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Honor Fanny and Kitty Watson Next Thursday evening the New Brighton Theater will be the scene of a rather odd gathering numbering just ninety-eight persons. The ninety eight are part of an unofficial club of one hundred burlesquers known as the Well Wishers. When any of the number achieves distinction in the world of tho theater ;ne occasion is marked by a mass demonstration. In the present in? stance the Well Wishers will bid homage to Fanny and Kitty Watson, who will be a foulure of the forthcom? ing program at the New Brighton. The Watson sisters long since gradu? ated from the ranks of burlesque, but they point with pride to the fact that they owe all their success, financial and otherwise, including a fine home on Amherst Boulevard, Buffalo, to that sometimes shunned branch of the stage. The Watsons come of a theatrical family, their mother being Frankie Ames, of the old Wilbur Opera Com? pany. It was she, incidentally, who encouragi'd her daughters in selecting a stage career. They made their d?but at Ontario Park, near Buffalo, during a vacation from school, and received $45 a week, double, for their services. George "Honey Boy" Evans wit? nessed their performance and was re? sponsible for their advent in burlesque. Fred Irwin needed a sister team, Evans told them, and he thought they were just right for the parts. Would they accept? They would and did, at $G0 for the two. The Watson? stayed with Irwin for three seasons, leaving him for an en? gagement with Weber and Rush's "Dainty Duchess" show. Finally Max Spiegel lifted them to stardom with the "Watson Sisters' Own Show." After two seasons at the head of their com? pany, vaudeville beckoned, and then the Winter Garden. They recently completed two seasons as featured members of the "Monte Cristo, Jr." production, which emanated from the Fiftieth Street music ?hall. Fanny Watson tells of a choras girl acquaintance in the show who begged of her not "to breathe a word" of the fact that the latter had once been in burlesque. j "And to think," says Miss Watson, "that burlesque gave unto Broadway Weber and Fields, David Warfield, Grace La Rue, Dorothy Jardon, Louis Mann, Fanny Brice and Jim Barton." a Concerning Miller and Lyles, Fun-Makers of Popular 'Shuffle Along' Miller and Lyles, who wrote the boo-k and are the featured comedians of "Shuffle Along," the all-colored musi? cal m?lange now in its tenth week at the Sixty-third Street Music Hall, are a team who have succeeded in reaching Broadway after a struggle of seventeen years. Born and raised in Tennessee, both wore students of the Fiske Insti? tute, a notable colored school in that section of the country. It was at this school that they made their d?but, playing in amateur the? atricals given by that institution. After thfeir graduation they appeared in small time vaudeville theaters in the South. After a few seasons of this they put on musical stock in Memphis, and it proved so successful that they con? tinued playing them four seasons. But then the call of the North and its opportunities came to them and they had their manager arrange a route that took them as far as New York. They played many times for Oscar Hammerstein at the old Victoria The .ater. After their vaudeville engage? ments they organized a traveling mu? sical comedy company and toured this country and Canada. They disbanded the company and returned to New York, where a route was laid out for them, calling for their services in the lead? ing Keith houses of the country. A London manager heard of them and arranged for their appearance in Europe. They appeared at the leading music halls in England, Ireland, Scot? land and France. On their return from Europe they continued their vaudeville dates. Last January they canceled a contract calling for a full season's work on the U. B. 0. circuit and began casting for "Shuffle Along." Do We Love Best Those Who Make Us Cry? Jane Grey Thinks That We Do Perhaps you won't agree with Jane Grey, the leading woman in William A. Brady's "The Teaser," at The Play? house, that we love best those who make us cry, but Miss Grey is quite ready to prove it to you. She is a very convincing talker, her enthusiasm is contagious, so when she cites the case of the mother who loves her unfortunate child the best; when she says that the tragedienne has a stronger hold on public affec? tions than the comedienne, perhaps we can only capitulate. Yet those who have seen Jane Grey's charming performance of Teddy in "The Teaser" will question her theory. Miss Grey is a versatile actress. She ; has intelligence, which makes her a valuable leading woman. Furthermore, she has gentility, and breeding has a surprising way of getting over the footlights. Site was last seen here in "The Skin Game," but in a different r?le from that of the capricious Teddy in "The Teaser." The foster-mother of her "only brother's only child" is an irresistible nerBon, whose struggle to make Ann tread the path of convention pro? voke amusing complications. A real honest-to-goodness laugh cannot, be overestimated. Therefore the chances are that Jane Grey will be longer remembered as Teddy in "The Teaser" than as Chloe, the un? fortunate victim of folly and circum? stances, In Galsworthy's drama. At the Palace Jean Tell At the Riverside Blossom Seeley Authors Now Have Their Day in Field Of Motion Pictures "Now is the author's moment in the motion picture field," says Elinor Glyn, the British novelist, whose first photo? play, "The Great Moment," with Gloria Swanson as the star, begins its second v/eek at the Rivoli Theater to-day. "The mechanical side has almost reached perfection, but it has failed of ! full appreciation because the stories ? have so often been inadequate, so want : ing in knowledge of life or the laws of ?psychology. The characters were made to act in a way they would not have acted, and no sequence or logical fol? lowing seemed to have been thought i necessary in their construction of ! plots. The result was that the movies i were not at all interesting to critical i spectators. j "But each month better stories show ? in the pictures released, and very soon I the public will be able to look forward ! to having their intelligence pleased as | well as their eyes diverted." "The Great Moment," which Elinor Glyn wrote for Miss Swanson as her I first Paramount starring picture, came I into being through the author's inter j est in Miss Swanson's screen portray? als, which had been phown in England. ? The novelist expressed a wish to Jesse : L. Lasky to write a photoplay especial ! lj for Miss Swanso-.i, and an invita? tion to travel to Hollywood. Calif., to study motion picture technique and to meet the new star was extended. So interested did Mrs. Glyn become in mo? tion picture creation that she not only wrote the screen story but supervised every scene, collaborating with Mor,le Katterjolm, the scenarist, and Sam j Wood, the director. Net content with ! these many activities, Mrs. Glyn also j gave herself a small part in one of the s-cenes, appearing in glorious dress at i a society event. Miss Swanson's r?le is a study in complex personality, the daughter of an English peer. The girl's mother was a gypsy woman who had fascinated the old aristocrat at a gypsy festival. Sur? rounded by all the conventions of re? fined society and sheltered Irom every influence which might arouse the , ypsy blood in her, she nevertheless finally ? breaks through all social restrictions, I demanding that she live lier own life j I to its fullest expression. "I believe that romance truly por- | trayed will hold the world interest to j the end of time," said Elinor Glyn in : discussing her picture. "Whatever other type of story has its day, those j treating of love in an adventurous spirit! which, in the rendering, is yet true to life, must stir Hie pulses of himan beings in all countries. Such a story I have put into my first photo? play, 'The Great Moment.' "1 think Gloria Swanson is the most vivid personality on the screen to-day. She will excel inLthe future in tragedy, ! in deep emotion where there is no oc- j casion for violent action. As I watch ? her playing my character of Nadine I feel that she is an old soul struggling , to remember its former lives." Stage Stars for Fox Films Adelaide Prince, formerly of the Breaking stage, who was starred in ? "The Power Behind the Throne," has i been engaged by William Fox to play < in tho special production J. Searle j Dawley has under way at the Fox New j York studio. Another important en- i gagement for this picture is that of.] Marie Alexander, who played the j mother with Louis Mann and Sam Ber- ? nard in "Friendly Enemies" and an j important r?le with David Warfield in j "The Return of Peter Grim." Others ? in this new Fox production are Bryon | Russell, an English actor, and Caroline I Roland. -J Goldwyn Backs Church Body in Fight on Censors (Continued from page one) magasine reviewers as a fine example of clean entertainment. They follow: Subtitle: "If M'a only a matter of marrying somebody, why not try me 7 Satisfaction guaranteed?' Th? words "s.itisfiw (ion KuaruutedU" are object ed t... Sub-title: ?'What would 1 want to see you about T" Subtitle:: "I'll keep !t by me, A man should never tu without u wedding ring. There's no telling when he'll need It In a hurry." Sub-title: "That first marriage of ours didn't tali?*. I'll explain later," The wor?l<? "that first marriage of oura didn't take" are objected to. According to the producer, there was nothing suggestive in any of the situ? ations around which tho foregoing sub-title were written. From "Snowblind," a recent photo? play by Katherine Ncwlin Burt the Pennsylvania censors eliminated all views showing affection between the two leading juvenilo characters, de? spite the fact that the picture stressed the wholesomeness of their romance and there was no touch of the sordid in their relationship. The movement fostered by the West? ern representatives of the Immanuel Presbyterian Brotherhood is for the. purpose of bringing motion picture ptoducers anil church members into c'oser cooperation. Mr. Middaugh, who has launched the movement, has no interest in motion ; pictures other than that he is an ar? dent fan. He is described as a busi I ness man interested in social service ! and church work. He saw long service ? as a volunteer worker in a boys' set I tlement house in Chicago. Oriental Actors Make Realistic Scenes in 'Where Lights Are Low' Sessue Hayakawa's latest R-C Pic ! tures production, "Where Lights Are Low," is enacted almost entirely by a ? cast of Oriental actors. It is being exhibited at the Capitol ! Theater for a week, beginning to-day. The cast is one of the most unusual i ever assembled for such a production. j Mr. Hayakawa made certain that he i would have absolutely true types? types that would give the production the proper Oriental atmosphere. Such Japanese actors as Goro Kino, Togo Yamanoto, Kiyoshi Satow, Misao Seki, Toyo Fujiti and others were as? signed to the cha.acters whose activi? ties go to make the realistic Chinatown scenes. The r?le of Quan Yin, however, is portrayed by Gloria Payton, an Ameri i can actress of high skill. Miss Payton j has appeared in many important photo I plays, but her r?le in "Where Lights I Are Low" was by all odds the most ex ! citing, and shows her to be an actress i of marked versatility and charm. Of all the Oriental actors in the pro j duction, Goro Kino is perhaps b?;-st j known for his work on the screen. He ? is called the "heaviest of heavies," which means the vilest of villians. Off 1 the screen, however, Goro is one of the most popular men in the film colony, for when he isn't flickering in the shad? ows he is one of the quietest of men. Like Miso Seid, his fellow actor, also in this cast, Goro Kino is a member of the Royal Stcck'Company, and for more than ten years .vas the matinee idol of the Orient. On coming to America he was appointed general director and pro? ducer of the Kakashindan Stock Com? pany. The most notable photoplay suc? cesses in which he has appeared ate "The First Born," "Breath of the Gods," "The Purple Sapphire'' and "Debts." "Shame," an Alaskan Melodrama in Film, Seen at the Lyric At the Lyric Theater to-day the new Fox feature photoplay "Shame" begins a limited run. The story is by Emmett J. Flyr.n and Bernard McConville and the picture has been staged and direct? ed by Emmett J. Flynn. The scene of the story is laid in Alaska. An advance outline of the story is withheld by Mr. Fox. But Webster's dictionary defines "shame" as "a painful feeling of degradation, excited by consciousness of guilt or of anything degrading, unworthy or im? modest." In other words, one can easily surmise that a hero wrongfully accused might seek to escape civiliza? tion by fleeing to tho wilds of Alaska, where, of course, true love would eventually overtake him. Tho cast of "Shame" includes John Gilbert in a dual role, Rosemary Theby Doris Pawn, George Siegmann, William j V. Mong, Little Mickey Moore nnd, many others. A special musical set-1 ting has been arranged by Erno Rapee. j Presentations of "Shame" will be; given twice daily at the Lyric Tnoater, at 2:30 and 8:30 p. m. The engagement is limited to two weeks, owing to the fact that the lease of the Lyric The? ater held by Mr. Fox expires on Au? gust 13. Sketehografs on the Way Educational will release early in Au- j gust the first of a series of one-reel i novelties called Sketehografs. Each j will tell a story in sketches, the motion : pictures showing the actual drawing of ' tho pictures. Julian Ollendorff, tho \ producer and artist, manipulates a mo-1 tion picture camera with his left hand j while he draws the sketches with his right. "Play Ball!" is the first Sketch ograf of the series. "Eve's Leaves" will be released soon. In this picture Mr. Ollendorff presents the various de? velopments in women's styles, begin- j ning with the well known costume re ported to have been worn in Eden. Mr. Rawlinson to Star While Herbert Rawlinson is in Brit- j ish Columbia woods supporting Pris- j cilia Dean in "Conflict," his own story is being prepared for him at Universal j City. The production, in which Raw- ! linson will begin a starring contract, is "The Black Bag," a mystery story by Louis Joseph Vance. Harvey Gates j i? writing ""the continuity. Fulton Street Bond Street Livingston Street Elm Place BROOKLYN - Bo?ine?* Hours: 9 to 5 Closed AH Day Saturdays 39c. Huck Towels for 25c AS AN EXAMPLE of the good things which the Linen Store has provided for Monday, take this lot of linen ai]d cotton Huck Towels which we shall sell for a quarter. They are in liberal sizes, all with neat blue borders. $1.25 Linen Huck Towafl*-, 75c All linen Huck Towels in extra large sizes. Under present whole? sale cost. 19c. Huck Towels for 12%c All white, in pood sizes. 39c. and 59c. Turkish Towels 25c. and 39c Full bleached Turkish Bath Towels. 39c. Linen Toweling, 25c. Yard All linen Crash Toweling with red borders, for dish or roller towels. Irish Linen Napkins All full bleached in a variety of patterns: 20-inch; reg. $7.50. .$5.50 dozen 22-inch; reg. $9.50. .$7.50 dozen 22-inch; reg. $13.50.. . .$9 dozen $23.50 Dinner Napkins, $13.50 All linen damask Napkins with satin band and maltese floral scroll. Some of these Napkins are sold subject to an unbleached thread. Irish Linen To.bh-; Cloths In a variety of llora! natteras: 70x88 Cloths, reg. $11.50. .$9.50 70x108 Cloths, reg. $14..$11.50 Napkins to match, 22-inch size; reg. $13.50 dozen, at.$9 $5.50 Table Cloths at $3.98 Round mercerized damask scal? loped Table Cloths, 70 inches in diameter. $6 Breakfast Cloths, $4.75 Pure linen, blue check Break? fast Cloths, 54x54 inches. $3 Table Damask, $1.75 Yard All linen full bleached Damask in a good assortment of patterns; 70 inches wide. Main Floor. $2.79 Pearl Besid Necklaces at $2.29 24-inch Length : With Solid Gold Spring Ring Made of the "Indestructible" Pearls THEY ARE IN GRADU? ATED STYLES, and the beads have a soft, lustrous finish, in cream tint; 24 inches long, and all are mounted with solid gold spring ring. Novelty Jewelry Store, M.:'n Floor. Now Is the Time to Put Beautiful Furniture Into Our Homes NOW IS THE TIME, a time more favorable than for s everal years, because now begins, under the most favorable conditions, the great Loeser August Furniture Sale with immense new stocks of Furmture and all of it marked down 10 per cent., 25 per cent., a third, even 50 per cent, below the prices at which such Furniture could be reproduced today. That brings Furniture to the point where it looks cheap. There seems no Longer to be reason to put off buying Furniture for wherever it is needed. Splendid Furniture is in this sale?our whole stocks that fill three floors and great reserve warehouses and that represent full new selection of the best Furniture craft of this country. eas Iron Bedsteads Some of round tubing, some of square tubing and others in com? bination. Both white and ivory enamel finishes; single and double bed sizes: $8.251' regularly $10.50 $10.25, regularly $13 $12, regularly $15 $14.25, regularly $18 $14.75, regularly $18.50 $19, regularly $24 $22, regularly $28 $27, regularly $34 $17 Iron Bungalow Beds at $13.50 $20 Iron Bungalow Beds at $16 White or ivory enamel finish, 2 feet G inches and 3 feet sizes only. $15 Iron Cribs at $12 $34 Iron Cribs at $27 White or ivory enamel finish, 2 feet G inches by 4 feet G inches size only; fitted with trip-lock safety device. Brass Bedsteads Some of round tubing, some of square tubing and others in com? binations of both. Bright or satin finishes, single and double bed sizes: x r e a t nee $21, regularly $27 $23, regularly $29 $28, regularly $35 $35, regularly $44 $33, regularly 848 $45, regularly S57 Brass Bungalow Beds Bright or satin finish, 2 feet G inches and 3 feet sizes only: $17.50, regularly $22 $41 Brass Cribs at $32 $?0 Brass Cribs at ^4S Bright er satin finish Cribs in feet G inches by 4 feet G ?nrfres <t*7*? ? ?_?, $40, $53, regularly $32 regularly $51 regularly $67 $35 Silk Hois Mattresses, $23 Silk Fiona M&tLc&sses with Injv nerial ??ge. vvei-jh? 25 pnirnds. Full size. Choies: cr? fancy ticlo only; fitted with trip-lock; ins**?}. $47.25 Hair Mattresses, $37.75 Special black S. A_ Hair JSEsfr. tresses, regular border. Weight 43 pounds. Full size- Choice of fancy tickings. $78.75 Hair Mattresses. $57 : Eciety device. $18 Cotton Felt Mattresses, $13.75 Cotton Felt Mattresse3 "with i roll stitched edge. Weight 50 : pounds. Full ::'ze. Very soft and ! springy. Choice of fancy tick ! ing3. Four-Poster Bedsteads $32 Four-Poster Day Beds at $21.25 Mahogany frame with stretcher en head and foot ends; size 2 feet 6 by G feet 4 inches frame only. $37 Fotir-Poster Bedsteads at $28,75 Mahogany veneer with panel head end and stretcher on foot end; single, three-quarter and full sizes. $48 Four-Poster Bedsteads at ?40 Mahogany veneer with panel head end and stretcher on foot end; full size only. $52 Foirr-Poster Bedsteads at $43 Mahogany veneer with panel head end and stretcher on foot end; single and full sizes. $56 Four-Foster Bedsteads at $47 Mahogany veneer with panel head ends and stretcher on foot end; full size only. No. 1 black drawings with stitched roil edge. Weight 45 pounds. Full size. Choice of fancy tickings. Smaller sizes of the above Mattresses at proportionately re? duced price?. $32 Upholstered Box Springs, $24.75 ' Plain edge and plain cotton top. 64 cons. Choice of fancy tickings. Ail sizes. $47 Upholstered Box Springs, $35 Roll edge and plain cotton top, 72 coils, full size. Choice of fancy tickings. $12.75 Steel Frame Springs, $9.95 Woven wire fabric ; all sizes. $17.50 Steel Frame Springs, $13.93 Extra close woven wire fabric; all sizes. Vacation Sale and Clearance of Sommer Underwear and I osiery ANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS are beginning to clear decks for fall business and in some cases are willing to sacrifice -profits on remaining summer merchan? dise to move it speedily. We too begin to look forward and prepare for the approaching season and are inter? ested in disposing of all remaining warm weather goods. It is because of these conditions that tomorrow brings one of the largest and finest assortments of high class, cool and comfortable Underwear and perfect Hosiery assem? bled this season for the lowest prices on record to date. It is a time for replenishing?a time when it will be found very advantageous to buy for a season to come. Men's Shirts and Drawers 39c. to $1 Instead of 75c. to $1.25 At 39c, Value 75c. Fine white gauze cottcn short sleeve Shirts and ankle length, double-seated Drawers. At 49c, Value 75c. Fine checked nainsook, sleeveless athletic Shirts and knee-length, wide leg Drawers. At 69c, Value 85c. "Otis" fine white gauze cotton short-sleeve and sleeveless Shirts; ankle and knee length Drawers. At 69c, Value 85c. Splendid combed cotton balbriggan Shirts with short sleeves; also ankle length double-seated Drawers. At 69c, Value 85c. Superior fine checked nainsook sleeveless Shirts; knee-length, wide-leg Drawers. At $1, Value $1.25. "Otis" fine gauge Sea Island finished cotton short sleeve Shirts and ankle length double-seated Drawers. Men's Woven Fabric Union Suits 69c. to $1.59, instead of 85c. to $3.50 At 69c, Value 35c. Splendid fine checked nainsook, sleeveless, knee-length Suits. At 79c, Value $1.50 ax.d $2.00. Superior white cambric; also white self-striped madras, sleeveless knee-length Suits. At 98c, Value $1.50. stripe madi*as Suits in a Sleeveless, knee length. At $1.29, Value $2 and $2.50. Fine white self stripe madras Suits in choice designs, sleeve? less and knee length. At $1.59, Value $2 to $3.50. Superior satin stripe madras Suits; also Flex-O-Mull and mer? cerized striped madras Suits, sleeveless and knee length. Men's Knitted Ribbed Union Suits 79c. and $1.19, Instead of $1.50 and $1.75 At 79c, Value $1.50. Fine ribbed cotton Suits, sleeveless and knee length. At $1.19, Value $1.75. The famous "Otis" white fine ribbed absorbent gauze cotton Suits, sleeveless, knee length; short sleeves, knee length; short sleeves, three-quarter length ind short sleeves, ankle length. Women's Knitted Combination Suits 39c. to $1.19, Instead of 65c. to $2 At 39c, Value 65c. Fine ribbed cotton Suits, in regular and extra sizes in various shapes. At 59c, Value 85c Fine ribbed cotton Suits, in regular and extra sizes. At 79c, Value $1. Fine ribbed lisle Suits, in regular and extra sizes. At $1.19, Values $1.75 and $2. Splendid lisle thread Suits, in regular and extra sizes. Splendid white self variety of patterns. Women's Athletic Tailored Combination Suits, 69c. to $1.39, Instead of $1.75 to $3 At 69c, Values $1.75 and $2.50. Tailored athletic Suits of dainty fabrics, including cambrics and crepes, in white, pink and orchid. At 98c. Value $2.50. Tailored athletic Suits of self stripe voile, in dainty colors and white. At $1.39, Value $3. Seco silk Suits, a very highly mercerized fabric, light, dainty and cool, in the athletic, sleeveless, wide knee style, daintily tailored and finished with satin shoulder straps. Children'-*. 39c. Socks at 29c. Six thousand pairs of children's fancy roll top Socks of fine quality mercerized lisle thread in both white and colored grounds with contrast? ing striped tops. Women's Cotton Vests 19c. to 50c, instead of 29c. to 75c. At 19c, Value 29c Fine ribbed cotton Vests, in white and pink; regular and extra sizes. At 29c, Value 39c. Fine ribbed cotton Vests, in regular and extra sizes. At 39c, Value 50c Fine ribbed lisle Vests, in regular and extra sizes. At 50c, Value 75c, Fine ribbed lisle and mercerized lisle Vests, in regular and extra sizes. Women's Summer Stockings 28c. to $2, Instead of 39c. to $3 At 28c, Value 39c Fine, gauge mercerized lisle tbread Stockings, in black, white, cordovan and suede; all well reinforced. At 39c, Value 50c. Fine mercerized lisle thread Stockings, plain and drop stitch styles, in white, black and colors; well reinforced. At 55c, Value 75c Fiber silk line gauge Stockings, plain and ribbed styles, in white, black and cordovan. At 79c Fine fiber silk Stockings, in white, black and cordovan ; well reinforced. At 98c Fine gauge seamed back thread silk Stockings, in black, white, navy and cordovan; made with mercerized tops and soles. At $1.29. Fine seamed back thread silk, in white, black and cordovan, made with mercerized lisle soles and tops. At $1.59. Ribbed Sport Stockings, in white, black and two-toned combination ; with mercerized tops and soles. At $2, Value to $3. Fine full fashioned pure thread silk Stockings, in black and colors; made with mercerized soles and tops. Better Silk Stockings at $3.10, $3.65, $4.20, $4.75 and upward. Men's Summer Socks At 25c, Value 39c Fine allover mercerized lisle thread, in black, white and every wanted color; well reinforced. Silk Socks at $1.29, $2.SO, $3 and $4.30. Women's Underwear, Second Floor, AU Other Merchandise on the Main Floor. 300 New Silk Frocks : : Sale at $25 Grades Heretofore Sold at $45, $55 and $65 Canton Crepes?Crepe Satins?Taffetas? Crepe de Chines THIS IS AN OCCASION. There have, 'of course, been aplenty of Dress Sales at $25?and some very good indeed. But no Dresses like these have been sold for so little as $25 as yet this season, to our knowl? edge. They merit the term "high class." They are of the most attractive designs. They are of superb materials, chiefly in navy and black, though a few are in brown, gray and light pastel tones. There is every decoration that the season has brought forth. There are the long, graceful lines that develop the youthful silhouette. In? deed, there is every charm that Dresses may have to be useful for summer and through the autumn." Women's Sizes 3Jr to JtG : Misse* Sizes U, 16 and 18 Years A Dispersal of Rich Silks at $1.98 Moon-Gio Satin Meteor Crepe \ Mcon-Glo Crepe de Chine / Such as Are Regularly Moom-Glo Canton Crepe ? fjp to $5 a Yard And Other Superb Silks / THE MANUFACTURERS sold these to us as "sec? onds" because of weavers' slight errors, but you will have just our own difficulty in finding any blemishes, for they are so slight as to be practically un detectable. And How Lovely These Silks Are! Colors that are simply ravishing in their beauty, and blacks that are/me. rich and true in tone; 40 inches wide, the width that cute most advantageously. Main How Many Can Freshen the WarJrobe Inexpensively With Most Desirable $3.95 and $5 Blouses at $2.50 ON SEEING THIS COLLECTION of excellent sum? mer Blouses representing different assortments now reduced for clearance, every one will recog? nize the delightful possibility of the right ones to make the summer wardrobe most satisfactory and complete. The prices are down where they are too small to count, the values big, the selection all any could want. Included arc beautiful Georgette and mignonette Blouses, in the long ovorblouse, tieback and regular tuck-in styles. They are elaborate in various embroidered design.-., many in the rich colorings of yarn that make them most effective, A good choice of the high shades, and also black, white and gray. Sizes o? to 46. $5 Blouses at $2.50 I $3.95 Blouses at $2.50 are high-grade lingerie models feature the tailored styles in , _ * _r r. ,. | pretty, cool dimity. All ar? reg of fine Frenen voile, organdie ular ^ock models that have be and batiste. Many have the i come slightly mussed from dis prized real lace trimmings in play-They are Tuxedo or round very dainty designs, of insets, ! colla^>d s***-* th:it *? ?-^aya , ?. , . _. sought for active sports or or medallions, or edgings, sizes ; 8trictly tailored wear. In all 36 to 46. sizes. Second Floor.