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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, March 22, 1920, Home Edition, Image 7

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HRONG HEARS
FINE CONCERT
"BY CITY CHORUS
[rthur Middleton Assists in
Making First Public Recital
Big Success.
* By GRACE HUTCHINGS.
The Indianapolis male chorus, Glenn
riermood, director, pave its first public
incert before an audience that taxed
le capacity of Caleb Mills hall yester
ay afternoon. The assisting artist was
rthur Middleton, bass-baritone of the
ietropolitan Opera Company. The chorus
las been working with enthusiasm and
aithfulness since its organization last
fall, and Its success Is something of
which Indianapolis may well be be
proud.
Their opening song, "Olaf Trygvason"
S Grieg), included a solo which was
f with good effect by Dwight Murphy,
quiet number with a splendidly
eved climax was “The Arbutus Tree”
, __J Irish). Another Old Irish song, very
bright and catchy was “The Girl I Left
Behind Me." This caught on so well with
the audience that it had to be repeated.
“Evening” (Sullivan) was an effective
number as was “On Desert Sands” (Bart
lett), the latter of the dramatic type, not
easy to sing, but In this instance splen
didly achieved. Miss Dorothy Knight
i accompanied the chorns.
AUDIENCE QUICKLY
APPRECIATES VOICES.
Mr. Middleton, who has Bung before
in Indianapolis, is a versatile and In
teresting singer and one eminently
adapted to pleasing an audience of all
classes of people such as was gathered
to hear him. Possessor of a voice rich
in quality, resonant and beautifully con
trolled, he proved popular with his audi
ence with whom he made friends upon
♦he moment of his entry. His songs va
ried in types and styles so that there
was something to please every one.
Mr. Middleton’s first group was all
classics: The Handel Recitative and air,
“I Feel the Deity Within” was a digni
fied and beautiful beginning. “Where
e’er You Walk” was sympathetically
given. “Nature’s Adoration” (Beethoven)
was effective In a broad style, while “I
Am a Roamer Bold” was quick and
bright and proved very popular. As en
core to this group he sang “Young Tom
my O'Devin,” an old English ballad.
A group of Italian songs which seemed
of all best suited to his voice and style,
were "Lungi dal Caro bene” (Secchi),
’’Povera Marlnar” (Millllptl) and “Largo
al Factotum” jfßossinl). The last was
of the comic type and was an Immediate
“hit.”
KIPLING BALLADS
WIND UP PROGRAM.
I A group of Kipling ballads closed the
feiegram: "Follow Me ’Ome” (Bell),
‘•Smuggler’s Song” (Kernochani,
‘Mother O’ Mine” (Tours) and “Danny
Deever” (Damroch.) These were all
given with fine artl3tlc effects, “Danny
Deever” making a big dramatic close
:o a thoroughly enjoyable concert. Two
nore encores were “Sort O' Miss Yon"
iClay Smith) and “Stnndin’ In the Need
>’ Prayer" (Reddig).
Robert Tala Smith provided artistic
and beautiful accompaniments for Mr.
Middleton.
James H. Lowry of the park board
uißde a short talk, welcoming the audi
ince to the concert and telling oof some
if the plans for the community musit
trork that are now being worked oat.
The Cincinnati orchestra, with Orville
Harrold, soloist, has been engaged for
the June concert. A quartet of singers
from New York will sing with the com
munity chorus an American oratorio.
& series of organ concerts to be given
at noon in the downtown churches will
begin soon.
April 9 the Matinee Mnslcaie will give
a public concert. The tickets, which
trill be distributed by the Edison shop,
kill be ready April 5. Further and more
detailed announcements of all these
svents will be made later.
Society News
Meridian Heights Inter 8e club will
hold a luncheon at the City club tomor
row at 12:30. A theater party will
follow.
• • •
Delta Tau Delta men will give a thea
ter party tonight for the Delta Tau
Dames, an organization composed of tha
wives of the fraternity men.
• • •
Miss Olive Rush, a local artist, talked
to the Woman’s Rotary club at their
luncheon at the Columbia club today.
• • *
Mrs. R. S. Kinnalrd will leave early In
April for Chicago, where she will make
her home.
• • •
The marriage of Miss Mary Ann
Zoercher and Robert 8. Carr of Akron.
0., will take place Wednesday, March 31,
at 4:30 o'clock at the Irvington Presby
terian church.
• • •
A card party will be given tomorrow
nt the Propylaeum under the auspices of
the Utfie Theater association.
• •
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity held Its
state dance In the Riley room of the
Claypool hotel Saturday night. Large
delegations from the five Indiana chap
ters attended. Fraternity colors were
used for decorations, the favors for the
girls were leather card cases decorated
with the fraternity coat of arms.
• • •
Hamilton Berry Berrien Star legion
| will have a meeting In the green parlors
of the Y. W. C. A. Tuesday afternoon.
Each member may bring a guest.
• • •
Mias Katherine Howard, who is at
t ading DePauw university, spent the
week-end in Indianapolis.
• • •
There will be a board meeting of the
Woman’s Franchise league at the Cham
ber of Commerce Thursday at 2:30. This
likely will be the last meeting of the
present board as fie annual convention
will be heid April 8, at which the new
board will be elected.
• • •
Mn Phi Epsilon sorority met this aft
ernoon at the home of Mrs. Joseph Gre
goire. Plans were made for a spring
P musical* to be given April 2ln Hollen
|ack hall at the Y. W. C. A.
How Wall Paper
Can Be Patched
To patch gouges made In tha wall by
eharp-cornered furniture, fill tha hole
' with plaster of Paris to which has been
added dissolved glue to delay the harden
ing process. Use half a cup of dry glue
to a half-pound of plaster of Paris. Let
a scrap of the original paper fade in tht
aun to match the wall paper, and tear
og * a patch making It Irregular In shape.
Carefully peel off layers from the back
thua making the patch as thin as pos
sible and apply to the wall.
SIMPLE COMBINATION
HELPS WEAK EYES
Indianapolis people are astonished
at the quick results produced by sim
ple witchhazel, camphor, hydrastis,
eto, as mixed in Lavoptik eye wash.
one case of weak and near-sighted
■eyes a few days’ use brought great
I improvement. In another cas9 it
P stopped eye pains and inflammation.
We guarantee a small bottle of La
voptjk to help ANY CASH weak,
strained or inflamed eyes. Alumi
num eye cup FREE. Henry J. Hu- I
der, Druggist.—Advertisement.
BOY ACTOR TUGS AT HEART IN‘THE FAMILY HONOR’
‘Ben Hur ’ and *Nothing But Love* on View—Kent at Ohio—Ray Is Funny
Real tears of a tiny boy actor aids In
giving “The Family Honor” realism of a
genuine nature.
This movie, which Is being presented
THEATERS TODAY '
MURAT—“Nothing But Love,” at
' 8:15. ,
ENGLISH’S—-"Ben Hur,” at 8:15.
B. F. KElTH’S—Metropolitan vaude
ville. 2:15 and 8:15.
LYRlC—Vaudeville, continuous, from
1 until 11.
RlALTO—Vaudeville and pictures,
continuous.
BROADWAY—Vaudeville and pic
tures, continuous.
park —Musical extravaganza, at
2:15 and 8:15.
V
at the Circle this week, Is a notable con
tribution to the screen because Its real
ism .is the dominant note.
Just as real as are the tears of little
Ben Alexander, Is the love of Florence
Vidor as Beverly Tucker for her way
ward brother, Don Tucker, the last of a
noble southern family. Don is played
by King Vidor in a genuine way.
Tucker of this story is genuine in his
wayward way as he has a spark of real
manhood in him .which Is fanned into
being by the love of his sister and little
brother. Powerful work and tremen
dously well done in a genuine way by the
three actors.
The writer Is not swayed by an actor,
just because he happens to be a child,
but Little Ben Alexander is so unaf
fected ad so natural that he Is a treat
to those who long for genuine character
work on the screen.
Vidor also produced the movie and he
has carefully arranged the scenes. The
picture is so quietly and naturally done
that one at times suspects it is not act
ing, but people actually living their lives
of sorrow, Joy and love.
Vidor has widely sacrificed the dra
matic punch for natural acting. A di
rector with the actors employed In “The
Family Honor" does not have to rely
upon a dramatic smash to make the pic
ture. The spectator becomes Interested
in the characters for themselves alone.
Opinion—The work of little Ben Alex
ander will be Joy to the hearts of movie
fans, although he plays upon the emotions
at times.
At the Circle all week.
-I- -I- -I
ENGLISH’S.
“Ben Hur,” with Richard Buhler and
Virginia Howell, will open a week’s en
gagement at English’s Monday night.
The offering should prove very appro
priate during the Lenten season. It
will be interesting to note If “Ben Hur,’
coming hqre on the heels of the gay
••Follies,” will duplicate the tremendous
business of the "Follies.”
“Angel Face,” a musical comedy with
Victor Herbert’s newest score, comes
to English’s next Monday for a week’s
engagement. One of the song hits Is
“I Might Be Your Once-in-a-While.”
-I
MURAT.
There is said to be lots of dancing
as well as songs in “Nothing But Love,”
which opens at the Murat tonight for
three days only. Andrew Tombcs, Philip
Bishop, Stanley H. Forde, Clarence Nord
strom, Sammy Lee, Francle Pierlot and
Florence Enright aro prominent In the
cast. Among the song hits are "Ask
the Stars" and "I’ll Remember you.”
B. F. KEITH’S.
Mabel McCane, assisted by Tom Bryan,
Lillian Broderick and William Taylor,
in a song and dance revue head the new
bill at Keith’s this week. Ilermlne
Shone presents a sketch, “Peggy
O’Brien.’’ Clarence Senna and others
assist
Claudia Coleman, "The Bmlle Olrl,”
offers feminine types in a comedy mon
ologue. The Clinton Sisters have an In
terpretative dance offering. Miriam Wills
and partner. Jack Clifford, present their
rural comedy, ‘Jasper Junction.” Ed
ward Marshall, “The Chalkologlnt,”
draws, paints and sketches well-known
types, while the Bellclaire Brothers have
an athletic entertainment
-I- -I- -I
THE LYRIC.
The new bin at the Lyrlo la headed by
Winfield Gllraln’s glrla—five of ’em—ln
a terplschorean divertlsement called “On
With the Dance,’’ and Lnra Bennett and
company In an athletic offering. Other
attractions are the LaFrance brothers,
equilibrists; Fielding and Boomer, a
comedy pair; Florence Randall and com
pany, “A Temperate Woman”; Robinson
and Penny, "the boys from Jazzland”;
Detzel and Carrol!, In comedy, “The Jaz*
Doctor”; Renardi and James, Italian
street musicians, and a Fox film farce.
-I- -I- -I
"AVIATOR GIKjLs.”
Frank Lalor’s "Aviator Girls” la the
new offering at the Park this week. Tbo
show Is divided into two parts, "Flying
High” and "Honey Moon Beach.” Mlsb
Ethel Shutta Is the comedienne of ths
company. There Is also several other
principals and a chorus. The costumes
and dancing numbers are features of this
show.
-I- -I- -I
BKOADWAY.
Jack Dempsey In the third episode of
the serial, “Darc-Davil Jack,” Is the film
feature at the Broadway this week. The
vaudeville bill Includes Charles Barney
and company In "Catherine’s Birthday”;
the Three Howards, acrobats; Frances
and Fox, musical; the Melody Six; Ab
bott and Mills In “After the Wedding”
and Dave and Lillian, dancers.
-I- -I- -I
THE KIALTO.
Nat Leffingwell and players in "A
Night at the Lodge” is tbo feature act
at the Rialto this week. The bill In
cludes Haillgan and O’Rourke, come
dians; Wright and Earle, singers; Nat
Easter Togs
Shop hero tomorrow, where prices are Invariably one-fourth
less than downtown High-Rent Stores.
Easter Suits
Charming new models In ripple; strictly tal- jKEf
lored and box effects; elegantly tailored; per- /\s \ ftv.
feet fitting; In all the new materials. Reduced / I\\ Vjl
to ?39.50 and— l JBb|Vt(\
*35 -fffl
Coat Specials Ml I
Pretty sport coats, Handsome coats of L
with leathertex col- velours and polo kP if
lars and pockets, cloth; beautiful mod* M&i. .
Special— els. Special— ft
sifl.9s ines yjjr
HARGROVE* S
:= Massachusetts five, and Delaware st.=^
1 FAMILIAR SCENE
g* .
This is a picture of Olive Thomas and
her leading man in "Footlights and
Shadows" In a love scene. All movie fans
are anxious to see how a pretty movie
actress makes love on the screen. Miss
Thomas as Gloria Dawn has numerous
love scenes in "Footlights and Shadows”
at the Colonial all week. Bhe Is In love
with a man yvhose name she does not
know.
and Flo Albert, comedy, and the Bur
ham Sisters. Gladys Brockwell in “The
Devil’s Riddle” Is the movie feature.
-I- -I- -I
OHIO.
Happiness for children.
That Is one of the themes of “Other
Men’s Shoes.”
Many little children—some of them in
valids and cripples—are seen In the play.
Craufurd Kent, as James Browning, is
& great friend and lover of children.
James, formerly a convict, Impersonates
hls brother, Stephen, the pastor of a
large and unruly flock, too weak to min
ister to their needs.
He works for the welfare of the chil
dren of the community. One of hls great
plans is for the founding of a big home,
where the youngsters would find care
and Instruction.
Creeke, the rich man of the village,
hates James, whom he thinks to be
Stephen, and hls rival In love. Ho places
obstacles in the way and hopes to run
James out of town.
An escaped criminal also mistakes
James for Stephen and threatens to ex
pose the supposedly absent Jnines ns a
convict.
To make the situation more Interest
ing, James finds that he is In love with
hls brother's sweetheart, Irene.
A little crippled boy, Doaty, played
by Bobby Connolly, furnishes some en
tertaining and Interesting episodes in
the story.
The big dramatic scene of the story
takes place in a revival meeting.
James justifies himself and his acts
and insures his place In the hearts or
all his people.
The play ends with the undoing of
the villains, the building of the chil
dren's home and the uniting of James
and Irene.
Opinion—Fine work by Craufurd Kent
in the dual role of the brothers, excel
lent directing, good work by Bobby
Connolly. This play will draw the
tears to your eyes, but will leave Joy
in the heart.
+ + -I*
ALHAMBRA.
They laughed at Andy.
They said that he couldn't sell a beef
steak to a starving millionaire.
He stuttered, and was bashful. But
did he give up?
Nor, sir. Andy kept right up with
the times.
He sang with pebbles la bla mouth,
and ran all the way to the office to
cure hls stuttering and give him more
; pep.
For there was a girl In the case. She
did not know Andy, but Xfidy loTed her
I from a distance.
Andy wanted to bo the kind of a pan
| she would like, so he spent half of' his
; time preparing speeches telling the Boss
why he would make a master salesman.
But Andy never made the speeches. He
•tarred when silence reigned. He was in
bis element when writing notes to bis
lady-love, but conversation—well that's
different.
He was full of pep. and all he needed
was for someone to start him iu the
right direction. Andy made good ns. a
salesman.
The girl found that Andy was the doner
of her weekly bouquet of flowers, and
soon liked him better than anyone else
in the world—finis.
Opinion—A pleasing Charles Hay pro
j dnctlon. Ray Is a sure hit In a part that
|is well suited to hls capabilities. Good
direction nnrt Interesting story.
BILL HART Anl 6tHERB.
Charles Ray, William 8. Hart and
Louise Glaum are starred In “Staking
nis Life,'* a western subject, which is
the feature at the Regent the first four
days of this week. Hart is the leading
player in the picture and is seen In the
Childrens dork especulfa
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, MONDAY, MARCH 22, 1920.
role of Bud Randall, the embittered, hater
of clergy and unbelievers In justice. For
twenty years his hatred grows. Then a
young preacher proves how very near
TOD ATS MOVIES '
Thomas in “Foot
lights and Shadows.”
CIRCLE—"The Family Honor,” di
rected by King Vlder.
MR. SMlTH'S—Dorothy Phillips In
“The Right to Happiness.”
REGENT—BiII Hart in "Staking Hls
Life.” V
ALHAMBRA—ChnrIes Ray in “Alarm
Clock Andy.”
ISlS—Dorothy Gish In “Mary Ellen
Comes to Town.”
OHlO—Edgar Lewis’ production of
"Other Men's Shoes.”
V — J
real love and salvation are to the gam
bler by.sacrificing Ills own life for Bud.
-1- -1- -1-
DOROTHY GIBII.
Dorothy Gish le at the Isis today In
“Mary Ellen Comes to Town,” which
was written for the star by Helen O.
Smith, an Indianapolis writer. As the
work of Miss Gish and the Indianapolis
—r Confessions of a Bride
‘WE’RE cats; she might have said
Once upon n time X Relieved that peo
ple are bad because they can't help it.
I was convinced that “society has no
more criminals than It deserves.” The
Germans upset that theory for me. Now
I believe that if people have the hralns
to be wicked as the Germans were when
they made the war. and as thousands
of profiteers are, the world around, at
the present time, they also have the in
telligence to be good and they ought to
be held accountable for their conduct.
Looking at Katherine Miller as she
reclined on her wonderful "regency'’
bed and displayed the fine curves of
her marvelous beauty my opinion
about goodness and badness was
crystallized.
The woman could be desperately
wicked from choice, I knew in my
heart, and in spite of my husband’s
recent defense snd explanation of her
curious conduct. And I couldn't help
wondering what her next exploit
would be like. She would will It and
execute It with the finesse derived
from prevlons practice, I felt sure.
And if she had the mind to be so
unprincipled, she had wit enough to be
virtuous. It wss the wish to be good
that she so completely lacked I
She wasn’t merely a pretty fool as
we girls who knew her had always
agreed. In many ways she was far clev
erer than any woman of her set. She
had a perfected plan for taking the top
from life and handing the dregs to other
women. Bob could keep on explaining
until he was hoarse, he could deceive
himself ns long as ho pleased, but he
couldn't “put It over” my intuition I
Katherine Miller was extremely affable
that afternoon. I knew why. It was her
way when she faced an enemy, or one
whom she knew to be "on to her game."
The Spanish novelist, Ibanez, roust
have met only her kind of woman in
America before ho decided that Ameri
can husbands ought "to treat 'em rough.”
"The worse yon treat Katherine
Miller, the better she will treat you,"
sold I to myself, u I recalled our
obtshes and my frank Antagonism
when we were In Mexico. “But the
tiger-lady is purring like a pussy
cat today. She knows, Jane Lorimer,
that you are the only lining creature
t’uxt ever found her out. fthe knows
that you know that she Is nothing
but n shell of a woman—as hard as
a plaster cast!”
I remembered the girls I had gone to
school with at the little college of which
my father had been president. They
were country and small town glrla. Few
were well endowed with wordly goods,
but how rich most of the young women
were in character! And what an enor
mous amount of learning and cnlture they
managed to acquire! How some of them
would have adored Katherine Miller’s odd
Lose Your Fat,
Keep Your Health
Superfluous flesh is not healthy, nei
ther is It healthy to diet or exercise too
much for It* removal. The simplest
method known for reducing the overfat
body two. three or four pounds a week
is the Marmola Method, tried and en
dorsed by thousands. Marmola Prescrip
tion Tablets, containing exact doses of
the famous prescription, are sold bv
druggists at $1 for a large case, or If
you prefer you can obtain them by send-
Luf t 0 Marmola Company,
WH Woodward avenue Detroit, Mien
They are harmless snd leave no wrinkles
or flabbiness. They are popular because
effective and convenient Advertisement.
You can obtain the same
results without an Eden
Washer if you are willing
to dip your clothes up and
down in warm, soapy
water, squeezing the suds
through the fabric with
your hands. But—it would
take you all day and wear
you out. The Eden does
your washing in an hour
or so with no more wear
than in the hand-dipping
process and with the same
beautiful results.
We will gladly show
you in your borne.
The Apex Cleaner
All electric suction sweepers look pretty much alike In the ad
vertisements. But there Is a big difference In them when put to
work In tho house.
We want to put the Apex to any test you will name, right in
your own home. Try It on any rug or carpet, use it on the stairs,
under the radiators, In the corners, on your draperies and up
holstered furniture.
The Apex will do all you could expect of a suction cleaner —
and then some.
m/ 'Tho Mouse JS/octrlc*
Main 123. MERIDIAN AND MARYLAND Auto. 23-123.
writer has been discussed In this space
before, it Is unnecessary to repeat the
story. It pleases the followers of
Dorothy Gish as It Is full of sentiment.
Kate Bruce, Charles Gerrard, Ralph
Graves and Rhea Haines nre in the cast.
A Billy West farce and Tad Dolan's
singers and playere make up the bill at
the Isis the first half of the week.
-r- -j- -i-
MR. SMITH’S.
Red and white.
That describes the characters por
trayed by Dorothy Phillips in “The
Right to Happiness.”
Red. That Is the girl who led a group
of Russian radicals In thia country.
White. That Is the daughter of an
American millionaire.
The two girls are as different au night
and day, although they are twin sisters.
They had been born In Russia, wheow
the first scenes of the play are located.
Their home had been destroyed in th,e
absence of their father by some mad
soldiery, and the two girls escaped In
different directions.
One was found by the father, but the
other was adopted by a Russian family.
The father returned to America, where
he became a power in the Industrial
world, giving Ills daughter all she de
sired.
The other daughter aleo came to this
country, but years later, and as an emis
sary of the soviet government of Russia.
Labor unrest and a good core for labor
troubles make a big part of the theme.
At Mr. Smith's all week.
bondolr—her round metal mirror from an
Egyptian tomb, or the one in a shell
frame which Katherine had bought In
the South Sea islands I Katherine Miller
had choice nnd expensive trinkets enough
to deck out the rooms for a score of
girls,'”'but she hadn’t the information
which made her keenly alive to the value
of the art objects she had collected. llow
could such injustice exist in a world
which might be so wonderful for every
body ?
I answered my own question thus:
"It’s not unfair, in a way. Human be
ings get their values mixed, that’s all.
We expect to live In luxury because we
try to be good. We forget that we can
not reap a material reward by an en
deavor to live Uke a saint, neither can
we gain spiritually by collecting exorbi
tant rents. Nevertheless, we expect that
we ought to become rich because we are
virtuous! That is not logical even If
it la a favorite theory!”
Katherine Miller and Chrys chatted en
and on about the many meanings of
the circle. I gathered that It stood for
most of the virtues, that it was derived
from the sun, stood for eternity since It
had neither beginning nor end, for per
fection since It could not be Improved
upon, and for eternal love when shaped
in gold for a wedding ring.
"My goodnetsl” thought I. *Tm
glad I don’t Rave to live In a room
ful of eSrtlea like this. Imagtne hav
ing to remember ail that when I
opened my eye# In the morning I”
Aud, suddenly, I quite scorned my
self because I was drinking Katherine’s
delicious Russian tea and eating her
delicate Japanese sugar cake*, while
making auch hard criticisms of her!
It wasn’t good manners! Worst' than
that. It was hypocritical!
"Look to your own glass house, Jan*
Lorimer!” I advised myself. But even
hy blaming myself, I couldn’t abut out
the Idea that Katherine Miller was my
sinister destiny in disguise.—Copyright,
1920.
Hot Cross Buns
Are Good for the Children
And grown folks enjoy
them, too.
Every day until Easter at
Porterfield Baking Ca
4 East Washington St.
/ ' \
f
wSßire^iiSSM* I
F®§W
°%t' L:SAyp©s &Gr c, Zl'
Complimentary
On his last trip East the buyer of our Basement Garment Shop visited one of the great
est makers of women’s dresses in New York City. The manager of the institution ex
pressed his interest in the Ayres policies of “limited profits” and “no-advance-in-price
after goods have once been placed on sale.” The latter policy he had seen-discussed in a
New York journal. He said he would like to co-operate. He proposed to supply us
with several hundred silk and jersey dresses, which for intrinsic merit for the prices
agreed upon would surpass any past achievement of the Ayres garment shops.
Here are what he sent— ' \
Jersey Dresses to Sell at $19.50
Silk and Jersey Frocks at $25.00
TUb Jersey dresses at 919.50
are strictly all wool, excellently
made and attractively trimmed
with embroidery.
The silk frocks are without
exception of splendid materials
—soft fine satins which have
been developed Into styles of
rare appeal. Together with ft
group of especially smart jersey
sports frocks the latter will be
Bold at 925.00. Three of the
silk frocks have been sketched.
We stake the reputation of
the Ayres Basement Shop and
the maker on this offering. We
do not believe it can be
equalled in the opportunity It
affords to buy high-class apparel
—both stylish and good, for so
little.
The garments are here, ready.
—Ayres—Basement.
The Twentieth
Century
“Princess” Cold
Cream
At 65*. 91.25 and 93.25
the Jar.
Considered hy many one
of the finest cold creams
In use. Its use will trans
form a muddy complexion
to one of beauty and
charm.
By Its use you may soon
rid yourself of those un
sightly blackheads. It
cleanses the skin and
gives It. a healthy glow,
and by so doing has
brought happiness to many
women.
Toilet Goods,
Street floor.
Cotton Crepe and Boxloom Crepe
Kimonos Priced From $2.95 to $8.95
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Cotton Bed Things
A Miscellaneous Grouping
Kenwood bleached pillowcases, made the right way, of goods of
good quality, good weight and soft finish; sizes 42x38.2 inches and
45x36 inches. Only 48< each.
Fine spun bleached sheets, good weight, tom and hemmed, size 81x
90 inches, a splendid value at 92.70 each; size 81x99 inches, at 92.95
each.
White cotton blankets, pink and blue borders, good weight, full bed
size, size 72x80 Inches; 93.69 the pair.
Dimity bedspreads in white, hemmed, light weight, easy to launder.
HEMMED— SCALLOPED—
-62x90-inch size, 92.75 . 81x90-inch size, $4.00.
72x90-Inch size, 93.25. 90x99-inch size, 94.50.
90xl00-inch size, 94.50.
Gauze, Sheets, Sheetings, Pillows
Surgeons’ gauze, 36 Inches wide, 10-yard bolts, at 91.25 the bolt
Fort Mills unbleached sheeting, good weight, 7-4 size—a special
value at 58* the yard.
Half-down pillows, covered with fancy ait ticking, all new down,
20x27 Inches —a good value at 9®-75 the pair.
Unbleached sheets, hemmed, ready to use, good weight. Size 54x90
Inches, fI.&S each; size 63x90 inches, at 91.70 each.
—Ayres—Second floor.
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THE GRAY SHOP
A Special Sale of Seven Dozen
APRONS for the Stout
White They <J>O QJT
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And like every other garment that comes into the Gray
Shop, these aprons, inexpensive as they are, are made
with all the care and skill that special designing, special
patterns and special features can do for them.
Details: *
Aprons of percale in light stripes and figures with
contrasting color trimmings, made with side-front
opening, and finished with belt and pocket*.
Aprons of percale in navy blue or Copenhagen bine
and other dark effects neatly finished with rick-rack
braid, and trimmed with belt and pockets of self ma
terial.
Sizes 48 to 54V2, One Price, $2.95
—Ayres—Third Floor.
Haven’t your winter robes
begun to feel just a little bit—
oh, closet And haven't they be
gun to look drab !
They'll affect your disposi
tion in time. Greet Easter and
its season with a fresh, bright
new kimono of cotton crepe.
There are some delightful new
modes in, here, and the price*
are just about what one chooses
to pay; they’re good values.
Sizes and styles there are a
plenty for the large, medium
sized and small woman. The
picture shows both loose and
belted effects; they are in light
and dark shades, printed or
plain, and trimmed with self
conceits of ribbon.
—Ayres—Third floor.
Have It
Framed
The photograph that
came at Christmas, the ex
quisite little print or orig
inal water color "he"
brought front overseas—
In fact, anything yon have
that needs a suitable
frame.
Our new picture mold
ings have arrived—though
ordered months and
months ago—and present
a delightful range and
choice. They are narrow
and wide and graduating
between those two; they
are fn brown, dark and
light, and in gold color.
Mighty attractive ani very
reasonably priced.
Bring your pictures to
—Ayres—Art Wares Dept.
Fourth floor.
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