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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 11, 1919, Page 2, Image 2',
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Ceremonies Scheduled to
; Begin Promptly at 10:30
Three bands will furnish the mar
tial and civic airs at Lafayett?
Square during the armistice anni
versary observance this morning.
Th? Msrlne Band will give a con
ceri and play th? national airs of
th? allies from 10:15 until 10:50
After tbe lmprtaslve moment of sl-l
lebe? at 11 o'clock It will render
th? American national anthem,
leaving than to attend the Prince
of Wales. The Navy Band and the
band of the Department of th? In
terior will alternate thereafter un
til tb? Close of the exercises.
Tb? c?r?monie? will begin promptly
at ??:1F o'clock. The opening prsysr
will ba made by Rev. Henry N. Cou
don, th? chaplain of th? House of
Repreeentatlve?. The Armistice Day
message of the President will then
ba read by Fairfax Naulty.
Commissioner Brownlow. for the
District, will spesk on the purpose
?f the day. Representative Lea, of
California, will present the two
Redwood trees, one for the civic
forces aad ?ne for the military and
naval forcea Secretary Daniela will
deliver an address. Then the firing
party will simulate the-doalng shots
of tha war from sixty-one second?
before 11 o'clock until exact II.
The firing party will be under tha
command of Col. Ruasell C. L-ang
don. U. S. ?.. and will be composed
of enlisted men from the Sixty-third
Regiment, bluejackets from Norfolk
aad Maria??. The Marines will dis
play the colors of th? Fifth and
Sixth regiment?, which war? car
ried through the war, and were In
the Belleau Wood battle. The
colora of the Seventeenth Regiment
will be shown, and the national
color? and battalion flag will be car
ried by the aallors. all with appro
?eterna Mesara t ef Slletsee.
At the close of the fir.ng will come
the solemn moment of silence In
memory of the dead. Chaplain Cou
den will offer a prayer for peace and
the roll call of the States will be
Senators Fernald. Fletcher. Repre
sentatives Miller and Hardy will de
posit the earth from their States.
which will be brought by Col. WyUI?
and aid? and handed to the ?peakers
by wounded men from Walter Reed
Hospital. Although he will not speak.
?MS. Parshlng. who will be there with
s s tail will, at an appropriate
?*ornent, deposit a spadeful of earth, i
he Secretary of the Navy. Associate .
Justice McKenna, of the Supreme ]
Court and others will each turn a
a >adeful of soil over the roots.
A squadron of land planea from Bol
ng Field snd two seaplanes from the
avy station at Anaeostia will ma-j
euver in the air above the ceremony!
?on. 10:30 until the close. Every p.1--*-.
nd man In each of the piar.-**?-'???!! be
Signatures of the President, the Sec
ttary o? State, t?e Secretary of the
Tavy Qen. Pershing and all the prom
leort persona present will be written
? parchment and deposited by Com
liaaloner Brownlow st the root? of
ie tree Some of the signatures were
obtained yesterday. including the
?resident's, and the rest will be wrtt
(pn at tbe time of th? ceremonies.
J Symbolic of Wartime Act Ulti??.
? The division of the exercises into
m military and naval section up to
Ae time of the moment of silence
?id the civic exercises which fol
low the prayer for peace are in
tended to symbolize the part play
?? in the great war by the military
?d naval forces and the civilian
pulatton. Surrounding tbe tree
-gill be placed a circle of council
ch will be occupied by proral
i>t gwsts. This is taken from the
Amexcan Indian idea of the
uncil of war and peace.
i*be tirine Party, bands, soldiers
*>m Walta- Reed will be just out
the **ircle wlthtn a roped
situare. Tiere will be no reserved
??M? except those within the
?quarr sid all tbe public will be
admitted to the park up to the
Delegations from the States snd
o**-er participants will be property
Placed. The entrance for speakers
?ad participants will be on tbe east
aide of tbe band stand toward the H
street ?.id?*. Although the exercises
will tue place at the civic tree in the
"veat end of Lafayette Square the mili
?_5ay tree at the east end will come in
for attention also. Both trees were
act yesterday in a special soil pre
pared for them by Superintendents
Henlock. Rosch and Gillen. The Sig
nal corps will have a flight of carrier
pigeons and a flfc-ht of civilian carriers
?vtU be made under the charge of John
l.inthicum Wolfe. The flight, typical
of peace, will conclude the exercises,
which it is expected will end shortly
after noon. ?
Stop Lashing Your* Bowels
Everyone must occasionally give
thc, bowels some regular help or
else suffer from constipation, bil
ious attacks, stomach disorders,
and sick headache. But -do not
whip the bowels into activity with
What the river and bowels need
is a geatle and natural tonic, one
that can constantly be used with
out harm. The gentlest liver and
bowel tonic is "?aacarets." They
put the liver to work and cleanse
the colon and bowels of all waste,
toxins aad poisons without grip
ing?they never sicken or incon
venienee you like calomel, salts,
oil Or purgatives. t
Twenty-live million boxes of
Cascarets are sold each year. They
work while you sleep. Cascarets
cost so little, too.?Adv.
? Want to Dance?
TO 17 Cat? LEAR*? AT THI
Rtftaway Sd?*! et During
Hit M. T. Ave. (bet. Utk 4k liti- >
Trat. Osla. Mlas G??_? *-fr .M lin H. L
mole ? trac? ton m e lt. immane, il Ma
?Mtatt-tlH ? Osa let-r* ??p? W-JtZ
SPSi~t?? Ckaea* the ?lOHTWAT Ac?S
?Mt tat io. arm tot ha ?saleraisi Opta
torn ?ah s.a. mrm
PLEDGE AH) TO A. F. L
Deploring tho fact that the loyalty
of labor In America "has been quea
tlo-led" by tb? people, William A. An
p let on. president of the International
Federation of Trad? Unionists, laat
night pledged the support of trade
unionists abroad to the American Fed
eration of Labor.
Pr?sidant Appleton waa one of the
? pesken at a dinner last night In th?
Willard Hotel to th? foreign trad?
dilagate? In conference her?, ?*amu?l
Gomper?. president of th? American
Federation of Labor, waa toaatmaater.
Frank Morrison, ?ecretary of the fed
eration, waa In charge of the dinner.
Repr?sentative? of the various for
eign delegations spoke In their native
tongues and the speeches were trans
lated to the guests.
Marylander? in D. C. Hear William
Tyler Page and Mr?. Priscilla
William Tyler Pag?. clerk in th?
House of Representatives and presi
dent of the Maryland Stat? Society,
spoke at the mestine of that associa
tion laat night at Thomson School.
The M?ryl?nd Society has been or
ganised only recently and Mr. Page
think? that It ha? been too long de
ferred and they now have the nucleus
of on? of th? strongest State societies
In Washington, and he predicts rapid
growth In Its membership.
Th? society waa organised with th?
threefold purpose of being literary,
historic?! and ?octal. In each meeting
some phase of history of Maryland
will be taken up. Mrs. Priscilla Wil
kinson Streeter, secretary, pointed out
a number of interesting subject? that
may be taken up. Other matter? of
business wer? taken up briefly tn th?
business meeting laat night.
In view of the fact that the writer
of the National song, Francia Scott
Key, Is a native of Maryland, mem
bers of the society will be aent to
the mass meeting at Lafayette Square
thia morning at 1?t??10 to repreaent th?
State, distributing copie? of tb? "Star
At the close of the meeting there
waa a special appeal for all Mary
lander? to get acquainted. There wer?
refreshment? and dancing.
LAST DAY OF DRIVE
FOR RED CROSS FUND
(?NTINXED FBOJC PAGE (INK.
many of their families. Is obvious.
"Millions of people In twenty
three countries abroad are looking to
the I.'nltcd States for relief. They
can depend upon no other nation and
?are helpless, themselves. The situa
tion of the half nourished women and
children Is pitiable, mal-nutrition and
the lat-k of clothing adding to their
hardship?. Typhus, dysentery and
cholera are raging in several parts of
the European continent and the Re*V
Cross la working like a Trojan to ? e
vent the spread of these dread dis
eases to ? ramee and ?*"*_" ??d. for
once they reach *_1>. ..ef the 1* nit ed
States Is thres*^ned.
??w-r-???*?*!?,'today, therefore, who i?
?.Ot wearing the emblem of humanity.
a Red Cross button, will be asked to
"Open-air Red Cross movies will
help to put Washington "over the
top." All of the theaters will have
lied Cross canvasser.? stationed in
the lobby at all performances and
th? hotels, department stores? office
buildings ano the various Reel Cross
enrollment stations will afford the
man or woman with a "heart and a
dollar" an opportunity to donate it
In a worthy cause. The Bureau of
Engraving and Printing Band
played for several hours, last even
ing, on Pennsylvania avenue.
"At the plant of the Washington
Steel and Ordnance Company, 690
of the 1,000 employes have already
enrolled under the leadership of H.
S. Garret, superintendent, who was
assisted In obtaining members by G?
R. Wall, chairman, and captains.
I Miss G. M. Beavers and Miss as*. E.
[Talbert, and Messrs. 6. E. Purdy. I*.
Martin. O. B. Blunt C. A. Englert.
H. Schutts. ?. Gaus?. R. Gladstone,
W. P. Ballard. L. Oberly, W. G. El
drldge. L. F. Shlnners, C. J. P.
| Weber, H. M. Dickensonk O. W. Lo
' gan and T. B. Williams.
Tenley ?School to Plant
"Loyal Tree" for Dead
The Tenley 8chool? will celebrate
[Armistice Day By planting a "loyal
tree" In memory of the four Tenley
School boys of tbe A. K. F. who made
tho supreme sacrifice in France.
They were: Aubrey Reed, Benjamin
Terry, Hart Sonneman and Elmer
Kidwell. Miss B. I? Pullvvl. prin
cipal of the ?chool, will direct the
ceremony and services at the planting
of the tree.
Trunk with $150 in Bonds,
Clothing and Jewels Found
A trunk containing clothing, liberty
bond? and Jewelry, vauled at about
SISO, was found on a dump near
Thirty-fifth and Q streets northwest
ast Saturday by Patrolman Meyers,
of the Seventh precinct station. On
investigation the owner of the trunk
waa found to be Grace Strutt, 1301
Thirteenth street northwest, who re
ports she had hired a colored express
man to haul her trunk to the Union
Station on November ?*. The trunk
had been broken open. Tbe express
roan has not yet been found.
Cost of Widening Benning
Road to Be $63,32830
It will cost J58.im.0S to widen
Benning Road from Fifteenth street
to Oklahoma avenue, plua the costs
of th? proceeding? In the district
division of the Supreme Court,
which will make -tha total amount
IS3.32S.S0 to be aaaesaed against
the owners of the lots affected.
Justice Stafford reported this find
ing by a jury conalst?g of William
F. Haart. Washtngto?i*T?*r**i!**m. Os
car J. Ricketts. ?wt-taMef A. Barr and
W. C. Van Horn.
CITY 1CWS BRIEFS.
Rev. Johnathan Britton Clark, paa-'
tor of the First Presbyterian Church.
rill address the?. ?City Club at Its
weekly luncheon ?Vwljllttlday noon on
"the City Club and What It Mean?
Th? Mount Pleasant ?Siria? Club, at
It? meeting In the Mount Pleasant
Congregational Church, Columbia road
near Fourteenth street, will hear the
experience? of Misa Dorothy Potter,
a ?anteen worker wbo waa overseas
The Columbus Country Club an
nounces a dancing party for members
and guests Thursday evening. Spec
ial cars will leave 'Twelfth atreet
and Pennsylvania avenue to Fort
Barry, Va. ?
Wad? B. IsTaiap-ton. an-attorney, haa
returned ta W?^hlngton after having
apant Uiirteen months overseas witb
th? Sixth Envision.
TO FLY TODAY
Emblems that Flew Over
Brest to Mark Armistice
The French and American flags thst
flew over the American naval head
quarters at Breat during the war were
reverently hung at Force School last
I night aa part of the preparation for
I the memorial tree planting today in
I honor of Quentin Roosevelt, who ?t
| tended the famous old school on Mas
t ?achuaetts avenue when he lived at
the White House. The official flags
that told the world America was In
the battle for humanity were hung
by Henry Wllaon of the eighth grade,
who ia a son of Admiral Henry Wil
son, who waa In command of the naval
The American Forestry Aasoclstlon
yesterday presented to Mlas Janet Mc?
William, the principal of the school,
the bronze marker which will mark
The bronze marker' ta In th? ?hap?
of a shield and will be presented by
Capt. Harry Semmes of the tank corpa
and a former Force pupil to the memo
rial tree committee ot pupils to be
placed on the tre?. The tree will be
planted by B. W. ?lurch, the supervis
ing princlpsl. who was at Fore? School
when Quentin waa a pupil.
At 11 a. m. the community alngs in
all department stores, schools and gov
ernment department? will take place
for eleven minutes.
PRINCE VISITS WILSON
IN WHITE HOUSE TODAY
it ?.?? ? G ED HOU ???? ONE.
There will be no general holiday in
Washington, but It la not unlikely that
there will be a general exodus from
The first call to be made by the
prince-will bo on President Wilson.
Pr. Grayson. the President's phys.cian,
said yesterday that the Presldent'a
condition was Improving steadily.
On Wednesdajr-'morning the heir ap
parent will do Washington In an au
tomobile, and In the evening w.ll dine
Informali}' with Secretary of State
Iaan.'lng. After that function the
prince will be presented to the Sena
I tors and Representatives at a recep
! Uon to him by Vice President Marshall.
I Thursday will be taken up with
visit to the tomb of Washington at
Mount Vernon. The plar-tln? of a tree
by such a distinguished visitor as the
Prince of Wales, in wMch respect he
will follow the lead of,.he other Prince
of Wales who wa-y a guest at the
White House in lrVu. Friday the prince
will visit Annap. 9s. and that la as
far as the r .-?gram tells about his
movements ??? engagements.
Four m-^flbers of the Metropolitan
Police JrVre detailed to go to the
Can*, jmn border and accompany the
p_^fcc to this city. A special detail
??uniformed men and detectives have
been provided to guard the pr.nee dur
ing his stay.
38 BIG TANKS OF OIL
Wichita Falls, Tex., Nov-. 14.?Search
was made today in the ruin? of a
spectaoiaiar lire at Waggoner City, a
small oil town near here, which yes
terday auffered property loss estimat
ed at $1,000.000 when Hiihtning i'X*??d
cd thirty-eight ?.??? barrel tanks of
oil and a stream of burning fluid
poured down the anain streets, setting
lire to everything with which It came
One thousand were made home
About fifty business buildings and
residences were desti oyed and hun
dreda who were living in tents lost
their places of shelter in addition to
[their personal belongings.
PETITIONS RIGHT TO
CHANGE SON'S ?AME
Mary C. Young, mother of Harold
Cross, yesterday filed a bill asking
the court to permit her to chante the
name of her son. She sets forth that
his father is dead and that since she
has remarried her second husband
has provided for both of them and
young Harold Cross has become
known as Harold Young. She Is rep
resented by Attorney C. Clinton
C. D. Waggaman Leaves
Maryland Accident Board
Baltimore, Nov. 10. ? Charles D.
Waggaman, chairman of the Tate
Industrial Accident .Board, today
sent in his resignation to Gov. Har
rington. Mr. Waggaman resigned
to resume the practice of law in
Gov. Harrington appointed Robert
E. Lee. associate member of the
Accident Board, to the office thus
made vacant. The Governor will
name another member of the board
within the next few days.
Prices of Beef in
Week ending May 17th,
1919, to week ending No
vember 8, 1919:
Price* realized on Swift ?*
Company sales of carcass beef
for periods shown below, as pub
lished in the newspapers, on.
shipments sold out, averaged at
Week Ending Price per CWT.
May 24th sttaLM
May Slat tna.TS
Jaaa Tth ?30.10
June 14th ?18UH
Jane 31st ?lSJ-?
Jone SMI. * 18.55
-lair Btb na.it
Jaljr 13th S1BJM
Jtaly IMh StUAS?
July SU th S11?.4H
Atf-piat Pad SltrlA
Aa-nmt ?tb ?10.*..
AtBft-aat lttth ?1S.4?
Auauat ZSrd ?1 SU? *
Ansaat SOth ?174?
?September 1th ?17-W
s-e-trmhrr t*t?h ???.?.1
September 30th * 17.01
?septm-iher 37th St<???
netober IMh ?14.0?
October 1Mb ?18.44
October 25th ?18.03
November 1st ?15.71
November 8th ??5?3
?Through clerical error this
price originally appeared as
Swift & Company
? " '
li-njr'e* * ' -s.?.-*-???* ?**?? ??5?? . *? ?-?
By ? A ??. B DORtSKT.
The ?Chinese version of "tb?
woman pays" that David Belasco
revealed at th? Belasco Theater last
night and whleh the program cred
its to Belaaco and George Scar
borough, inspires a doubt a? to
whether the adaptation of a Chin???
stage convention?a convention that
briaga an orator befar? th? curtain
"to lead your fancy onward"?may
not lie unfeeling Interpreted by ??
American o udir?? ce aa a, most un
necessary and antlcllmactlc appen
dage. It unquestionably save? Mr.
Belaaco the labor of presenting th?
happy* ending of hi? ?tory In dm?
? natie form, and it make? unneces
rary the audience remaining until
midnight, but one gravely ques
tions th? necessity of ending; la so
expeditious a manner a story that
Is otherwise a An? bit of stagecraft,
an admirable example of play act?
Ing and a piece of writing that
while not terrific In Its novelty, la
nevertheless a play.
"The Son-Daughter" Is basasi tb?
program tells us. on th* report ot a
government agent wbo obtained. In
formation from an alleged Chinese
smuggler to the effect that certain
members of a revolutionary China
party In New York war? actually
selling thetr daughter? to rats? Indi
vidual patrioti? assessments. From
this report ha? boten developed the
story of a Chinea? girl living with
her father In New Tork, wh?T lov??
a Chines? university student and who
Is about to be betrothed to him, only
to be sold to th? highest bidder as
a bride after har student-lover Is
revealed as the royal leader of the
Both the girl and her lover face th?
dread and lonely futura as the prie?
of patriotism, ber marriage present
from her gamber-husband being a
present to the revolution. The gam
bler-husband? however, prove? to be
the chief of a band of imperial
Chinese ?pies who not only killed her
father as he bear? away her pur
chase price, but dangerously wound?
her lover. In revenge, she presents a
smiling face to her gambler-husband,
strangle? him with his own queue
?and brings to an end th? career of
the "Sea-Crab." aa the spy-chief
husband is termed. As the curtain
falls, the news Is borne to her that
her lover will not die and It might
aafey be asMume.1 that she too will
escape, with tha "Sea Crab" dead.
But Mr. Belasco has felt that the de
mand for the felicitous termination
requires more. He sends an orator
before the curtain to relate that the
girl did escape, that her lover lived
and that they, presumably, lived hap
pily thereafter, but In so doing, Mr.
Relasco courts anticlimax and lie falls
to send home his audience with a
satisfaction that ia more than ab
The play Is. however, a veritable
triumph of the Belascan genius for
stagecraft. It extricates its char
acters at the very moment of de
spair and It manages to elTe*(*tually
conceal the fact ?hat it will end
as anything other than a stara,
colorful tragedy as relentless as
that Griffith Chinese epic. "Broken
Blossoms." Mr. Belasco. however,
sought to point his story of the
Chinese woman's sacrifice in no
?ut h grimly radical way. He ?cernea
content to give a happy ending to
his tale, but it Is a happy ending
that does net spring spontaneously
and naturally from It? development.
It la a happy endin-r that one gulps
on, though the human heart de
mands solace, and it doesn't mind
From the. acting standpoint, It af
ford? brilliant role.? to Le?are l'Ire,
Edmund Lowe and Harry Mestayer.
Miss l'Irte Is. of course, the Chinese
girl. Her characterization is almost
faultless: It Is handled with the art
ful delicacy and subtle force one ha.?
come to expect from thi? newer Be
lasco protege, though her characteri
zation Is one that will not excite the
persons! reaction so strongly as did
her "Tiger Rose" part. Here she
Ideai? with the psychology and tbe
heart of that oppressed creature, the
Chinese girl. She blends her force
with % meekness thst is deceiving.
Her inevitable Impulsion against fate
I? shaded with the Ingenuous pliancy
tf tbe Oriental. She Is a creature o?
??miles and any glauca? aad st-rang
Ing finger?; net the creature of fire
tad lee ?he was la "Tiger Rose."
Edmund Lowe, her leadla* ma?,
grows better wtth each succeeding ef
fort. We first ?aw him in that Hat
ton outrage. "Tbe Walk-OlTs " He
could hardly escape the Influence of
the vehicle and he. too. was terrible.
He Was vastly better in Channlng Pol
. lock's "Roads of Destiny." but he still
lacked schooling in restraint This
schooling be haa gained at the Bela son
school and he stands forth in "The
Son-Daughter" as a figure of force
that ia modulated but unmistakable.
Harry Meatayer. In a character role
that combines comedy and villainy.
probably haa the finest role of bis
young life. And he liacks tt with a
performance that Is .also probably bis
best. Mestayer's Chinese gambler Is
a guileful creature, apln-* American
habits, wearing a semi-American
costume; In fact a sort of a Chtca
towi. social climber Later in tbe
action, he drops back in the schem
ing, conscienceless. Immoral atmo
sphere of the East, the man to whom
blood means nothing and whose pri
vate man-trap to an underground
sewers-Ob, Al Woods of other days:?
causes him never a sleepless moment.
His villainy Is almost Ingenuous. It
is so dispassionate.
Tbe rest of tbe cast Is very large
?too large to enumerate ? but It?
member? are trained wtth a vast at
tention to individual detail that ex
empts ahem from blame. If their
numbers exempt them from praise.
?haber? Oarrl-fc- -Wham a ???'? a
How a city-bred weakling accli
mate? himself to sixty-three north,
beyond which the laws of Deity and
man get all gummed up, according
to Rudyard Kipling, ia told la
"When a Han's a Man.'* playln?- tbe
Shubert-Garrick this week.
And for two whole acta we must
give the authors credit for writing
stuff that thrills snd lives and
moves. Their lsyout Is great ?
Marie, the little French-Canuck,
swift as a flame in Impulse and act
a good lover and an even better
hater; Louie, her husband, the
blonde haired Vermont boy. loyal
and fine, but feeling only averaion
for the primal cruelsses and savage
Juatlce of tbe. wilds, and John St.
John, tba habitant, lithe as a tim
ber wolf and as keen on his prey ?
woman. Here is the material for a
Northland drama, where moral cour
age should meet the brldlelees pas
sions V the land where trails cesse.
But the authors didn't see it like
that, at all. Louis Is driven irresis
tibly Into tbe ?oiled tangle of human
emotions that fills tbe log shack?
burled Ih the driving whirls of the
blltEsard and when we see him
standing above the body of that
votary of amours. St. John. he.
somehow, seems more of a weak
ling that ever and the murder but
asn anti-climax His ideals have
failed him and the dark powers
of the frost sealed land leer as he
elaapa his wife to him. The writers
of the plsy seem to overlook the
fart that although they make
Marie say ber man must be
stronger than her. that the .final
.act of homicide marks her com
! plete domination of him. his com
jplete yielding to her Idea .of re
venge, her conception of a coward.
Besides. . this brssen. love-stesllng,
hot-eyed' voyageur of a John SL
John has edged his way Into our
, astonished liking and It aeema a
little abrupt to dispose of him with
a few inches of frosty steel In the
space of six tVeconil of furniture
Pauline Lord. In the role of Marie, la
perfect. That is a large statement but
we stand by it. She la right in her
part every inch of the way and makes
the little snow-leopard of the Domin
ion something to remember. Her swift,
low. vivid accents colored with Gallic
vocalisation and quick tricks of move
ment leave nothing worth mentioning
to bo wished In characterization. Prac
tically as much may be said for
Macey Harlam as the Incorrigible
lady-annexer, St. John, playing the
great game.of love recklessly snd
finding It ?essimi??? unless a re**%?d
huaband Is In the offing.
In th? rol? of Whit?, tha man
with a past that It lan't tactful to
mention. Reginald Barlow giv?? a
clear out picture or oa? typ? of
man found In the back of tb?
world. Charlea Haiton aa Joe.- a
habitant who has been Jlnxed, and
William Mar-son as La Fontaine,
th? trap robber, and William Hor
ran, playing Pigeon^ a baU-bread
helper, tall contribute to aa admir
able ?can? of the backwooda.
A great deal must be aaid for th?
realism of the ?ettlng. Th? kero
sene lamps, cook stove, drying flan
nels^ blackened sauce pans, and
snow shoes, and finally the audible
trimmer of the bacon In th? frying
pan. all testify to a producer with
a fin? Italian hand for details.
Altogether. "Vt'sen a Haa'? a
-Man'* would be a great ahow If tha
authors didn't just Insist oa com
mitting murder in that unfortunate
laat act- We wonder if they're Bo
ina; to get away with It
B. r. Kri t ba?? aadrrtSle.
Joseph E. Howard and Btbalyn
Clark. In a cycle of their -??rags, some
of them new and other? that ?tand
tha test ot popularity well, ?bead th?
current week'? bill at ? F. Keith'ar.
Thar?*? a little vein of comedy in
jected and the act In Its entirety was
Stella Mayhew. M buxom aa ever.
assisted by Bllll? Taylor, erstwhile
an army captain, offer a parted of
light bantering persiflage with a song
? of th? type that Stella can sing to
perfection thrust In now and then
Miss Mayhew seemed to like to enter
tain aa much as the audience liked to
Bill Bailey aad Lynn Cowan hav?
th? faculty of being able to deliver
th? Jazz and cabaret ?ong? In a
manner that vaudeville patrons like.
As a performer on th? banjo. Bailey
Is In a clas? by himaelf and when the
act became a trio ihrdngh the assist
ance of Katelle Davis and a saxo
phone it bowed to a atorm of ap
As nifty a little one act sketch aa
the two-a-day haa seen In some time
Is The Mavgic Glasse? ' It Is rearnln
scent of the tried Broadway success.
"The Eyes of Touth." but differs In
that th? ?tory Is told In verse. Mr?.
Jaek Norworth has ar-prominent part
in Ita presentation.
The act of Duffy and Sweeney Is
largely "Hokum," but it gets th?
laughs, which Is Its reason for being,
and proves that vaudeville likes a bit
of low comedy now and then.
Herman and Shirley open the show
with a comedy novelty, called /The
Mysterious Masquerader," which Is
merely a name for introducing some
of the best in acrobatic and contor
Frank and Mil-ton Britton sre a pair
of musicians who specialize on the
xylophone and brass instruments with
Jazz numbers that appeal. Hunting
and Francis vary the usual flirtation
scene with song and patter by aur?
rounding it with a little story aad
Dancing honors went to John
Gluran and La Petite Marguerite In
a unique revue with Roy Howard at
the piano. The timely Klnograma and
topics of the day complete the bill.
t-a.BH? Maae. Darre-. I rlrbr?llrs.
Genuine grand opera?, with volee?
of excellence, including a colora
tura soprano, who takes a clear and
well sustained E In the Traviata
arla. Is the chief feature of the
Cosmos Theater bill this week,
where Mme. Doree'? Celebrities,
operatic singer? who have not be
I fore appeared at popular prices?
I sing with real excellence the
"Prayer" from Cavalleria Rustl
I cana, the "Miserere'* from Trova
! tore, th? 'TrisonSeen?*? from ?Faust
I and the ?'War fchorusHi/ron| Aida.
I closing with a b?autlfur<horal ren
dition of "Carry Me Back'to Ole
! Virginie." To use th? language of
? Mme. Doree, who is the presenting
Impressane. "It Is a suggestion of
grand opera as sung by the great
operatic celebrities" and an un
usually fine imitation at that.
La Petite Jennie and her sister,
clever Ullputlans. open the bill with
character offering? that win big
applause. Earl and Sunshine fol
low them clo-aely with "Today and
yesterday," which present enjoy
LET COAL MOVE
- ' ?*
Dealers in Resolution Con
cede Price Fixing Power
Government price fixing powers over
coal during tbe present emergency
will not he oppoeed. but aay efforts
of tbe federal authorities to build
up a new distributing argentasti???
wfll meet with Immediate protest
Thia wa? the subeta-.ee of reeol?
tlona adopted by the mMMmxMM
Wholesale Coal Aaaocletlon la ?MAtm
in Ita offleea In the Woodward build
ing last night
Tbe resolution in part follow?:
?Acting on the assumption that tbe
present strike In tbe bituminous eoal
mines may continue for some time
?nd may, therefore, aborten the sup
ply of coal available to the whole
?eople, the American Wholesale Osai
Association would not oppose the
extension of the powers of tbe Lever
hill during the present emergency In
so far as fixing of pri?es Is con
"However, it is oppoeed to tbe ex
tension of any power to aay govern
mental agency to destroy tbe whole
saling; function In tbe coal trade only
to attempt to build up within the
government a new diatriba ting organ
ization. The Aasoclatloa believes
that the preeent crisis can beet be
met by allowing the eoal Industry to
function through the normal channels,
snd therefore Is unalterably oppoeed
to any action which will detract from
the efficiency of coal distribution."
' ?viNTtM'CD f-kOM PAOB ONE.
government when the order la issued
by the Commissioner of Immlgatlon.
It waa stated that the fact that civil
war exists In Russia would not make
The Department of J un Ice aa
"Acting under Instructions from A
Mitchell Palmer. Attorney General,
that there be no let-up in tbe cam
paign for the extermination of an
archy In this country, agents of the
Department of Justice are continuing
their efforts to ferret ont all of tbe
leaders of the anarchistic orghnlsa
Soldiers Start Prise? Term?.
la.'avenwort*s. Kamt Nov. 10.?
Twenty-four American soldiers, la
addition to fifty-three received yee
terday. were to* arrive here today
to serve terms in the Federal peni
tentiary imposed by courts-mar
tial. All were membera of the
American army of occupation in
Germany. It waa. announced.
able comparisons of the songs,
slang and dances of today with
those of the long ago.
Walter Fisher and company have
an amusing farce. "Baby Bugs."
which Is briskly played to a laugh
ing accompaniment by the audi
ence, and Ted Healey, after a Free
-Old Ireland song, breeses through
a blackface monologue with songs
thst might be better for so good
a performer. Hawthorn and Cook
kill a Quarter of an hour with non
sense that makes the f ? ont row
Fnyder. Melino and company, two
funny tramp comedians, with a
bopping bicyclist from the New
Tork Hippodrome, close the bill
with an act that Is as enjoyable as
tt is laughable and much of both.
Wallace Reld'e picture. "The Lot
tery Man." ia a fine added matinee
attraction, snd with a Billy Par
eons comedy film. "Taking His Own
Medicine." the Pathe News and Top
ical Tips, completes a very good
tata at tb?
hat. m mmmmmsi ****
aad th? aaal day of th?
Novanber ?a, will he hala If -imi
nental Mam trial Hall Wasblngtoa
the pi*-a?*rar. far Nowa-mlMr II ia thai
atty win b? devoted to cottahUrtat
t%* aAarawoa that ?ay tasara wtt
h? aa illriii by CoL Vtttmr. wiw
_." !h*r>* ef the htotert-el wart
55f*<t?? war work d?aa la vu,
Hbaa, will ?silver an addraaa.
OoL ?ariajani?, of th? national
"abile Health ???rick!?, will tali of tha
**"**. hrearar* that th? assit. M
"?J'??'?? f*ward with national help
Tb? delegate, in th? ?venia? -wil!
be Undered a reception by Mra. K.n
m^mOar BerraHt Mate raarant
*m*Yt'~?MZ rtoverammr ? will b,
uati to ?* aahington at ?3otMa?>a*aJ
Memorial Hall, aad a taa will b? i
dvaa to marnar et th? detogata? aa?! i
at ?right a public a??Ion ?rill be hat*
in the Army Club. UU Misas ? ?bassi I?
avenue. VT ?s h Inst on -imnar th? ?aa
Pto??of th? War Camp O.ty
Th? con#-r?g?tlon of th? Second
Preabyterlan Church has ?I ?alai
""??? mmmt Xo serve for th? year:
H. Melcoir. D. R. Stansbury aad
** mt- Thompson, elder?; Warren
Woody. W. ? Swan. Altra? *l**?-*>e?
son. Wllmer Scott and, Arthur War
Th? congregati on at th? ?aaa?
time ?ubstaatlally inrrea??? th?
?alary of th? pastor of that church,
the Rev. John Lee Allison. D. D.
A mem erta 1 mass for the Ameri
can soldiers, ?allora aa? Maria??
who loat thetr lives la the world
war will b? c?l?br?t?? at t:S?
o'clock tomorrow irfarniag (Armis
tice Day), at St. Marys Cathode
[ Church. The members of the Holy
Name Society ar? ?ap?rl?lly Invited
a? well aa th? other member? of
that church to ?ttend the maa?.
Mra. Lull? G. King will arlw? an in
? formal talk at t o'clock Saturday nigh
in Grace P. E. Church, ?of her ?x
! perlence with th? Rad Crosa
? France- The affair will he under th?
auspice? of the King's Daughters of
Tlie assembly and ragtssr-rattoa of
candidate? to be initiated lata the
Scottish Rite sjbasonry took place to
night. Beginning tomorrow night and
continuing each night until Friday, In
clusive, datTT??? from th? tnth to tha
thirty-second ?rill De conferred.
-I aa? a ss??her af th? Re? rr?..
la Airrlea. aa? I essw?? >? raaaa?
?ay watee far It acata la th? ars?
? AMICI, ooHms,
rualdial AarHrar. F1??arsali?? ?t
Capital and Surplus, $2,000,000
THRIFTY boro? ?re itronf
**Ut ?fiins? dertiTKtTfi.
un-American doctrine?. Serve
your country in these unaet?ed
time? by preaching and practic
Thia fifty-year-eld bank will
gladly serv* you, whatever th?
amount ?f your saving?. Sam?
Rate of Interest pat? oa small
and l?rge accounts.
crHiv? you Joine? the RED
& Trust Company,
Cor. ISA aad N. T. Av-e,
?Open From 7 ?. M. to 6 P. M. Every Week Day"
Old Dutch Market
Choice Native Steer Beef !i_ft___S%_,
Bottom Round... Lb., 42c
Lowest Possible Prices
Prime Rib.Lb.. 38c
Chock Roaat. .Lb.. 27c
Smoked Hams GG..G?: 31 cib. I Smoked Shoulders '7.? 25c*b.
Something New in
Anona Pimento Cheese ? Spreads
like butter. You'll enjoy it. Buy
a package today. V/a-oz. package?,
each, 15c, 2 for 25c.
April Storace; large, f% _-*?*.
meaty Ejp, carton of Q II C
12..-. mow mete mxe
Longhorn" Full Cream
"QUALITY" Is the Standard of
Our Sausage Kitchens
Choke meats, killed and dreued under rigid government inspection, are
used in all our sausage products. Absolute cleanliness prevails in every oper
ation. Here are some of the most popular varieties:
Smoked Sausage, lb.25c aad 30c
Bologna, sliced, lb.32c
"Green" Sausage, lb._32c
"Luncheon" Roll, diced, Ve lb.15c
"Victory" Roll, sliced, ?/, B>.25c
Bacon, 45c lb.
?machine sliced, choice, nicely
No. 2 Cans, 2 for 25c
No. 3 Can^ Each, 18c
Gold Medal Hour g? 89c
O Boi?, ?DC
Curt?a Broa. Jan."
??strine, well mad?
Brooms, ? t eal
Rolled Oats (in bulk) 2 Ik, 15c
Ripe, red, lucious,
solid tomatoes, pick
ed at their best and
put up as nearly
whole as possible.
2 Can* 25c
this as brin**: regu
larly ?old around
town at i6c a can,
and neaiiy e-rery
body knows what a
high grade article
it is. Now's the
time to buy a dozen
cans or so and
Holland Belle Flour, the Premier Flour for Home Cooking, 12 lbs., 85c