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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1922)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SUNDAY. APRIL 23. 1022.
I. - i
TV hi T Q' T
v v ; . i - v
By JEAN P. DUFPIEID.
j-)IU, grim and wedded lo util
r it lha ttria chrartei
- imn of Omaha eontnbut.
4 by V. L. tleori, h English
aulior, llrprr t of about
Hit. I'im and fddl to utility.
There it po opprolnum in iht epi
thet "big," but thcr it h "grim";
and mot in iht U't laconic phra.
And the otn of it U wt arc unaula
to dmy altogether ihi none too toft
but tive ui time. Mr. George. Thli
wedlock yu write about it only a
'ti'B infatuation, or at mo.t
nurri4ge of com nut nee, lightly cnn
tuned and capable o( cay (Ii.mjIu
tiun. liven now there are (orcra at
wuik which will eventually bring a
eprtion. Our l ine Art tociety,
Urania Iragur, our vartoui muicl
and cultural org4nixationt are work
ing with atmo.t complete unanim
ity toward thii end.
And among the influence! devoted
lo the advancement of the cultural
and the arti.iir, nirfly none i more
potent than the Tuesday Muiical
dub. Orginiicd originally ai a itudy
club, with regular meeting held at
the hotnei oi it member, it ha
grown to be the largest supporter oi
good music in the community, ha v.
ins a rnemhertliip lit limited only
by the capacity of the building it
met. Again, the club I able by
meant of it prestige and it large
resource to bring for a hearing only
fir.t-cta artist; those who aland
at the forefront in their respective
Unification. Thi past season the
Tuesday club has even itood pon
ior for a performance of grand op
era, an undertaking before whose
magnitude its mounting ambitions
have hitherto halted. But results jus
tified the effort. The company en
gaged was the Scotti opera, the per
formances were excellent and the au
dience well pleased. The remaining
events on the club's calendar for the
past season were recitals by Morini,
violinist; Werrcnrath, baritone; Ca
brilowitsch, pianist, and Matzenauer,
Thus the work accomplished has
been of such a nature that both the
club and the community may well
be proud of it The artists have held
high the torch of artistic progress
and fcave furnished examples which
our youth may well strive to emu
late. Naturally, these results have
been obtained only at the cost of
much sacrifice. Officers of the club
have given freely of their time and
have not faltered at the necessity for
strenuous labor. But they have the
satisfaction of knowing that the
cause has been well served by their
And it seem more just after all,
that an organization should accept
these responsibilities rather than an
individual. For the individual the risk
of such an enterprise is almost too
great, especially in a community
hicrt, it not weaaea. is ai ica.i
diTgiy' Devoted 10 ine unuwimi.
that must he done if we
are to advance from the pursuit of
the practical to tne nigner estate;
where the ideal holds unquestioned
sway, if the finer and more spiritual
things are to bring recompense for
life's quotidian cares.
In these days, a first-class concert
course costs much money. The out
lay is great and certain; the returns
more or less problematical, generally
leaving unsettled until the final ad
mission is paid the interesting ques
tion, "On which side of the ledg
er shall the balance be?" All honor
to the courageous company, willing
to accept these risks lor xne iove oi
the art, and to the end that the ar
tistic life of the city shall be nur
tured. . '
In this connection we wish to call
attention to a communication re
ceived not long ago from one who
not only has the love of music in
his heart, but who gives this love
outlet through one of the finest and
most beneficent channels, that of
singing in a church choir. Our cor
respondent cites the circumstance
that in the course of the past two
seasons no less than eight musical
affairs of prime importance have
fallen on Friday evenings; the eve
ning of all the week most apt to
be devoted to rehearsal by the vari
ous choirs of the city. He specifical
ly mentions the recitals by Kreisler,
Van. Gordon, Middleton, Homer and
Matzenauer. Continuing he says:
A few, but by no means all, choir
masters are broadmlnded enough and
sufficiently considerate of the musi
cal interests of their charges (in
cidentally their supporters) to make
allowances enabling their choir mem
bers to take advantage of these ex
cellent opportunities to hear some of
the be.t thin mania. Within
ly own ereonet lrlnc, bow
eer, (wo rather prominent director
oi cnom nera nava nr reruea 10
make any allowance whatsoever or
nv, upon request, grudainaiy r4
light ron-elott though Ihey
considered that an unreasonable de
maud had ben rtiada of them. At
boat Ilia eiudent bee been enabled
lo her part of tha program tmly
and that in a rather perturbed t
f mini. I da a now how these
director Justify their siand on tnia
iM.te. They ahould willlnf to
subordinate their own Immediate In
lree to the mueU-el education and
the development of hUh standards
In iheir followers and to further
..it... iht. in utilise the anlendld
work of ih Tueedey Musical club
and the Wuine woman sesoci.
"'fin tha nther hand, would It net
be. i.oMible for thee organisations
In arranging future program to
make Use frequent use of rrldajr
evenings, so long held Inviolable by
lha total nielsteralng-nT
The argument is a good one and
u,ii nrctrnteft. We ran vcrv natur
ally appreciate the position of the
choirmaster, who know that re
lirartals are rehearial. and brt re-
sulis can only be obtained wnen
nrrv .inerr ! nretrnt every time.
Our corrctpondent'a final suggettion
is the bet. Friday is only one
.evenlh nf the week, and if the club
who are booking artist will make
sure that we receive only our uir
nf I-'ridiv enaasements
there will be little trouble from that
Then when some important event
r literal tirmtarilv fall on rehearsal
evening it will probably be found
that the mot exacting enoirmas
ir. re nnt adamantine, and will re
alize that their own best interests
lie in encouraging their singers to
The passing seasons do not atlora
too many ot these.
Ahnut 7R ittirfrnti of music in Ke
braska entered the student contests
in piano, voice and violin during tne
Nebraska music teachers' convention
in Lincoln. Two honors went to
Omaha. One in the voice depart
ment. Miss Ethel Woodbridge, pupil
of Walter B. Graham, awarded the
hronre medal, and the Other a SOe
cial gold medal awarded to Master
Samuel Carmell. 11 years of age,
vinlin nunil nf Miss F.milV Cleve
The judges were five representa
tive violinists of the state, who con
sidered Master Carmell so excep-
tinnil that h ttnnrf nut in a class all
by himself and, therefore, they de
cided to award him a' special gold
meaai. tne oniy special one present
at Th rnnta.lant nlaved accord'
in it In nmnher and the iudses were
given no names of the performers or
Samuel Carmell was called to the
staite and introduced to the very
large audience (that nearly filled St
Paul rhnrrh in Lincoln) bv Mr. AU'
gust Molzer, violinist, and president
of the association, who said: "The
judges and I personally consider
Master Carmell as possessing the
finest talent for violin of any student
tVi ctat nf Nrhraska ever had and.
therefore, the association has creat
ed a special class tor mm, ana
awsrrU him a snecial sold medal in
recognition of his wonderful talent."
Karl E. Tunberor of Omaha was
aIa'.aI rtraeirlanf Tana Piflflpr nf
Grand Island vice president and Geil
White MCMonies oi vjmana secretary-treasurer
of the Nebraska Music
Teachers' association at its annual
meeting held in Lincoln the past week.
Omaha was selected as the next meet
. There was a strong delegation from
this city at the convention, yet the
local musical fraternity was by no
means as completely represented as
it should have been. Some of the
profession are apparently overlooking
ha (art that in union there is
strength strength for the union and
strength for-each part and nothing
more than attendance at such a gath
ering is necessary to prove the ever
lasting truth of this dictum.
The various students' contests were
expected to prove a special feature
of iht lathering, and In reality theyi
rrrated tven more wterr.i man co
been anticipated. There wert J en-
mull in lha nuna rnntfitl. in which
the pretent editor of ihit column had
the honor and tn pleasure to act a
a judge, and candor compel the ad
niu.ion thai iht itaud4rd of caccl-
lenrt mainiaincq among tww com
peting for honor wat o high and to
unilnrm that the iudo.' ta.k be.
ramt a very difficult and delicate out.
inert wa frequently oniy a traction
of I per cent inference in the grad
ing, and Ihert were many of the
lotert who mitted capturing honor
Dy juti tucn a mau margin.
Tha luiiina nl lha on!. I medal til
the piano section, a uiode.t ouili
from Bridgeport, in the extreme
iK.il.m mrl nf ihe lile cilaved the
firl movement of Beethoven a "An
paiitenata' sonata with such beauty
of tone, snch clarity of rhrae, such
chaste modeling of the tliematic line
and clean-cut detail of technic that il
became at once apparent to a I me
inn's, that here ua the recipient
for firt honor, without doubt or
reservation. I nfortunately the young
man'i name ha escaped from memory.
Ihe judge in the voice ana i".n
stjeiiAfia tar nil it ft It enthuiatic
over the contest in their respective
line, but the present writer ha, of
course, no first-hand knowledge of
tliee compeiition. ,
i. Dnt.ar 9rhmiiy. the nianist. made
a plendid impreion in the course of
hi lectiire-recnai, out m me iti
recital on Tueday evening be over-
lha nariunrinrv limns oi
"good impression' and astonished,
i?..,:,i.n thrilled kv a meteoric dn-
lu nf unndrrflll niailO olavinff.
Mr. Schmiti ha a style which ad
mits ol comparison wun 1111 ui
.1 I. a... n.ll.ril If
nrnar maiiii. il am itittv.
..u:.. kinn.u ritilrit and resist'
IVIIIIIMIS "'(l'" - - - . .
i... .n.r.i. ivhirlurind meed, tender
-. -i-ri.t. ir a ionic biiu
lies. nJ '"v' . L il
an exhilaration. Mr. Schmitz ahould
I.. U...I in Omaha annn.
Henri Scott's song recital was an
other event which added to tne gen
eral interest, even tnougn tne geniai
Henri was not in the best oi voice,
tUm ,hn1a tha rnnvention was
. ... ........ ihanVt tn the efforts
of August Molzer, president; Taul
Reuter, secretary, ana isiuucy
chairman of the program committee.
Now let us all get together and work
for the success of the Omaha meeting
nr. CMhar after 14 vears in Lin
coin as the head of the piano depart
ment of the University School of
it,..;, few riirnert tn necome acaii
of the Sherwood school in Chicago.
His departure will ne a serious loss
to the musical interests oi me eiaic
On Friday evening, April 28, the
Creighton University Glee club
will make its tenth annual bow to
an rimaha aitriienre in the Brail-
deis theater. Mr. Cox, director of
the club, has developed a perfectly
blended and balanced program,
which is sung in a superb manner
by the club, whose members have
oil hart a wealth nf Glee exnerience.
According to Mr. Cox, who is so
wrii known to umanans tor ins
masterful work, the club will com
n.r. favnrhatv with anv like Utli
versity organization in the middle
Tha anneal nf the male auartet
and Glee club work to every audi
ence, and the lortunate selection oi
the members to be presented, will
TJ . ...Ui.U ...Ml k. on-
provluc a prograili wuun wm ub "t
nr..laiarl Kv all ninir. Invers.
The Glee club will be accompanied
by the uiiivrriiy orche.tra. and to-!
tether thry have (iveiopa many
treat which tli'y will l' that eve
ning. Vocal solo by J. Chflord
Long and Mat J. Sevenn arc mort
perfect than tlieie lo popular long,
stert have ever before done, and
that it yin a good deal. An en
qui.iit violin duri by Mr. Co, and
Llaudt O JJonnell, add loucli i
the nrneram without which it Would
rartie of aU kind lavt been
inoken for. and elae. fraternitie
and department art ttriving lo out
do eacp oihrr in good-naiured ri
valry, ine program:
l'rlwle "Swini.a M.twn'r" . ...Alh.nH
Vt.. Ih.i.1.1. l.M't.B.I.A.
Chorio 'i.h emdanie" ....Laeentee
ins ui.e hub.
l.l 'lrfs or.in- Kif.r
I) "Uv. Jur" , kr.ui.r
Sir Co 4 r. U Jioon.lL
.1. ... . a .k.
Cberue "Tk M el rerrsre" Rdlltrd
TIIS UK nun,
l.l "O lively jmsm" ..norma
tbl "Clllodli SUM Ba"..Sl..ll
Violin ObhiMi Mr. O'Donti.tl.
II. .. 111. I'l. KM
Cbintt. t.n'u.. "Tee l.e"..Willllig
B..S p.la "M.n4.l.y " ,
Mr. Bevtrs and the Clus.
l.l "Us In. "'
lb Alms Vl.l.r tang'' "Amlrl"
(The "irtt r( the Aim Jllr fsng .1.
by Mr, lUraau ft the ulte Club.)
Paxil Ttarrvniaii nreaunts Sadie
Ijviv In a tiiano recital, assisted by
tlauli llnnnlnir. inurniii. till nil of
Jame E. Carnal, at tha Bi-hmoller
St Mueller auditorium. Tuesuay eve
ning, April 23, at ( o'clock.
Antatll nalll.Purt'l is to slnv In
Omaha on May 27 at the Auditorium.
Luclua Frtot naa cnarge- or ins sr-
nnnninn. anit will lnnlr after the
detulls ot the local engagement, tihe
has been tne sensation oi ins ujirr
in... alnpA rnmltiir ta America, and
Omaha people remember tier well
lor a splundid eveninir oi unusuai
rnuslo at the oya tncaicr several
uminni san. Kiie naa aavancea
greatly In artistry since then, and Is
now given crenic wun Deing one m
the most delightful of all soprano.
The Omaha -saxophone band of
ka tn.li.liini will five. n "Mav dav"
concert at 11 a. m. Sunday, April 80,
at the Strand theater, when the fol-lnwlna-
nroeram- will be olayed:
Cborui li.lleluj.h from Meutsh.
Wth"Vwo'Vr'no."'"UrV Ad.le Abbott
Flors Sr.r. N.l.an.
M.ivh. ,l. Cnnprl K.nta.tlnu. .Furlk,
Mrxt.tle Krora Lucia Donli-ul
With plana ana minmo.pinnfl..ni7
Ad. II. Abbott, May Gordon Cool.y.
Voo.l Knlo L'.ll SI. Thine Own. . .11. levy
Or.nrt r.uta.la My Old Kentucky
LoulM J.n.en Wylle, witb band.
8tren.de Orn Echoes May.s
With Strand organ, Mr. Steven..
Selection A Perf.cr D.y Bond
Al.nd.luobn's Spring Song.
On Sunday, April 80. all organists
who are members of the guild will
hold special musical services in their
several churches In recognition of
"Guild day," which occurs at this
season each year. "Guild day" is
observed throughout the country
wherever a state chapter exists. The
varloua churches observing this day,
together with the programs, will fol
low in these columns next Sunday,
and the public should be Interested
and attend one or more services.
Fiano pupils of E. M. Jones ap
peared in a recital on Friday eve
ning at his home, 3S48 Hamilton
street. Those taking part were: Miss
Shicker, Helon Graham, Vivian Fair
all, Edalyn Horrigan, Victoria Kuncl,
Miss Gillette. Miss Stoejskal, Mary
Ine Phllllppl, Edith Christiansen,
Ann.iia TianHAf IUIha Miinsnn. TJor.
othy Dawson, Miss Munger, Louise
Fhllllppl, Kosemona jiinKenon, L-e
Rosenblatt, Wanita Robeck, Dorothy
Hunter, Madallne Glandt, Norma
Archer, Toby Goldstein, Ida Mlnkln,
Maxine Schurman, Dorothy Kemp,
lleleit Cain, Treh f.oe Flsrenv
Mulnuger, it smut limit, Anna Uu
man. Jeennt pr.ibue, K.ievn
Prelbua. lia IJndbert. rorlnne
Junes. Motile aoi.lenherr, Herman
Itnevttblatt. Jue Mit'tenigan, Mr,
W illiams Me llnf?mi. K Carden,
Arthur ilnl.i.if hi, k.'lh rlummger,
Tr4 Hieideman and lnl4 CarUon,
The Omaha, phtlharmonle, or
rhr.tr. r iank Mh. dire, tor, will
live rnnrert at lha Maeonle tempi
at Klorenet fr the benefit of the
ikh'UI ten rlri'le. latdie Aid society
f the Hreme 'rrlyteriait ehun h,
TufUv evenlnc. April Si. at l;li.
NMtiated by Mr lrla Kendru-k, ei
nrano; MUs flsrs HitinclilT, via
linim: Merwlu Titmn, whietler;
I'hilip Kranae, vtollnUt: (lerald M--riy,
tenor, pupil of Jnhn O.
Jmnlraon, and the Harmony Four
Violin quartet, Nettle Uiietlarhe.
fliira H linehler, Clad) a Furnrm and
Iulee Phaddifk Zahrlekie. T. A.
ft. O,, will iitny the l.t organ pro.
gram of thia aon at the Kirst
rreahytorlan church, Sunday after
noon, April SO, St 4 O'clm-k. aeajat.
d by Mrs. t.Ull Jineen Wylle, so
prano, and Mr. KdUh I Wagoner,
Kdlth lyiulee Wgner will pre-
siit 1 1 f her older ptiim In a piano
recital at the Hi-hmoiier ft Mueller
auditorium, l&M Dorttfe atreet. on
Krlday tveplr.f, April SI, l I
Vto.li, tha tseitai l free t the
publle, wknt rtr4'l invuatiun
is kieHii4. Thoe on the rernt
are: t-4"4 riaeneaii, MereduH 'W.
ford, Mi IiHgUy, lie t ltia, Mar
garet Mangold. J.nl'e Koeier, Alt.
Ilolovi. hm.r, I'Ur Kdiaarde, fclis.
h-iH Kene. lilt I.el4uit u4
A mui. fl irttsm (Urn by
lb t'U.(a i Mildred K. Juhneott.
Monday evenina April 17, at her
home, III Keel fleventhj street, .
hao, ,cb , aaaiaied by lre I, t. Wll
tni, ii'rano of Kearney, ,NVb . and
Anthony lionet. Vlolinlat, pofll of
Carl t rdriel pie krlbaig. Uneoln.
Set), Th"e on t t ptoarent were;
Arline Kirthmm, Ijne Ma'k. Kdna
1'ealav, Anthony Jonio, Mi, t C.
W illiams Adrrale llendrlt keon, fee
e,n, Nfb. Kiln I'eglaw, Port
NordtltreOi Cfeeo, Neb Anthony
lionato, Mrs, twmma MrPonald.
Kitchen Window Garden.
Did yon eter uy the enperlment
of luIng a large (lower poi or win.
dnv boe containinit par.ley, mint,
prpper era and other sreen thai
add (U or to meal, otip and oth
er ili.hr? Such a miniature kitchen
aanlen need not be at all unattract
ive. You may even row theie thine
in your own living room or in a
mmhiny window in your dining
All tha naw dome.tic "end foreign wah good New Sport Silk
and a largo variety of material for the new cape and capo dre.ie..
PHONE AT. 0473.
Elks Bond Selling Campaign April 24 to 29
A Thirty-Niner Never Fails
Freckles and Blotches
Are Easily Peeled Off
It you are bothered with sny cutan
eous blemish. It", a poor plan to u.e
paint, powder or anything else to cover
It up. Too often thi. only emphaeiic
the defect. Beside., it'a much easier to
' remove the disfigurement with ordinary
mereolised wax. Applied nightly, the wax
will gradually remove freckle.. Dimple.,
noth patches, liver .pot., .allowne.., red
blotchea or any eurfaee eruption. The
affected cutiele i. actually peeled off. s
little each day, until the clear, .oft, younu
and healthy .kin beneath i. brought wholly
to view. A.k the druggist for one ounce
of mereolised wax end u.e thie like Ton
u.e cold cream. Remove in morning with
io.t and water.
Many who have tried thi. .imple,
harmle.s treatment report astonishing
remit.. It transform, even tho most nn
ightly complexion into one of Irresistible
BLACKHEADS GO QUICK
BY THIS SIMPLE METHOD
Blackheads tug one. or little one.
oft onee or hard one. on any part of
tha body, go quick by a .imple method
that just dis.olvei tbem. To do thi. get
about two ounce, of calonite powder from
your druggi.t sprinkle a little on a hot,
wet aponge rub over the blackhead,
briskly for a few seconds and wash off.
You'll wonder where the blackhead, have
gone. The calonite powder and the hot
water have Just dissolved them. Pinching
and squeeiing blackhead, only open the
pore, of the .kin and leave them open
and unsightly and unless the blackhead,
are big and .oft they will not come out,
while the .imple application ot calonite
powder and water dissolve, them right
out. leaving the akin .oft and the pore,
tn their natural condition. You can get
calonite powder at any drug .tore and '.f
you are troubled with these unsightly
blemish, you should certainly try this
"Hats of Character
We Sponsor the Vogue of
Pebble or Sand
for Early Summer Wear.
Other Favorites Will Be:
Black Milan with bird trimming, Black or Navy
Taffeta and flowers, Milan Hemp with taffeta
bows, French Hair Cloth with bird effects,
Horsehair Braid combined with tulle or fancy
ornaments. Light Colored Felts with flowers,
quills, ponpons and ostrich effects.
Reduced Prices Offered
on Fine Fabrics Distinctive Tailoring
Every fabric tponaored by -nrinir fashion authorities demand the
fine of an experienced tailor up-to-date fabric which are
now on sale in the Kneetcr Shop.
Reduced price on tailoring for both men and women price
within the reach of all are offered for iprlnir.
WHY NOT TAILORED CLOTHES AT PRICES
OF "HAND ME DOWNS"
L. KNEETER, Tailor ZriSS
room, f the ! niJm U jJinud'if '!! oi is. ta lu them aUay
. a. il ku aa SBv.a,s start . M a A at .1 i I . . a t . a a
it a raft lf.et tvl fcrt tn a iairttia.
katiKti a,m A i!attvwii. rliai Mint I m
a attfiii ta tti e a inrh
plant or fthrr fifrn ti'o.n ou!
Iht impotiattt Hiii'C in iutnni
on .i4 In m!l Uui'ly a bunth
el p4iy, uch at ou nuy buy at
tlit gtcrn soei', i (or iht tnott
part tsittrd. Yon ftrrd onty a lin'i
and oi ottrtt do riot (!imk ol grt
ling it until it it Um Uie.
oa-io s. iik s.
1908 Faraarn St.
riiocnix hosiery is the
choice of tho careful
drewr it Id alao the
choice of the prudent
buyer for it niecta the
demands of both. Ke
finement and Economy!
The lloaiery de
mand of the Entire
Family ran always
be met at TRAY'S.
A Few of the Many Good Things
. - 3 -l . ... in rliffnronf nnrts of tlllS stOl'C. TIllS
our customers una aunu&t ucij- , - e,ni orwi
cominff week we devote to the display and sale ot articles tor personal and
hoSold use. Especial attention is called to our sale of wash fabrics com
ins as it does at the beginnins of what promises to bo an unusual season
for all wash materials.
for Women, Misses and Children
Oineham is as much a part of Spring as is sunshine, leafage or the song
of birds-and so this week GINGHAM WEEK-we are Prepared as
never before to supply your requirements in smartly designed Gingham
Frocks for Women and Girls.
Gingham Frocks for Women, Misses
Sizes 16 to 44 They come In the popular checked P"-es
Blue. Brown. Heliotrope, Red and Green and most daintily de
signed with trimmings of organdie, pique and embroidered organdie-some
with stick-out organdie pockets, "lace i strip a or
gandie and other unique effects. (PC QK and (PI fl QK
Two apecial values- , PO,VO PXV.U
Others priced to $16.95
Women's and Misses' Section Second Floor
Junior, Children's Gingham Frocks I
Sizes 6 to 16 years "Beauurul checks an coiors-uuu
half convey to you what we wish to express. It la the combina
tions that complete these picture frocks. Applique, wool and
silk stitching, organdie, "patchwork gingham" effects, crocheted
. flowers, organdie flowers and ratlnea
$5.00 ST.50 810.50 814.50
Chlldren'a and Junior Sectiona Second Floor
Gingham House Dresses (16 to 52)
Suitable for neighborly calls and for house and porch use. They
are most attractive in their charming simplicity Small, med um
and large checks, also stripes and London Smoke effects
all colors -
82.98 83.98 84.98 812.00
House Drew and Apron Sections Second Floor
Ruffled Edge '
100 pairs of fine quality Mar
quisette, ruffled edges with tie
back to match. 38 inches wide,
24 yards long. 6pe- (PO QK
cial, per pair pOUO
We take measures and
Klva estimate on ell
kinds of shads work.
Gift Art !
A collection of beautiful art
glass made in attractive and
quaint designs in candy Jars,
compots, candlesticks, bowls and
Changeable colors of
russet, Diue. coral ana
featuring Voiles and Foreign Fabrics
AN OPPORTUNITY came our way we bought liberally
of two lots. Lot 1 consists of a large quantity of
fancy voiles. Lot 2 a choice collection of foreign
fabrics. Monday these two lots will be offered for sale at
prices unknown for several past seasons.
A popular summer fabric in an unusual assortment of patterns
and colors. Small, neat designs, all-over effecU and bright
sport colors. A splendid two and three-ply fabric of QU
the 50c and 75c quality, Monday jv
A wonderful lot ot better materials, embroidered Swisses and
embroidered swisa voiles In dainty patterns. White back
grounds with small embroidered navy and wh te, tan, pink
and blue figures. Fabrics In this group usually (PI QQ
sell at $2.00 and $3.00 a yard. Monday, yard V-w"
For Housecleaning Time
CRETONNE A choice of 35
patterns, light and dark
grounds, attractive designs for
use as covers, pillows HRn
and hangings, yard Mv
DRAPERY MADRAS 36-inch
width. Colors are gold, rose,
blue, mulberry and two-tones.
A $1.25 value. Special QQ
Monday, per yard VO
A three-day sale ot wash
cloths, huck and ' bath
towels, toweling and
7 c Turkish Wash Cloths S
12c Turkish Wash Cloths 8tfe
' 17C Turkish Wash Cloths 12J.B
. Huck Towela:
15c Cotton Huck Towela 12He
20c Cotton Huck Towels, red
border, at 15o
20c Cotton Huck Towels, blua
border, at 15
60c 60 Linen Towels 390
- All Linen Huck Towels:
65c Plain Linen Huck Towela,
special, at 49o
$1.50 Fancy Linen Huck Towela,
special, at 960
$2.25 Brown's Hemmed Towels,
special, at , $1.11
25c Plain Turkish Towels 19e
35c Heavy Ribbed Towels 25e
50c Plain Extra Large Towels,
special, at 89e
75c Extra Heavy Towela 65c
Fancy Jacquard Towels:
50c Quality Jacquard Towels,
special, at 89e
75c Quality Jacquard Towels,
special, at 59e
$1.00 Quality Jacquard Towela,
special, at 79o
' $2.50 Grade Bath Mat fl.96
$2.95 Grade Bath Mats fS-Si
$1.25 Quality Jacquard Towels,
special, at 75
A wonderful value in white kid srloves. Heavy
stitched back in black and white stitching. 81 49
All sizes. Mondav. -
Elks' Bond Selling Campaign
April 24 to ap
A Thirty-niner Never Fails
Specials in Silks
CANTON CREPE 40-inch, all silk. Colors black, navy,
brown, jade and henna. Formerly $2.95. l- QJ
Specially priced, per yard I)Attl
CHIFFON TAFFETA In light, changeable, medium and
dark shades. A splendid wearing quality. ff Q
Specially priced Monday, per yard vXafll
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