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THE WASHINGTON HERALD,' SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1914,
All the Latest Photoplay ...New
Read This Story Today Then See It in the Movies
MILLION IN PEARLS"
;lal Arrangcmnt1.,Wlti tha UnlrerssI Film Comi
Stories of thev Photoplays.
(Tonight at Washington Park Airdrome.)
It was In the early spring of 151 that
Boyd Pojton came home to Mobile after
his first cruise as an officer of the United
States navy. Coming home to Mobile
meant a very great deal to Boyd. . It
meant coming back to his father, to his
brother, and to his mother: but. above
all. it means coming back to Mary An
nan. Mary Annan was divided in her
affections between Boyd Peyton and
Robert Darrow. She liked and admired
them both so much that It made i her
heart bleed to think ofglvlng up either
for the sake of the other. But before
Boyd had been long In Mobile, a love
for a new ldo", sprang up In Mary's
heart, which completely overshadowed
her feeling for both men.
The name of this new Idol was the
Southern cause. After jears of misun
derstanding and bitterness, the Southern
States had at last decided, to sever the
bonds which held them In the Union.
Mary, a Southerner, welcomed the rup
ture So. too. did all the other loyal
citizens of Mobile. AIL. that Is. but Bold
Pevton. Ills love for the South was more
than conterbalanced by his loe for the
country, and his duty as an officer of the
Vnlted States navy. At her birthday
party. Mary Annan, rising in answer to a
toast, bade none to drink to her who did
not love her. and forbade any to lov her
who did not love the South. Boyd drank
the toast After the dinner, Mary, be
lieving that Bojd would enlist In the
Southern cause, promised to marry him.
That night the joung officer suffered
tortures of Indecision. On the one side
was Mary, on the other nothing but that
ugly ord duty. If he chose that, he
would lose with Mary the love and re
spect of, family and friends everything
that seemed desirable. But in the face
of all temptation, when Boyd arose the
next morning he was firmly resolved to
follow the bitter road of duty and
honor. When the local company of
militia came to -the house before break
fast, and announced to Boyd that they
had elected him their captain, he "told
them that he was and alnas would" be,
loyal to the government to which he had
sworn allegiance. In the face of the
horrified remonstrance of his family and
"Faithful Unto Death"
Multiple reel feature.
Four reels of first-tlme-ahown
"The name Wranglers,"
-Mabel's Bur Day."
'"narrow of the- ritmui
507-509 9th St. N. W.
"The Power to Forgive,"
"Andy Corn a-Plratlnc,"
Mnslc by Geo.
GamoH and 'Was.
Main and E Streets.
George Klelne presents
Alice Joyce In special 3-part fea
ture, "XINA OF TTTE THEATER.'
Symphony Orchestra All Seata lOe.
WASHINGTON PAIIK AIRDROME.
Best Motion I'letnres Kelined bturouodlnsa.
The southerner,' jMluoa 3-rrel feature, with
Mabel TruneUe and Augustus Phillip.
The Lady or iprlu. Edison comedy.
"Bovl or the I. O U r tiUltiph comedj.
with Lilian walker and Wally an
The fcril she Ihd." hrHs.
Lnjoy rour pictures in the open air at
WASHINGTON PARK AIRDROME,
lSlh t. joat above V St. N. W.
330S Georgia Avenue.
The Beat Universal Pictures and In
the Open Air.
A Pleasant Stopping Place for Au
The Only Airdrome in the Heart of the City!
Yon Can See the Best Moving Pictures Under the
Most Comfortable Conditions at
Washington's Newest and Most Beautiful Outdoor
LOCATED IN THE HEART OF THE CITY IN NINTH
STREET, JUST ABOVE G N. W.
CENTRAL PARK Opens Tonight with a Splendid Pro
gram of Features and Comedies.
TONIGHT-r-A First Run Four-reel Feature, "Leaves
of Memory," and Other Pictures. "
SEATING CAPACITY 1,000
Symphony Orchestra. Comfortable Seats.
ALL SEATS 10c CHILDREN 5c
," Ninth Street, Just
Mary. Boyd remained steadfast In his
decision. So,- even while he was beln-f
cast forth from his father's house, Mary
threw herself Into Darrow's arms, and
promised to marry him when he return
ed from the war. But Mary rerretted
her decision, for In the days that fol
lowed love for Boyd grew and grew In
her heart- At last, when she felt that
she could no longer honorably keep si
lence, she wrote to Darrow, breaking
their engagement. Darrow got Mary's let
ter on the eve of the battle of Chlcka
mauga. He opened it smiling, read It
and went forth to die like the brave man
and honest gentleman he was. His heart
was already dead before the kindly bul
let found him.
As the cruel years dragged on Mary
learned to repent bitterly of her girlish
desire for war and Its attendant deeds
of glory and bravery- Besides Darrow,
her father had fallen fighting for the
cause, and Beverly, her young brother,
the last of the Annan line, was stationed
in Fort Morgan, In Imminent peril from
the guns of the Union fleet, which was
threatening the Confederate forts and
fleet la Mobile Bay. In the terrible bat
tle which resulted from Farragut's suc
cessful attempt to pass the forts and at
tack the Confederate fleet. Beverly An
nan was killed. Boyd Peyton, on Farra
gut's flagship, the Hartford, performed
a miracle of valor In saving men from
tha dynamited Tecumseh. beneath the
guns of the fort and the eyes of his
rather, who commanded it. Desperately
wounded by a shell, Peyton was removed
to shore, and nursed back to health and
strength by Mary Annan. Through her
Intercession, the outcast was taken back
Unto the family that had disowned him.
Then peace came upon the sorely-strick
en land, and a far greater peace to the"
nearts or Mary and Boyd.
At the Plaaa Saturday.
(At the Plaza today).
In addition to the regular show the
pictures of "Convict Ship Success' will
be shown at the Plaza Saturday. Show
ing scenes of relics of British barbarites
to com lets. The famous British convict
ship, "Success," the only one left of a
fleet of ocean hells used by the British
government a century ago. to transport
from England to the penal colony in
Australia. The "Success" was the prison
ship of the Six Men of Dorset, the pio
neers, who attempted to organize the first
labor union. They were convicted of
conspiracy and sentenced for a long term,
they were six of them.
Tens of thousands of the unfortunate
subjects of the criminal element, and
other unfortunates, who came under the
displeasure of the dominant officials of
the British regime of the eighteenth and
nineteenth century. This can be seen
at the Plaza theater this da. The "Suc
cess" is the oldest ship afloat. She was
launched at Moulmaln, India, in 1790 as
a merchant man until IStS. when she was
chartered by the British got eminent as
a prisoner convict ship In transporting
from Liverpool to Australia convicts sen
tenced to penal severity In the distant
colonial dependency then practically an
unexplored and undeveloped country.
Later the vessel was stationed as a re
ceding prison ship in Hobsons Bay, Aus
tralia. After many ears' service in that
port, the criminologist having devised
more humane treatment of prisoners of
the crown, the services of the vessel
were not needed and she vit abandoned
and after a time sank. Not many years
ago the old ship was raised and restored
to her former gruesome condition as a
prison ship. This picture gives the people
of Washington a chance to see some
thing which they have never seen be
fore. This will be the only chance to
see this picture shown In Washington
as we only have It one day.
The Plaza theater la a mighty good
place to be these davs cooled as it is
by twenty big fans and three big ex
"Andy Goes u-Piratlng."
(At the Leader toda.)
Cast And. Andrew J. Clark; His
Mother. Jessie Stevens; His Sister. Janet
Dawlej: The Superintendent, William
Casey: Lank)-, a messenger boy, Edward
Boulden: The Beautiful Captive, Bliss
Mllford; Sergeant Jones. Denis Ward;
Officer Smith, Harry Eytlnge: Bessie,
Edna Hamel; A Flsherwoman, Helen
Bauer, and others.
Andy's taste In literature was not par
ticularly good It ran to paper colored
novels with lurid illustrations on the
front cover, and dark hints of crime and
blood In the titles. His mother caught
him reading one entitled "Skinned Alive!"
and told him exactly what she would do
If she ever found another book of the
sort in his possession
Little daunted by so remote a possi
bility, Andy purchased another dime
novel. This one was all about pirates,
and Andy, whose highest ambition had
prevlouslj been to become an engine
driver or a highway robber, was lifted
Into a seventh heaven He pictured him
self as the stern captain of a swift low
barque with all sails set In pursuit of a
stout merchantman He hissed curses
past the sword which was clenched in
his teeth, while beautiful captives knelt
before him and webt. Zounds! 'Sblood!
At this point, the superintendent of
the messenger office boxed Andy's ears
and took the book away from him. Andy
wreaked a terrible revenge upon him in
his Imagination by forcing hlra to walk
bo strong an Impression did the wild
rover's life make upon Andy that he
decided to become a pirate without delay.
Above G N. W.
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Accordingly, that afternoon, he and
few chosen spirits "borrowed" a canal
boat, and started out on their nefarious
career. Oddly enough, their experiences
were not precisely similar to those of
Kldd, Morgan, and other worthies of the
8panlsh Main, For Instance, when Andy
laid his piratical craft alongside a fisher-
moman, and with visions of beautiful
captit.es in his head, ordered her to kneel
before him. the flsherwoman nearly broke
up the entire expedition.
Shortly after their escape from her,
their bloodthirsty career was abruptly
terminated by a couple of policemen In
search of river thieves. Andy's mother.
called to the river by little Be-sle. who
had been left out of the piratical 'ven
ture, because of her lark of ferocious
qualifies, arrived just In time to give
Andy a long-promised whipping.
Majer, of the General Film Com
b) giving his unqualified approval
to The Herald's Popular Picture Play
contest, adds a deserved support to the
proposition. He said veiterday that he
thought the scheme 'a good one and one
that should work out particularly to the
Interest of the exhibitors and conse
quently their patrons
The United Amusement Company to
night will open Central Park, the only
airdrome In the business section of the
city. Central Park is located on Ninth
street at the intersection of Gntfit place,
and affords seating room for oter 1.000
people. Mr. Samuel Shapiro, who will
manage the park, stated yesterday that
the theater would be fully equipped for
the convenience of its patrons In every
respect. "We vlll have comfortable
chairs." said Mr. Shapiro, "and our
equipment win be of the best We will
have a large orchestra, conducted by
Mver Davis and the pictures we show
will be the best that can be bought
We will have at least one feature every
night In addition to the General Film
More news from the New Tork con
vention, by The Herald s correspondent,
Each daj of the motion picture con
vention and exposition adds new devel
opments and new features, amounting
to S.OOO Man) exhibitors, manufacturers,
film favorites, and others have traveled
long distances from Chicago, Milwaukee,
and points even further distant. The
New Yorkers have certainly done things
in the big, generous way that city al
ways offers hospitality. Harold W. Ros
enthal, secretar) of the International
Association, has been about the busiest
man imaginable, as have the head of
the various committees also The famous
Players Company gave a private exhibi
tion at the Strand Theater on Thursday
night of "The Lost Paradise," with full
orchestral accompaniment. Thli Is a
very elaborate production of capital and
labor with many Intese scenes. Many
Important matters have come up for dis
cussion in the convention hall. An In
teresting address was made by Stephen
Bush on "The Press and Motion Pic
tures;" also one by William A. Johnston
on "Advertising the Motion Picture
Theater." A banquet at the Blltmore
Hotel and a ball at the Grand Central
Palace were offered as closing entertain
GETS MAEEIED INSTEAD.
With the idea of going to Glen Echo
Thursday evening. Miss Hazel Holland
came here from Galthersburg, Md , but
on meeting John R Wilson at Union
Station she changed her plans and went
Ir stead to the house of other friends, Mr.
and Mrs. T. C. Adkins, in Brookland,
where Rev. John T. Enser was sum
moned to perform the marriage cere
mom. Mr. Wilson then took his bride
to Atlantic City for a short honeymoon.
THIS IS MIKE.
He looks like Ike, which
necessarily makes them look
alike and there lies bushels
of trouble for themselves and
amusement for those who fol
low the adventures-of
MIKE AND IK&
' in the Sunday x
Queries and Comments.
Moving; picture followers are
Invited to rakmlt their laawlrlea
and comments to tfco 'Motion
Picture Editor and are request
ed to write but one aide of
Motion Picture Editor: In reading your
Interesting column In yesterday's pa
per, I notice where some one asked
where Gwendolyn Pates was The
last motion picture magazine said that
she had left Pathe Freres and Joined
Sellg, where her husband is a director.
I have Just mailed a two-reel play to the
Universal Compan), but expect It to be
returned promptly as It was by the
rreres and Sellg. However. I shall keep
It on the go until it has been to-every
company I know of. Can you tell me
how many Lubin pias Rotemary Thelbv
appears In a month I am crazy about
her and never miss her pictures if I
can poslblv see them. I heard that Pearl
White and Chester Barnett were mar
ried. Is it true? Do jou know whether
she has recovered from her accident
She is also very clever Of the male ac
tors I prefer Crane Wilbur and Warren
J. Kerrigan. Can jou tell me where
Octavia Handworth is at present? She
was formerly with Pathe, but left,
I hope that I haven't aked too manv
questions. Please answer and let me
know If 1 can write again. TEDDT.
Teddy: The Lubin players do not
make a set number of films each week
and the average of plas a month that
Rosemary Thelby plas In would be Im
possible to get. There Is no record In
the Washington exchanges of a mar
riage between Pearl White and Chester
Barnett. I understand that ehe Is re
covered entire!) Octavia Handworth Is
now with the Pathe Freres I will be
greatly pleased to have )ou write again.
Motion Picture Editor' Does It often
occur to people what a debt of gratitude
we owe to our entertainers Of course,
we pay an admission fee, but there are
some debts that cannot be paid in mon
ey. And so, I often wonder u me puonc
as a whole, properly appreciates those
who entertain It: and there Is no class
of people who so much appreciates your
So why humble ourselves before the
grocer, or the butcher, and affect a
blase attitude toward those who give us
pleasure, not only the entertainers them
selves, but those who exploit them, espe
cially as they are usuall) so nice to us.
For Instance, I stopped one very hot day
to make an inqulrv of the Plaza man
ager (I know It was the manager, be
cause I have seen his rlcture): he was
terribly busy arranging his display, and
in his mad career had fastened his un
rul) locks back with a rubber band, but
he took time to answer my question, and
to smile In the most engaging manner.
Of course, no man perfectly adores being
interrupted when he Is busy, but, when
he bears up under It and pretends to
enjoy It, as does the Plaza man. It shows
an amiable disposition.
And, no reserving all the praise for the
male contingent, let me mention the nice
young lad) In the box office at Cran
dalls, I don't suppose the one I talked
with is there all the time, but the one
in mind has dark hair and eyes. I stop
ped to make an Inquiry, and she not
only told me what I wanted to know,
but more than I asked, and wns so
friendly about It that I felt welcome. It
was such a contrast to those people who
stare at jou with a fishy ejc and make
jou feel as if ou had malaria.
Motion Picture Editor: Could jou tell
me who played the girl In "Lost, a Union
Suit," and also who played the leading
man In the "Dance of Death?" Thank-
Ink you very much. CI.ARICE M. L.
Clarice M. L.: Mlgnon Anderson played
the girl In "Lost, a Union Suit," and the
lead In the "Dance of Death" was Tom
Tfie Keystone poliee are tambliof out ft.
While hashirjff million vtstcb them go last,
Chaplin and Sennet are in a mad race.
For beautiful Mabel, with rne. on her face.
Her sparkling Haci ejes bewitch all the boja,
Har willowy tonn Imbues them with Joys,
bhe swims and fhrta with wonderful grace.
Mischievous Msbel, with pie on her face.
The fnn4oTiog people enjoy those tricks.
The biting of legs and throwing of bricks,
Tha spreading of pte upon a sweet fsce.
And gluteus maxima in tha wrong place
Thomas V. Gilmer.
The Motion Picture Department has
much to thank ou for, although jour
previous communications have been In
such a serious vein that we did not
suspect ou of teasing the poetic muse.
We will ask Mr. Cunningham, of the
Mutual Film Exchange. If he does not
agree with us that the verses are clever.
BANK CLERKS' EXCURSION.
The steamers St, Johns and Charles
Macalester have been chartered by the
bank clerks for the excursion to Marsh
all Hall on Friday evening. June 28.
The boats will proceed to Marshall
Hall and Tor the benefit of those who "do
not care to spend the evening there, ar
rangements have been made for the St
Johns to continue down the river, stop
Ping for passengers on the return trip.
The boats will carry their own orches
tras and there will be dancing on the
St Johns. Chairman Petty stated that
both boats were taken In order that there
might be plenty of room and every baa
soured of a comfortable trip. ,
A MILLION PTPEABLS.
Dr. Brandt Johnson, the famous alien
ist, always-found that tears, .especially.
when shed by an attractive young wom
an on the verge of hysterics, were an
"Ther. be seated, please, and try to
calm yourself. I am sure w shall be
able to remedy your husband's little
troubles. Can J'du describe some of the
The young womsn seated herself be
side the alienist and tried to subdue her
gobs. For a moment her glance flitted
abstractedly ov'r" the elaborately fur
nished office. There was a hitch In her
voice aa she spoke.
"He has been acting queerly for the
past three months, f He's always Im
agining his Jewels are turning Into
paste he's a jeweler, you know. He's
been lying awake nights worrying about
It When he Is In his right mind there
couldnT be a more affectionate husband,
but of late he he has been threatening
She sobbed, and again tears glistened
In the fringes of her eyes. The alienist
pondered her statement
"The symptoms are not at all unusual."
he- consoledv "But I must know more
about tha case before I can make a
diagnosis, I think you had better bring
him to my office."
"He will be here In twenty minutes.
But the only way I could make him
come was by telling him that you were
Interested In Jewels and wished to see
some samples. It wa dreadful to de
ceive him like that wasn't It?"
The alienist smiled. "I think you acted
very wisely. The most common sj-mp-toms
In In such cases Is a dread of phy
sicians. Of course, in order to make a
thorough diagnosis, it may be necessary
to detain jour husband here a little
"I thought so. But It won't be neces
sary to hurt him, will It" She looked
anxiously Into the alienist's face.
"I think not But I take It that jou
wish me to make a thorough stud) of
his caserand If he objects very strenu
ously It may be necessary to treat him
with firmness. Perhaps even a little
force. But I assure jou he will suffer
no physical violence And when he Is
restored to health he will thank jou for
She considered for a few moments. "Do
whatever jou think best I know I can
trust jou " .
Mr Goldsmith, announced the recep
tion room attendant
"My husband mustn't see me here,
whispered the woman. "It might rouse
his suspicions "
The alienist agreed and ushered ner into
an adjoining room Mr Goldsmith proved
to be a fat. Jovial and apparently harm
less little gentleman, and as Dr. Johnson
motioned him to a seat he made a mental
observation concerning mismated couples.
But the next moment having recovered
his professional attitude of mind, he
studied closely his visitor's gestures, ex
pressions and mode of speech.
At first Mrs. Goldsmith, listening at
the kejhole. heard only subdued whis
pers. But presently the patienrs voice
grew loud and argumentative, the doc
tor's firm and commanding, then a scums
ensued and a door slammed She stepped
back Into the consulting room Just aa
two white-coated Internes were conduct
ing the loudly protesting Mr. Goldsmith
through another door.
"It Is a rather peculiar case, Mrs. Gold
smith." the alienist told her "I must
keep jour husband under observation for
a day or two Just now I can t ten you
how serious the case is "
' Oh, doctor " moaned the J'oung
wife, and the alienist, fearing a fresh
outburst of tears, gently conducted her
to the door. "If you call me up tomorrow
perhaps I shall be able to give you more
encouraging news. In the meantime,
He had opened the door for her when
suddenly his glance fell on the Jewel case
his patient had left on the table. tiy
the way, Mrs. Goldsmith, perhaps ou
had better take this it would make me
nervous to have so many diamonds ljlng
around mj" office."
"Thank you so much " She smiled up
at him gratefull). "It was so stupid of
me to forgt It Good-bye. doctor."
She whisked away her tears, passed
from the building, and entered a waiting
automobile. A man Inside gave an order
to the chauffeur, and the car sped away.
"Did It work?" he asked.
She showed him the Jewel case. "He
fell for It like a boob I sprinkled a few
tears and worked a little sob stuff, and
he did the rest"
While she told the story In detail and
with great relish to her companion. Dr
Brandt Johnson continued to receive
"Mrs Goldsmith." announced the at
tendant. "Again," muttered the alienist Im
patiently. "Well, show her in."
But as Mrs Goldsmith strode Into the
room the eminent alienist almost fell
from the swivel chair He stared rudely,
wondering whether he had not suddenly
become afflicted with one of the numer
ous ailments he had been treating The
new Mrs Goldsmith was fat forbidding
"I want my husband." she enlightened.
"They told me at the store that he had
gone here. If he ain't here I'm goln' to
make It my business to find out where he
Dr. Johnson experienced a sudden
weakness In the region of the knees "I
fear there has been a mistake," he mum
bled, and then, as he thought of the
Jewel case, the tear-ejed joung woman
and the very unusual sjmptoms exhibited
by Mr. Goldsmith, a disquieting sus
picion crept over him. '
He pressed a button. "James, bring
Mr. Goldsmith here." he ordered. While
Mrs. Goldsmith stared at him In bewild
erment and Increasing petulance, he tele
phoned the police department and re
quested that a detective be sent to his
office. As he hung up the receiver Mr.
Goldsmith, his face purple with rage and
knotted veins at his temples swelling
ominously, burst Into the room.
Tou thief!" he cried, shaking his fist
at the doctor. "Maybe j-ou think I don't
see through tour scheme, what? I want
"Yes, the Jewels." emphasized Mrs.
Goldsmith, beginning to suspect a deep
laid plot The alleni?t was trying divers
methods of pacification when the detec
tive entered. Hiss bulldog face relaxed
Into a grin as the doctor told the story.
He snatched the telephone from the table
and called headquarters.
"Better look out for Blackle Davis and
his wife," he said. "Yes, same old trick."
The Goldsmiths, partly calmed by the
presence of a representative of the law.
stared In bewilderment from the de
tective to the doctor.
"Thej-'ra old at the game;" enllght
need the detective. "We know their
hangouts pretty well. Guess well bring
'em In in an hour or so. No use get tin'
excited." He turned to the jeweler and
his wife. "We'll have 'era before they
get time to get rid of the sparklers."
The alienist stroked his forehead In
perplexity. "I don't quite, see how it
happened." he remarked.
Why the trick's so old I thought
everybody waa wise to It" snorted the
detective. "Of course there waa one or
two new wrinkles, but It was tha same
old game. The joung woman goes to
Mr. Goldsmith's shop, tells him abe'a Dr.
Johnson's wife, and wants him to send
some samples to the doctor's office.
That's about how It happened, wasn't If,
free, yes," assented the jeweler ex-
"Well, then she goes to this office and
Introduces herself as Mrs. Goldsmith and
tells tha doctor htr husband Is going
Insane and that the only way she could
bring blm here was by telling him the
doctor wants to see some Jewelry. I
suppose she sobbed and wept like her
heart was broke she Is strong; on that
stuff. While the doctor examines his pa
tient she gets away with the jewels.
Isn't that what hapepned. doctor?"
" "Exactly." assented the doctor, "ex
cept that I was foolish enough to hand
her the Jewel case myself, thinking she
had forgotten It"
The detective laughed noisily. The tele
phone bell Jangled. He picked up the
Instrument and answered, a broad grin
creeping Into his face as he listened.
"Blackle Davis and his wife are already
caught." he told the group when he had
hung up. "One of our men saw the
woman leave this office end Join her hus
band In an automobile. He suspected
they were working their old trick and
followed. It was too easy. Next time,
doctor. I hope you can give us a good
(Copyright lJlt. by Henry Barrett Chamberbn.)
SUCCESS OF EFFORTS
Committee in Charge of "Red Light'
Investigation Makes Favor
Fifty-eight women, twenty-four of them
white, were cared for by the citizens
committee, which undertook to Investi
gate the condition of the red light dis
trict following the passage of the Kenjon
law. The report of the committee was
made to the Commissioners yesterday.
The reports stated that four of the
white girls taken In. are under permanent
Institutional care. One is under hospital
treatment Five returned to their homes
Of the rest, five have obtained employ
ment and nine have disappeared.
fourteen of the colored women went
to relatives outside of Washington. Ten
obtained employment. Others, who are
said to have gone to questionable hou-e.s.
are being watched by the police, by or
der of the committee.
William Knowles Cooper Is chairman
of the committee. George S. Wilson is
secretary. A committee, appointed to
care for the women, consists of Mrs. Wal
ter S rfford. chairman. Mrs Neale. of
the Social Welfare League. Mrs. Kate
Waller Barrett Mrs J. E. Cotton, and
Mrs Elizabeth Hicks.
t was hard to fit the women Into or
dinary life, the committee reported.
Many of them." the report sa)s. "'are
unfitted, mentally and physically, for
such employment The experience of
Washington has been not unlike that of
other cities where similar legislation has
ENTERTAINS B0TABY CLUB.
Members Visit T. C
Thaddeus C Dulln. treasurer of the
Rotary Club of Washington, was host
jesterdaj- to sixty members at his coun
try home, near Bluemont, Va. The mem
bers left at M o'clock In the morning
and returned last night on special elec
Joseph M. Stoddard Is president of the
club and llolcombe G. Johnson is secre
tary. There was a Virginia dinner and
souvenirs were distributed
CATHOLICS OBSERVE NOVENA.
Masses In Catholic churches marked
yesterda) the continuation of the nine
da) novena which started on Thursdaj-,
the feast of Corpus Chrlatl. The no
vena will end on June 1 the feast of
the Sacred Heart.
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and Advertising Than All Other Washington Papers Combined, Gives
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only one will be accepted from each reader.
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time the coupons will be classified and The Herald will be able to determine just vhat
the movie fans of Washington want.
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the local exchanges and the exhibitors of Washington.
In this way we will communicate the desires of the Washington public to the
manufacturers of moving pictures and this gives you a chance to register your per
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One, Two, and Three-reel Comedies
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Serial Pictures -
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CHECK THE KIND OF PICTURES YOU PREFER AND
Principal WrighUon Presents Diplo
mas in Vocal and Piano Courses at
Seventh Annua! Commencement.
PUPILS GIVE FINE CONCERT
Rev. Dr. W. R. Wedderspoon, pastor
of Foundry Methodist Episcopal Church,
was the speaker yesterday at the
seventh annual commencement exercises
or the Washington College of Music at
the National Theater.
Sydney Lloyd Wrightaon, principal of
the school, presented diplomas to the
graduates as follows:
Vocal Artists' diploma. Miss Beulah
I.uclle Harper: teachers certificates,
Miss Laura Jewell Downs. Miss Mary
Margaret Thompson, illss Mabel Louise
Coldenstroth and John George Klein.
Piano Artists dlsploma. Miss Laura
Jewell Downs. Miss Maria Lettle Merrill
and Miss Kathrjne Margaret Bouck;
teachers' certificates. Miss Florence Evan
Reynolds, Miss Emily Sophia Bradney.
Miss Elizabeth Frances Latus, Miss Eliz
abeth Custer Morrell and George Dixon
Miss Ethel Cone Ramsey received a
senior graduate diploma.
The following concert was given: Con
certo, 1st movement, Mozart, Miss Reyn
olds, Valse (E major), Moskowskl Miss
Morrell: Spanish dance. Rehfeld. John
Phillips, (pupil of (Lee Crandall. Jr., not
taking a diploma); concerto, 1st move
ment. Grieg, Miss Bradley! Fruhllng-
slied, Coenen, Miss Coldenstroth:
Scherzo. Chopin, Miss Merrill: Oh. Moon
of My Delight (Persian Garden), Leh
mann, Mr Klein: Concerto, rnd move
ment. Chopin. Miss Latts;Mon Coeur
S'ouvre a ta volx, Salnt-Saens. Miss
Harper; Llebestraum, Liszt. Mrs. Downs.
Ah' Je Veux VIvre (Romeo et Juliefe).
Gounod. Mrs. Ethel Holzclaw Gawler
(pupil of Mr. Wrightson. not taking a
diploma). Rhapsodle. Liszt. Mr. Thomp
son. O. Paradls Sortl de L'onde (1'Afrl
calne). Mejerbeer. Richard P. Backing
tpupll of Mr. Wrightson. class of IMS);
Concerto Jnd movement. Lltolff, Miss
Bouck. quartette. Bella flglla del l'amore
(Rlgoletto) Verdle.; Mrs. Gawler. Miss
Harper. Mr. Backing with their teacher,
Mr. Wrightson. Mrs. Downs accom
panist MASONIC RITES FOR
K. N. HARPER'S BURIAL
Services Will Be Held Here Tomor
row Interment at Gettys
Funeral services for Kenton Seal Har
per, prominent In Washington fraternal
circles, who died Thursday, will be held
at 2 30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the
First Presbyterian Church. Rev. Dr. J.
B. Clark will be In charge. Templar
services will be conducted by Orient
Commandery. No. C. Knights Templar,
of which Mr. Harper was a past com
mander, and of the Order ot the Eastern
Star, of which he-had been worthy grand
Burial will be at Mr Harpers birth
place, in Gettysburg. Pa. Masonic serv
ices will be conducted there by Good
Samaritan Lodge, No. 336. of Gettja
burg. Mr. Harper died ot pneumonia. He was
fifty-seven J ears old. and for majnv
years had been In charge or the card
index system of the medical division. Ad
jutant General's office. War Department
Mr Harper was actively Identified with
to Tell the Moving Picture
THE WASHINGTON HERALD'S
POPULAR PICTURE PLAY COUPON.
I prefer a show consisting of t reels
Masonic work, being a past master of,
Naval Lodge, No. 4; a past high priest
of Washington Naval Chapter, No. 4.
past commander of Orient Commandery,
No. 6; past grand high priest of the
Grand Chapter, R. 'A. M., of the District
of Columbia, ana a past grand patron
of the Ordef ot Eastern Star,
Mr'Harper was made a life member of
Naval Lodge In IMS in recognition of
his service in preparing a history of the
lodge, which was published In that yearj
under the title. "First Century of Naval
Lodge, No. 4. F. A- A. M."
SUNDAY SCHOOL 'FRAT' .
ENLISTS NEW MEMBERS
Classes from Hamline and1"
Luther Memorial Churches Pe- ,
tition tor Charters.
Petitions have been received from the"
young men in the Sunday school classed"
of William U Evans at Hamline M. E. v
Church, and a R. Unger at Luther Me-
morial Church, for charters aa chapter
of the Phi Mu Sigma Sunday School Fra-ternltj-.
The Hamline Chapter will be
known as Tri-Omlcron Chapter, and those
signing the petition are William L. Evans,
teacher. John M. Farrar. Lewis W. KIop
fer, S. H. Claiborne. Warren G. Harries,
Robert E. Acorn. Ralph W. Benton. R.
N. Saunders. 11 R. Saunders, Howard
Scott and Herbert T. Nichols.
Luther Memorial Chapter will be known
as Theta Chapter, and those signing the,"
petition are C. R L'nger, teacher, Carson
P. Frallej-. William A Frailer. I. L.
Koclt. E. F Appling. Thomas E KIos
terman, August C Neumann. David A.
Snyder. William E. Bookhultz. Chester -H.
Blesterfeld. William J. Wllekens. A.
W Nlenow. A. J Bowers. Francis For
sythe. Oscar Flohrs. William A. Holle
baugh. J L. C. Alexis. John L. Hender
son. H. P. Donch and R. Hoover.
Plans are being- completed for the con
vention of the fraternity which is to be
held In this city June l-3. The annual
camp of the fraternity will be held the
last two weeks in July.
PLAN AN0THEB "NIGHT HIKE."
Since the hike Thursday evening the
wanderlusters have grown so enthusias
tic over "night hiking" that another
tramp through the woods in Rock Creek
Park has been planned for next Thurs
day night Patrick Jojce. superintend
ent of the reservation, again will lead
the hikers, but by a different route.
Sunday afternoon s hike Is planned to
start at 2.30 o clock from Chevy Chase
circle under the leadership of Walter W.
Paige and will take the party through
Bethesda and Kdgewood addition for
about seven miles
NORMAL SCHOOL EXERCISES.
Recitations anil nns; by Pupils
Feature? the Program.
Class day exercises were held bj- the
J Ormond Wilson Normal School yes-
terdav There was recitations and songs
b) nupils. and several numbers were
given by the various grades.
Miss Helen Mansuy gave a recitation
entitled "Old Glory.' The third grade
pupils gave "Look Up. the Flag Is Pars
ing." Other patriotic songs and' recita
tions Twere, contributed by other grades.
Classvlgnt wtrTbe held Tuesday.
STUDENTS W0BK ON EXHIBIT.
The rmstrong Manual Training School
Is holding an exhibition of class work In
the various departments of the sihool
Interesting examples of the students
work are to be seen in th forge and
machine shops, carpentry, cabinet mak
ing and woodturning shops The exhibi
tion will be opened to th puouc irora J
to 4 o'clock
THE NUMBER OF REELS.
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