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Ban on Alcohol
Closing Plants, Chemist Savs V Dr. J. B. Teeple Charges | Wheeler Misrepresented j Facts to Force Legislation ; j Alarmed at Restrictions Industry Is Crippled i Declares Adequate Supply Is Vital to Life of Big Business Enterprises Vast business enterprises, involving millions in revenue and certain neces? saries of modern life, are threatened with disruption by Federal and state legislation restricting the production of alcohol, according to Dr. John B. Teeple, president of the Chemists Club, and Charles H. Herty, Ph.D., director of the American Chemical Society. Dr. Tceplo goes even further and asserts that Wayne B. Wheeler, gen? eral legislative superintendent of the I Anti-Saloon League, has been guilty of misrepresentation of facts in attempts to force prohibition legislation. A cir? cular issued by the American Chemical Society reads in part: "As has been stated at pretest meet? ings of various sections of the society, the chemists are urging the needs of an adequate supply of alcohol as a solvent and a fuel. They are much alarmed by the checking of the growth of tue manufacture of alcohol for legitimate industrial and medicinal purposes. Industry Handicapped "Owing to the narrow interpretation of existing laws all forms of industry, as was shown in recent testimony at Washington, have been greatly handi? capped in getting a supply of much needed alcohol. A recent survey shows that 53 per cent of the industrial alcohol plants of the country are being closed and scrapped. Production fell from 110,000,000 gallons in 1917 to 56, 000,000 gallons in 1920. "Although alcohol does not appear as the final ingredient in thousands, of products, it has an enormous use in their manufacture. One artificial silk company in Virginia uses 10,000 gal? lons a day. The 'rum demon' is being censored out of the motion pictures, yet millions of gallons of alcohol are used every year in the manufacture of the celluloid films from which pictures are projected upon the silver screen. The situation has become so serious that film manufacturers are consider? ing the establishment of their indus? tries across the Canadian border, where alcohol can be had with less re? strictions. "Alcohol in its pure state is used in the manufacture of thousands of medicines. At a recent meeting of the American Chemical Society in New York a typewritten list of such reme? dies was used as a background for the speakers, lt made a strip sixty feet in length, although the names of the remedies were typewritten in single space. Plentiful in Germany "American chemists estimate that in? dustries of Germany have ten gallons of alcohol available for every gallon available to American manufacturers. "The plea of the American Chemical Society, as expressed in a resolution recently adopted by that body, is for the production of alcohol under such conditions that it readily can be em? ployed for heat, light and power, for the hospital and the laboratory, and also as a raw material and solvent in thousands of industrial processes to the national prosperity." The letter written by President Tee pie of the Chemists' Club was sent to Senator Sterling and other members of the Senate Judiciary Committee yes? terday. Dr. Teeple' explained in his letter that the chemical industries had been tricked by the Anti-Saloon "paid lobbyists in Washington." He inclosed copies of correspondence with Wayne B. Wheeler, general legislative super? intendent of the league, to prove his case. The letter follows in part: "Yesterday, Mr. Wayne B. Wheeler appeared before the Senate. Judiciary Invests Savings for Sick Son In Rosily Described "'Estate" Brooklyn Mother, Suspicious When Expected Wealth Fails to Appear, Has John J. Murthu Arrested in Her Fight for Operation Money ? John J. Murtha, of 300 West 151st ?Street, who is alleged to have obtained fere than $9,000 and lived in luxury for months by giving deeds to property ta Pittsburgh, which, h? onid, soon would be ins by inheritance, was held for further examination on a charge of grand larceny yesterday in Fifth Avenue police court, Brooklyn. He is accused specifically of the theft of $125 from Mrs. Tekla Clausen, of 314 Forty-eighth Street, Brooklyn, which Mrs. Clausen had accumulated with painful slowness for the purpose of having an operation performed upon her son, Eric. Her entire savings are said to have been obtained by Murtha. Mrs. Clausen wept as she exhibited the deeds to shares in the "Mulready Murtha estate," which wore all she had to show for her savings and all she had to rely upon for the operation which soon must be performed upon her boy. She is convinced at last that the "Mul rcady-Murtha estate" exists only in the imagination of Murtha and his dupes. Vivid Dream of Biches For months, however, it was a vivid reality to her and her husband, who saw in the mansions, motor cars, mort? gages and other securities in which they thought they had a prospective in? terest not only the best pf medical at? tention for their boy, but ample pro? vision for his future, whether the oper? ation rendered him sound again or not Lftt? Inst winter, however, Mrs. Clau? sen began to think it was timo alie ob? tained something tangible for the more than fifly deeds Murtha hnd given her in retorna for "loans." One of these is for $12,000 cash, with which to build a home, and another for $lf>,000 in inter? est .-hearing securities. With some trepidation she brought the matter to the attention of the grandiloquent Martha, who. she said, Hew into a rage and informed her hotly that if she wasn't careful he'd pay her hack the money he had borrowed dollar for dollar and she would lose her entire interest in the Mulready-Murtha estate. That quieted Mrs. Clausen for several months. Then she broached the sub? ject again with more confidence, and Murtha told her loftily that if she had any doubts concerning his integrity she had better' consult the District Attorney. Others Believed Investors Mrs. Clausen, desperately fearful for her savings and the welfare oC her son, did just that, which was why Murtha was in police court yesterday. He was accompanied by a huge Swede, who ha% been his bodyguard in return for wages paid in deeds to the "Mul? ready-Murtha estate." Several others are said to have lent money on the strength of such deeds, which were executed ceremoniously before a notary public. Among them is n chauffeur who is said to have placed his motor car at. the disposal of the heir to the vast Pittsburgh estate. Committee at a hearing on the Willis Campbell bill (the Volstead junior pro? hibition enforcement bill). I am in? formed that he read at this hearing garbled extracts of a letter from me and tried to give the impression that this protest of chemists was merely beer propaganda. Not Beer Propaganda "In the name of the American chem? ists I respectfully protest against any such insinuations. We are not en? gaged in propaganda for beer or any? thing else unless it be for the life of that large part, of the chemical indus? try which is based on the use of al? cohol. I am enclosing herewith a copy of Mr. Wheeler's letter to me and of my reply, from which he pretended to quote. Please read it carefully and compare it with Mr. Wheeler's state? ments regarding its purpose. "Mr. Wheeler tried this samo trick before the House Rules Committee. Why sht\u'.d he try to mislead you? Why should it be necessary for a paid reform o to practice deceit in order to gain his ends ?" John \V. Harrington, technical man? ager of the American Chemical So? ciety, announced last night that the chemists would be represented in the anti-prohibition parade of. July 4. Grand Jury Denounces Liquor Raids by Police Kings County Investigators Say Dry Enforcement' May Lead \ to an Espionage System High-handed methods employed by j the police in the enforcement of the Mullan-Gage prohibition law were scored yesterday by the Kings County grand jury in a presentment handed up to County Judge J. Grattan Mac Mahon. The presentment followed a request by Judge MacMahon that the grand jury investigate this subject. The presentment follows in full: "Tho June, 1921, grand jury for Kings County, after consideration ofj the large number of arrests brought to its attention for the violation of the Mullan-Gage act, desires to ex press its disapproval of the methods employed in obtaining evidence on ', which such arrests are based. "In our opinion, the violation of this j act is no greater crime than the viola- j tion of any other criminal statute, yet i officers of the law unhesitatingly in-I vade the business and home premises of citizens en mere suspicion or vague | Bedtime Stories Black Pussy Finds She Is Mistaken By Thornton W. Burgess Don't laugh to see another fall; Mistakes are common to its all. ?Biack Pussy. When Black Pussy had been chased away from the post where hung the old coat, in the sleeve of which jenny and Mr. Wren had built their' home, she had known by the sound of his voice that Farmer Brown's Boy meant for her to keep away. So Black Pussy ran into the house, and there she stayed until she was certain that her master had gone out to the barn. Then she crept out and ran to her favorite hiding place under the barn, there to think things over and per? haps afterward take a nap. "That saucy Jenny Wren has got a nest in that old coat," muttered Black Pussy, as she settled herself in comfort. "I never have heard of such a place for a nest. She must be crazy to have made one there, but I know by the way she and Mr. Wren acted that there is a nest there. They gave their secret away them? selves. It would never have entered my head to look in that old coat. It is funny how some folks arc so anxious to keep a thing secret that they give it away at once. "I wonder how long they have been nesting there, ^wonder if they have some babies ye"t. I am told that Jenny Wren usually has a good-sized family. I hope it is true. Jenny and Mr. Wren are such little things that they wouldn't make more than a bite apiece. If I am careful, I probably can catch Jenny in there and then I will have her and the babies, too. If I wait until night 1 surely will catch j her. I've worked that trick many j times. It's easy. The best part of it I is, Farmer Brown's Boy never knows ? anything about who causes the empty \ nests he finds. I don't suppose it h-is ever entered his head that a Cat can climb in the night just easily as in daylight. He never has caught me robbing a nest, so I suppose he thinks I nevjr ?o. I nearly gave myself away when I sat at the foot of that post. I must have looked too longingly at those Wrens, and that is why he chased me away". 1 can tell him one tning, and that is that all Cats are alike when it comes to hunting birds. "My, the more I think of that nest the more I want to know what is in it! I don't believe I will have to wait for night. It is such a short climb that I can get up there in a second. I'll wait awhile and then, when the way is clear, I'll jutt scram? ble up that post. That will be an easy nest to get." But Black Pussy was mistaken. Late that afternoon she crept out I She crouched at the foot of the post and glared up from under the barn. She peeped j around the corner. Farmer Brown's : Boy wns nowhere to be seen. Swiftly ; Black Pussy ran across to the foot of i that post, and before even watchful | Mr. Wren saw her she had dug her ! claws into it and started up. Three I feet up her 3harp claws, and they I were very sharp, refused to dig into I that post. It was so unexpected that she lost her balance and fell'back to the ground. With an angry snarl Black Pussy tried again and exactly tho same thing happened. She didn't under? stand it. She crouched at the foot of the po?t and glared up. What made that post so shiny half way up? Once more she tried, but this time she went up slowly, and when she reached that shiny place she tried it care? fully with one paw. It was tin! No wonder her claws wouldn't catch hold. Then Black Pussy knew how mis-' taken she had been in thinking that nest would be easy to reach. In fact, she began to suspect that she never would reach it at all. By this time Jenny Wren was out and she and Mr. Wren were making such a fuss that all the birds in the Old Orchard were hurrying over to see what it was all about. With an angry growl Black Pussy sneaked back under the barn just as Farmer Brown's Boy came out. And though Jenny and Mr. Wren didn't quite understand it, they had a feeling that once more that nest was safe, and a?l because of Farmer Brown's Boy., (Copyright, 1921. by T. W. Rurgess) The next story: "Redhead the Woodpecker Escapes," } ? complaint insufficient to form the basis of a warrant for search. "We believe the so-called inspection tours of the Police Department to be inimicable to the personal freedom of the people of this community and a dangerous precedent which, if con? doned, might lead in time to a system of Federal espionage. "We think that the Jest interests of the city demand enforcement of this law through tho channels of the courts and that, proper warrants for search and seizure be first obtained." The extraordinary grand jury con? sidering prohibition cases since June 6 was discharged yesterday by Justice Henry V. Borst, of the criminal branch of the Supreme Court, with thanks. The judge, told the jurors he realized their work had been irksome and dis? agreeable, but that they had a duty to ptrform and had done it like good citi? zens. A new grand jury to consider such cases will be impanelled Tuesday. '"Lived as an idealist." Alienikoff S;?.vs hi Will Lawyer Disposes of $7,000 Estate in an Urmsual Document After making disposition of his es state, valued at $7,000, Nicholas Alieni? koff, a lawyer, said in his will, filed yesterday in Surrogates' Court: "Having dir.posed of my worldly af? fairs, 1 desire, to express to my wife and children, a:: well as to my other criticizing friends, that though I pass away poor in material possessions 1 have no regret at having lived an un? selfish life n? an idealist. My con? science is clear. "I have done my best to secure the best ideals of mankind as I understand them. I was true to my principles at a'l times, and my devotion to ?deals was limited only by the lack of suffi- \ cient phys'ici?l strength and want of sufficient faith in individuals, striving or claiming to strive to change our present official system to a better state of society. I bog my children to re? spect ideals and 'idealists' and 'dream? ers,' for what are dreams today will be realistic to-morrow and what are called 'iridescent dreams' by our 'prac? tical' men of affairs are the guiding stars of mankind." Weather Report Figures indicated are standard iimc Sunrises... 4:28 a.m.ISun sets.,, 7:31p.m. Moon rises.. 1:52 a.m.lMoon sets.. 4:26 p.m. T,ncal Forecast.?Generally fair and warmer to-day; to-morrow fair; moderate, shifting winds. T/oenI Official Record.-?The following of? ficial record shows temperatures during the last twenty-four hours, in comparison with the corresponding date of last year: 1921. 1920.! 1921. 1920. 3 a. m.... f.r> to! 3 p. m.... 07 80 r, a. m.. . . r,:; C9l 8 p. m_ 70 si M, m.... 65 69 9 p. m_ fi7 7 4 12 noon. . . . C3 77!11 p. m_ 08 Highest, 71 degrees (at 5:15 p. in.); low? est, 62 (at 8 a. m.); average, OC; average same date last year, 74; average same date for thirty-three years, 72. Humidity 8 a. m. . . 97 | 1 p. in. . . 94 ! 8 p. m... 91 Barometer Readings 8 a. m. .29.89 I 3 p. m. .29.88 ) 8 p. m. .29.87 General Weather Conditions WASHINGTON. July 1.?Pressure con? tinued high to-day off the south Atlantic coast and along the north Pacific coast and was low over ail other regions, with centers of minimum pressure off ?the south New England coast. North Dakota and Saskatchewan. Several showers h.avc occurred within the last twenty-four hours along tho north Atlantic coast and scattered thunder showors in tho Middle Atlantic and South Atlantic states. Kansas, North Dakota, the North Rocky Mountain region and in tho vicinity of Lake Superior. Elsewhere generally fair weather has prevailed. Temperatures continued considerably above normal almost generally, except In the Middle Atlantic and North Atlantic states and from Montana westward to the north Pacific coast. Local thundershowers are probable in the Southern States Saturday and Sunday, while generally fair, weather is indicated for north sections cast of the Mississippi River, except that showers are probable in Malen Saturday and scattered thunder showers in the upper lake region and lower Ohio valleys Sunday. There will be ! little change in temperature except that the weather will become warm Saturday In the Atlantic states north of Virginia. District forceas!*?Kastern New York: Generally fair Saturday and Sunday; warmer in south portion Saturday. Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Pelaware: Generally fair Saturday and Sunday; warmer Saturday. \\ estern Pennsylvania and Western New York: Fair Saturday and Sunday; little change in temperature. Southern New England: Generally fair Saturday and Sunday with rising tem? perature. Stillman Sued For Divorce to j Guy! Wife Could Have Obtained j Decree Without Opposi-j tion Were It Not for; Child, Says Counsel Case to Continue Into Fall ? - Defendant Expects to Pro-' duce Sixty New Wit-! ncsses Before Closing! From a Staff Correspondent POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., July 1.?The motive that has guided James A. Still- i man in his bitter fight against his wife was presented to-day in crystalized J form before Referee Daniel J. Gleason at the closing session of the hearings in the dramatic divorce suit of which the banker is plaintiff. His counsel made it clear through the medium of re-direct examination that Guy alone was the object of at? tack, and that if it had not been for the child Mrs. Stillman could have brought suit against her husband with out publicity or opposition. The de- j fendant was not present when Colonel William Rand jr. called Mr. Stillman to the stand and asked him a series of questions which clearly indicated that it was not animu3 toward his wife that caused him to bring suit for divorce, but the knowledgo that ho could not attack the paternity of Guy were he to allow her to sue. Questions addressed to the plaintiff showed that before he brought this ac? tion ho consulted hig wife's attorneys and expressed himself as being willing to let Mrs. Stillman have a divorce if she wanted one. It developed that when he learned later, upon consulta? tion with his own attorneys, that the paternity of Guy could not be tried out I j if the action were brought against him, | Mr. Stillman decided to sue both moth er and child. Referee Gleason over-j j ruled three pertinent questions bearing j j on this point, upon the objection of I John F. Brennan, counsel tor Mrs. Stillman. ' j Stillman May Be Recalled \ The plaintiff's case has not rested,'] but it is unlikely that he will per-11 sonaliy reappear at any of the hear-;! irgs, although his counsel may call ; j him back for re-direct examination.'! More witnesses will be called, however.!! The hearing adjourned at 1 o'clock |j to-day. The next session will include j July 13, 14 und 10. There will then j be a further adjournment of two j I week:-, followed by hearings on July|j 23 and 29. The case will rest during'! August and will be resumed early in! September. Indications are that the suit will II drag into the late autumn or winter. ! Cornelius J. Sullivan, attorney for the! plaintiff, said this morning that Mr. ; Stillman would prefer to go right' ahead now with hearings every day for i three weeks except on Mondays, when , the referee is otherwise engaged. Mr. ! Brennan jumped to his feet upon hear- I ing tliis, with the remark: j "You have had a whole year to pre? pare your case; we want some time, too." Mr. Stillman arrived at Poughkeepsie in great good humor to-day. He locked almost jolly when he walked with a care-free air into the Pough? keepsie Trust Building by way of the front door. He hastened his steps when the cameras were trained in his direction and Mr. Sullivan jokingly re? marked: I "What's your hurry, Jim? Don't! duck them." The three questions by Colonel Rand to Mr. Stillman which were the sen- ? sation of the day were as follows: "Did you express yourself to your j wife's attorney before bringing this j action as being entirely willing that! your wife have a divorce if she wanted one?" Basis of Husband's Suit "Did you then take legal advice by counsel that the question of the pa-j ternity of Guy Stillman could not be tried out in any action brought against you ?" "Did you, because of counsel's advice, therefore, bring this action against Mrs. Stillman and Guy?" Before Mr. Stillman had a chance to answer any of these questions Mr. j Brennan raised an objection, which was sustained every time by the referee. "Did you then have the information which caused you to bring this action?" inquired Colonel Rand. "I did not," declared Mr. Stillman. Cross-examination of Stillman by | John E. Mack which met with some ; response was as follows: Q.?Do you know a man called La Fontaine? A.?Yes. Q.?Did vou meet him in Montreal? A.?Yes. Q.?You were in the company of Mr. Sullivan? A.?Yes. Q.?Was the question of witnesses brought up? A.?1 refuse to answer on the ground that it might tend to incriminate me. Q.?Did you authorize the payment of moneys to witnesses? A.?I refuse to answer on the ground that it might tend to incriminate me. Q.?Did you authorize efforts to bribe j witnesses? A.?I refuse to answer on, the ground that it might tend to in- , criminate me. Mrs. Stillman was not present at the dosing session to-day. She and her eldest son, Buddy, who has been with ' her for the last two days, left for New! York this afternoon. He will be one I of the principal witnesses when she' presents her defense. The opening i guns in her case will be fired at the next hearing in July. Her counsel j expect to call over sixty witnesses 'both on her behalf and that of Guy. Repudiate Broadway at Ninth Street, New York Business Hours? 9 to 5. Telephone Stuyvesant 4700 Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co. "? ? IT is not big type and big talk in the news? papers?but the qual? ity, fashion and fair price of the goods in the store which make value and give lasting satisfaction. Open All Day Today. Closed All Day Monday No Other Loss Counts Up So Heavily as that of time wasted upon nothing? ness. Do you remember the name of the famous Queen who, when told by her medical adviser that she had not long to live, said, "A million of pounds for a minute of time"? "Come day, go day!" As is today, so will be tomor? row. Daylight, dawn and nightfall chase each other hard, and before we know it one-seventh of the week is gone. A noted citizen of Philadelphia had a document drawn to give away two millions of dollars which he had ready and really wanted to give. Not being sick or ailing, he postponed for a day the signing of the paper, and was. taken off sud? denly, and the gift to education was lost. (Signed) July 2, 1921. Independence Day Concert, Today In the Auditorium, at 2:30, HAZEL M. BROWNING Soprano with the CHICKERING-AMPICO Reproducing Piano The AMPICO will reproduce RACHMANINOFF'S playing of "The Star-Spangled Banner." J. THURSTON NOE will play the Great Organ. First Gallery, New Building. FOR MISS 25 Checked Gingham Frocks, $8.75, $1275, $15 Red-and-whito Brown-and-white Maize-and-white Black-and-white Navy blue or light blue-and-white Green-and-white Pink-and-white These frocks are copies and adaptations of $25 and S29.50 dresses?of course in domestic ginghams. Simple chemise frocks with straight lines and white collars and cuffs. Others with round necks and trimmed with rick-rack braid. Frocks with sashes and deep white collars. Others with tie around bodices. ' Frocks with loose panels, edged with white. Others with quaint peasant bodices. Sleeveless Frocks of a fine sports silk, $29.50 This well-known silk has a crepey ground and narrow satin-fln ?5hed stripes, which are slightly crinkled in a fascinating way. In white with stripes of burnt orange, blue, gold or green; also in gray with rose. Sports Jackets and Skirts Stunnincr little jackets of wool jersey at $12.75; worsted flannel at $19.75 and $25. Skirts specialized?Baronette satin, $9.75; white worsted flan? nel, plain, $9.75; pleated, $12.75. Second floor, Old Building, Tenth St. Half Price for 200 Frocks?Miss 2 to 6 At $1.45 to $5 Originally $2.95 to $10.50 Every frock was made spe? cially for us this season, and is characterized by the distinc tiveness of style, material, workmanship and details that distinguish all of the little clothes in our infants' Salon. Smart play frocks Imported gingham or dimity ?Peter Pan cloth, soisette or chambray?many with touches of hand embroidery. Party frocks Organdie or figured lawn in lovely colorings. Straw hats, 95c to $5 Were $3.95 to $13.50 Entire stock of tailored and fancy straw hats?in light and dark colors. Third floor, Old Building. EXTRA-SPECIAL White Silk Stockings $1.55 and $3 pr. Very scarce are white silk stockings at $1.55 pair. These are of pure silk, fine gauge, light of weight, with mercerized cotton tops and soles. Sizes 9 to 10. The $3 stockings are of an ingrain thread silk of medium weight, with dou? ble silk tops and soles, and high spliced heels; sizes 8% to 10 Vj. There will be a Federal tax of 10c on these stockings. All are full-fashioned. Main floor, Old Buildings FOR WOMEN' Foulard Frocks, $35 Veiled iv it h Georgette crepe The foulard silk is in stunning: navy blue-and white and black-and-white designs. The frocks are not veiled in the usual plain way, but after the latest idea of Paris ? the overskirt of Georgette crepe is com? posed of many loose panels, edged with little tabs of ribbon. Crepe de chine frocks, $35 Slip-on chemise frocks with straight lines?the dictate of Paris, and ideal for the warm? est day. Rows of handwork give ;i dainty touch. In black, white, pink or navy blue. Illus? trated. Cool cotton frocks $10.75, $13.75, $17.50 Second floor, Old Building. White Play Shoes for kiddies Oxfords For sports wear, but look well for dress wear. White canvas, heavy rubber soles, low heels. Sizes 8 to big girls' 2; $3.25 to $3.50. White sneakers High model, sizes 8 to 11%, $2.25 to $2.50. Low model, sizes 8 to 2, $2 to $2.25. Barefoot sandals Heavy white leather that doesn't easily scuff. Durable soles, but extremely flexible. Sizes 6 to big girls' 2, $3 to $4. Prices according to size. First floor, Old Building. Only 200 White Sports Skirts at $3.75 EXCEPTIONAL S models in white cotton gabardine and cotton trico tine. Waistbands?26 to 36 in. All lengths. Second floor, Old Bldg. Vacation sale of Good Fountain Pens ? 68 pens at $1.50 224 pens at $2.50 Regular prices, $2.50 to $7 The name of the maker of these pens is quite well known. The pens are first class in every particular?14-K., gold pens, smooth writing, iridium tips, invisible self-filling lever, and built-in pocket clip. Screw-on style Dainty little pens for worsen ?for nurses ? doctors ? pro? fessional people ? pens for those who have a decided pref? erence as to size?very large pens-?short pens?long pens? medium pans. Some have gold bands for monogram. Downstairs Store, New Bldg. IN THE SHOPS FOR MEN Sports Blouses 200 at $2.95 A small but exceptional purchase, because there is a large demand for these j smart types of sports j blouses of White dimity, white lawn,' dotted Swiss, dots of rose, blue or jade. Organdie in mauve, bisque: or porcelain blue. In quality the blouses meas? ure up to our $4.50 and $5 grades. Several models Long roll collars?Eton col? lars?some are finished with tiny frills and some have pleat? ed bosoms. Georgette crepe blouses $3.75 and $5.75 Tie-around blouses, embroid? ered in contrasting color, and blouses with jabot-effect collars at $3.75. Blouses with frills, others with embroidered gilet, effect! panels, and tie-around blouses ! (model illustrated), trimmed1 with filet lace, at $5.05. White, pink or bisque. Second floor, Old Building. A A SPECIAL! F*7 500 Athletic Union Suits e, for 75c In July! With the long summer ahead! And more need of athletic union suits than at any other time o' year! The suits are of "white checked nainsook, 72?80 count, a quality which stands wear remarkably well. Sleeveless. Knee length. Three-piece seat. Tapering elastic waist? bands all around. Cut extremely full. This is so extraordinary that we shall make use of all the space we can, to display the suits in size groups?34 to 46?for quick, comfortable choosing, today. Men's Summer Clothing ?down to lowest price possible under today's conditions of production Fancy suits in a variety of models and colors.$33, $39, $46 Outing crash suits, coat and trousers.$23 .50 Outing crash suits, coat, waistcoat, trousers.$27.50 Palm Beach cloth suits, coat and trousers .$20, $25 Mohair suits (coat and trousers) many patterns..$25 to $30 Linen suits, coat and trousers.,.$16.50 Linen knickers, from 29 to 44 waist.$8.50 White sports trousers of imported flannel...$10 to $18 Some odd sizes white flannel trousers .$6.85 Imported white wool socks for tennis, ?jtc.$1.25 White oxford sports shirts, half sleeves; collar attached_.$L45 Some all wool golf stockings are going at (pair).$1.15 Burlington Arcade floor, New Building. the Drop in at the Barber Shop for a treatment before you start off on your over -Fourth holidtw. m^??;?., ?...i: '._ a_._j. ?.._ ..,?_._ ? .^ _ Mezzanine, Burlington Arcade floor, New Building.