Newspaper Page Text
J c -- " if., t JiSiKiVif xv&VJLn" j.
' i ;
. Mi V ' aV1 aa, . iV'yX'-i-'J V -' .T J- - 'VtlJVjia
- lODicsot interest
----? i"j -1
EDITED BY JUUA
MB POINTS FOR
THB SEWING ROOM
NfSMtier WW Win mtb left
- --Am ai TrtmWe,v '
When stringing beans or nitai them
.von to any material always hare the
thread wen waxed. It will ha stioager
ad easier, to work -with, as lt-dow aot
Become knotted easily.
If there U no bodkin at hand, thread
tape or ribbon by catching It to a, safety
pin, dosing the pin and using tne curved
portion of the bead to push through the
- casing or hem.. Falling the aatety pin.
wrmT the end' nf rlhhoi arntrad the end
... r -erf m. imtehatlrV and -trash that thnniffh
k the casing. It will draw the ribbon' with
Bemember that It la never economy to
.' put cheap, lace" or-lnsertlon on. a car
neat that' baa to be washed frequently.
It will fray and wear out Ions before the
.garment. worn, and win bare to be re
newed, thus incurring double expense. It
la better .to buy rood" lace In the tint
To And whether hooks and eyes will
wash without 'leaving Iron-rust marks,
test them wth a magnet If they can be
- drawn by the magnet, they contain steef
and should not be put, upon wash dresses.
Trim the ends of wid ribbon sashes
with silk frlnse if you-would' be In first
fashion. The frlnre should be 'sewed on
under a hem In the rtbboaM end. It can
be sllpstltched to thear side of the
oem so tney wui not snow inrougn.
Remember, If you are tasking a dress
or blouse for a growing girl, let the
aleeves.be amply long, so that the child
will not outgrow them before the dress
Is worn out. Three narrow tucks placed
between the elbow and shoulder serve as
a way to "let down" sleeves after the
arm has grown.
If you like lace frills on your frocks,
choose a pattern that has a good, strong
edge, so that It will not (ray out in the
wash. Linen torchon and cluny both
launder beautifully, and so does Irish
crochet lace. Shadow lace and those of
the valendennes variety tear out quickly
when they are washed.
Put a layer of thick slices of summer
squash into a baking dish which has
been nicely buttered, then salt and pep
per and dot over with pieces of butter,
and continue layers until the dish is
full. Cover and bake two and one-half
Peel six peaches, put Into the oven,
cover with three tablespoonfuls sugar
and just enough water to keep them
from burning. Cook for Ave or six hours
in a slow oven.
Arrange on a plank a mixture of
chopped chicken, corned beef or cooked
tongue, with an equal quantity of fine
bread crumbs. Add enough cream or
soup stock to moisten. Season with salt,
pepper and paprika. Make depressions
with spoon In the mixture, and place
them on as many poached eggs, as there
are persons to be served, and brown
slightly In oven. Duchesse potato border
can be placed around If desired. Garnish
"When you are about to throw
aHray your old clothes, bring
them to us, and we will return
them to you new. Our experienced
workmen make no mistakes.
Phone Main 1153 and we will
709 9th St. N. W.
We give Herald f3500
WASMRITOR IHTOI CO.
FhOM Kftto USL.
122S Hew York An. Rtrtkwwt
"If V a Bnttaa W. Bsn M."
We Gin Vota la Tb Bmld's SB.S Ootttac
TaMe LnwiM. Opt tatter.
236 ESt If. E. rhenL.47
W. Gtw VotM la The HttmMI fams OceewL
F. STEW ART, 1st tISfc.
We Ghe Teta In Tb Bendd'S
tf onr BbM ealM mmA keafei ua wnm Hfe m m
at Sumy to threw them sear. The sots el
the saw hoe essatsat watt sag hr ae aaa a.
State the ale ft m shea so taks tbaa a
Saea to aaac Orthandle wetav He HifnasM
fce ehBealt t eaa riifciu aafortsMx.
we (Ma Tela la xassSals's aja CoetaV
613 12th St. N. W.
,W Ola Tetai a The" Bankrs OaaitT
Itttl All PIES
2106 Pa. Avo- . W. 25
--- - W. ta Tfc ai-i--r- ' - -'' - i -i-a-B fcahta- IhWa '- - ' a . '? ' iwwn-fi aummm w u m- cnjoy-lwiwwM -wi-w;WKn MVeni
7" 71;,,." .aVC.?r-"lw V xft-aS" 9VnmamWr, Uf - w.irottrjdi-
. . l r. . . . . ' '
to Lvery Woman
U A. w.wi : i-T." -
a ' . -&
MEALS FOR A DAY.
Autumnal Fruit. ' ,
Finnan; Haddle Salted la JttHk,
. j. k Tea." .'
Cream of Cora B6up, Croutons.
Beef a la Mode. Delmonloo Ploklea.
Hashed Brown Potatoes.
Orape Jmoe Water lea.
-Cheese PosUes. Coffee.
Tomato OoWen" Buck Prepare a 'Welsh
rabbit In the chafing dleh. with a; table
spoonful of butter, half a pound of
crumbed .cheese, a teaspoonful of Worcea
shtre sauce, a saltspoonful of dry 'mus
tard, half of a cuptul or strained tomato
puree, a pinch of baklnc soda, and salt
and paprika. When thoroughly, melted
and smooth, extinguish .the flame and
stir In two wen-beaten eggs, cover for a
moment or two and serve on squares of
hot toast, with a poached egg arranged
on each aide.
Oelmonlco Pickles One peck of green
tomatoes, one-half peck of silver skinned
onions, one dosen large cucumbers, one
and one-half pints of salt 811ce 'tlnely
these vegetables and. mix with salt; let
stand twenty-four hours; pour off and
drain well: take' six pounds of white su
gar, eight heads of celery, three and
one-quarter quarts of cider vinegar, one
cup mustard seed, one-half cup of celery
seed, two tablespoons of whole cloves, I
cents worth, of cinnamon; boll these to
gether and then put In pickles and sim
mer one hour.
Note. These have been tried and tested
and are the best pickles that are made.
every one says who tries them.
COTTAGE CHEESE IS
Many of our country people eat new
cheese raw, not cheese made from sour
milk but cheese made from sweet milk;
this is sweet and palatable, but solid
and difficult to digest.
The cottage cheese being prepared
from- milk allowed to stand until a thick
bonny-clabber Is formed, then slightly
heated by the addition of hot water or
over a vessel of boiling water, the curd
strained out and mixed, with cream or
butter and seasonings Is a very nutrl
tlous and digestible food, very high In
protein, which gives It a flesh food value.
The ordinary sweet curd cheese is
made from sweet milk, the curd sepa
rated by the action of rennet, then
strained and pressed. This cheese is a
valuable and digestible food when prop
erly cooked; but If eaten raw should
only be taken in small quantities and
with bread, crackers, 4c
Cheese, because it Is nitrogenous (or
proteld) matter Is a muscle and tissue
building food, and is digested in the
stomach; because it Is also a condensed
food it requires the addition of a cer
tain amount of the starches found in po
tatoes, rice, macaroni and cereal prod
ucts to make It a well balanced ration.
THERE ABE MAHY WATS
TO CUBE SLEEPLESSNESS
If you are troubled with sleeplessness.
try one of the following simple reme
dies before going to a doctor with the
plea that he give you something to
make you sleep:
Brink a glass of warm water before
going to bed Instead of the usual glass
of cold water. Sip It slowly, and If pos
sible eat a small biscuit or cracker with
Avoid all mental exercise for at least
half an hour before retiring: allow the
brain to rest and become calm before
you attempt to sleep.
Stand before an open window and
breathe deeply, inhaling through the
mouth and exhaling through the nose;
then He down and continue doing this
until sleep overtakes you.
Keep the eyeballs looking down, or roll
them from one side to the other, count
lng each time they move.
This Is the principle by which we are
told to count sheep leaping over a log.
The sound of water dropping slowly Into
a pan or the ticking of a clock will oc
cupy and quiet the brain, and looking
steadily at one object or a point of light
will bring the blessing of sleep to weary,
TOOTHPICKS ABE USEFUL
Uf THE KITCHEN
"I always keep a box of toothpicks
handy In the kitchen." observed the
"Horrors!" exclaimed her friend.
They are ever so much more satis
factory for testing a cake that is baking
than the old-fashioned broom straw.
They are always handy for skewering
a steak or cutlets that are Inclined to
be ragged-edged. la frying croquettes,
a toothpick run through each as it goes
into the hot fat will keep it from crum
bling to pieces and losing Its shape. In
making homemade candles a toothpick
answers the purpose of a dipping wire
when you want to cover creams with
chocolate. There are so many things I
find to use toothpicks for that I can't
remember them all."
Ox Tongue, German Way.
Parboil the tongue, take off the outer
skin, roast till tender, basting it contin
ually; dish with brown sauce, and serve
currant jelly with It.
Daily Paris Fashion Note.
PTaits-bavetBsM-tostajr, svidentryv ta&'SJ -S ev5il.-!!2!r-.frj!-a deI
on of the numerous wan of JntrnAurtnr
-7J ' s -V -ii ! .,Z1 IZrT7 aespeciauy.BBjan,- sincevtne trench 'mo
them Is- found, la the skirt illustrated. MmUm tmiuri it irherair.hi-i..ir il
7ioat:sau.oacsrgoiaj.xBTsa.aisev WBHa.ooaa.,-',- .. -, V .
the shorter side; gores reveal a 'plaited.
Thkaotmce,. iKraW. may ha e-ttted
I a,a.at b.. 'aialia tu. I I I I S lu.4 J
M UW in..stmiJis. sasassasa a. .sssisiam MMffisT fa nsafsl sk sTHb 1ft tftU'-Hsall
&'3&&M&-?: vjSai.t&: 5
s.i.fm HLmsk .MsasasaaaMaif?- r&mmmmmmT-sr m
yaimmtsii !? wmr i h
v i ' i ii iHf. v-c n una . nrrr m n .
l.i;7rlJlll;!l BHrlDI H I
i rii 'im3Hi: - t u " : - 1 : i 2
-c ' r. - i-j-ra fi
.-- I TKK RnunrKTaL-. 'i'
I wse w a- - bbbbbbbbv - - ,
t Wot rises' Tka ChoooHts
them corns ta WasWagtoa an operetta
wtth aa many aeUghtfsfiy aauatlag saeto
dia asgO:,'lllUa thraagB "Taa Boss
Maid." which Bade its Waahlagton dejsut
wbere'lt seored a verl table .triumph.
This latest production of Werba
liuescber quite rivals Its twin sister. "The
Spring Maid,'' In wealth of comedy,
melodious music and spectacular presen
tation. 'The theme is from ,Bub Oder
Maedel. adapted by Harry B. Smith and
Raymond Feck, with music by Bruno
Oranlchstaedten, the youngest of the
Viennese waltz kings' who have set. the
world to whistling their tuneful melo
dies, and staged by George Marion..
As surprising as -the announcement
may sound In connection 'with musical
comedy, "The Rose Maid" tells a story
sufficiently human and coherent as to
elicit ( the genuine Interest of an audi
ence. The hero Is the young Duke of
Barchester, heir of a bachelor uncle.
The1 duke has succeeded in getting Into
the clutches of Dennis. Schmuke, and
Chumley, three loan brokers, .at whose
expense he Is giving' a little party all
bis own when his rich old uncle appears
unexpectedly on the scene. Sir John
Portman's Identity Is mistaken by the
loan sharks until they succeed In betray
ing his nephew's extravagances, where
upon the uncle prompter pretends to have
married and to have acquired an heir,
which furnishes excuse for his disinher
itance of the young duke, a misfortune
which costs Barchester the speedy loss
of his pleasure-loving friends and of his
Dances, the Princess Hilda, whose love
I la shocked out of existence by the picture
of possible poverty.
The bankers, hoping to reimburse them
selves of the money loaned the young
spendthrift, scheme to marry him to an
American heiress, in which plan the
Countess Bertrand assists them, since in
doing so. she sees an opportunity to set
tie a personal score with one of the
The little "Rose Maid" is made the
foil of the schemers, who all hasten to
Ostend, where the second and final act is
devoted to working out the ultimate hap
piness of Daphne. "The Rose Maid."
who not only wins a reciprocal love from
the duke, but restores him to his uncle's
A delightful strain of sentiment is
mixed with the comedy of the piece,
particularly at the end of the first act.
when the debonair young duke, deserted
by his professed friends after a night of
revelry, which. It would appear, has cost
htm his Inheritance. Is left al&ne with
his faithful old bodyservant and Daphne,
whose father was a soldier in the regi
ment of Sir John Portmar-the little rose
girl, who secretly holds the duke's Image
in her heart.
The white-haired servant totters across
the room, and. with trembling hands,
wraps a cloak about his master, who
sings a farewell that Is full of pathos
and melody, to the wasted days that
have sped, while Daphne sinks heart
brokenly into a big chair in tho firelight
unable to control her sobs.
It Is to this rare combination of comedy
and pathos In "The Rose Maid" that we
owe the unusual musical transitions from
a most Cohanesque synclphated rag to
the hauntlngly beautiful strains of the
best there Is of the Vienna school. That
the mixture Is thoroughly delightful was
last night attested by the Joyous recep
tion which it was accorded by an ex
ceptionally large Monday night audience,
which applauded every feature of the
production from the delicious comedy of
Al Shean. who kept the house convulsed
with merriment In his Impersonation of
the German member of the money-lending
trio, to the "Rose Song," which was
delightfully rendered last night by Dor
Miss Maynard s song, "Roses Bloom
for Lovers." Introduces the "Rose Maid
Waltz.' which Is sufflcletnly entrancing
to set the nation a-waltzlng. If her ex
quisitely delicate voice were not suffi
ciently charming to prove to the audi
ence that "white roses last longer than
red ones, her magnetic personality
would assuredly have turned the trick.
Arthur Clough waa cast last night as
the Duke of Barchester, a role which
gave him excellent solo numbers which
won htm repeated encores. Mr. Clough
has a tenor voice of wonderful range
clear and sympathetic As the young
duke he proved himself a meritorious
actor, ss well as a singer of ability.
R. E. Graham, as the uncle, handled
the characterization capably, while Ju
liette Dika presented a clever and con
vincing Countess Bertram, under whose
chaperonage a group of beautiful Amer
ican heiress tour Europe, ostensibly to
see the world In reality to buy titles.
Karl Krusada, cast as the proprietor of
the hotel at Ostend. furnished a violin
dlvertlsement. which scored heavily, and
proved Mr. Krusada more capable of
making bis living by wielding the bow
than In the character of hotel-keeper.
Edith Decker as the Princess Hilda,
shared her enthusiastic applause with
Dorothy Follls, one of the American
heiresses, being chaperoned by the
Countess Bertrand) who balked on the
road to the title chase because of her
love for young Bertie Wampole. a cadet,
whom she met previously in Washington.
D. C Charles Compton Is the honor
able BetJIe Wampole, a small role,
which be handled creditably.
Ed. Gallagher and Arthur Laeely as
sisted Mr. Shean In the fun-making of
the evening, which was so spontaneous
and genuine as to force them to respond
to repeated encores.
One of the song hits of the evening
was the "Happy Family." during which
seven "Kute Kiddles" appeared with
IN TAUPE SERGE FOR 8.68.
Three and three-eighths yards serge,
44 Inches wide, at n a yard C3S
u spool sewing sua jo
une cara nooxs ana eyes in
Pattern- No. HUB in
IN BROWN AND GREEN MIXED
'SUITING FOR KM.
Three and three-eighths yards suiting
M inches wide, at L25 a yard K2!
One spool silk io
One card hooks and eyes io
Pattern No. 108 io
should be at least one such skirt in the
Serge la always a. good choice for the
separate skirt and the new taupe, a dark
gray,, could be worn with a blouse of al
' most any shade.
The smart mixed suitings are 'also good
and make good looking separate skirts
also, and these' are soft enough' to' plait
and hot be too bulky.
Broadcloth ,1s one of the most fashion
able of the season's popular materials.
.Tl . . ; 1 . .1 i . "V "
The above patterns may bebtalned' in
sises.zt X X K. and JO
asww wa Mfj Tf asaKyu) wa uaaaa VM, y
1 .1 TTm& Met
I JsMHMki i - .
H VsWB ilsB sBsBsl 1 sV BsV
their peramblatoryi'snsWg Mc ap
peal to aa appraeiaava aaeaee b-
' ?Te Rose. Maid" begioswHh arroaep
taf, waits, and .to just,, one- turn .snaalcal
least from curtala ,ta jcartam. spa.
hare sad there with featured dtvattlss
meats, the most eaJeyaaW of which; was
use dancing of EmBe Lea.
The, chorus is large, pretty, and effect
ive. The costuming Is beautiful. aad ar
tistic and, tb staging sumptuous.
J. CL SUMS.
"Tka Littlest Rebel." .
"The Littlest Rebel" returned' .to" the
National last night to .receive the' same
cordial greeting accorded her on her
Washington appearance last season, when
Edward Peple's sympathetic and appeal
ing four-act play delighted an who saw
it. With all the grim reality of war aa a
background. Mr. Peple's-story is one of
simple humanity the story of a little girl
whose love for her father, a Confederate
scout, wins his release at the hands of
Gen. Grant, and also the, restoration of
his command to the Union officer, who. In
order that she might pass safely through
the Union lines, finds, himself court-mar
tialed and a likely target for the firing
Little Vlrgle Cary. 'The Littlest Rebel.'
Is the daughter of Capt Herbert Cary,
wno is nadir wanted by a Union detach
ment commanded by Lieut. CoL Morri
son. Cary s tracked to a cabin, where
he has gone to see Vlrgle. but hides him'
self and tells the little girl that aha must
tell a He and say that he has been there.
but has gone. Morrison cornea, and then
occurs that tenderly appealing scene be
tween virgie and the "damn Tank." as
she calls blm.
Morrison himself has a little girl, about
Vlrgle's age, and when he has finally
trapped her Into disclosing her father's
hiding place,- and has made him come
down. Is loath to take Cary away from
her. He writes Vlrgle a oass throuxh
the Union lines for herself and escort
and tells Cary that he must be the es
cort. Virgie and Cary get away from the
cabin, and are making their way to
R:chmond when they are held up and
their pass taken from them by a cor
poral In the detachment commanded by
Morrison. This corporal has a grudge
against his commander, and with the
pass as evidence hopes to prove Morri
son a traitor. The Confederates have
been creeping In from all sides and Mor
rison arrives In time to participate In
a most realistic battle. The roar of
the cannon, the screech of the shell, the
short pop of the muskets, and the whiz
of the ralnnle balls Is faithfully re
The last act takes place In an old
Colonial mansion used by the Union army
aa headquarters. The corporal has made
good use of his evidence and Morrison
Is disgraced. Vlrgle Is called before the
general as a witness. Morrison is or
dered to take his command and Cary and
"The Littlest Rebel" are free to con
tinue their journey.
William Farnum Is Lieut. CoL Mor
rison this year, end gives a splendid Per
formance, scoring especially In his sec
ond and third act scenes with Virgie.
That unusual child actress. "Boots"
Woorster. who will " be remembered as
the child in "A Fool There Was." has
succeeded little Miss Juliet Selby as Vlr
gle. and earns fresh laurels aa 'The
Littlest Rebel." Her naturalness Is re
freshing. David Landau plays Capt.
Herbert Cary with sympathy and dis
cernment. The balance of the cast offer
"A Fool Ikerr Was."
"A Fool There Was," Robert Hllllard's
world-famous drama, suggested, as sll
theatergoers know, by Rudyard Klpllng'a
poem, "The Vampire," drew a capacity
audience at the New Academy last
night This marvelous play by Porter
Emerson Browne, as presented last nfght
a j an absolute duplicate of the one used
by Robert Milliard for four years.
Of soul-stlrrlng theme. Intense situa
tions and gripping story, with thrills and
tears, from the most nerve-racking ten
sion to a flippant discourse on modern
conditions of everyday life. It was a pres
entation nrst class in every respect by
an -exceptional company, marking It as
one of the strongest plays seen at this
playhouse for years.
The prominence of the drama haa made
the story too well known to require rep
etition, so suffice it to say that It Is
the weird story which Kipling's poem
tells, the cynical wisdom of a better
man of the world, the cry of a lost soul,
and the attitude of the world as It look
ed at the picture.
Much may be said of the excellent por
trayal by this exceptionally adequate
company. The cast la headed by Will
iam L. Gibson, a vlril and magnetic ac
tor, pleasantly remembered for his por
trayal of the "Virginian," In the play of
the aame name, and his Interpretation of
the role of the husband Is throughout
with power and dramatic forcefulness.
Miss Elsie Jane Wlrion. a young Aus
tralian actress, who Is making ber de
but in America, has the principal fem
inine character of "The Vampire."
miss Wilson demonstrated her Intimate
understanding of this difficult role and
meets the requirements with a fine dis
cretion and telling effect Miss Agnes
Mapea, as the wife. Is the ideal of do
mesticity and wifely devotion, produc
ing a picture of pathos and sympathy,
nlth the result that in a very short time
she had established herself in the best
fevtor of the audience. Rupert Julian
made a vivid Impression as the friend,
bis dialogue' being masterfully handled
with a resultant measure of appreciation.
The child. Agatha Frederic, la a lovable
little figure, adding bright spots to re
lieve the seriousness and depth of the
drama. Others in the company Include
Charles H. Ellwood, Walter B. Woodall.
Edward Clare, Frank Faraday, Freder
ick mcnois, cnaries McHenry, and Sid-
Apparently Indifferent to the warmth
of the Washington climate at this time,
eight big white polar bears performed a
series of feata at the Casino Theater yes
terday afternoon and evening to enthusi
astic applause that seemed to give the
genuine stamp of approval to Albers'
great polar bear act as It Is billed. Un
gainly, but docile, the animals showed
remarkable sagacity and even cleverness
to a degree that makes their act unusu
ally Interesting. Because of the strain
upon them, the management announced,
they will appear but once' In the after
noons, between the 'two regular perform
ances, but at both' performances in the
evening. Wills snd Dwyer. German co
medians, have been secured for a laugh
able offering to .make up for the defi
Other offerings on the. programme were
unusually goods and .Included George
Moore, a very clever juggler with aU
sorts of articles:, Pearl. and Roth., in a
olanologue. in which daar. box fiddles
are .made to. .furnish music In a laugh
able way; Ruth Curtis, "the' beauty
girl." In -song; numbers' daintily sung and
so attractive she was recalled aa-srfi- and
again, and Brown, and Bartolettl, In a
musical travesty of' fan and eonr. Mo
tion pictures supplement the vaudeville
J -- --- 'JC "V
f PsJJta Vaastovtna.
Taa most fastidious aad critical amase
saeat seeker will haVe" words of praise
for -tka dtrerstfled programme offered at
Chase's this week. Grand opera,
cabarets black face comedy, cartoon,
areaic song and dance aad other num
bers wen presented by well known and
popular artists In a most accomplished
manner, which was amply demonstrated
by the hearty applause which a. crowded
house willingly paid every effort
auniyre ana Heath, the popular stars
of "The Ham Tree," "The Biscuit Bush"
and other musical comedies, made their
appearance in a black-faoe comedy
sketch, "Waiting at the Church," in
which they are ably but silently assisted
by Otto T. Johnstone. These black-face
comedians have -lost none of their mirth
evoking propensities, and "Waiting at
the Church" gives them every opportu
nity to prolong their lease on public
favor. Mclntyre as "Venus Love." the
colored bride. Is screechlngly funny, and
Heath aa "Parson Wldemouth." using
unpronounceable words In explaining the
love bacillus and the.dutles of a husband.'
la sidesplitting. Johnstone aa "Rufua
Ambro Lee." the bridegroom, la a de
serving partner In this most i"ring
"Waiting at the Church" win be re
peated at to-day's matinee and to-night
while to-morrow and Thursday they win
present "The Man from Montana," and
Friday and Saturday "The Georgia Min
strels." Edith Helena, former aUr of the Carl
Rosa, the Manhattan, and the Aborn
English Grand Opera Companies, Is an
other most pleasing feature on the bin.
Her wonderful, clear, and sweetly modu
lated voice has lost none of Its charm,
and her opera and popular song numbers
were received with favor. If In ber ren
dition of "Coming Through the Rye"
Miss Helena would eliminate the charac
terization of the words by facial expres
sion and gesture her interpretation of
this sweet Scotch song would no doubt
be truer and more acceptable. Her Imi
tation of a violin la deceivingly perfect
The New York cabaret comedians. Gus
Van and Joe Schenck. made a hit with
their clever and sparkling dialect ditties,
witty topical songs, and amusing plano
logue. "The Yiddish Wedding Dance"
and "The Ragtime Soldier Man" found
particular favor. The dialect and char
acterization of negro, Yiddish, and Ital
ian songs by these comedians provoked
Bert Levy, the cartoonist -whistles with
the orchestra while he amuses the and'-
ence with projected caricatures of twen
tieth century types. Including the suffra
gette. Mr. Levy works quick, and la a
master of his art besides being instruc
tive and entertaining aa welL
Max's International Burlesque Circus
presents In tabloid form the chfef attrac
tions of a three-ring circus, with gro
tesque downs, comedy acrobats, ana
trick and comic dogs, ponies, and horses.
There Is no doubt but that this German
number will prove a big drawing card
for the young folks. The wrestling
match and the Spanish bull fight are
Other numbers included James hcu
Cormlck and Eleanor Irving, musical
comedy players. In an offering called
Fllrtology." In which they make every
effort to please, and Claude M. Roode.
a slack-wire performer, whose act would
find more favor If he did not look io
scared while doing his stunts.
The animated weekly Includes reels
showing "White Plains Horse Show,"
"Fire Fighters," "One Hundred Miles an
Hour," "A Unique Celebration." "Ten
Thousand Miles on Horseback." "Eng
land's Channel Swimmer." "National
Golf Championship Tournament" "Im
perial Cadets," "Which: Taft. Roosevelt,
Wilson?" Blanche Ring.
"You're going to see a good show to
night" said the box office man at Poll's
Theater yesterday to the ticket pur
chasers whom he happened to know, and
although Sylvester Z. Poll's class of
vaudeville waa all untried in Washing
ton up until last night the tongue of
the box office man proved a prophetic
For from the photo play, which opened
the programme, through the seven acts
of real vaudeville to the series of moving
pictures at the end. the bill was one
scintillating succession . of attractions
which provided Infinite entertainment
Pletro. one of those dreamy Italian
persons of real temperament, an ex
quisite performer upon the piano-accordion,
who brought to the boards a waft
of olive blossom perfume: Mysterious
Edna, who seemed as much at home In
midair aa anywhere else and the charm.
lng company of care-free music come
dians wno presented a showette called
"A Night In the Park," constituted
trinity which would have gone well with
out runner support
Perhaps there were some In the audi
ence who would rather have heard Pletro
render a few melodies more closely re
lated to the Apennines than the ragtime
things he played, and perhaps a little
more or that really artistic grouping ex
hibited once in a while by the "Night
in me i-ar people would have been
appreciated, but surely toothing more
mysterious than Edna's manner of
scorning tho boards for the freer atmos-
pnere could have been expected.
Tba pair who call themselves the
"Oagnoux" brought out so nun nmn.
erties that one thought they were pre
paring to build a house, but thev show.
ed they could no something with every
one of them. The "Gagnoux" apparently
do not have to take gravity into con-
siaerauon ax au.
Bessie La Count demonstrated that he
impersonations are not so much make
believe after all. She haa at least mrn
the thing, which aha execute In panto
mime, done In honest earnest
And ECkboff and Gordon are a nalr
wh6 surely can make music wear strange'
ana umamuiar gam. when a man can
utilize a nute to such good purpose that
It has all the terrors of an outlandish
weapon and still gives forth Its proper
share of melody he Is well worth seeing,
especially when he receives such good
support ss the feminine half of the act
Those Black Dots. Morris and Kramer,
knew a thing or two about clogging and
none can say. they cannot sing after a
There came back to Washington yes
terday an old time favorite, John
Grieves, and at the Majestic .Theater his
company of forty singers, dancers and
comedians, with' a large chorus, made a
most creditable showing In the musical
comedy. "Jimmle Valentlne'a Pals." fol
lowed by an. Interesting olio, and con
cluded with what be Is pleased to call
a mirthful absurdity styled "Rose, the
(Big Little Princess."
There Is no question but what the
bunch of choristers will prove a big
drawing card. ' The solo numbers were
weU sung. Miss Elva Grieves especially
proving a delight possessing, aa she-does,
a natural .manner, coupled with a dear
sweet voice, not frequently met, with.
The Misses -Fisher and Davis, in a dance
with songs, including "Gee' ain't It great
to be home" -and "Goblin Man," made a
kKthe oJlo.Mles Nina Collins, a Wash-
:( WT n a ssss-t
: j . : s
H ' SV- BavKsaHR'aaLHAHKjAskSftsBaAIAsaVaS f -. fV-5
I ''' BatfaBaPaHEBvVaVasZwKIV. ' U ' ' "'-
II BaT aT BlP ?ST M A fkkititV'Vsa' "'"' I "' ' II '
sa v aHkar av- ,m .a. ofinsiTa i?.. - .sr - .
II i -wasw-- ni;awaT. wnnw vi :- it.
ooket ttw Ditferwioe'ln ririoe: '
IMS to $1,75 ,
FALL W001 DRESS GOOK
at 97c yd.
Beautiful Dress Goods, Indeed and the low price of 97c a yard is
made possible, because they represent surplus lots from the mllL You
will find' In the lot such favorites as Storm Serges. Cheviots. Diagonals.
Whipcords,-Mixed Suitings, French Serges. Hopsacklng and Fancy Weaves.
They are 54 Inches wide. Colors snd black. ,- t
YOU want Just' such Dress fabrics NOW so why not buy under such
Bargain xaDies street noor.
and acrobats, gave an excellent exhibi
tion of skill and fun.
Cavanauah and Sehroeder. two talking
comedians, and the Schaerers in a taia
lng musical number, did well.
As Squire Perkins, in "Rose, the Big
Little Princess," John Grieves proved a
muthrmaklng character school teacner.
and sang "Walt Till the Clouds. Roll By"
to the delight of bis old friends.
The fun of the performance Is good.
the costumes of the entire company new
and attractive, and with a few more' ap
pearances, the' show should take a hold
on those who like burlesque.
For the vaudeville bill at the Garden
Theater. In Ninth Street there has been
assembled, this week a good variety of
entertaining artists, which Include Shep-
pard and Edwards, In a singing and
talking sketch. This team does some
clever work and have an attractive ap
pearance. Aa singers snd dancers. Jack and
Leota are good entertainers, and they
have a novel act In which the blowing
of soap bubbles and the manipulation of
them Is a feature. Hop Handy and com
pany, with their added "by-play" and
happy manner, made a big hit.
Hilton and Hughes Is a team of clever
German comedians. The "held-over" act
Sweet Innlafallen." with Will J.
0Heam and his company of eight Irish
Dlavere and Its hMtiitlful r.nf n-?ta-
repeated the sensational hit made last
week at this theater. The lullaby song
and "The Sweet Irish Rose" song of the
little orphan girl are rendered with un
usual tenderness, and make a great hit
with the audiences.
The photo plays are of the usual high
standard. During the world's series
games the matinees will start at noon.
The ball games on the electric score
board begin at 2 p. m.
"Tke Social Maids."
An excellent performance by a capable
company was witnessed by a capacity
house at the Gayety last evening. Joe
Hurtlg's "Social Maids" are with us once
again. Probably this Is one of the best
staged shows on the Eastern wheel, and
It goes without saying the cleverest
George Stone Is a comedian who is
never nt a loss to make the audience
laugh, and the entire time he was on
the stage he kept the bouse in an up
roar. Jennie Austin, a favorite of this
town. Is the same captivating comedlenno
as of yore. Her song numbers always
require more than the ordinary amount
The plot of the play Is nil. like all en
tertalnmenta of this kind, but the thread
of It which can be grasped by the audi
ence. das with the trials and tribula
tions of Ludwlg Simmons, soft soap
manufacturer, wnose wife has social
aspirations, and desires to marry off her
daughter to Gen. Carambo. a revolution
ist. Marie, through the help of Bum
Sykes and Bill Sawyer, two deserters
from the navy, manages to escape to the
U. S. battleship Chicago and meets her
sweetheart, Capt Jack Flynn.
During the evening a number of soncs
of the whlstly sort are rendered, mostly
by Miss Austin, her big numbers being
Tlie Beautiful Isle of Love. Another
hit of hers was "The Ghost of the
Violin." AU these songs had to be re
sung a great number of times. George
Stone made the hit of the show, and with
his nimble feet danced In a manner that
reminds us of his namesake, "Fred
Stone." Jimmle Connor In the roles of
Carambo and Capt Flynn waa excellent
Etta Plllard assisted the entertainment
with a number of dances, which were
more than appreciated. Wilbur Dobbs as
Ludwlg Simmons was good as the hen
packed husband, and Josie Klne as his
wife played up to her part May Will
lams and Jack Plllard rounded out the
Why Be Flat-Chested
1E.EL0P YOU BIST
lUw Wiy , 15 lays.
A Ml, Fhu lot k Wtrlh Hera
to a Wau Thti lenty.
I was flat-chested and developed
my bust to luxuriant proportions.
Yoa eaa do the seal fast aa easily
aad as mtekly. The secret of my
success T am willing to share with
every woman whom nature has neg
lected In physical charms. Write tc
me at once and I will send you
roues: my great dook on now
to develop your bust In 15
days which has been pro
nounced the most wonderful
analysis of that Indefinable
quality In woman which at
tracts love, devotion, and un
swerving fidelity, and which
It has been proven can be de
veloped In many women.
Write at' once for all I offer
Every woman wanta to be
beautiful, admired, and court
ed. It Is the natural and rea
sonable instinct planted In
every woman's heart by moth
er nature. This privilege is
denied to thin, anaemic, flat
chested womeirwho lack the
physical attractiveness that
makes them envied. I was
once sklnnr.. scrawny, and un
attractive. I learned the way to remedy this defect of nature, and now,
with my physlque'developed as It should be. I find a new world of happi-
nni ana joy openea io me. not oniy mai. out my attractiveness uu oeen
great enough to win for me a success as an artist and photographers
model second to none, and my services In this capacity receive the high
est awards paid.
If ywi ire scraamy, pwqr, tirift, buy Mi flat-cfeesttw
I' want you to write to me at one.
I can save you from this unhappy condition. I can tell yoa how I
rounded out my hollows, my skinny, wrinkled neck and figure Into a thing
of beauty. I can ahow you the easy. safe, and simple road to this much
desired condition of physical perfection. Believe me. I know the sadness
and heart-burns that are the lot of the girl or woman who lacks these
Physical charms, and this unhapplness I would like to see driven from the
worlds Write at oace for all I offer FREE laclndlng my beautlfallr Bias-,
rated keek on bow. to develop your bust ' I will seed all gladly to every
woman, who needs It and will send me a postal card asking for It To
safeguard you from tho curiosity of vour neighbors and Immediate family.
wlllmall you this matter under plain sealed cover so that no one need
what you are getting-. Address
EJMwE ME. INI AmIm Mfe,
' THE COSMOS.
The three risley acrobats billed at tha
Cosmos Theater this week: as "Europe's
most famous acrobatic quartet," may be
said to have well sustained the announce
ment with their remarkable perform
ances at the Cosmos Theater yesterday
afternoon and last evening, each time
before Towded houses that applauded
them again and again. A description of
their work is well nigh Impossible, but It
has never been surpassed by their pred
ecessors, -if they have any in Wash
No less unique In character and ex
cellent In quality is the work of the
three finished musicians billed as the
Three Romans, with quaint costumes
and quiet humor, who gave exquisite
operatic gems on the violin, harp-guitar
Beltorelly and Glissando, International
musical comiques also presented a novel
offering including a musical number renr
drred with the aid of table utensils that
scored a dedded hit
Snowle Maybelle gave same clever Im
itations of youngsters and told stories
cf them that tickled the little folks and
made them smile, and Mack and Waters
put over a song and dance number. In
terlarded with new and laughable hits.
Hart and Nealc song and dance girls.
did some exceptionally good dancing.
but their' strong offering had a talkative
sameness that marred it The funeral
cf Gen. Booth., late leader of the Sal
vation Army. ' Is the leading picture in
the Pathe weekly review, which heads
the film features.
THE HEW LYCEUM.
"Miss New York, Jr."
The new Lyceum has "Miss New York.
Jr.." as the attraction tat this wek.
with the well-known funmakers. Watson
and Cohan In the cast- They are assist
ed by a well-balanced and capable com
pany. Including Misses Fay Odell, Lillian
Houston, and Violet Hall, and Tom Bur
nett and Irving Hay. The company gives
two-act show with a short olio sand
wiched between for good measure. The
plot Is built around two Americans in
Mexico during a revolution, and gives
Watson and Cohan, as the Americans.
ample opportunity to hand out numerous
laughs to the audience, while a large
chorus of pretty girls sing and dance
their way Into favor.
Fay Odell. as a Mexican girt who must
marry an American before ahe can in
herit a fortune, and who Is In love with
a Mexican, decides she will marry one
of the Americans and then have him
shot and from this all the trouble en
sues. In the end. however, all turns out
well, and she gets her Mexican.
During the action of the burlesque a
number of songs are Introduced by mem
bers of the company, among the best of
which are "Hltchy Coo." sung by Lil
lian Houston: "Ohl What a Beautiful
Dream," by Tom Burnett and Fay Odell.
and some parodies by Watson and Co
han. The olio consists of two acts. Miss Lil
lian Houston singing and dancing, and
the "Mysterious Voldo." who escapes
from trunks and bags after being strap
ped and trussed and locked up. In full
view of the audience.
Each afternoon during the world's se
ries of baseball games the plays will be
shown on a curtain In connection with
the regular show.
Yonna Democrat Meet To-nlcht.
The Young Men's Democratic Club, of
which J. Fred Kelley is president and
William J. Neale, secretary, will hold
the regular weekly meeting this evening
at Old Masonic Temple. Ninth and F
Streets Northwest The dub was or
ganized in ISSt
eaa have a develeBsseat like
tae. Ill tell yon how FREE.
MMigaa Aw., CKeag, M.
r3t 'thwoi-ywv fcEfsSHiM
.:....-,. . -,