Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 11, 1917, SOCIETY, Image 18
4 n fHE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 11, 1917. What Women Are Doing in the World CLUB CALENDAR- ' - Monday- Omaha Woman's club, Metropoli tan clubhouse, 2:30 p. m.; fol lowed by open program of psychology department, 3:30 P.Vb; 2 p. m., Mrs. W. A. Wil cox, hostess. Daughters of Civil War Veterans, Tent No. 1, Jay Burns Baking company. Tuesday Omaha Woman's club, public speaking department, 10 a. m.; parliamentary practice, 2:30 p. m. Business Women's dub, Young Women's Christian association, 6:15 p. m. South Omaha Woman's club, Library hall, 2:30 p. m. Daughters of American Revolution; Omaha chapter, luncheon at Hotel Fontenelle, 1 p. m.; fol lowed by monthly meeting, 2:30 p. m. George A. Custer Relief corps, Me morial hall, 2 p. m. North Side Mothers' dab, Mrs. Fair, hostess, 2 p. m. Belles Lettres Literary club, 2 p. m., Miss Edith Miller hostess. Methodist Missionary society with King's Heralds, Methodist church of Benson. Wednesday Omaha Woman s -club, literature department, 10 a. m. Clio club, Mrs. C C Morrison, hostess, 2:30 pm. Railway Mail Service, Woman's clul), annual fruit shower at Old People's home, 2:30 p. m. Trinity Parish Aid, Mrs. Frank B. Johnson, hostess, 7 o'clock. U. S. Grant Woman's Relief corps, 10 a. m.. Memorial hall. Frances Willard W. C. T. U., 2 p?m.,' First Methodist church." Knitting department of the Wom an' club, 2 p. m. Omaha W. C. T. U. business meet ing. 2 p. m., Y. W. C A, , Thursday Omahr Story Tellers' league, pub lic library, 4;1S p. m. Association of Collegiate Alumnae, ,. drama section, Mrs. William Burton, hostess, 4 p. m. Home Economics department, Woman's club, lecture, Dr. A. D. Dunn, 10 a. m. r Baptist Missionary circle musical, ' 8 p. m., Mrs. Robbins, hostess. Chapter B. T. of the P. E. O., Mrs. U. Grant Brown, hostess. West Side, W. C T. U., 1 o'clock, Mrs. S. C. Dunn, hostess. Woman's Missionary federation, all day meeting, First Presbyterian church. ,' ' '. " Friday-" " "' : ; " Central Park Mothers' league,. Cen tral Park school auditorium. TO HELP Y. M. 0. A. WAE WORK FUND CAMPAIGN OfPuM Betsy Ross Chapter .MMti.V , Monday afternoon, stlhe Jay Burns Baking company the Daughters of the Civil War . Veterans, Betsy Rosa tent No.' 1, will hold a meeting. ' Central Park Mothers. j Central, Park Mothers' league will hold a meeting Friday afternoon in the school auditorium. A discussion of war breads will bo given and samples will be shown. Mrs. John MaeTaggart will sing and Dr. Jennie Callfas will speak on the subject, "Our Girls." Unit brganlied. 1 The Omaha Woman's club knitting unit was organised by Mrs. F. J. Birss Wednesaav.etober 31 Miss Loa Howard was elected, "chairman and Mrs. Hi L Dana secretary.' This knitting unit will meet" at the'dub rooms at 2 p. m. Wedensday, Novem ber 14. jo i ir;.;i?-'n t'-W Scrmo Qx&'-'J C'iCj u" The Sermo club will give a dutch treat party, atthe Orpheunt Wednes d ay afternoon.' . , iJj ..,: v Missionary Luncheon. Woman s Missionary Federation of Omaha will hold an all-day meeting Thursday, November 22, at. the First Presbyterian church. Reservations for luncheon may be made, through the council representatives. '-. v W.C.T. U. Meeting. A Omaha Women's Christian Tern- perance :union will meet Wednesday, i 6.io iot ine regular ousmess meet ing t the Young Women's Christian association. - . , " Literary Program. 1 Mrs. J, B. Adams, assisted by Mrs. Jerome Stone, will have charge of the program of the literary department of the Woman's club on Wednesday morning. i . Psychology Department , The psychology department of the Woman's club will hold an . open meeting Monday afternoon. The first number on the program will be a duet, "Whispering Hope," given by Miss Amanda Tebbins and ', Mrs. Ethel R; Brinkman, accompanied by Mrs. Ray Abbott. Dr. D. E. Jenkins will speak on the topic, "The Value of the Study of Psychology." J. , P. E. O. Sisterhood. Chapter B. T. of the P. E. O. Sis terhood will meet Thursday after noon with Mrs. Ulysses Grant Brown, 1129 South Twenty-eighth street Parliamentary drill will be led by Mrs. Karl Patrick. ' Responses to roll call will be current events, W.CvT.U. . Mrs: S. C Dunn. 4701 Mason street, will be hostess tor the West Side W. C T. U. at her home, Thursday, . at 1 o'clock. As the material is now on hand -the' work of making band ages will be started at this meeting. W. C T. U. Reception. The France Willard W. C T, U. will hold a reception for new mem bers at the First Methodist church on Wednesday afternoon A miscellan eous program will be given during the afternoon.. , , IX A. R'e. Meet . The Omaha chapter of the D. A. R. will meet on Tuesday at the Fonten elle.' Prof. Sarka Hobkoba,' who was to have conducted the program, will' not be able to attend but her first assistant, Mrs. . W., E. Barclay, will take her place.'" Luncheon will be, awed, at 1 o'clock in honor of Mothers' Club The North Side-Mothers', club will meet with Mrs., Fair, 2435 Saratoga, November !. at i p. m. . " Mrs. -George Crocker will read a paper on "Women, and Their Rela tion to the War.", Thanksgiving poem, Mrs. S. F, Miller. ' ., ,j , Reading.- Music furnished by some soldiers of Fort Omaha. ,v Leader of current topics, Mrs. E. L. Barr. War relief talk. A . Snipping party, ladies bringing their own scissors. Mrs. Barclay and every member is privileged to attend the luncheon and program and tiring a guest Reserva tions must be given before Monday noon to Mrs. W. W, McBride, Har ney 2225. . , Omaha Story Tellers. The members of the Omaha Story Tellers' league are invited to bring guests to the meeting which will be held on Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Public Library. The leader will be Mrs. Philip Welch, who will ,tell the biography of a grizzly. Mrs. William Dox will tell the story of the white seal, Mrs. O. S. Chitten den will tell a selected stdry and Mrs. E, L. Potter will relate a fable. Wednesday Inspection. ' Mrs. Martin Day of Fremont,1 State Inspector of Women's Relief Corps will , inspect the Ulyses S. Grant Woman's relief Corps Wednesday morning at 10 a. m. at Memorial Hall. Trinity Parish AldT Trinity Parish Aid will meet Wed nesday evening at 7:30 o'clock with Mrs. Frank B. Johnson, 1224 South Thirtyfifth street , Parliamentary Law Department The Parlimentary Law Department of the Woman s Uub will meet en Tuesday at 2:30 at the club rooms. Mrs. W. P. Harford, the instructor,, will give, the lesson on debate.. Relief Corps. ' The. George A. Custer Relief Corps will hold its regular meeting on Tues day at 2 o'clock in Memorial Hall of the Court House. The inssector will 1 be present and all members are re- United Brethren Service., ' Rev. F. L. ; Reese of ' the United Brethren will conduct services at the Old People's Home on Fontenelle boulevard Sunday afternoon at 3:30. Assistance for Social Workers. , Helpers at, the Social Settlement are badly needed, especially knitting instructors and supervisors for the children's play hours, for odd days except Saturday and Sunday.1 Hours 3:30 to 5:30 and 6 to 8. Anyone who can find time to help please call Miss urea Ampler, t vv amut , i iyi. . ; George Crook Corps. , , Department instructor of the Wo man's Relief corps, Mrs. Mintie Gay, of Fremont will be in Omaha Wed nesday to inspect the George Crook corps at 2 o'clock. Members are re quested to be prompt Fidelis Club. " T ' The Fidelis club will give the fourth of a series of card parties Thursday afternoon at the St. Cecelia's school The hostesses will be Benson Clubs The P. E. O. sisterhood holds its first regular meeting on Monday aft ernoon- at the home of Mrs. W. A. Wilcox. The topic, "The Education of P. E. O." will be given by Mrs. J. T. Pickard. The Methodist Missionary society will have a meeting at the church next Tuesday with the King's Her alds and conduct their promotion into the Standard-Bearers circle. The Baptist Missionary circle en tertained at a musical Thursday eve ning at the home of Mrs. Robbins, Bensonhurst. Mr. Oliver, Miss Mar tin. Rev. Mr. McCIung, Ray Robin son and Mr. Barton of Benson, Miss Martin and the Calvary quartet of Omaha and Mr. Feblowitz of Council Bluffs took1' part in the program. Psvcholoev" is to be his topic. Must caf numbers will be given and M. A. Hall will speak at the business see sion. uretnsr the support of the or ganization for - the Young Men s Christian association's campaign for funds to carry out its war work nlans. ' "Mr. Brittling Sees It Through," by H. G. Wells, will be studied by the literature department. Wednesday morning under the leadership of Mrs, J. B. Adams. " South Omaha Woman's Clubs. South Omaha Woman's club will hold a business meeting Tuesday afternoon in Library hall. Roll call response will . be state federation notes. Storv Tellers'-Leaeue.- Animal stories will be told b members of the Omaha Story Tel en' league Thursdav afternoon at the public library. Mrs. Philip Welcn, leader of the program, will tell the bioeraohv of a grizzly: Mrs. William Dox. the white seal: Miss Florence McAllister, a selected story, and Mrs. E. L. rotter, a table. 1 , At Old People's Home. The annual fruit shower tor tne inmates at the Old People's home will be given by the Woman's club of the Railway Mail Service Wednes day at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. O. F, Hub bell and Mrs. R. L. Frantz : have charge of the shower. , Collegiate Allumnae. The drama ' section h will meet Thursday at 4 o'clock with Mrs. Wil liam Burton. ' Miss Irma Gross will discuss Moody's 'play, "Ihe Ureat Divide." The Red Cross section will meet Monday afternoon at the war relief rooms, Baird building. ' The executive committee will hold a meeting on Friday at 4 o'clock at the Fontenelle. The November general meeting of the Associate Collegiate Alumnae will be he d on Saturday. November 17, with Miss Mary Phillippi, 2310 .Cali fornia. The knitting committee re quests all who have completed gar ments to turn them in at this meeting; The settlement committee wUl have its book of Christmas , cards ready for inspection also. , , ; . . Ladies' O. A. rT" : " : - " , The ladies of the Grand Army of the Republic will have charge of a card party to be held at Labor tem ple, Nineteenth and Farnam streets, Tuesday afternoon, November 13. Proceeds to bt used for war relief sewing and help pay for Liberty bond. Ten miscellaneous prizes will be awarded. ' 0 Indian Summer! Those mild and mellow days of lingering Fall, When warm, enticing rays oj , sunshine call, COME OUT! Come out and join the hurry- A day or two of this ing, happy throng Ah! then beware And remain a time within To catch you unawares while winttr lasts You'd best watch out! Come out! The shops entice The new Fall styles are lovely you with their styles .Come and see Prepare yourself for wintry But if you cannot come weather's wiles Just write to me And let me send to you these lovely things W ' f w 1 Of busy shoppers-who no doubt Select your garments now and Which in far horn of plenty, 'erelong wellprepare' Autumn brings v Will close theif doors against For old King Winttr hovers ' i 'roundabout rp HE MATTER of choosing a new' OUCH effects! From Fashion' rEAR FOLKS r Now is the time to buyl Regiments of new things have been arrivirtg daily, keeping shop-keepers and salespeople busy mustering them in order, so that they might be displayed to an advantage. You've taken a oeek here and there through alluring shop windows, ad- cold Boreas' blasts MY ENTHUSIASM over the ex quisite blouses at F. W. Thome's Uptown Shop might spill over an en tire column of this page were I al lowed the space, for every one of them is as eloquent as it can be of the latest trend of Fashion's thought brilliant with her whims that are inde scribable. Gay little turns that make for most charming individuality. One that instantly won my admiration was a combination of navy blue and bisque Georgette embroidered and beaded in J oroernostications. chenille - em broidery will be used extensively on spring gowns. t In fact, we see it al ready on fall and winter garments, and it is one of the most beautiful embellishments we've ever had, for it iit f rr minnff. but not know n ust what uM,Su.l u?u,UvUU irM .a1J V.... T., K.- I i jv wyum lujr, iiuw, jruu vc 1UUKCU -a very exceptional suit blouse, and to your heart's content and have had sufficient time for contemplation, so let's go shopping and see what effi cient buyers we can be. Women have learned these war times to buy wisely and well, and in consequence are more smartly gowned and in far bet ter taste than for many seasons past. SO MUCH has been said and writ ten about the new hustle silhnn. ette of the artist-designer, Hickson, priced $16.50. For the girl who adores jThere are blue Georgettes in exquisite J WniiRe herriYie rtf Avrpnfinnaf in terest when such perfectly irresistible models as those I discovered at La mond's are offered for our delectation. Colored blouses are good again, for they are the correct thine to wear with suits. Some stunning new suit is equally as effective on filmy Georg- blouses are shown in this fashionable ettes as on heavier fabrics. The Ideal second floor shop in the. Securities Button and Pleating Co., third floor Bldg. One in a beautiful aster shade, of the Brown Block, always the van- with the new rolling Byron collar,, guard, is prepared to do this embroid- had an artistic beaded design of fleur ery for you NOW, also the popular de lis in perfectly natural flower col- effects in soutache. A visit to this in- ors. It was a beautyl Priced $8.75, teresting top will be an eye-opener high-collared effects there is a beauty in nesh Georgette with groups of twin tucks on which are embroidered, in couplets large silk dots the piece de resistance being the genuine filet col lar and cuffs. It's price is $10.50. But there are a host of others just as pretty. VfOT A RIVAL of the Kathie Kruse dolls, man dolls. two-tone combinations,, soft demure grays, hunter s greens, and woodsy browns plain, beaded, braided and embroidered styles. Whatever the shade of vour suit. vou'U find a charm. ing blouse either to match or harmon- shop, ize with it at Lamond's. and make you appreciate the lovely enects one sees nowadays on all up-to-date garments. Beading, braiding, hemstitching, embroidering and but tons well, anything to ornament your garments is cleverly made in this but lovable, hugable. hu- The mothers say, "Those that Im sure you 11 be clad to know'..L. .-j u. of his most beautiful models. I saw these at Benson & Thome's this week. One of taupe chiffon velvet impressed me as being a particularly lovely crea- 5 i,.nr "A "i1 VPY the T?OR "Les Petit Femmes" there are uiupcu tuius in uic uatii, wnicn cn- JJ lines ii io me name or Dustie. inis daughters cry and want to take two of them home. Every child should have one. Priced $1.50 at Orchard & Wilhelm's Gift Shop. model, which is to be worn without a wrap, has a high collar of mole to harmonize with the velvet. It is in tended for smart afternoon affairs. The price is $75.00. . "Bustle suits," says Modern Eve. Bustle hats can one conceive? Bustle pajamas I (Nuf sed.) TSAW them illustrated and read about them in Vogue and other some recent arrivals in oert little bustle frocks at F. W. Thome's Up town Shop, 1812, Farnam. In satin, the colors are blue, gray and plum. In velvet, blue and taupe. Very excep tionally priced at $27.50. TWAS wondering, what to do with a last winter's hat, when I hap pened in the shop of, the Bertha Kruger Co- 429 Paxton Block, the Three cheers! ' Jeanne Lanvin has been inspired by the sentiment bei tween the French public and the American soldiers and has named one of her new creations "The Pershing gown." It somewhat resembles an army overcoat, hanging straight, and is loosely and roughly girdled in. The color is army gray. rpHEY might be called "An Invita tron to the Dance," so bewitch ingly alluring are those twinkling lit tle party slippers of gold and silver which I saw temptingly displayed in the rose velvet showcases of Napier's Booterie. If any modern Cinderella should happen to lose one of these at the ball, and Prince Charming should find it, he'd simply "lose his head." that's all 1 The price is $9.00 for these wusv vu, w 1U1VU JJ1UVR, U1G I . . ,. . , , m . , ----- other day. You should see the clever dainty. slippers, with hand-turned soles X SOOT1HI SIDE way they have of reblocking and mak ing over hats. And FURS I WelL I Eastern magazines, so you can imag- never 1 cleaned and made over -to ine my delight when I discovered these swagger OVERNIGHT BAGS perched above one of the counters in Thornpson-Belden's." 1 0h I but they arc good looking and so sane and sensible withal. The best ever" bag that has yet invaded the popular realm of Bag-Dom. If you wish to stay with a friend overnight, one of these is just the thing in which to slip your look as good as new, and they're just as successful with feathers, too. Miss Cole (formerly of the Lingerie Shop) is now connected with this shop, and is making to order CONSERVA TION DRESSES. They're, just(a nifty and smart as can be. t, . , j "pIDE a cock horse to Banbury v f.rnss , Wha . vMintriti- and high French Court heels covered with the same cloth of gold, or silver. Sizes 2y3 to 8. Widths AAA to D. Cash mail orders prepaid, subject to refund. ? - In one of our gift shop windows I saw a very unusual inkwell. It was a bronze kneeling camel in absolutely . natural colors the saddle blanket and fringe being in the same wonderful shades of reds and blues we see in Oriental rugs. Priced $4.00. TjlOR autumn brides there is no A shop in the city which has more of a galaxy of lovely gifts than the Alia Shop. Let me tell you what I saw there this week that impressed me as being an ideal bride gift an elegantly hand-carved round tea-tray in lacquered mahogany and priced at $8.00 truly one of the most attractive gift-things I've seen this falL In this same carved mahogany lacquer is a salad bowl with fork and spoon for $7.50, nut bowl $3.25, and serving trays, $2.75. Hot water does not in jure them. The Alia Shop, 207 S. 18th St., has just received these pieces di ' rect from the Orient. . A bit of maline with fur combined. Presto I a HAT when properly lined. K YOU ean snap your fingers at old rTHE TRUEST economy is to use Jack Frost if muffled up to the "M y-ou n"d and JH?T Ti tr n t i nn rnnrnnrncn nr it unti urion t. t .......... , . ...o.. woman t just love to, it dressed m to nse it for shopping-a shopping bag pracUcal one-piece, wash togs, or rompers. I saw some splendidly made garments of this kind this week in the Tots' Shop of Benson & Thome's. Of the prettiest blue galatea and neat ly piped with white, with the cutest little sailor collar, and a pocket, of course, tor him to put his wee hankie Mdmet MMdm Frank Vonrnrdt, ' John 8. Duly, N. B, Brlnkcr, O. Dvl, . ThomM Brick, ' J. V. r)yr, Ellen, Brownlnf, , O. T. Ednty, Ron Crny, Patrick 0rbey. A bazar is being planned by the members of this parish to be held Monday and Tuesday, November 26 and 27. AH kinds of fancy articles will be on sale and also home-cooked edibles. The proceeds will be used to furnish a new chapel. , , f Study Clubs." . Mrs. W.- C. Ross will lead the program for the Clio club Wednes day afternoon at the home of Mrs. C C Morrison. The Bay View course on South America is to be studied. War Work Conference. , State Council of Defense work will be considered by Omaha chapter, Daughters of the American Revolu tion, at the November meeting which will follow a 1 o'clock luncheon at the Fontenelle, Tuesday. Prof. Sarka Hrbkova of Lincoln, chairman of the women'a committee, is expected to ad dress the meeting, but if she is unable to come some other woman "of ' the committee will, probably Mrs. JV E. Barkley of Lincoln. , t Omaha Woman's Club. A Dr. D. E. Jenkins, president of Omaha university, and instructor for the psychology department of the Omaha Woman's dub, will be the speaker for the section's open pro gram, following the business meeting Monday. "The Value of Studying Miss Helen Dennis is spending the week-end at Lincoln. ,v , Mrs. Morris Perrine and son, Jack, of Sherildan, Wyo., are visiting rela tives. Mrs. Perrine was formerly Miss Edith Miller. Mrs. Charles Martin entertained the Aid society of the Grace Meth odist church ' at the home of Mrs. Fred Goerne Thursday afternoon. The next imeeting of ;the Dorcas dub will be at the home of Mrs. Les ter Scroufe, 4201; South Twenty-first street. ' - Marjorie, a baby girl, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Noe Monday. A number of neighbors and old friends surprised Mr. and Mrs. John Consadine Saturday evening on their fifteenth wedding anniversary. '. A sacred concert will be given by the Grace Methodist, choir at Fort Crook Thursday evening for the sol diers at the. fort. v ' ' ' A number of affairs have been given for Miss Josie King, whose wedding to John Murray will take place real soon. Miss Nell Banner entertained a farewell party Monday evening for Earnest Smith, who left Tuesday for Fort Logan, Colo. One of the prettiest weddings of the fall was that of Miss Winifred Kurd, daughter of Mr. Charles Hurd, and Charles K. Burke Wednesday evening, at 8 o'dock at Wheeler Memorial church. Following the wedding there was a reception at the home of the bride's -father. The ceremony was performed by Rev, R. L, Wheeler. - t. The wedding marches were played by Mr. James Wrath.' Preceding the wedding party Miss Eleanore Alex ander sang ".Because." The little flower girls were Miss Irene Stewart and Miss Grace Margaret Wells, who carried baskets of daisies and roses. Miss Ida May Hurd, sister of the bride, waS maid of honor, and wore a pale green satin dress and wore a green maline hat and carried an arm bouquet of chrysanthemums. Misses Louise Bratton and Veyleria Wells were the bridesmaids. Miss Bratton wore a pink satin gown and Miss Wells a yellow satin gown. Both wore maline hats and carried, bouquets of yellow chrysanthemums. The bride wore a gown of white satin trimmed with pearls and finished with a court train. Her tulle veil was held in place with pearls. She carried a shower bouquet of bride's roses. . . The church and the home were decorated in baskets of yellow chrysanthemums combined . with ferns. , Mr. and Mrs. Burke left for an east ern wedding trip, after which they will be at home on the Burke farm at Papillion. s Additional Suburban Society on Page 14 it is, with the smartest air imaginable! Oh! to be sure, it's just as glad to hold yonr knitting, too! Made of soft Rus sia tan calf, or in different black leathers. Priced $6.75, $8.75 and $9.50. First Parasols! Then Camisoles I Now Bagasols ! What next? chin in one of those luxurious. warmth-giving1; coats r of velonr-de-norde, baffin "seal, plush and esqui mette which are now 'on ' display at the smart style shop of F. W. Thome's, 1812, Farnam St. Indeed, by the very nature of their deep, rich pile fabrics they can even extend their usefulness into the evening and be worn appropriately over the theater and dinner frock. These elegant mod els are fur-betrimmed with huge col lars that muffle up around the neck or ENOUGH of it without waste. This is. quite- as true of the use of toilet preparations !as of anything" else. THE FRANCO-AMERICAN WAY teaches you to use just what your skin .and hair conditions require and nothing more'. This information is valuable, and you should lose no time in getting acquainted with it Call Mrs. ,M. W. Humphrey, the clever little woman in charge of the shop, at 772 Brandeis building, who handles the splendid toilet requisites. Her phone number is Red 3821. I7'ORRISOME foot troubles take "V all the Joy out of life. If you've OH! any that annoy you, you'd better put O tt LET me whisper a bit of in- terestinor nhrtn orin Turn finn- on yonr bonnet and scoot right up to dred smart tailored and lovely dress Dr. Rausch. Foot Specialist. 527 Se- chaoeaux will ha offerer! t the curities Bldg. You'll certainly want Drahos-Luttig French Hat Shop, 1706 to "bless" him after he's removed the J)ouglas, for $5.00, $7.50 and $10.00. cause of your troubles by his skillful Remember, though, only Monday and chiropody. , Phbne Douglas 3480. Tuesday this week, so you'd best be i .; there bright and early. Cloth-topped boots-are, in strong demand, either to mltch leather vamps T UXURIOUS! You'll certainly say or in contrasting shades .that har- -Li so, when you see those beautiful, monize, ' ' A embroidered, quilted silk robes, made . in far-away Japan, which have arrived CHRISTMAS CARDS! -These are in Omaha for our comfort and enjoy not only very artistic ones, but ment, and may be seen in the fascaiat Just a bit unusual, for they're import- ing shop of The Nippon Importing ed from the Orient. A wonderiul co., no a. lotn at ine coiors are fall fiarlr in orrat rane' the fur nf. in. lis priced S1.75.' There were also time heinir inert In wide hands to " cunning togs or madras, wjtn either edge the skirt of the coat The linings T HEAR so many flattering remark! aione oi tnese nanasome garments are j. enough to make one go into ecstacies of delight There are numerous little details of style and tailoring in these new coats that will appeal to you' im blue or pink trimmings, for $1.25. I hese are for kiddies 2 to 6 years. these days about Lohrman's man- tailored suits. He is an artist in cut ting, and that means everything to the lines of a garment. And I'm sure you . will appreciate knowing these war-times when prices are so sky-high of a reliable tailor whose prices are The invisible mesh veil with heavy exceedingly moderate. His shop u scroll is being worn. : . A MONG the interesting revivals ii the Classic in pottery. Colored in warm ;vory and, dull putty shades, these present-day ornaments, which look as though they might have been a survival from a temple of some ancient Greek god, are especially ap at 433 Paxton Block, you know. "What are you doing, Mistress Kit?" "Only, dear sir, my bitsy bit. Everywhere I go I knit, Even tho' in church I sit" "1EE, BOB, aren't those SOME vJ GUNS?" I heard a bright lad propriate for the decoration of rooms remark to another, as the two gazed variety to choose from, and you can bring in your name-plate and have .them engraved if you please, which will add the "personal touch." Better make your selection early and prepare them for the Christmas mails at your leisure. At the W. H. Eldridge Im porting Co.'s Oriental Shop, 1318 Far nam. . ,. , BRIDE O' THE DAY! What a charming effect she made when the strains of the wedding march ing, her exquisite corsage adding the wtra ll5Per8.or da,.nty muie9Km. A navy, wistaria, rose, copen and black, and the price $9.75. And there are padded silk jackets, too, with or with out sleeves. Oh! so comfy to wear under your jacket on cold days. But I must say a word about the bags gay, glad bags in figured Japanese challis, in which to tuck your knitting, for $4.50. Exquisite embroidered party or theater bags for $3.50, made of silk crepe. ' And tri wear with those lnvelv 'robes or boudoir negligees are quilted tinted background on which are paint in which furniture of the Adam te riod is used. In Orchard & Wilhelm's Gift Shop I found a table displaying this classical pottery. Large urn shaped vases, high-stemmed oval fruit comports, dignified candlesticks, and bowls for flowers or fruit, which look as though hewn out of stone. " From the Bowl Shoo in Boston comes hand-thrown and hand-decorated porridge- bowls,, mayonaise bowls, egg cups and vases to be wired for lamos. This ware has a cream- hnai touch to her costume, i was fortunate to have seen it first of all at LEE, LARMON'S FLOWER SHOP in the Hotel Fontenelle, before it was boxed for the bride herself a shower of white sweet peas set in a quaint lace paper frill, in turn softened by a frill of firmy silk tulle.And the tiniest flower girl carried a miniature bride's bouquet of tiny Cecil Brunner roses. It was just too sweet! But, then, Lar men's corsages always are so ador ably lovely. You should see the ones he makes of English violets. - rpHEY'RE perfectly exquisite," I J- exclaimed, when Mrs. Nieman, in Arnold H. Edmonston's, took out a green velvet case of platinum and diamond dome rings for my inspec tion when I visited that pretty Jew elry Shop, second floor Securities Bldg., the other day. "The ultimate word" in dinner rines are these lovely things, with their filigree platinum and green-gold tops. A lovely Christmas present for HER, which can be pur chased on the easy payment plan if you like. Priced $50.00 to $100.00. Who would suppose One could pinch up one's nose Then wear round one's neck. And look "sweet as a rose,". "SKUNK" the very popular trimming? cate shades of lavender, pink, blue and white, or brocaded effects, adorned with fluffy rosettes of chiffon. An adorable Christmas gift to Her I In our shoe shops, for $2.50 to $5.00. PICTURES are delightful-things when well chosen and artistically framed both require time if one is to gain the perfect, the desired effect. Choicest antiques and modern copies of the best masters originals in water-colors, landscape, mezzo-tints in plate colors and many others for your selection are to be found at the A. Hospe Company's Art Shop. Framing is a specialty here.- Take a bit of time select your picture, then have it harmoniously framed. Re member "picture thoughts" for Christmas are timely, if chosen in time. ed old-blue or yellow decorations. A breakfast-set for a child has a row of bunnies on it and his name "John His' Bowl" or " , His Plate," or. whatever the piece might be., These sets may be ordered with the name of the particular child for whom the gift is chosen. pOSTLY thy habit as thy purse can buy, but not expressed in fancy; rich not gaudy." How very longingly in one of the Farnam Street windows of Benson & Thome's the w -other day, at an exhibit of "LONG ( TOM" disappearing guns, which are to be given absolutely free with every purchase of $10.00 made in the Boys' Shop of that store between Novem ber 2 and December 15. These miniature guns are exact reproduce tions of real guns used by the u. S.N A. If you want your small son to feel the real "thrill that comes once in a lifetime," you'll see that he is the proud possessor of one of these won derful toys. By the way, has he a Mackinaw? There are some excep tionally dandy ones in this shop made by a high-class manufacturer who really tailors them in stylish plaid mixtures prices $5.85 to. $10.50. If he's needing a new suit there are some splendidly made ones with extra , pair of knickers for $5.95 by easy steps to $18.00. Anyway, he MUST have one of those guns! T UCIEN STEPHEN'S apropos this saying of the immortal f Men. 1W1 i-arnam is teeming bard applies to the rich-toned velvets with all kinds of splendid holiday sug- that are offered us this season. Velvet Shop for teeming Remember, I'm always happy to help you out with ideas and to do your shopping for you. Be sure to state price, size and as many details atf possible when writing to me, and kindly enclose stamp for a reply. Purchases will be aent C O. D. unless accompan ied by a check or money order. Polly The Shopper, Omaha Bee. ' conforms to war-time demands, for it is a fabric that needs no aid to make a handsome gown or costume, and yet can meet the requirements of service ability demanded by the patriotic woman of today. The most beautiful collection of velvets I've seen is at Thornpson-Belden's. I was shown two weights in chiffon, or panne vel vetthe "erect pile," or "mirror" fin ish, both equally lovely for gowns, suits oievening wraps. All the want ed autumnal colorings are shown, in cluding taupe, smoke, mole, seal, Afri can brown, grape, Russian green, French blue, navy, midnight blue and black. . . To add a light touch To a darker effect Embroider with white Does Dame' Fashion elect cestions. As this is to be a Christ mas of useful gift-giving, why not select foriHIM one of those good looking bathrobes on display in this shop. The Christmas neckwear is un usually handsome, and there art scarfs, new gloves, etc .There is n questioning the wisdom of making gifts of this practical character. ... I I"ll now say good-bye! , j And assure you I'll try To help you select What e'er you'll elect. Advertisement. Business is Boosted by Use of Bee Want Ads .