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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 11, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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THE WASHINGTON HERAXD. SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 1913.
Woodward & Lothrop.
NcV York WASHINGTON-Paris
January Reduction Sale of Girls
White " Lingerie Dresses
OUR clearance of these -Beautiful New White. Dresses in
cludes every one now remaining in stock and they are
all from our own regular selections ; .not one that was
specially bought, Up-to-date, practical styles tliat were num
bered among the favorite and best-selling effects of the season,
and clearly define the modes for the comings spring.
The prices should prove sufficiently attractive to justify any
needed purchase now in preparation for future requirements.
Girls' Fancy White Dresses, of lawn, marquisette, and ba
tiste, with dainty Dutch necks and three-quarter sleeves ; skirts
plain or trimmed. Nearly every dress is a distinctly individual
creation, and the models represented are kimono, empire, and
other charming modes that accentuate girlish figures. Sizes
C to 14.
$6.73 Dresses now $5.00
$7.50 Dresses now $5.75
$10.00' Dresses now $6.75
.$12.50 Dresses now $8.75
Girls' White Lawn Dresses,
square neck and kimono sleeves,
trimmed with embroidery; skirts
made full and finished with
tuck and deep hem; size 12 only.
$3.95 and $3.50 Dresses
now $2.75 each.
Girls' and Misses' White Lawn Dresses, also Attractive Fig
ured Lawn Dresses; some plain, others trimmed with lace and
embroidery; high and low neck models, with long and three
quarter sleeves; waists are either made plain or are daintily
trimmed with lace and embroidery; sizes 8 to 16.
$5.75 and $3.50. Dresses now $2.95.
Thud floor G st.
Boys' Finest Suits and Overcoats
At Winter Clearance Prices.
QUICK and decisive clearance should be the result that's
the mission of these low prices. We want ou to take the
clothing while it is seasonable and new. We are paying
ou to do it; not actually giving you the money, but giving jou
values so far in excess of the usual that the savings are just
as desirable as currency would be.
Patterns and colorings are the finest of the season;
fabrics all warranted pure wool; weight appropriate
for wear now.
CHOICE AT $7.50 Suits that were $S.50, $9.00, and $10.00.
CHOICE AT $10.00 Suits that were $11.00, $12.50, and $13.50.
In the less expensive garments reductions are just
as attractive and worthy $3.25, $5.00, and $6.00.
Little Boys' Russian Overcoats, in the popular rough ma
terials; warmly lined garments with military collars.
Reduced to these low prices:
$5.00, $6.00, $6.95 and $9.95.
Thud floor New BnUdinfi.
Decorated American Porcelain
Specially Priced at $10.00
IN explaining the reason for this special value being offered
in 100-piece American Porcelain Dinner Sets, we have only
to state that we were favored, and as a consequence are in
a position to favor our customers. This Dinner Set has every
necessary qualification to make it desirable the porcelain is pure
white, smoothly glazed, and attractively decorated in a pink floral
spray pattern. Its quality throughout should insure for it a
quick disposal at the specially low price $10 00
nrth floor-c it
You're Invited to
Call and have a sitting. You
will be pleased with our high
Your picture will be entered In
the beauty contest. Valuable
prlxes to winners.
The Harvey Studioy
438 7th St. N. W.
We cite voir, in The Herald
contains but few events
of importance at which
SM ALL'S FLOWERS
are not to be seen.
Decorations for all oc
casions. J. H. Small & Sons
15th and H Streets
Waldorf -Aitoria and
1 153 Broadway.
SMALL'S is the Hardware
Store with the complete
stock and the little prices.
Sciall's Hardware Store, 713 7th St.N. W.
M Cltt Teta fa Bt ncnWi fSfiX Cbsttsk
$15.00 Dresses now $10.75
$16.50 Dresses now $11.75
$18.75 Dresses now $12.75
$22.50 and $25.00 Dresses
Also special sale Girls' Polka
Dot Lawn Dresses, made long
waisted style, with Dutch neck
and kimono sleeves; fasten in
back; sizes 8 and 12 years.
$2.50 Dresses now
- TODAY ONLY
OUR first Saturday
Sale since before
the holiday s.
That, together with the
special price, means big
demand for these Carna
tions. Get YOUR order
in early and be sure of a
supply of these fresh-cut
attractive values in hand
some Palms and Ferns.
Cor. 14th & H
No Storage Charges for
find nlc1nir- Riillmil.. rnnl.k..i
pert service. " .
UNION STORAGE CO.,
I'honr M. 4374. 1011 Pa. Are.
We Glre lota In The .Herald i 3,000 Contest.
MEN'S SMART FIMISMINGS
The shop that sells the clererext of
men's fixings tor less.
M. LEVITAN & CO.
largest Horning Circulation.
Mrs. Taft, accompanied by Mrs.
Charles J. Taft. Mrs. More, Miss Louise
Taft. and Miss Helen Taft. occupied one
of the boxes at the Columbia Theater
yesterday afternoon to hear the Nlel-
A most enthusiastic and representative
audience was present. Mrs. Henry Cor
bin entertained a number of friends In
her box. and In the audience were Mrs.
Nicholas Anderson. Mrs. Charles JC
Glover. Mrs. WUUam Kldd. Mrs. Charles
Poor. MaJ. Pierre Stevens, Miss Stevens,
and Mrs. Buckner M. Randolph.
The Secretary of the Treasury and
Mrs. MacVeagh save a dinner last night
In honor of Mrs. Grover Cleveland at
their residence In Sixteenth Street. Cov
ers were laid for thirty-two, and the
guests Invited to meet Mrs. Cleveland
were Senator and -Mrs. TV. Murray
Crane. Senator and Miss "Wetmore. the
Postmaster General. Mr. Frank Hitch
cock; the Attorney General and Mrs.
WIckersham, Mrs. Marshall Field, Mrs.
Dlmock, Mrs. Dlmock Hutchinson, Mrs.
Worthlngton. or Chicago; Mrs. Sheridan,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry White. Mme. Hauee.
CoL and Mrs. Robert M. Thompson, Mr.
and Mrs. C C Glover, Mr. and Mrs.
Cabell. Miss Wood. Dr. Walcott, Secre
tary of the Smithsonian InsUtuUon; MaJ.
Wlnshlp, U. S. A.: Prof. Preston. Rep
resentative Butler Ames, Mr. John Bar
rett, director general of the Pan Ameri
can union; Dr. L. E. Cofer, and Mr.
The Secretary of War was host at h's
second stag dinner of tho week last night,
when he again entertained In honor of
the general officers of the United States
Army assembled In Washington.
His guests Included MaJ. Gen. Leonard
Wood. Mai. Gen. Thomas Barry, Maj,
Gen. William Carter. MaJ. Gen. Arthur
Murray, MaJ. Gen. w. W. Wotberspoon,
Brig. Gen. James B. Ales hire. Brig. Gen.
William Crosier. Brig. Gen. A. L. Mills.
Brig. Gen. H. G. Sharpe. Brig. Gen.
James Allen. Brig. Gen. R. D. Potts.
Brig. Gen. F. A. SmitlvSurgeon General
G. H. Torney, Brig. Gen. Marion P.
Maus, Brig. Gen. R. W. Hoyt, Brig.
Gen. W. H. Blxby, Chief of Engineers;
Brig. Gen. M. M. Macomb. Brig. Gen. W.
Schuyler, Brig. Gen. R. K. Everson,
Brig. Gen. E. M. Weaver, Brig. Gen. G.
R. Smith, Brig. Gen. E. V. Steeer. and
Brig. Gen. Frank Mclntyre.
Mr. and Mrs. John Has Hammond en
tertained at a small dance in compliment
to Miss Esther Cleveland last night.
Miss Helen Taft and the debutantes of
this and last season and the younger
members of the Diplomatic Corps and
young army and navy officers were
among the guests. A number of out-of-town
friends from New York and Boston
also were present.
Supper was eerved at midnight, after
which general dancing was resumed.
Mr. Charles D. Wiles, secretary to the
President, jesterday announced that the
number already Invited to the Judicial
reception to be held at the White House
Tuesday evening, January H, had at
tained such proportions that It had be
come necessary to close the lists. No
more Invitations will be issued.
Mme. Julia Culp, the Dutch lleder
singer, who arrived last Wednesday on
the Carmania. will sing at the White
House to-night. To-morrow she will be
entertained by Hon. Jonkheer Loudon,
Minister of the Netherlands, at a lunch
eon and afternoon tea. Mme. Culp will
then leave for tin West to All a number
ot engagements. f
Miss Alice Nielsen, who appeared In
recital jesterday afternoon at the Col
umbia Theater, was entertained by
inenas at tne Hotel Powhatan
dinner in her honor last evening
Miss Helen Taft attended the tea given
by Miss Emily Tuckerman yesterday
Mrs. Grover Cleveland nas the guest
of honor at a large and brilliant re
ception jesterday afternoon given by
the members of the Congressional Club
at the clubhouse in K Street.
Mrs. Roberts, president of the club, re
celled with Mrs. Cleveland, who was
given a most enthusiastic welcome from
the many distinguished guests who
thronged the rooms. Everything possible
was done to make the occasion a memo
rable one In, the annals of the club. The
rooms were Beautifully decorated with
roses, palms, ferns, and smllax. and
the Lorleberg trio plajed throughout the
Mrs. Needham, of California, and Mrs.
Robert M. Page, of South Carolina, pre
sided at the handsomely appointed tea
Others nho assisted In the hospitalities
of the afternoon were Mrs. Charles
Nagel, wife of the Secretary of Com
merce and Labor; Miss Julia Uattis. ot
Illinois; Mrs. William G. Sharp, of Ohio;
Mrs. A. Mitchell Palmer, of Pennsyl
vania; Mrs. Edwin S. Sweet, of Michi
gan, and Mrs. E. S. Roberts, of Nevada.
Mrs. Thomas Bajard gave a luncheon
jesterday afternoon In honor ot Mrs
Grover Cleveland at her residence in H.
Mrs. Brjce. wife of the British Am
bassador, entertained at a large recep
tion at the embassy in Connecticut Ave
Miss Helen Taft was the guest of
honor at a dinner given by Mrs. Hulde
koser at b,er residence In Eighteenth
Street last night.
Mrs. Rockwood Hoar entertained at a
"dinner last night In honor of Miss
Either Cleveland, the entire party later
attending the dance given by Mr. and
Mrs. John Hays Hammond.
Mrs. Katherine Glllet Hill and Miss Gil
let Hill will give a tea January 15. from
4 to 7, at their residence, H33 R Street.
to meet Mrs. John Miller Horton.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 1Z. Patrick arc
stopping at the New Willard Hotel for
a short Malt. Sirs. ratncK was formerly
Miss Mary Veazle. daughter of Judge
and Mrs. Veazle, of Natchez, Miss.
Mrs. Woodbury Pulsifer and Miss EIlz
alieth F. Pierce will be at home at the
Pnrtner on January 24 and 31.
Mrs. John R. Martin will reeclve at
heme this afternoon and the remaining
Saturdays in January.
The Counselor of the German Embassy
and Mme. Hanicl von Haimhausen, the
Second Secretary of the German Em
bassy and Mme. Klenlln; Mr. von Bulow,
attache of the German Embassy, and
Mr. Algara. second secretary of the
Mexican Embassy, attended the dinner
given by Mrs. Cornelius Vandcrbllt In
New York last night. They will return
to Washington to-day.
Mrsl Henry C. Corbln entertained at
a luncheon yesterday in honor of Mrs.
Charles P. Taft and Mrs. Louis More.
Col. and Mrs. Thomas M. Symons were
hosts at a dinner last ,nlght at their
residence in New Hampshire Avenue.
The German Ambasador and Countess
von .Bernstorft plan to give a dinner on I
Januanr n In relehrntlon of th Kaiser'!
January 17 In celebration of tha Kaiser's
birthday. , Countess, von Berastorff ia
cvuraicscuig iroin a serious uiness, ana
it Is hoped that she will be up and
Mrs. Rockwood Hoar has visiting her
Miss BIgelow and Mr. Rice, of Boston.
Mr. Rice 'la Mrs. Hoar's brother.
Miss Margaret Macdonough Greets ot
"Grasshopper Farm," Greenwich, Conn.,
is vislUng Miss Mary Stead for a few
Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Van Fossen.
owing to the death of Mrs. Van Fossen's
sister, will not receive on nelt Monday.
Mrs. R. L. Paddock left Thursday
morning for New York. After a visit
of ten days she will return to Washing
ton and be with her mother, Mrs. W. E.
Annln, at 1T23 G Street Northwest Mrs.
Ansln and Mrs. Paddock will be at home
the last Sunday In January. ,
MISS NEILSEN DELIGHTS
WITH ENGLISH SONGS
With Gabriel Yuje, VioKmirt, Soproao
Appears in Varied Profraauie
at the Columbia.
Those who were present at the Alice
Nielsen-Gabriel Ysaye concert rivm at
the Columbia Theater yesterday after
noon usienea to a varied programme.
It was a banquet at which the lofty
cieci uranms, lieetnoven. Strauss, Grieg,
Saint Saens. mingled with the humbler.
Bond, Rogers, Ronald, Faure, Spross.
There was an absence of Schurwrt.
Schumann. Wolf, Loewe, Franz, and of
the old song writers. Brahms and
Strauss were represented by one number
eacn. bull there were many gems. The
chief of these were Brahms' "Botschaft."
Grieg's "Solvegj's Lied," and "Eln
The song programme opened with two
songs of Cadman, "When Cherries
Bloomed" and "At the Feast of the
Dead." the latter an Indian theme, both
musically congruous with the poet's
Idea, Richard Strauss' beautiful "Ser
enade" was given In the English version.
A group of French songs. Debussys
piquant "Mandoline," Saint Saens "Tou
Jours." Bembergs "A Tol." and "Tu
Mo Sourlals." by Caplet. followed, and
to all of these Miss Nielsen Imparted
the delicate subtle flavor of the French
Miss Nielsen's best work was done In
"Will o' the Wisp." the fleetlnc fanev. br
Spross; "A Haunting Memory." by Car
rie Jacobs Bond: "Down In th Torest."
by Ronald; Arensky's "But Lately In
Dance." Lint's "Lorelei," and "Love
Has Wings." by Rogers. Miss Nielsen
has avvolce of much beautv and charm.
Her olce has the peculiarity of chang
ing character In different registers, and
her suspended high tones. Immediately
following the low register, have the ef
fect of rising in the air like etherlal
cloudlets of tone. She Is much the best
In songs In her native tongue, in which
she Is admirably dramatic
Gabriel Ysaje's skill was put to the
test In Wleniavv ski's "Russian Airs"
and his musicianship In Beethoven's D
major violin sonata. It must be said
that there Is more promise for the future
than very remarkable present per
formance. The playing of the first move
ment of the Beethoven sonata was so
unsatisfactory as to barely be redeemed
by the admirable cantablie of the slow
1 middle movement, and by the vigor, fine
perception of phrase values in the finale.
In the minds of many the question.
"Has the mantle fallen upon the son's
shoulders?" must have arisen voluntarily
as the oung virtuoso walked out upon
the stage. He is still but a south,
though tail, well built and somewhat re
sembling his dlstlngujhed father. Eugene
In long sustained subdued, pianissimo,
such as the "Reve d'Enfant." a compo
sition of Eugene Ysaye, his touch is not
uniformly firm, and in the "Havanalse"
there vere sharp tones here and there
In the rapid passage work. The chro
maUc work as gocd, but it was evident
work, indeed, evidence of labor detracted
from the full enjojment of his perform
ance throughoJt. The "Berceuse" of
Faure. plajed with mute, was very
AN INFORMATION BUREAU.
KVorld .Minanar a Van Compendium
of fjnefnl KnovrlcilRC.
Packed within the SS pages Qf the
World Almanac and Encyclopedia for
1912 is a vast 'compendium of useful
knowledge, remarkably inclusive In Its
tcope and at the same time generous
as to detail It is a printed information
bureau which answers the thousands of
questions raised every day In home, of
fice, and even In the school, bearing on
political, historical, scientific, legal, com
mercial, and other subjects. It Is a
tabloid reference library condensed In
one volume. et so generously Melding
information that it corresponds to a lib
rary comprising hundreds of volumes.
What Is the question in your mind?
The index gives jou he subject and In
less than a minute the page is open be
fore jou and jour answer Is there. What
tho Hoy-Pauncefote treaty? What
were the beneractlons In 1912? what
have been he polar discoveries? What
Is the population of Detroit. Mich.?
What are the penalties for crime In the
various States? Who are the chaplains
In the United States Army and Navy?
What is the Income tax? What are the
trusts In the United States? These are
only samples from the great store ot
Information' In the book. Art. music.
literature, drami geographical research.
electrical progress, sporting records, ma
rine disasters, the Panama Canal act
of 1912, and the new pension law of 1912
these but hint at the wide scope of
subjects covered in the book's Inclusive
Judge Stricken on Itencb.
New York, Jan. 10. Federal Judge
Charles M. Hpdgh. presiding Jurist of
d States Circuit Court in this
city, collapsed in his chambers In the
Federal Building this afternoon.
physician who was hurriedly summoned
stated that the Jurist was seriously ill,
and he was taken to the Hudson Street
Orlgkul Mi fitmlns
TkfFM.-hk fir All .
More healthful trim Tea or Coffee.
Agrees with the weakest digestion.
Delicious, mvigoratmg and nutrikx.
Rich mak.maked gain, powier form.
A fjwck hack prepared in a
ti i '..-.. A.Lt-PnPT frTT'C.
a"fi M IBWUHrS. AXUTnUfiUvA p.
Other are imitation!
THE NEW MEN'S WEAR SHOP
... G Street Two Doorsast of Eleventh."
It avoid the unsightly spot I f
, fcI The Prices
3n , Shirts known at
My -, reductions in prices that
rT y VI ' lytVTV occur only annually, be-
I jr I Idrn "T wctn seasons.
SajNtr introduced to the fol-
flS Airhr - lowing famous makes?
I JCiwSst "Manhattan Shirts
1 j HFauItless"Shirts
JoJ) "Viqdex" Shirts
THE PALAIS ROYAL
For School Boys and Girl in Higher
Grades Herald Contest
Grows in Favor.
Fifth grade RtTRAL FRANCE,
Monday afternoon, January 20.
Sixth grade SWITZERLAND,
Monday afternoon, January 27.
Seventh grade MUNICH TO
BERLIN, Monday afternoon. Feb
Eighth grade THE TOP OF
THE WORLD ICELAND Mon
day afternoon, February 10.
Every school boy and girl in the fifth,
sixth, seventh, and eighth grades of the
District nubile schools is earnestly urged
to enter this InteresUng contest which
The Washington Herald is conducung.
The awards of orchestra seat tlckeU to
the Monday afternoon Newman Travel-
talks at the Columbia Theater re weu
worth striving for.
Mr. Newman is one of the most Inter
esting travel lecturers on the American
lecture platform to-daj. and the great
collection of motion pictures of scenes
in the various countries he has visited
makes his traveltalks of absorbing Inter
est to jounc and old alike.
The awards of the winners of fourth
grade prizes on the subject ot Holland
will be announced In The Herald to-mor
row and the Uckets w 111 be mailed so that
they will be received Monday morning
in amDle time for each successful school
child to attend the Columbia Theater
Monday afternoon at 3.30 to hear Mr.
Newman's lecture on Holland.
The Washington Herald has arranged
to rive ONE HUNDRED orchestra seat
tickets to each of the FOUR NEWMAN
TRAVELTALKS at the Columbia Thea
ter on Monday afternoons, January 20.
27. and February 2 and 10, at 3 30 p. m.
There will be 4N prizes In all. Any
girl or boy attending the PUBLIC
SCHOOLS will be eligible to enter this
InteresUng educational contest.
The subject of each of the New Travel-
talks will be assigned for a particular
The prizes will be awarded for the best
essays on the countries mentioned, for
each grade, and will be confined to the
grade and country as set above. Each
essay to be not more than 130 words, and
to bo written jn one side of the paper.
The name, address, and grade of the
pupil to be written at the end of the
There will be twent-flve prizes of two
tickets each for the girls, and twenty
five prizes of two tickets each for the
Further particulars will be published In
subsequent issues of The Washington
Herald. School bojs and girls write jour
essay to-day. Address ail letters to
NEWMAN TRAVELTALKS EDITOR.
Cltixen of Pittsburg: Want Investl
(ration of Post-office Site Denl.
Sherman Allen. Assistant Secretary ot
tho Treasury, accompanied by a sub
committee of tbo Committee on Public
Buildings and Grounds of the House, has
gone to Pittsburg to investigate com
plaints that are being made by citizens
of Pittsburg against the construction of
the new post-office building on the site
purchased by the government. The
Treasury Department and Congress have
had considerable difficulty handling the
post-office building fight in Pittsburg- for
several years past. The site now held
bv thn government wait nurchanvf unnn
the approval of Leslie M. Shaw Just be
fore he left the office of Secretary of the
Treasury, the sum of JS30.000 having been
appropriated for it.
Some members of Congress have held
that the sum was excessive, and real
estate dealers In Pittsburg have endeav
ored to have the sale annulled In order
iu, titvjr uf&uL uu Divca ui & jar less
sum. A delegation of Pittsburg citizens
recently visited Washington In an effort
to have the matter reopened.
BENCHES FOR HOUSE.
Resolution Adopted to Chanse Sent
to Accommodate Members.
The House jesterday unanimously
adopted a resolution authorizing the in
stallation in tne chamber, during the
month of March, K)f benches to replace
the preseit desks and seats. -
Representative Fltxgerald. who pre
sented the resolution, said the change
is Imperative, as there are now not
enough seats In the House, to accommo
date tho Increased membership after
March 4. It is estimated tne cost ot
Installing benches, similar to those in
the English Parliament, will be SZ.0QO
and members will determine during the
extra session whether the benches ought
to te made permanent. In urging lm
mediate cnange ot tne seating arrange
ment In the House. Representative Fltx
- 'The present membership la 39S. After
March K the membership will be 435, At
nest wo can seat under the old desk ar
rangement but 40) members, and some
system of benches Is neenxsnrv. Th.
lienches will have- to be installed In
March before the"extra session is called,
and after the session now slttlne- ri-
A muscle -from a frog's teg Is utilized
by a French Inventor In a device that
rccclVcs i and records wireless signals.
AUTO DEALERS PLAN
TO ATTEND BIG SHOWS
Committee Representing Washington
Association to Confer with
A committee representing the Wash
ington Automobile Dealers AssoclaUon
will visit both Madison Square Garden
and the Grand Central Palace Automo
bile Shows, which started in New York
yesterday. In order to confer with the
sales managers and factory representa
tives of the cars .which are to be ex
hibited In the Washington Automobile
(show, which opens in ConvenUon Hall
February 3 for a week.
This will Insure the pick of the metro
politan exhibits for the local event, mak
ing it by far the most elaborate and
representative as welt as the finest ex
hibition ever held here. This commit
tee consists of T. O. Probey, Charles
vv. Semmes, F. W. Robartes. Arthur
Foraker. L J. Henderson. J. Harry Mil
ler, J. H. Earle. W. D. Arrison. and
Gordon Cowle. accompanied by a num
ber of the exhibitors, have arranged for
reservations and have perfected their
itinerary so that they will leave next
Thursday night for New York
The awarding of tho Washington Post
Silver Loving Cup, which Is to be pre
sented to the best exhibit, has been
placed in the hands of a committee com
posed of T. O. Probey, chairman: C W.
Semmes. and F. W. Robartes. it was
decided by them to make the award on
a basis of a popular vote, thereby Insur
ing absolute fairness as well as making
it an interesting feature to tha visitors
attending the show.
The souvenir programme as arrant-zed
Is entirely In keeping with the high plane
established with everything Incident to
A 5750 CONOVER BABT
GRAND PIANO FOR YOU
The public is Invited to enter a special
competition announced by Tho Advocate
for the contest worker casting the most
votes In The Herald's C3.00O contest, be
tween the dates of December IS. 1911 and
January 13. ISC
The prize is a 1730 Conover baby grand
piano, purchased from Percy Foster, the
piano merchant. 13 G Street Northwest.
You need not be a contestant to compete
for this special award, but all votes must
be cast for some registered contestant.
The high value of the award and the
small effort required to secure it Is rally
ing thousands of contestants and their
supporters to renewed enthusiasm.
The Conover baby grand has been
placed on exhibition at the Contest Build
ing. 714 Thirteenth Street Northwest,
where you are Invited to call and ex
amine It. The Advocate and his corps of
helpers are being deluged with votes, and
they will Increase as this special com
To be counted for the piano award, all
votes must be cast -t later than p. m.
on January IS. 191?
Clara Butt and Kenaerley Rum ford.
To-morrow night. 8.15. National Theater.
gySOO l-lb. loaves to the barrel.
of flour is not good
enough for the house
wife who aspires to bak
ing success. To produce
Sread, Bolls, Biscuits,
Cakes and Pastries you
must order and insist on
AT Y0UB GBOCEB'S.
TWO rERT0BJlANf-E3 DAILY BY
The Bowery Birlesiers
"THE PLAIN CLOTHES MAN"
THURSDAY 1 WALTZINB CtlTFST
N' .JL..to,B C""P WInnar
If CUD tl
CD OF 1'
NEXT WKKK-"TIIE Mi OBI
Two Patterns of
Open Stock f
Table China I
These patterns are dainty ?
border designs and are offer-
ed in complete assortments
for breakfast, luncheon or
dinner service. The "open
stock" method enables pur-
chasing any number of pieces
desired. This medium priced
china is now so greatly re- J
duccd as to cost no more
than the inferior grades.
Second floor Dinner ware
Dulin & Martin Co. ?
Pottery, Poreelala, CUaa, Glass,
i siiTer, e. :
I 1215 F St and 1214-18 G St
night at 8 lis
arm. and Sat.
KLAW & EmLNGER PMSEMT
IDtreeoon of. Joarjb Brooto)
Dr Arnold Bennett and Edwud KDObUocn.
with a ccsananr of dlttlnnlihed y"f",h sctoxs.
In Ilia Smashing Musical Success
"OVER THE RIVER"
TICKETS ?:.?., NOW
To-day, I ALICE NIELSEN
4:30 I fiABRIELDYSAYE
(son ot Eugene Ysaye)
Soprano and violinist. Tickets,
tSAO, (1.50, VMM, 75c, oa sale at
rrkaa. CJ0. COO. tug. sua. Boxes. COO.
Eett on ule at Droop , OUv and G SU.
Mstlnee To-day. SilS.
The ileniy B. Bunt LaUte meats
lncgffig' MA6G1E PEPPER
Next Week sIS,.s,t-
OTIS SKINNER in
BEL ASCO Tn-"cht 8 Shsrp.
B-1-0vMnt. at S To-dsy.
ITicrj for TM Wonder Werk. 503 to C
A MOMENTOUS THEATRIC EVEN1
T,. ul H.iwi Ys,(Vi
SPECTACLE. O-ERA. DRAMA. BALLET
NEXT WEEK Seats Now
The Most otah!e Shakespearean
Presentation of Modern Times."
Announces a Spectacular
Production of Shakespeare's
With an AM. vrill CIST. Including
FItK KEEN 1.
jiiss julie orr,
a Company of 200
This week Cbsrlen Leonard Fletcher.
vaude Hie trreatest character actor.
and six other big acts.
greatest Interpreter of Yiddish typts,
and six new features.
Poll's Elite Concert Sunday "Meat.
I Dtllr Mux.. 3 Crnti.: Em. 3. K and 7Sa
Lhian.1 a LhTXl MIT. 1'KENEATlMj
THE tUUUTNEY SISTERS
"The Earl and lha Kris" eX
,IlI2.rROHJrN-S lint Production
mri-Ecm t. nttx- c. at
MJXT WEEK-llth Annlrer-urT Bill ,
In THE WASULHWOM IN DUCHESS1
i uiner Au-cur. au ew auncuoci
Mr. Thomas E. Shea
TcdiM. ir. JeXyll aad fitr.Hjrie
cai hctb Bernini isuj in mon uinn,
TO-DAY AT 4:30
MEW WIUJRD BALL BOOM
Tickets it T. Arthur Smith's. XB F Street.
YOU LIKE, s- s wa-wiws DAILY.
The Oriental Burlesquers
With All-Star Olio. Including
Mr. and Mrs. Will II. Ward Co,
Warn the Devil Comes to Town.
Two Lively Farces and a Real Beauty
FRIDAY NICJHT COUNTRY STORE.
jcvi. wzrvi? 7AT.T.irH nimr rrtiT-
.& '4JJVjJM, '.rU v . 5..A2P??tr