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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, February 24, 1920, Home Edition, Image 7

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Camping Party
Romance Leads
to Altar Here
Miss Priscilla Sloan Becomes
Wife of E. M. Arbogast in
Simple Ceremony .
The marriage of Miss Priscilla F. Slcan
to E. Mead Arbogast was announced to
lay by the bride’s father, Bert F. Sloan,
1220 Park avenue.
The ceremony was solemnized by Rev.
T. Ambrose Duukel, pastor of the Taber
aaclc Presbyterian church, in the church
Monday afternoon. The ceremony was
simple.
The marriage is the culmination of a
romance which begun last summer when
Miss Sloan was a member of a party
which camped in one of the beauty spots
at West Virginia near Marllnton. There
met Mr. Arbogast, whose home is In
Marllnton.
Mr. and Mrs. Arbogast will be at home
in Marllnton. W. Va„ In a month.
OTHER NEWS
OF SOCIETY
The next public performance of th"
Little Theater will take place Friday
ivening at the Masonic temple. There
ire still some good seats left at Kautz’,
116 North Pennsylvania street. The plays
lie “The Festival of Bacchus,” a Euro
/ pcan triangle play, “Fear,” a gripping
Irama of the experiences of a young
American in a haunted Scotch castle and
“Everywoman’s Husband,” a delightful
whfmsey of Gilbert Cannan’s. depleting
the dream of a young girl on the eve
of her wedding.
The plays will all bo given by local
imatenr talent under the direction of
George Sorares. formerly of tho Stuart
Walker company and now art director
of the Little Theater.
• • •
Mme. Cara Satin of Louisville, Ky.. will
give a program before the Temple Sister
hood on March 0, and will be the gruest of
relatives during her stay In Indianapolis.
• • •
Mrs. Alice DeMoss, 716 North New .Ter
sey street, xnounces the marriage of her
daughter EdC% to Charles Barringer. Mr.
and Mrs. Barringer will make their home
■vat 716 North New Jersey street.
• • *
Mrs. Henry L. Harding, 4306 Ea-t Mich
igan street, has gone to Florida to spend
the remainder of the winter.
• • •
The Kurt-te-Se club will give a fancy
costume dance at Oriental temple tomor
row night. Mme. Theo Ilewes will ap
pear in a ballet.
• • •
W Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Landes of West
Thirty-third street, will spend the re
mainder of the winter In St. Peters
burg, Fla.
• • •
Mrs. Helen B. Paulsen of New Y'ork.
who Is in the city for a series of lec
tures, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Harrison, 335 ft North Capitol avenue.
Miss Jane Carrigan of Columbus. 0..
has returned to her home after a visit
with Mrs. Howad Crawford, 1125 Broad
way.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Gardner is chair
man of the committee in charge of the
Kmlth college club subscription dance,
to be given at the Woodstock club Sat
urday night, March 27. Other members
of the committee nre Mrs. Theodore
Griffith. Mr*. Edward Taggart. Mrs.
Howard Tomlinßou and Mrs. William H.
Oakes.
Mr. and Mrs. George Owen Tucker of
New York have returned home, after a
visit with Mr. and Mrs. John H. Auf
derbelde, 1709 North Meridian street.
t Mr. and Mrs. John L. Hobbs, 2019
I College avenue, have gone to Florida.
'* * *
I Mrs. James A. New, 4310 College ave
nue, will be chosen at a bridge party
to Li given on Wednesday afternoon at
the Independent Athletic i-luh in honor
of Mrs. Max Meckenburg.
* • *
Mrs. Edward Fifleld of Chicago has
returned home, after a visit at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Treat, 3959
Washington boulevard.
* *
The Century club will meet tonight at
the Metropolitan School of Music. Wil
liam A. Pickens will read a paper on
“Las Casas.” ,T. Victor Richardson, ac
companied by Miss Dorothy Knight, will
sing a group of songs, including a Scotch
poem by James Whitcomb Riley, which
was set to music by Miss Knight.
• • *
Mrs. Jennie Forsyth Jeffries. 5329 Uni
versity avenue, has gone to Florida.
'“'x jriS
PONFESSTONS
OF A
BRIDE*
u j
My reeling That Bob Was Calling
Me Has Stopped.
“What will life hand me nest?”
1 put the serious question In the
slangy form from sheer bravado as I
stooped to kiss Chrys “goodby” before
seeking my husband at the ruined ha
cienda. “Life can hardly hand you any
thing worse that you will imagine for
yourself, if you let your fancy go, my
love,’’ was Cbrys’ gentle reproof. “It's
so unlike you to be afraid of fate, Jane.’’
“I’m as blue as indigo! I tell you I
stn almost in desrair for the first time
In my life,"l confessed. “For hours I
felt that Bob was calling to me. I told
Paddy and Dr. Travers, but they treated
tc* as If I were a silly child! I wanted
Paddy to wait for Rob and 1 begged
him to keep the lone In port another day.
He joked with me about being super
stitions! He wouldn't believe that Bob
and I have often felt a mysterious pull
between us when we have been sepa
rated. I tell you, Ohrys, I felt It for
two days—and now It has stopped! I—l
, can’t bear to think what the silence
Ijneace! If Bob were alive —and' in trou
ble—he would continue to call me—over
and over. I would know!”
“Your nerves are done to a frazzle,
Jane Lorimer. That's all. You need a.
good long rest at home.”
“You can’t comfort me, Cbrys, that
way. Something has happened to Bob.
He has always ibeen an awful skeptic
about supernatural stuff—”
’Mast like Daddy!”
“Nevertheless, he recognized the exist
ence of this pull between us. His ex
planation was that It was some kind
of a vibration, maybe little waves set
in motion by bis feeling toward me har
monized with little waves of emotion
aroused by my feelings about him.”
“And passed across space like wireless
waves, I suppose.”
“At least some kind of a sympathetic
vibration was established between us.”
“Lots of true lovers confess to the
some experience, even when separated
by half the globe, I’ve read,” said
Cbrys.
“And now Bob has stopped flashing
signals to me! And I’m sure that the
worst has happened to him!”
/For goodness sake, Jane, don't be a
2ntle fool! Just bang on to yourself an
other day and you’ll be bringing your
Bob back safe and sound. Meanwhile
Travers will secure transportation for
nil of us and we'll beat Daddy home.
We’ll surprise him by being there to
welcome him!”
“Sure we will!” came from the door
in Jordan Spence’s heartiest tones.
Spence bad come to say farewell to Cbrys
gnd for a man of hie extraordinary poise,
be was obviously nervous. I could tell
SNAPPY COMEDY AT ENGLISH’S
Many Acts at Rialto O f ßrien at Colonial Ray at Isis
BANG!
It’s a whizz of a show.
That’s what “Look Who’s Here” is.
At the Murat all week.
Cecil Lean and Cleo Mayfield are
in it.
Be sure and check your bymn books
when you see this one. It moves as fast
as a twentieth century limited. It’s past
Chicago and now New York bound.
In Act 1, located in the lobby of
Dreamer’s inn, Lean and Miss Mayfield
sing “Love Never Changes.” At lirst
in this song Lean is Anthony and Miss
Mayfield* i s Cleopatra. Cieo tells Ant
that if ne throws her down Mr. Fox
will place her In the movies. In the
next verse they are Napoleon and Jo
sephine. Nep tells Josie that she is no
THEATERS TODAY
Ml RAT—Cecil I,can and Cleo May
field In “Look Who’s nere,” at 8:15.
ENGLISH’S—"A Tailor-Made Man,”
at 8:15.
11. F. KElTH’S—Metropolitan vaude
ville, at 2:15 and S:l3.
LYRlC—Vaudeville, continuous from
1 until 11
RlALTO—Vaudeville and pictures,
continuous.
PARK—Musical extravaganza, at
2:15 and 8:15.
BROADWAY— Vaudeville and pic
tures, continuous.
1 \ -J
uife for him. He will divorce her and
go to Paris and look 'em over. All of
this is delightful fiwding.
In Act 2 a bedrooom scene with t”Vo
beds. Lean stages Ills best number. "The
Turk Has the Right Idea.” Miss May
field becomes Fatima and discusses to
melody how religious a certain oriental
dance has become since the shimmy
dance arrived. Lean Is a harem owner
in this song.
Lean has another good song In “When
a Wife Gets Fat.” The audience took
-to it last night. Nobody but an artist
like Lean would dare to tackle tbia sort
of stuff.
HU partner in the fun Is Cleo May
field. As the traveling tnan said in front
of seat eight, row E: “Them eyes.”
No other description is needed.
There are many more in the show.
Haven’t tim to mention ’em now. They
all speed -along.
Opinion: It's a speedy show. No Sun
day 'School picnic, either, but never
breaks through the tbln ice. Great songs
awl good dHnelng.
‘ On view all week at the Murat.
ENGLISH’S.
Ambition, garbed In a stole.n unit—
Dreams of a hard pressed youth—'
A loug chance, a dash of romnnee, a
flowing measure of human Interest.
And there you have
“The Tailor-Made Man” at English’s.
It opened a return engagement there
last night.
The farce opens In a small tailor shop
where John Paul Bart, the second helper,
presses suits under the scathing com
ments of an exacting taskmaster. He
dreams, however, of better days and with
the aid of a stolen dress Milt and some
ideas pilfered from an old school writer,
breaks into high soetety with one grand
smash.
An undaunted nerve, a gift of “gab"
and a smile from destiny land him in
a high position with the biggest ship
company la the world. Also there Is the
loving heiress trying to snare the de
bonair Mr. Bart and the usual charac
ters of a farcical high soetety.
Rut there come® an exposure of the
“Tailor-Made Man’s" humble origin and
the heinous crime of stealing a dress suit.
It’s back to the tailor shop for Mr.
Bart—back to the steaming Iron and the
wrinkled pantaloon. Also the tailor’s
daughter.
But,
The star of destiny shines again and —
Well, It all turns out satisfactory In
the last act.
Harold Vermilye, star of many season*,
plays the part of John Paul Bart. “The
Tailor-Made Man,” and his portrayal of
this character is the life of the *how.
Ryerson, as Tanya Huber, the
heroine, hurls telling darts of human in
terest straight into the hearts of her
audience and some excellent character
work is offered by Ante Aseher, as Mr.
Huber, the tailor; -T. H. Greene, as Dr.
Gustavas, the scholar; Doris Cochran as
Corrine Shanlaw, the moon struck heir
ess; Josephine Deffry as Kittle Dtipuy,
the ambitious mother, and A. 1.. Henry
as the special writer.
ONLY EIGHTEEN.
Madge Bellamy is only 18.
She plays opposite the recognized star,
William Gillette In “Dear Brntus" at the
English, beginning Thursday night.
She was one of the many “Pollyanna*-”
Remember?
“Dear Brutus” Is said to again reveal
Barrie, who is the author of it, as tb*
finest of the fanciful writers.
B. F. KEITH’S.
Charle* King sings of his sweethearts
hy the way he folded and twisted a
newspaper he carried. I always expected
him to be a little excited when he ad
dressed Chrys. Usually It was unlike
him to betray any of his emotions, but
I suppose his love for Chrys Just had to
bubble over because he never dared to
put It into words.
Chrys wns supposed to he a married
woman. Spence was a true gentleman by
instinct and training, ft was not in him
to disturb the peaee of the woman he
loved by protestations of a devotion she
was not rt liberty to accept. Neverthe
less, I noticed that Chrys flushed charm
ingly at the sight of the splendid figure
framed in the door.
Just to let the poor things have a few
quiet words together, I held out my hand
for the newspaper, walked with It to
the window, and opened it carelessly.
One glance at the black headlines left
me too weak to cry out. They ran:
“J. D. Lorlmer Reported Lost at Sea!
“Yacht lone Sinks In Big Storm!”
The drop-heads in smaller type swam
before my eyes, but I made a little
sense out of them to the effect that
wireless calls for help had come from
the millionaire’s yaeht In the morning,
but had ceased before noon, and that all
on board the craft had doubtless gone
down with her!
I looked at the lovers who dared not
whisper a word of their love. Apparent-
@lt Is Not Enough
to have the bowels move. It is
more important to persuade liver,
kidneys, skin, and bowels to act in
harmony and against self-poison
ing. BEECHAM’S PILLS act favorably upon
all organs concerned in food-digestion and
waste-elimination; they remove causes
as well as relieve symptoms.
Beecham’s Pills
Largset Sale of say Modkins m the World.
Said lay druggist* throuebowt tbe wtorld. In boxes, 10c., 25<s
CECIL LEAN j
There should be a cigar nearby
and a straw hat on his head. This
is Cecil Lean’s smile in “Look
Who’s Here.” It is this smile
that helps Lean every minute
he i$ on the Murat stage.
In “Dream Stars.”
While he plays and stngs at a piano,
out they come, these swet hearts —the
pretty country miss, the dashing show
girl, the Grecian girl and the others. He
sings and dances with them. A good
combination of dances and songs. A
city act.
A family mixup in a hotel gives Lottie
Briscoe, Jean Barrett, Frederic Summer
and others a good chance In "Mrs. Wel
lington’s Surprise.”
Daisy Nellis play* the piano. Rather
clnssieul for vaudeville? No, not at all.
Ben Berijle has a comedy wallop In nut
stuff. Agnes Finlay and Charles Hill have
a melody surprise. They stop the show.
Emile and John Nathalie close the bill in
good strength work. The Royal Gas
coignes still hove their somersaulting
dog.
Opinion: Take your pick. All pleas
ing. .
PARK.
Ring the bell. Full the whistle. There’s
a tratnioad of girls and fuuraakers on
the traek.
That’s what speeds up “The Girls
From Joyland.”
A swiftly moving train sweeps across
the stage of the Dark. When It halts
the melody begins.
Billy Gilbert is the comedian. fie
knows how to nail a Joke and put It
over.
George Wright stage* a fashion revue
during the song. ‘Miss Lingerie."
The second act is staged “Somewhere
in Spain.”
Many popular songs are introduced
The costumes are neat and file color
scheme harmonizing.
A tuneful show. Billy Gilbert is the
comedian And there you are.
All week nt the Park.
RIALTO.
Novell and Stetson were playing the
saxaphonn and accordion when “we” nr
rived. They hud the house feeling good.
Their Jazz music is good. Then there la
Hooker and Davis, whirlwind dancers.
T.'nder the ;it!e of “The Girl and the
Nutt,” Oliver and I.ee appeared.
From an applause standpoint it looks
like Hibbert and Nugent takes first
plaee. They are blackface comedian
Ed. Zola and company are acrobats.
They do rough and tumble stuff over
tables and chair*
The movie* Include* Shirley Mason In
“Her White Elephant” nnd William Rus
sell in “Soil With Fire.”
LYRIC. *'• •'*
i'he Germans kept a list of the English
boats they wanted to sink during tho
war.
This is shown in a movie “Log of the
U-86. ”
This unusual movie is at the Lyric all
week. When this sub sank a boat, the
captain would check tt off. That would
mean one less ship to sink.
The movie shows that the sub-men of
the former kaiser hoisted a flag on the
sub for each ship sunk. Looks like the
old Indian stunt with the scalps around
their belts.
These norles were made bv the Ger
mans to show the Germans how they
managed their submarine warfare.
Many soldiers nnd sailors in Monday
afternoon's audience found much to inter
est them.
ly Jordan Spence had been so anxious
to Join the beautiful lady of hi* heart
that he had not given a single glance
at the paper before handing It to me!
Copyright.
(To Be Continued.)
Sorority Changes
Name of Its Club
At a meeting of the Gamma Seta Sigma
sorority, held at the home of Ml*s Doris
McCammon. the members voted to nffill
ate with the Debonair club, and hence
forth will be known as the Debonette
club. The club will have private rooms
in the proposed Debonair building, to
be erected at Thirtieth and Clifton
streets.
Membership In the new Debonette club
is now open, and the officers expect a
large initiation class Sunday, Feb. 2!).
The officers are Miss Loretta Cochran,
president: Miss Bertha Bonnett. vice
president: Miss Georgia Gill, secretary:
Miss Catherine Cochran, treasurer, and
Miss Evelyn Fox, conductor.
The Debonair Home association reports
that the sale of stock In their propos" 1
home is up to all expectations. Plans
for the building are to bn submitted by
architects this week, nnd Its cost will be
approximately $40,000.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1920.
One sitting by “us” said: “We have!
their pictures 'and their subs now."
Tile movie is an added feature to th p
vaudeville.
The vaudeville consists of Toni Brown’s
Musical Highlanders, the hand line act;
Jenks and Allen, rube comedians; Hugo
Lutgens, “the Swede Billy Sunday;"
Johnson and Crane in a comedy affair;
Beatrice Sweeney and assistants lu a neat
gymnastic offering. She makes her en- ;
trance by hanging by her teeth from ;
a trapeze affair. Then there are Ever- ;
ette’s monks and Warren and Frost,
comedy,
BROADWAY.
Again acts come in rapid succession.
—When “we" got there Carl Trable was
doing some wire stuff. He dances on a
tight wire. Pauline Starr sings and
changes her costume several times. The j
Everetts are on the Dill. Hall Don and j
MOVIES TODAY,
CIRCLE—"The River’s End.”
MR. SMlTH’S—Madge Kennedy in
“The Blooming Angel."
OHIO—“Blind Husbands.”
ALIIAMBRA—Dorothy Dalton in
“Black Is White.’’
ISIS—“The Clodhopper.”
COLONIAL—"His Wife’s Money.”
REGENT—Emmett Dalton in “Be
yond the Law.”
company hold up the sketch end of the
bill. Classical poses call for the serv
ices of Mile. Lingarde.
Pot? Yes. Fun In a modiste shop.
Elaine Griv is in the company.
A word and ent the •\\!utt ami .left”
roniodi Tb-.v arc movies. A funny
p.ige of J, paper in ir : ~a.
To be set ti at the Rialto.
COLONIAL.
K'lgene O'Brien i:i really handsome. The
girls say that who crowd the theater
when be shows.
Today he is nt the Colonial in “His
Wife’s Morey.” Zona Keofe. a recognized
beauty of the screen, Is the wife with
the money.
The story: The husband, played by
O’Rrien, insists that he and his wife
live upon Ids income. Nothing doing when
It comet to her money. The wife dn.-k a
little feminine camouflage and makes her
husband think th v are living oil ids in
come. They are not The husband
discovers the deception. The story rods
In a dramatic crash.
Included:
Snuh f’ollard In “Raise the Rent." a
Prizma subject; the Ameriean harmonists,
and the I.tbertv quintet.
Anotlmr word about the O’Brien n!e.
tore. The east includes Cyril Chadwick,
Ned Hay, I/OUlsc Pressing and Dorothy
Ken?.
To !>e seen at the Colonial.
REGENT.
* here are thrills In Emmett Dalton's
movie. Beyond the Law. ' We all have
heard of the real stories shout this man
wtieu tie n:s an outlaw. H s experiences
as h “bad man" arc now put in movie
form.
Krmnett I* the last of the famous Dal
ton boys. He sees the folly of his for
tner ways. He conveys that lesson In
his movie stories.
Snub Pollard Is on the bill In n com
edy, "Waltz Mo Around " To be seen at
the Regent.
-4-
SPOKEN or BEFORE.
in a jaunt to the movie*, words have
been favorably said of these, which are
on view today.
The <’lrc|e A balbt with dancers and
acrobats, singers and beautiful color ef
fe- 1-. The -.etilng l< a masterpiece. It
is called "The Pitla.-e of Diversion.” It
Is a 7,1 in merer setting. The movie Is
“The River's End,” a drama of the north.
Mr. Smith's Madge Kennedy has some
mighty good fun with an elephant and
her new fa- ■ cream The, cream turns
the I'nigh hide of Jumbo Into creamy
white Comedy of the Kennedy style leads
up to the elephant scene in "The Bloom
ing Angel."
Isis A country boy makes 300 bucks
a week. He doesn’t make if down on
the farm either. The lad Is Kverefte In
the movie, "The Clodhopper." In real
life the country boy Is Charlie Ray.
No need to explain.
Alhambra Dorothy Dalton does a
stunt in “Black Is White," that Is a
hard one, she plays the role of a woman
who changes Imr Identity so much In
fifteen years time that her own husband
doesn't recognize Ik r flood acting
Ohio Powerful a ting is the keynote
of “Blind Husbands." Erie Stroheim
plays the role of a Hun officer who at
tempts to win the love of the wife of
an American doctor. Much good drama.
t FORTUNE IN OLD
f 1
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I .
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Faded, Shabby Apparel
j into New j
Don’t worry about perfect results.
Use “Diamond Dyes,” guaranteed to give
anew, rich, fadeless color to any fab
ric, whether It he wool silk, linen, cot
ton or mixed goods, dresses, blouses,
stockings, skirts, children's coats, feath
ers, draperies, coverings.
The Direction Hook with each package
tells so plainly how to diamond dye over
any color that you can not make a nils-
In We.
To match any material, have druggist
show you “Diamond Dye” Color Card.—
Advertisement.
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/”■
WHAT ‘WJ|Y? >
■’■s';*-: ?
L.S. Ayres &Uo.
Royal Turkish RUGS
1n Reproduction of Orientals
Anew shipment of these machine-made rugs, in colorings
and patterns suggestive of oriental band-made rugs, are a re
cent acquisition to our stock.
.These rugs are seamless, have fringe ends, overcast edges,
and a silky, lustrous nap. They are being used with real ori
entals. Small door sizes are adaptable to table and “throw” use.
9x12 size, $125.00 Bx 9 size, $85.00
9xlo size $107.00 4xß size, $33.50
25x40 inch size at $8.25
—Ayres Fourth floor.
. ...
Hat Boxes —Suit Cases
In a New Shipment
An admirable group has arrived of the luggage one will need
for spring and vacation traveling Noteworthy:
Hat boxes made of heavy black enamel drill, reinforced edges,
center lock, two size clasps, leather handles, cretonne lining
and two hat block* Sizes 18 and 20 inches; 18-inch size at
$10.50; at $11.50.
Square boxes, made on steel frames, have reinforced edges
and corners, some with one block, some with two hat blocks;
18-inch size at $12.05; 20-inch size at sl-4.50.
Black Enamel Suit Cases
These are cretonne lined, have reinforced corners and edges,
straps all around, center lock, two clasps and a tray with shirred
pocket, in the lid. Price, $12.50.
The Identical case as the foregoing, with leather trimmings,
in 24, 26 and 28-inch sizes, priced from $13.50 to $20.00.
Women’s Leather Goods
For women's use—black enamel overnight cases, made on a
basswood frame, with reinforced corners and edges and hav
ing shirred pockets in the lid and at each end. Sizes 18. 20 and
22 Inches. Prices, $15.00. $16.00 and $17.00.
Imitation leather cases, made of good fiber kid, reinforced
at the corners with cowhide and built, on steel frames. A case
that will wear better than a cheaper cowhide case; 24-inch
size. Price, $15.0i1. —Ayres—Street floor.
A Shower of Bargains
Fifty Silk UMBRELLAS
IMj : 0 4 Special $8.95
I I Stylish, h 11-si] k umbrellas in
I every fashionable shade blue,
black, purple, green and brown—
have been purchased at a very low
prior and are to be disposed of at
a comparatively small profit.
Every umbrella constructed
on Paragon steel frames; most
of them have fancy baccalite
handles and rings; some have
silk cords. The stubby ferrule predominates this group, as
it does any group of fashionable umbrellas.
Bought regularly, this collection would cost more than our
retail price, at wholesale. Arrive early—spring will bring
many rainy days, remember.
—Ayres—Street floor.
Obesity—
Hovd to Conquer It
If you are suffering from fat.
or have a tendency toward that
affliction, or rheumatism, Clark's
Thinning Salts baths will be a
delightful and efficacious treat
ment.
Neither dieting nor exercise is
necessary. The water of the
daily bath should be very warm
when one enters, and the tem
perature should be increased by
the addition of more hot water
until it. is as hot as one can com
fortably bear it. A package of
Clark’s Thinning Salts should bo
emptied into the wator just be
fore bathing. This is the French
method, an ideal, perfumed lux
ury.
Clark’s Thinning Salts are
350 the package. Twelve pack
ages for $3.25.
—Ayres—Toilet goods
counter, street floor.
Open at 8:30
- Close at 5:30
GROCERIES
Serve Yourself and Save
Syrup. Log Cabin brand,
large size, .$1.32; medium
size, 680; small size, 340.
Walnuts, California soft shell
Diamond brand No. 1 size, pound
460. Budded extra fancy,
pound 480.
Walnut meats, new and fancy,
half pound, 500. '
Pecan meats, halves, new and
fresh, pound SI.OO, quarter
pound. 250.
Pineapple, Batavia brand, ex
tra Hawaiian, sliced for salads
and desserts; three sizes, No.
2% tins 52c, No. 2 tins 440,
No. 1 tips 250.
Peaches, Batavia brand, Cali
fornia’s best fruit in heavy syrup,
sliced or half, No. 2% tins, 650.
Crab meat, Namco brand,
fancy imported, can, 580.
FlshflUkes, B. & M. and Ba
tavia brands, two sizes, 150
and 250.
Coffee, Batavia brand, O. B. G.
grade, two-pound tins, $1.15,
Eggs, strictly fresh, large,
clean eggs, carton of one dozen,
—Ayres—Basement.
SILKS
Beautiful — Varied — Abundant
The vogue of sport silks is more pronounced than
ever, the fabrics themselves more varied in color, in
pattern and far more beautiful and plentiful. These
silks are largely of fiber, which is more brilliant than
natural silk. It has been developed into plaids and
stripes of colorful richness, also in handsome brocades,
plains and novelties.
Prominent among the colors are orchid, jade and
coral, as well as pink, light blue, gray and, of course,
white—tlic finest products of such weavers as Maliin
soii and Miguel.
Tricolettes at $6.48
At this very special price, we submit thirty distinct colors of
the finest grade knitted fibre, also drop stitch tricolettes in
new stripes, plenty of navy blue, black and brown end other
colors, such as Pekin and Belfast blue, seal and Havana browns,
rose, tan, taupe and other wanted shades. These are 36 inches
wide.
Other Popular Silks
CHIFFON TAFFETAS—36 inches wide, at $3.00 to
$6.30. Chiffon taffeta is doubtless the most popular silk in
use this season for both street and evening gowns. We show
both plain and glace.
SUITING POPLINS—Which measure 39 to 40 inches in
width, are among the best values among seasonable silks. You
will find all the favorite street colors as well as white in these
new street poplins at $2.95.
For the making of separate skirts, there is new 40-inch pop
lin of special weight and beautiful finish, which is priced at
$4.98.
|
Georgette Crepes at $1.98
Very special, indeed, is this offering, which comprises
600 yards of plain white and flesh colored Georgette. We
couldn’t replace it today at our price to you.
V 1
Shirtings and Foulards
Shirting and foulards, in crepe de chine, broadcloth, and
La Jerz weaves, both light and dark grounds. Another beau
tiful shirting in Japanese Schappe, one of the best wearing
silks possible to buy. Prices $3.00 to $6.00.
Spring foulards which are 40 inches wide are priced at
$-1.00 to $5.50 a yard. These are pure silk fabrics from
Cheney, Duplan and other well-known weavers and printers.
Silk Skirts Made for $5.00
You will be interested, we think. In a number of new
models of silk skirt3, which were seen for the-first time
Monday morning.
V t*
—Ayres—Second Floor.
SEPARATE SKIRTS
Tailored to Measure for $5.00
It is vour privilege to have any one of the new models
duplicated from any material, either silk or wool, purchased
al the Ayres silk or wool counter.
Spring Woolens for Skirts
Most fashionable, of course, are the plaids, which may be
bad in almost any color combination. Plaids are equally
fashionable, either large or small.
Shepherd checks and block checks have also been pro
vided. and very beautiful they are, especially in the two
tone colorings.
Other materials, adaptable for the making of separate
skirts, are;
Vel Barre Gaberdine Poplins
Tricotine Broadcloth French Serge
Duvetyn Tweed Burella Serge
There are a score of other well-known weaves.
$5.00 covers entire cost of making and findings for a made
to-meusure skirt. —Ayres—Second floor.
Spring Nets and Laces
The new tunic blouse, fostered hv fashion, is very often made
of fancy nets in colors. Exquisite figured and striped nets, that
have just come to us, suggest that very use, in their colorings
of brown, navy blue, black and taupe. 36 inches wide; $5.50
the yard.
For whole frocks, or for suit-wear blouses, are new nets in
attractive patterns. These are In navy blue, black, Copenhagen
black, terracotta, gray, wisteria, purple and American Beauty;
36 inches wide, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.75 the yard.
Still another lot presents Val. in the narrow widths for inser
tion, edges, and trimming purposes. Assorted patterns. Only
50 the yard.
Lovely Lace Medallions
Lace medallions in diamond shapes, and in filet and shadow
effects, make more lovely silk or hand-made lingerie. Special,
250 the dozen.
A limited quantity of lace samples is now on hand for dis
posal at a unique price. These are odd lengths, suitable for
collars, vestees. yokes and such, and are assorted in equivalent
bunches. Special, 50 the bunch. —Ayres—Street floor.
LSAyres &sCa
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