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THE WASHINGTON "lTIiVlEfe; MONDAY. NOVE1MBER 20, lOltf.
Pie Pitching Rivals Romance
In Week's Photoplay Program
OLD FASHIONED FAMILY REMEDY
FOR COLDS AND BODY BUILDING
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FRATERNITIES TO ASK
THEIR 6-DAY JUBILEE
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MAE MURRAY IN NEW ROLE
Ethel Clayton and Carlyle Black
well Have New Type of Pic
, ture Play.
. Mae Murray and Charlto Chaplin
contend for stellar honors In the
Week's photoplay bill at Loew's Co
lumbia the foro part of this week
with modern; romanco and much pie,
Miss Murray Is seen In "The Plow
Girl," the adaptation of the Idea
from a popular short story telling
of the suffering' of a yo.uhtr girl as
a farm drudge In South Africa who
Is rescued by a young lawyer who
la searching1 far a missing: heir, and
la desperation decides to offer the
Ctrl In place of tho person he was
seeking-. Elliot Dexter, Theodore
Roberts, Edythe Chapman, and Billy
Elmer have Important parts In the
production. The production Is In
Keeping: with the artistic standards
of the Lasky company
Chaplin In "Behind the Screen."
tho newest of the Mutual-Chaplin
comedies, starts out to tell some
thins1 of the, Insldo working of a
motion picture studio, but actually
f rives an expose of the consump
Ion and dissemination of pie soft,
custardy pie that can be either
thrown or eaten.
Beginning Thursday, Cloo nidge
ly and Wallace Reld will be seen In
The Yollow Tawn," another Lasky
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Mass Meeting, Ending Seventh
Centenary Celebration of Or
. der, Crowds Poll's.
Representatives Will Appear Be
fore Schftoi Board to Com
bat Teachers' Action.
It has been said that no motion
picture actress can really be called
success nowadays until she has
been presented in, a dual role, and
Kthel Clayion achieves her success In
this particular In the World Film
Corporation's production of "The
Madness of Helen," at Crandall's the
first three days of this week.
Miss Clayton docs something more
than Just appear In two characters
no visualizes tnem in their wldoiy
different characteristics and makes
them real people. Carlyle Blackwell
ana an efficient cast are seen in sup
port of the star.
The latter part of tho week, begin
ning Wednesday, Valeska Suratt will
be presented In her newest Fox film
drama, "Jealousy." This play has
been made with great care for tho
purpose of showing1 the penalties of
jealousy In striking fashion. Miss
Buratt is seen in a number of unusual !
costumes and Is supported by a
The difficulties that beset a man
Who has kissed a masked maid at a
dance and has no other way of recog
nising her than by the way In which
ehe kissed him, form tho basis of the
Slot for "Trie Kiss." In which Owen
to ore and Marguerite Courtot are
S resented at tho Leader Theater to
ay, tomorrow, and Wednesday.
Moore is seen In the part of a young;
French military aviator, who comes to
America on furlough to visit his
wealthy grandmother. At a masquer
'ade party given In his honor he meets
tho ''one girl," but he has great dif
ficulty In Identifying her afterward.
An aeroplane ascension and a series
of dramatic situations help the play
Thursday and .Friday, Vivian Mar
tin will be presented In "Her Father's
Son," a Morocco production, and on
Saturday Marguerite Clark will be
Been in the Famous Players' photo
play version of Mark Twain's story,
"The Prince and the Pauper."
A, group of the old favorites among
the motion picture stars will be seen
today at Crandall's Apollo Theater
when Winifred Greenwood, Ed Coxen,
and Georgo Field are presented by the
American-Mutual Company Jn, "A
Woman's Daring:." The play has to
do with a big1 problem faced by a
woman wno kiiis a man ana wnose
husband Is accused of tho murder.
Tomorrow Gall Kane will be seen in
the World Film production, "The
Scarlet Oath," and Wednesday Theo
dore Roberts and Anita King appear
In "Anton tho Terrible," a Lasky
drama adapted from a popular short
Thursday Lionel Barrymore will be
een In "The Brand of Cowardice," by
Charles M. Malgne, -and Friday the
MorcKCO Company presents Edna
Goodrich In "The House of Lies."
Viola Dana will be seen 'lturday In
"The Cossack .Whip.."
The Impressive film preachment
against war- produced by Thomas II.
Ince, "Civilisation Is the attraction
at Crandall's Savoy today with Enid
Essanay star to be seen in the first photoplay in which she appeared,
an adaptation of "Aristocracy," with Tyrone Power, at the Penn
Markoy, Howard Hickman, and Her
schel Mayal In the chief rolen.
This Is the play which Ince pro
duced on Broadway In Now York at
regular theater prices, and which he
regards as tho most Important pro
duction he has ever made. It Includes
some of tho most rcmarkablo ex
amples of motion picture 'technique
that have been presented.
Tomorrow Lionel Darrymore will
be seen In the. play by Charles M.
Malgne, "The Brand of Cowardice"
and Wednesday the Lasky company
present Mario Doro and Elliott Dex
ter in "The Lash." Thursday. Louise
Glaum and Howard Hickman will bo
seen In "The Wolf Woman," ana
Frldav, Norma Talmadge will be the
star In "The Social Secretary," with
Mark Swain In "His Rapid Rise." as
a supplementary attraction. Satur
day, Blanche Sweet will be seen In
Frank Keenan, Charles Ray, and
Louise Glaum are the chief figures In
the cast of "Honor Thy Name," the Tri
angle drama, which heads tho program
at Crandall's Avenue Grand Theater to
day. De Wolf Hopper will also appear
on the program In "The Mummy and
the Girl, a Triangle comedy.
Tomorrow there will be a special
showing of the Impressive Mini spectacle
by Thomas H. Ince, "Civilization," with
a special matinee beginning nt 1:30, and
a continuous showing of the feature un
Rita Jollvct will bo seen Wednesday
In "An International Marriage," with
Courtney Foote as leading man. Thurs
day Gladys Brockwell will be presented
In "Tho Hlns of Her Parents," and Fri
day the Ilushmun-Baync production of
"Itomeo and Juliet," directed by John
W. Noble, will be seen. Saturday Dus
tin Farnum will appear In "Davy
Rigid Man Puzzles.
OAKLAND. Cal.. Nov. 20. rhys
Iclans at Emergency Hospital were
puzzled over the allmint of a man
who was found by the police recent
ly, standing on the stroat In a com
plete state of rigidity, with the ex
ception of a pair of blinking eyes.
The police sent the man to Emeiff
ency Hospital. He stood all nlfht
perfectly rigid. When pricked by
pins the man showed no activity.
At a mass meeting which crowded
Poll's Theater, at which prominent
laymen were the speakers, the six
day celebration o'f the seventh cen
tenary of the Order of Dominicans
was brought to a close yesterday
Bourko Cockran, Charles J. Bona
parte, and William J. Kearn, of New
Jersey, spoke. Congressman John J.
Fitzgerald of New York presided.
TCnrlv vrit.nlav a rnhleeram was
received from -the Most Rev. Louis I
Thelssllng, master general or the
order In Rome, as follows!
"The master general thanks the
fathers of St. Joseph's province, and
sends blessings and congratulations."
This cablegram wan read at the
final mass of the celebration, which
was attended by one bf the most np ta
ble gatherings of churchmen ever as
sembled In this country at 0 o'clock
uourKe uocKran yesieraay aiier
noon asserted that representative In-
ntl tut Ion .constituted one of St. Dom
inic's contributions to civilization.
"Today democracy Is on trial. The
principles that have built up not only
our great God-given republic, but
every human democratic organization
in tho world, are being put to the add
test of practical application. And from
tho Indication It would seem that
democracy cannot stand that test, for
Its very strength contains the seeds
of speedy dissolution and decay."
True Application! Needed.
"If our own democracy," said Mr.
Fitzgerald, "Is not to follow the path
which led a Greece and Rome to chaos
and oblivion, but Is to endure, It can
only be by that true application of
democratic principles which today
presents to an admiring world the Or
der of Preachers more virile and
strong after the lapse of seven cen
turies than on the day of Its birth."
Charles J. Bonaparte paid a glow
ing tribute to St. Dominic and com
pared conditions at the time of the
founder of the Order of Preachers to
those that prevail today.
William J. Kearn spoke on 'The
Catholicity of Dominican Activity,"
dwelling on the wide range of work
done by the order.
Chautauqua of South
Is New $2,000,000 Plan
"The Chautauqua of the South!"
This Is the proud title that some
Southern city may bear In the near
future. Plans are being made for the
establishment at some central South
ern city of an Institution similar to
that at Lake Chautauqua, New Yorlo
It Is estimated that X2.000.000 may
be spent to further this end. The
definite site has not as yet been se
lected, but It Is known that several
Southern cities are In touch with the
Chautauqua Institution and the South
, em Conference for Education and In
dustry, which have the matter In
Cities prominently mentioned for
the new oducatlonal feature of the
South are Chattanooga, Nashville, and
TMnnti tarsb tiskltlss maila Vtr ia am '
tlves of the high school fraternities
to appear before the Inquiry commit
tee of tho Board of Education and
ask that recognition be given the
There Is at present, one organiza
tion of the fraternities, composed of
twelve .of the thirteen societies in
the school, and others are being
formed. The organizations 'are to
combine with the present association.
Co-operative action Is necesslratcd, It
was stated by the presidents of sev
eral of the high school alumni as
sociations today, to combat the action
of the high school teachers, who are
to appear before the committee to
discuss the disposition or the fra
It Is an open secret that several
of the teachers at McJMhley and East
ern are opposed to tho fraternity, and
It wan stated these teachers are be
hind the present movement. At a re
cent meeting of the teachers at Tech
nical a vote on the fraternities was
taken. About four-fifths voted
against the fraternity.
The local college fraternities, with
few exceptions, believe that high
school fraternity life Is beneficial.
In many of the Western colleges,
there Is a tendency to bar the high
school fraternity man, on, a repre
sentative of a local college frater
nity stated, "general principles.'
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Father John's Medicine Buildc
Up the Body Without Use of
Alcohol or Dangerous Drugs.
A' Doctor's Prescription, 60
Years in Use.
.Absolute Truth of This Story Attested
by Guarantee to Give $25,000.00 Jo
Any Charitable Institution if Shown
Father John's Medicine Is a physician's pre-
rrescnbcd lor the late itev. atner John
O'Brien, of Lowell, Mass., by an eminent sps
cialist in 1855.
Father John recommended this prescription
to his parishioners and friends and in this way
it became known as Father John's Medicine.
This story is true and we guarantee to Rive
125,000.00 to any charitable institution, if
Father John's Medicine in recommended for
coughs, colds, and throat trcfables, and to mnko
flesh and strength. Does not contain alcohol.or
Do not listen to any attempt to substitute some
TODAY'S BEST FILMS.
Savoy, Fourteenth street and Co
lumbla road Enid Markey and
Howard Hickman, In "Civiliza
tion." by T II. Ince.
Strand, Ninth and D streets
Douglas Fairbanks.. In ."Man
hattan Madness" (Triangle).
Crandall's, Ninth and G streets-
Ethel Clayton and Carlyle
Blackwell, In "The Madness of
Helen" (World Film Corp.).
Penn Gardens, Twenty-first street
and Pennsylvania acnue
Tyrone Power and Kdna Mayo,
In "Aristocracy," adapted from
the play by Bronson Howard
Garden, 423 Ninth street Charles
Chaplin, In ""Behind tho Screen"
Leader, Ninth between E and V
Streets Owen Moore and Mar
guertte Courtot, In "The Kiss"
Circle, 2105 Pennsylvania avenue
Edna Mayo and Eugene O'Brien,
In "Tho Return of Eve" (Es
sanay). Loew's Columbia, Twelfth and V
streets Mae Murray, In "The
Plow Girl" (Lasky), and Charles
Chaplin, In "Behind the Screen"
Apollo. 024 II street northeast
Winifred Greenwood, Ed Coxen,
and George Field. In "A Wom
an's Daring" (Mutual).
Avenue Grand. ,015 Pennsylvania
avenue southeast Frank Kee
nan and Charles Ray, In "Honor
Thy Name" (Triangle).
Masonta Auditorium, Thirteenth
street and New York avenue
Edna Goodrich, In "The House
of Lies" (Morosco).
TN OUR great-great-grandfathers' time
many New England families had a
cask of rum in the cellar.
It was freely offered to guests (ex
cept children) and freely partaken of,
even as coffee is today.
This old-time custom gradually
passed out of existence, for our fore
fathers recognized it was harmfuL
Another old-time custom coffee
drinking -is slowly passing in the same
fashion and for the same reason.
The abandonment of coffee drink
ing is made easy nowadays by the use
of- Instant Postum, the pure cereal bever
age with the coffee -like t;ast;e.
Unlike coffee, this purely American
table drink contains no "Caffeine" or
other harmful substance. .
Postum is now used daily in. tens of
thousands of the best of American homes
where reason rules and health is valued.
i, :f,-kmLf- a
THE December list of Columbia Records stands
alomst without a precedent in extent, in interest,
and in range of selections.
There are eighty-two selections listed, ranging from Lazaro's
operatic arias to Al Jolson's latest hit. And the names of the artists
listed below will prove this list an artistic event!
Hipolito Laxaro j
The Supreme Tenor sings two great artas from
"Rlgoletto" and "Tosca"
Greatest of German tenors sings the "Preislied"
and "Lohengrin's Farewell"
Greatest of 'cellists plays two masterpieces by
Haydn and Bach
Metropolitan baiso delivers the magnificent
America's foremost baritone, tings the "Stein
Song" and "Brown October Ale"
American Soprano prima-donna delights -rith
two joyous coloratura lrs
Al Jolson Henri Scott
The most popular blackface comedian sings a Famed operatic basso thrills with Valentine's
typical Jolson hit Farewell from "Faust"
Weber and Fields
The inimitable pair in two of their most popular
vaudeville sketches '
Then there is an array of song-successes, with "Love Me At Twilight,"
the hit of "Step This Way"; ten great dance records; Tschaikowsky's "1812
Overture" played by the Band of H. M. Grenadier Guards; four orchestral
overtures; records by Creatore's Band; the "Scheherazade" suite in the Ballet
Russe series; records in native Gaelic; firs't recordings by the Musical Art
Society of New York under the personal direction of Frank Damrosch;
instrumental trios; vocal and violin solos; marimba, accordion and celesta
novelties. Special Christmas records are also included.
Here is a list that is a revelation of what Columbia Records can ofi'er in
the best of entertainment, the best of its class, whichever form or class you
prefer. A treat awaits you at your dealer's today !
New Columbia Records on sale the 20th of every month
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KSf 801 7th St. X. w.
fef5 O. J. DE MOLL, AND CO.. 121 li
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GRAFONOLAS and DOUBLE-DISC
Complete Stock of Columbia Grafonolas and Records For Sale By
'. O. SMITH flANO CO.. VlU IIUCU'I' AND CO 013 7th St. UBO. 11. KKNNHDY, 1300 (
LANSaUIlGH & nitO, 420 Seventh St. N.W.
JUHLG VIANO CO.. 123 U St.
81. PHILIPS, 1233 7tU St. N. W,
HUGO WOHCII, 1110 O St
St. N. W.
TUP SPOUT MAHT, INC, 000
V't. N. IV.
xWAimv o. anovn, inc.. 1210 a st. n. w.