid l'ayne, 23, ion uf II. H. I'aync of the l'ayne tarn aby company, and 'jertrude 1'cyike, , 22, former Omaha girl, were married in Chicago 1 uedy. The ceremony was performed by Kev, Mr. Clarke, former Omaha minUtrr, The couple are expected to ar rive in Omaha this morning. Mr. Tayne i i-ecrelary tf the Payne & Carnaby company and a member of the Omaha Keal l.state -1 oarrt and the Junior C hamber of -Commute. Hi parent live at 323 . .South Fiftieth treet. The hrirlo lia bren tAiuir train ing at the Cook county hospital in Chicago. B. P. O. Doea Benefit. ' The Benevolent and Patriotic Or der of Does will give a benefit dance at the Elk' rluli room Saturday evening, April 29. Proceeds will be added to the benevolent fund. Mrs. Robert ! (jilmore, assisted by Mrs. Harold Landcryon, will have charge of the entertaHimem, "and Mr. E. E. Stanlield and Mrs. A. H. Allerheiligen arc arranging for the music For Miss Hagedorn. Mrs. W. A. Sinclair entertained Wednesday noon at the Athletic club for Miss Helen Hagedorn, the guest of Mrs. W. P. Haney. Covers were 'iaid for eight. J. Friday Mrs. Erdmann Brunner -will be hostess at a luncheon for Miss Hagedorn, and on Saturday Mrs. Fred Aldous will give a lunch eon for her. Personals : Cassius Patterson is seriously ill at his home. William Boyd of Chicago is spend ing the week at the Fontenelle. I Mrs. Alta Head, who was confined to her home by illness, is able to be out again. 'v ' A son, John Richard, was born at ythe Stewart hospital April 4 to Mr. fcand Mrs. Ray M. Higgins. toward Daugherty, who under vwent an operation for appendicitis at '-St.- Catherine's hospital Monday, is 'doing well. 3 Mrs. Martin Saxe and daughter, Miss Prairie Paxton of New York 1 City, will arrive Sunday evening to visit Mrs. Luther L. Kountze. . Mrs. Fred Daugherty, who is at ;the Methodist hospital recovering ".from an operation, is doing well and iwill go home the end of the week. ,? George R. Smith returned Mon V.ay from Dartmouth to spend his "spring vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Cassels Smith. Mrs. Robert Coady of Sioux City, la., was the week-end guest of Mrs. J. W. Arnoldi. Mrs. Coady was for merly Miss Estelle McCarron of .Omaha. V , Luther Kountze and his daughter, JMiss uertrude Kountze, will return rr'i. , r . CI r ; ,i uuisudv iiuiii ouciiudii. vv vu.. where they have been spending the Y. W. C. A. Delegate In recognition of her long service is a Y. W. C. A. worker Mrs. Ed ward Johnson was elected a special delegate to the seventh national con vention of the Young Women's Christian association which meets in Hot Springs, Ark., April 20-27. Mrs. Johnson has been active in the work for 25 years. Mrs. Johnson and Miss Joyce Barnes will represent the member ship; Mrs. Palmer Findley, president, and Mrs. A. W. Bowman, the local board; Mrs. Carrie Ada Campbell, general secretary, and Miss Eliza beth Camm, the staff; Mrs. W. D. Mctcalf and Mrs. J. Alice Stewart, the colored branch. Mrs. Margaret B. Richardson, girls work secretary, Miss Florence Dunlap, industrial secretary, and Miss Beatrice Swan son, employment secretary, will at tend as visitors. Mrs. M. D.' Cameron, vice presi dent, is the president's alternate. Mrs. C. M. Wilhelm Heads Tuesday Musical. The entire slate of the Tuesday Musical nominating committee was accepted at the annual meeting of the club Tuesday afternoon at the Fontenelle hotel. Mrs. C. M. Wil helm is the new president; Mrs. C. T. Kountze, vice president; Mrs. A. L. Rccd, recording secretary; Mrs. O. T. Eastman membership secre tary; Mrs. A. D. Dunn, treasurer; Mrs. Louis Clark, auditor; Mes dames Lucian Stephens, S. Hoxie Clark and Barton Millard,-directors. Methodist Foreign Missionary. The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of Grace Methodist Episco pal church will meet for luncheon in the church social rooms Thursday at 12:30 p. m. , Mrs. John P. Hay of Lincoln and ' Mrs. Albert D. Gilmore of Auburn, Neb., who were the guests of Mrs. ''Alexander Young for a few days, : liave returned to their homes. Mrs! William R. Bowen returned 'Wednesday morning from a stay in the east. She spent three weeks with her son, Major William Bowen, af Fortress Monroe, and then visited in Detroit and in Howe, Ind. Mrs. Josephine Elick and her daughter, Mrs. Allan Palmer, have returned from California, where they were called -by the serious illness ' ind death of Mrs. Ellick's daughter, ' Mr. Claire Ellick Bcede. Miss Frances Beede returned with them . find will make he Vorae with her aunt,-Mrs. Palm. v Mr. and Mrs. James L. Paxton accompanied by James, jr., and Neel Williams, left Wednesday morn ing; for the Paxton ranch near Spaulding, Neb., to spend a few days. Mr. Paxton has just returned from Washington, D. C, where he spent 10 days with his daughter, Miss ' Betty Paxton, who is in school there. Things You'll Love To Make One Frock Outoflwo " , vex W4. You may find when you come to put little Dotty's summep dresses on her that she has sadly outgrown some of them. Heie is a darling way to make one frock out of two. Use material of one' frock for the bands and knickers; the other for the body of the frock. A - little stitching In wool or mercerized thread in black will contrasts prettily with almost any colored material. By making one frock out of two you can have as well some stunning little dresses. , . . , (Copyright, JS. , Program Outline First District Convention 1 The l')ih aiiiitul convention nf the hit di.triit, N'rbratk Federation of Women' Club, will meet in Humboldt at the llirutiau church April ID 12 by inviutioti of the Alpha Woman club, tiovernor S. U. MvKctvie of Lin coln will .pek oil "Auierit 4ii till reiuliip" at the oiieiiiug cioti Mon day evening. rimming addiee will be given by Mayor At in Citn gerich. F. J. I'ipal, president of the Chamber oi Cuituueicc. and Mr. O, A. Cooper, preidrnt of the hote club. Mr. W, L. Morrill will give the repouc. Tuesday morning Mr. II. II. Wheeler of Lincoln will peak oil -Legislation;" Mr. W. lv. Barkley, Lincoln, will disru the "Unarm. ment Conference" and II i Kutli I'yrtle. Lincoln, will peak on ."Americaniation." A talk on "Ed ucation" will be given by Mrs, W, K. lugerol of Tecuni!eh, and Mii Nellie William of Lincoln, tat home demonstration leader, will Meak on "Extension Service for Women.' Mi Nellie Williams. Lincoln, secretary of ttate library commUion, on ''Libraries," and Mr. T. J. fiikt of Fall City, state historian, will sprak on her work. Club report will be given Tues day afternoon. Mr. F. C. Radkc of Tecunueh will peak on "Fine Art." Other peaker will be: Mr. W. L. Davit of Lincoln, state chairman of pre and publicity: Mrs. W. M. Widener, Lincoln, who will speak on the endowment fund, and Mr. Mor ettce A. Park of Greenwood, "Our Homes and Communities." Mrs. Edgar B. Penney of Fuller ton, state president, and Mr. Addi son E. Sheldon of Lincoln, director for Nebraska in the general federa tion, will be the principal speakers Tuesday evening. At the closing session Wednesday morning the speaker will be Mrs. Jame T. Lee of Lincoln, state vice president, and. Mrs. Emily Hom berger. Lincoln, of the state bureau of child welfare. Officer of the First district are: Mrs. S. P. Cresap, Nebraska City, president: Mr. E. C. Yont. Brock, vice president; Mr. H. A. Coddine ton. Syracuse, secretary, and Mrs. O. A. Cooper. Humboldt, auditor. Lenten Musicale. Miss Harriet Metz, soprano, and Miss Ruth Bieber. contralto, will give a Lenten musicale for the bene fit of St. Anne guild of. St. Martin church, Thursday evening, April 6, at the home of Dr. and Mrs. F. O. Beck. 3709 South Twenty-fifth street. They will sing two groups of duets and each wiIL sing five numbers atone. Mrs. Walter Silver will play the accompaniments. Members of St Anne guild will assist. Receiving with Dr. and Mrs. Beck will be the Rev. and Mrs. C. Edwin Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Stewart. Birthday Party. Mrs. Bernard Moehring enter tained 24 small guests at a birthday party for her son, Bernard, this aft ernoon.' Master Bernard is celebat- ing his fourth birthday. My Marriage Problems Adda Uarrion'a New Phase of "REVELATIONS OF A WIFE" (OprrisM " How Madge Found Dicky. Willi my beait pounding violently agiiit my side I reached Dicky' car and ic4dcd mfl( agaiunt it, while a dorn wild coiijrctutet lU.ht'd through my brain. In im agination 1 taw him killed in diver iathioiu, and wa iualuing hi Im.ly hidden in the forett nearby, when from the other idc of the car, beneath which he evidently had been lying, Dicky aroc with an air of lielligereuce that would not have de ceived Junior. "Weill What do you think our doing now?" he bluMercd. I paid no attention to hi word, noting only the (lash of unutterable relief in hi eye and the hoanenes of hi voice with a touch of tremulo in jt. The next second I was round the car, wildly clinging to him. "Oh, Dicky! You'ie alive I You're alive!" I caroled thankfully. At the first touch of my hands he made a flight movement as if to thrut me away from him patently the last flaring of hi furious wrath but the next instant hi arms went around me roughly, crushing me in so tight an embrace that 1 could carcely breathe, "You're alive!" I murmured again banally, but so obsessed had I been with the thought of possible accident to hi car that I could think of nothing else, "Well! So are you!" Dicky crowd ed. Then he held rue off by the shoulders, looking at me for a second or two with an expression that I had seen only a few time upon his face, and then only when he was greatly moved. Dicky's Indictment. i "Let me tell you something, my dear," he jaid slowly. "Of course, I realize that I was an unpardonable, abysmal brute, and all the rest of i when J got out of the car and yelled to you, but. bad as it was. it wasn't one, two, three to that insane per formance of yours. Why didn't you get out of the car and knock me for a goal with the starting crank, If you had to let otf steam? Why did you drive recklessly, dangerously awav?" He shut his eyes, drawing a deep breath, and then: "Em not talking about any effect on myself or even you now," he went on. "but I've never known you to go completely off your trolley be fore you've always had a marvelous amount of self-control but I want you to stop and think hard right now what it would have meant to Junior if anything had happened to you. It would have meant not only the loss of his mother, but possibly disgrace," "Oh! I know," I had wailed con tritely before he utered the last three words, and I stopped, srazinj? at him in open-mouthed astonishment. "Why, what do you mean?" I stammered. His voice and gaze grew sterner, colder. "Just stop and reflect a minute," he said .judicially. "We leave the house, presumably for a pleasant lit tle drive together. I return unhurt, without a scratch, with no idea of Problems That Perplex Answered by BEATRICE FAIRFAX. The Piirple Martin Comes. By JEAN TRUE. Would you like to have a Purple Martin near your window to wake you with it's song? If so build a Purple Martin house, and encourage this bird to entertain you. The martin's song is sweet and clear. It is a delight to have this bird for your neighbor; besides he will rid your premises of mosquitoes that might infest your lawn and garden. Jenny Wren and her companion are good insect eaters. Wrens you know live upon grasshoppers, beetles, catapillars, bugs and spiders. A pair of wrens has been known to devour 600 insects in a day. Set up a modest little wren house soon as these birds are due about the middle of April - r v Oh you chattering little Chickadee, with your acrobatic ways we will build vou a home and you may decide to stay all winter with us. The Chesty Robin Redbreast is here. He is very proud of his waistcoat and his melodious voice. He comes early and leaves in No vember, but is a faithful insect catcher during his stay. The Wjarbling Bluebird with that wonderful bit of a rift from the. sky on his back will abide with us until October. He fills the air with happiness and should win a handsome house. - You may look out for the Crested Fly Catcher, who gets them as they "fly." He will visit us from May to September. The Nuthatch and Titmouse are not to be forgotten amoflg our favorite birds. They will thank you very much for the little homes you are willing to furnish them. Th Omh Bee ha wcured th rv-s or .Tenn Tru-. ho hjj prprd a s-rie of articles n "Tl'- House end Its SurroundinRs." She will answer throuah the columns of The Bee questions relating to gardens, lawns, the house and it Interior art In the home will be empha-ized. The Omaha Bee wishes he of real asstatance to Omaha housewives and ail our readers in general. If you have a problem and need assistance, write a letter and address It to Mtaa True, (a care of The Bee. Defeating Himself. Dear Miss Fairfax: May I also beg for some advice? I have been going with a lady whose husband died some 20 years ago. She has 2 girls and one boy living. I am a divorcee with 4 children. She is a Catholic and I do not belong to any church, but I told her I would join her church for her hand. I dearly love her and she said she did me, so I gave her the ring and we were to be married last March. When the time came she said no, not now, So I asked for the ring and she didn't want to give it to me, so I had to tell her a story to get it. So I went away from her home heart broken on account of her saying, no, not at this time. But she said we can still be engaged and go to gether. I spent some money on her for a good time and also bought her presents. Dpn't you think she is fooling with me? I have a good job, and so has she. , Please Advise. , ' Heartbroken T. S. Does she love me? I have no way of knowing whether this woman is sincere with you or not, but I certainly wouldn't accuse her of insincerity because she is re luctant to marry. It is quite some thing for middle aged people with children to marry, and get along. It can be done, but it is not an easy thing. This woman probably realizes that more clearly than you do. Now you have made a big mistake, but you don't know it or you wouldn't have told me about it so simply. Why did you ask for the re turn of your ring when you- dearly loved the woman and when she was still engaged to you? Don't you see you showed great distrust of her? Unless the woman cared tremen dously for you, her regard would turn to disgust when she felt your suspicion of her motives.' And why did you lie to her? Happiness is not built on deceit. There are deceiving women in this world, I know, and this one you mention may be one of them, but I rather doubt it. From the little I knov of your affair, my sympathies are with her, just for the rather small feeling you seem to have about a bit of jewelry and more particularly your attitude of doubt and suspicion. Why not take a chance on the woman you love. Trust her, believe in her. You may lose, but at least it won't be your own pettiness that defeats you. Asks Her to Wait. "Dear Miss Fairfax: I have been keeping company with a young man for oyer a year and love him dearly. We were to be married in a short time from now. But he always spends money foolishly until his mother stopped him of" his privilege of cashing checks. Now he can't receive money till he is 21, and he asked me to wait till then and he would marry me and would buy his own home under my name. T. C. I'd wait until he was 21 before sidering the marriage question seri ously. And, in the meantime, with your influence persuade him to make a man of himself. Stable: Walking four miles a day would naturally burn up quite an amount of fat, to be sure. But if one goes right? back home and eats it back on again it is not so good. Combine it with a moderate diet and you will show results in a month or so that will please you. E. M. F.: We have made a thorough investigation of the mat ter you referred to us. If you will send me a stamped, addressed en velope, I will forward you the re port of our Washington representa tive. . ' 8 RECORDS AND MACHINES 20 opF TO THE CASH BUYER We offer . our entire stock of new Victrolas and Victor Rcords, includ ing the RED SEALS, at this big saving. Sale Starts 8 a. m. Tomorrow. The Baby Grand Store VZ MOsric Co. 419 South 16th St., Omaha. u hrre vou are. nas out some nlau- iUc yarn about a breakdown ome- where, get my tar, ami suit ou anT you. and tind )u dead beiide the road. lo you uppoe people would e.l thai I had not h in a 10 do with the accident? It might. rl eeur-e, uer have come to any pub- lie trial although there are men 111 'jrUon today pu le rudente but it I would slwrt hate in an ug'y srandal about me. Sue iiihrriuiur j for Junior, don't you thing o " J Lct'i Forget It." I That Picky wa abwdutely right in hi indictment knew, and o rudied with reuinrtrtul Iuimili4iii a the remembrance of my own Mly, t, aeen wninn my heart ti ween for drawing fMh a little h''t of resentment against Puky fur the maimer in which he wa tii'gniiyM'g my offense and niiiiimiing hi own, lie had referred to my Minar ebm srlftmitrol, and had muI thai be had never known me to "go tomplrirly off my trolley before," l ould he imt see, I aked mytdf hotly, that my !ni-o whrif be o t.uit f 1 lit J lud ilnen well n'H wuin tuit b !' fijdxkwtii ol iiHHf, rind llul wbiU- if wo gif4! blame for what ld 1 lui(wiif'l, be equally tutiNtUU" I'm it 1 ieai hi, aittiuiir ai gM, be held hi epliHion ta b nu t u n or irason wbairier ir untie, He bad aoleed, beraqse, a a gentleman be wa adumed id b bmuliiv, but be judged my ail it. 11 a alooluirly imlriiriideiit ot In. J , en if I bad wUbed'a iuie iny t'luiishi, wbiili I did not, I wmiM bate Im'I ha ihiiwc to il-i vi, ur Ditkv, when be tinikbed lalkint:, uu.licl me iu a rough rmuiarr -n "We'll not talk ( it any. imir." hu aid a bit lio4rely. Me bmi liriill .nm tl nig. I ti.'U'l luilid ti l' ii'g jmi, nu. e ji '' nJ aiouud llul t id r A1.1l I'muii in ni b.nr, !. N It I ! t l, nl ViW !! wlui's 1.1 I ti-'i't alMiui i!n ta " j !ut ten a I jtcMrd t b l" ' jiiiiuiiik nilt-u? I k'it dial lb lui!r lui'i ! r sen I tin ut W4 Mll r-iiihrddfd in toy hurl, and lhal rtrti Ju)' ki. timid no) Imii'sIi it luMlay not kei il limn lr t s , I Wedemeyer-Hi inker. j Mr ad Mi t'. J. M. Hiinktr Mount iln? r in;.riiu'iil n their Uuiiitr, ,i,iif Mane, to I 1 cdcni; I, Wrdniirvrr, tide-! 'n uf tap in and Mi, . A, Vrdeiiierr. 'Ihe wedding ui! uke ilrtic thi lll. Just a Word Aboyt Comparative Prices the custom of quoting former price and tale price. Some stores abuse thla custom by nalng fictitious valuea or by quoting an old price that the market baa long discarded. Because of thla false practice other atores won't quote com parative prices at all, urging that it Is undignified to do so. It seems to the writer that tbe essential question la not whether tbe custom is or fa not dignified, but Whether prices quoted are TRUE. , We shall continue to quote com parative prices when accurate information can best be con veyed In that way. Women 's Silk Hosiery at Reduced Prices A'Jap Silk Plated Number Not all silk, but splendid for wear. Per pair 91.99 All Silk to the Top, 915 Full Fashioned, silk to knee, elastic top. A $2.50 stocking. brown and black, 91.90 A Pure Silk Ingrain a $3.50 stocking, brown and black, $2.65 Women's Underwear of Glove Silk That woven fabric that is luxury to wear and supreme in service. A group of garments, Vests, En-' velopes. Bloomers. Many arti cles formerly priced up to $5.00, each. In one lot Thursday, each A Dual Period Fashion Displays and Price Reductions Our Garment Section iceins with fashionable apparel collect ed for Easter wearins;. Market conditions have enabled us to acquire fabrics and sell them at reduced prices. Both of these opportunities we present to you Thursday The Silk Sale by the Yard First we gave you the reason. Then the demonstration. Business since Monday morning has been a constant thing in this section. We indicated persistence and so we promise for Thursday new developments and new prices. 33-Inch All Silk Jap Pongee - - These are all Firsts not seconds. Colored Shantung at The Sensible Summer Fabric, 36-Inch Chiffon Taffeta I remember offering them a year ago at $2.95. 40-Inch All Silk Crepe de Chine . - Exceptionally good quality, all shades. 40-Inch All Silk Canton Crepe - - - Quality supreme, staple and new shades. 36-Inch Foulard (Figured) - - - - Navy, Black and Brown Grounds. 95c $1.45 $1.59 $1.49 $3.25 $1.69 Continuing Our Great Underpriced Sale of Silk Undergarments The response to this sale which commenced Monday was a great trijute to the Extraordinary values offered. Indeed, it was like unto an endless chain one enthusiastic purchaser carrying the good news to another until our sales force many borrowed from other departments, was taxed to the limit. The stocks have been refreshened with immaculately new garments from reserves. For Thursday: SILK STEP-INS Of Crepe de Chine, lace trimmed all the popular colors. QQ $2.95 Main Floor Section. Apron Sale $2.75 Ginghams, Percales, Chambrays,' Cretonnes and combinations Checks, Stripes, Plaids and a va riety of beautiful patterns. For merly priced to ?2.95. Sizes 16 to 50. Priced 1 1 . Second. Floor ,$1.75 SILK JERSEY BLOOMERS In street shades, Navy, Black. Rose, Taupe and Blue. These high-grade garments formerly stId flQ Qf? at $5.95 to $8.75. Sale price ijJO.teJ SILK ENVELOPES Tailored and lace trim med in good quality crepe de chine 1 and well made, all colors. Price SILK NIGHTGOWNS Slightly soiled through handling. They are of Crepe de Chine, lace trimmed. Notable values A small (JJO QQ lot. Sale price $LVO SILK CAMISOLES At less than half price. They $ome in Crepe de Chine, Wash Satin and Radium. White, Flesh, Navy, Black. Sold up to $2.95. Sale prices 50c 75c $1.00 Women's Tailored Suits for Easter Wear for Larger Women Nothing quite equals, in charm, dig nity and style, one of Kilpatrick's tailleurs of Poiret. Twill Cord, Tricafinas or Tricotines. Each suit was specially made for us even to the specifying of the fine quality and harmonious colorings of lin ings. A special grouping at ' $75 Suits of Full Wool (sizes 40 to 46 4) These smartly fashioned suits are especially adapted to the larger figures, as they hold their shape and require no pressing. They come in heather mixtures, blue and brown tones. The skirts to these suits are cut on generous lines. Very special -Sport Skirts- $29 Of extraordinary beauty, developed In Kasha Cloth, Krepe Knit, Bubble Cloth, Basket Weaves and Homespun. Fringe is an important Spring style development, while plaid and stripe effects are much In evidence. The colorings are un usually soft and "different," including orchid and sand shades and, of course, white $12.95 316.50 $24.50 SKIRTS FOR THE LARGER WOMAN (Waist bands to 36 inches) Beautifully tailored Prunellas in attractive spring color combina tions and aelf -stripe Pebble Cloth S12.95 S16.50 S19.75 Women's and Misses' Section Second Floor North Sale price COMBINATION SETS-Of step-ins and vests of Crepe de Chine, lace and medallion trimmed. All colors. Sale price, dQ QQ special, per set . epO.JO NIGHTGOWNS' AND ENVELOPES Night gowns of Crepe de Chine, tailored and lace trimmed. Envelopes of Radium Silk, Crepe do Chine and Wash Satin. (JQ QQ Sale price ipO.tO SILK PAJAMAS Of Figured Jap Silk, Pongee and Wash Satin. Exquisite color combina tions. The reductions average about off, Sale prices $7.85 $9.85 $12.85 A New Shipment Girls' Easter Coats , and Capes These vacation days are bringing happy shopping hours to mother and daughter in their preparations for Easter time. . CHILDREN'S CAPES AND COATS Each one seems prettier than the other as they come fresh from between their tissue wrap pings. There are Vivid Tweeds, Polos. Basket Weaves, Velours and Checks many of tbe capes circular with throw collar ef fects. Colors Raisin, Pekin, Caramel, Tan gerine, Peach, Blues, Tally-Ho Red an4 Heliotrope. ' , CAPES (2 'to years) ' ' $8.00 $10.50 $15.75 COATS (2 to 6 years) $6.75 $8.50 $16.50 COATS AND CAPES ; ' (8 to 12 years) $9.50 $11.50 $19;75 New Polo Coats (Sizes 14-16) These coats fill all the re quirements for school use and for every possible desire. One new model comes in Natural Polo with Inverted plait in back - and four pockets and each and every one bears an unmistakable message that Spring has actually arrived. $13.75 $16.75 $18.75 A Sale of L'Aiglon Gingham Dresses Sateyjrtaaai whiio HroKspa at this crlce are usually expected 'to be worn at home, these are so attractively made and trimmed that it will not be unusual to see some of them worn for street use. They come mainly In small, medium and large checks, with organdie, pique and other attractive trimmings. 'Some of these dresses were formerly' priced to $8.75. Sizes 16 to 52. Sale prices , $2.98 x $3.98 $4.98 $5.98 House Dress and Apron Section Second Floor (Sizes 14 to 16) They are favorites every where and when they are so carefully tail ored and in such rich colorings as are these their appearance will cause natter ing comments. Colors, Copen, Sand, Or chid, Gray and Natural Tweed. Suits and Knicker Suits, special $22.50 Suits and 3-Fiece Knicker Suits, $27.50 Junior Section Second Floor On the Square Thursday A Most Unusual Array of Sport Hats $2.50 L'niaue. fashionable, comfortable and youthful. A great variety ot Milan Hemp Straws, Sailor and Toque shapes and dozens of others. All tastes suited from a ribbon stream er to an intricate yarn embroidery. The real value is much more than Thursday's price. It is because of an unusual quantity purchase we are enabled to offer thera Thursday for, each, $2.50. $2.50