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THE WASHINGTON TIMES,1 FRIDAY; JUNE 6, 1919.
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Rube Goldberg's Boobs
Simple and Inexpensive Way to
Clean Your Straw Hat
B; R.L Goldber.
By, K- Lk Goldberg.
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WALKER . .
HfElY MOTHEft'S 30J
ELtS TO ABBEY
What Will Appear At
Movie Houses Next Week
LONDON, June 6. The two new
Bells Tvhich complete the octave of
"Westminster Abbey were presented
by American women, daughters of J.
G Moore, of New York the one Lady
Kttth. Lee, wife ot "CoL Sir Arthur
Uee, and the other Hiss Fajth ifoore,
of Berkeley square, says a copyright
dispatch to the Philadelphia Public
The bells will be engraved with
their donors first names. Thus
America has 'a-ympathetlc equity in
all future melody .from the belfry of
the Xamous -abbey.
The y" Moore inherited a for
tsae of several million dollars
ieintly from, their father, J. G. Moore,
& prominent financier 'and politician,
who died in 1S99.
Miss Ruth Moore married Uea
nqpt Colonel Lee, who, during: the
Pp?wrfh..ATT)frtrftn war was British
military attache at the British
embassy in "Washington. In Octobfr,
1S15, Colonel Lee was appointed sec
retary to David Lloyd George, who
was then minister of munitions.. Tn
the following July he was created a
knight, and in February, 1917, bewas
appointed director of general food in
spection. Miss Faith Moore attracted consid
erable attention in 1904 when she
rented an apartment consisting of
one entire floor at Fifth avenue uid
Sixtieth street. New York, for an an
nual rent of $15,000, an unprecedent
ed figure at that" time.
The Rose-bush of a
By MABEL WAGNALLS
The Original Story Of
The history of this story is a
romance in Itself has been
published . in popular maga
zines and high-brow a sensa
tion on the screen and also
used as a text in the pulpit.
The book contains a Sequel to
the original story. Of this
Kew York Saa say:
"She has rounded ont her story ith
ETeat artistry and those who resd.lt or
who saw the film plsy will be eager-to
see how she has succeeded In Justify
ing the life of Jollne the "saucy" Parfs
Rin model "
mestrated with 8 rtrUdnr scenes of TXnxl
xnoT in the Flay.
75 cents net. by mail S3 cents.
Bookstores or Publishers.
FU"K & WAGNALLS COMPA3SY,
S58 Fonrth A. X. T.
Corns, Calluses '
Two Drops of "Gets-It" Will Do It
Ever hand-carve your toe with a
knife trying to get rid of a corn?
Ever use scissors and snip off part
of the corn too close to the quick?
Gets-If Puts Your Feet la Clover
It Ends Corns Quickly
Ever pack up your toe -with "contrap
tions" and plasters' as though you
were aikinsr a erlass vase for oarcel
ostl Ever use greasy ointment thatl
nin ntf .in vntii- tonklnir? Ever use!
sticky tape that gets jerked off when
you pull your stocking off? Kind of
foolish, when 2 or 3 drops of "Gets
It" on any corn or callus gives It a
quick, painless, peaceful, dead-sure
funeral. Why putter and suffer?
"Gets-It" stops corn pains, it lets you
work, smile and dance, even with
corns. It's the common-sense way.
th onlv simple, easy way. peel off
corns l.ke a banana peeL Used by
millions. It never falls.
Gets-It." the guaranteed, money
back corn-remover, the only sure
way. costs but a triflA at any drug
Ftore. MTd by E. Lawrence & Co.,
old In Washington and recom
nwnded as the world's best corn
remedy by People's Drug Stores, Af
fleck's Drug Stores, Koss Pharmacy,
Stone &. Poole, and Associated Drug
Alice Joyce will hold the screen at
Crandall's Metropolitan Theater
throughout next week,, .beginning
Sunday,-ln the stellar role of the late
Charles Klein's thrilling stage suc
cess, "The Third J5egTeeJ '
In this subject .Vtagraph has
brought all of its resources to tle
artistic visualization of 'a drama of
tremendous power and a greater de
gree of suspense than has been de
veloped on the (screen In years. The
production is a splendidly realistic
one, the photography-la superb, and
the central roles are played with con
vincing skill by Mpst Joyce1 and an
associate eoiripany" 'bf thoroughly
schooled artists. "
The major feature will be supple
mented by the customary abbreviated
camera- subjects and by special musi
On Sunday, the Rialto will begin
showings of one of the most splendid
photoplay productions yet booked at
this house. Its title is "Sahara," and
its staf'ls Louise Glaum.
Too often pictures.' of great scenic
beauty and photographic perfection
depend merely on tHose features for
their pulling power. But 'Sahara" is
an exception. It has -one of the most
attention-compelling plots ever incor
porated in any motion picture, while
its settings will set a new standard
for originality and dignified beauty.
It Is a rich, luxurious, emotional
drama of Paris, Cairo, and the Egyp
tian desert, from wHlch it derives its
name. Its tremendous cumulative
interest culminates in one of the most
effective climaxes recorded on the
silver sheet, while Its colorful scenes
are painted in wth the bold, imagina
tive strokes of a master artist. It is
a picture of superlatives, and one
which is confidently expected to set
motion picture history.
Next Sunday and Monday at Cran
dall's Knickerbocker Theater will be
devoted to screenings the first in
Washington of Vitagraph's compi
ling picturizatlon of the late Charles
Klein's gripping police play, "Th.e
Third Degree," with Alice Joyce
filmed In the leading role. On Tues
day and Wednesday, Marguerite Clark
will be the pictured star in "Come
Out of the Kitchen." .Mabel Normand
is announced as the star of the bill
to be shown Thursday and Friday,
the vehicle for her funmaking on this
occasion being a new release, entitled,
"When Doctors Disagree." Saturday,
Bessie Love will be the screened star
in "Carolyn of the Corners."
Charles Bar will be the pictured
star at Crandall's Savoy Theater and
Garden next Sunday and Monday in
'Greased Lightning." On Tuesday,
Owen Moore and Hedda Nova, sup
ported by Tully Marshall, Edwin Ste
vens, and an all-star cast, will be
pictured as the chief feature of the
bill In the screen version of Rex
Beach's famous story of "The Crim
son Gardenia." For the other days of
the week the following features are
announced: Wednesday, Dorothy Dal
ton in "The Homebreaker;" Thursday,
Evelyn Greeley In "Phil for Short;"
Friday, Wallace Reid in "The Roar
ing Road;" and Saturday, Jane Grey
In "When My Ship Comes In."
Beginning next Sunday, Loews
Palace will present as the feature of
its photoplay bill a brilliant flr.it-time-shown
cinema production, the
title of which will be announced later.
Next week, Sunday through
Wednesday, will bring to the Garden
William Farnum In a new story of
the great openland, "Hoodman Blind."
Farnum adds one more to hU list of
successes in this story of the mis
fortune which gossips can bring into
the lives of others. Farnum lias tie
support of Dorothy' Bernard, an
actress dear to Washington film en
thusiasts. Beglnlng Thursday, and continuing
for the remainder of the coming
week. Moore's Garden will screen for
the first time In Washington Made
lalne Traverse In "Whan Fat De
cides." The story is the ages old
tragedy of the unloved wife, presented
in a new way. Miss Traverse dis
plays some stunning gowns.
The customary short reel features
of varied interest, and the synchron
ized orchestral accompaniment will
complete each dally' bill.
Beginning next Sunday and contin
uing throughout the first part of next
week, Loew's Columbia announces
the appearance of Wallace Rejd in
his latest -production. "You're Fired."
For the latter half of next week Eve
lyn 'Greeley will be 'seen as the star
of the Columbia program In "Phil For
Next, Sunday and Monday at Cran
dall's Theater William S. Hart Is an
nounced In his latest release, "The
Money Conr.!, ne of the most thor
oughly Interesting photodramas of the
year. On Tuesday and Wednesday
the chief attraction will be thp
camera version of the widely read
novel, "Vicky Van," in which the title
role Is portrayed by Ethel Clayton.
Thursday's &ffrlnjr will be "Omic
Out of tha Kitih'.-n," In which the
stellar role i enacted by Marguerite
Clark. For the lut two days i.f the
week Leah Balrd will be filmed in
"As a Man Thinks."
Next Sunday will bring to the
Strand, to run through Wednesday,
Doris Kenyon in "Twilight." This
new release gives this popular young
tar an opportunity for the display
of her manifold talents. As the tltje
Indicates, the story Is rather an un
usual one, but one that for human
Interest will prove to have had few
Thursday through Saturday of next
week at the Strand will see first local
screenings of Mary Maclarcn In "The
XTnpalnted Woman." In this release
Miss Maclaren, an actress of rare
charm, appears as a girl who battles
against the forces of society, which
decree that a hired girl shall always
remain just that.
'The usual subsidiary features, film
and musical, are on the bllL
Owen Moore, Hedda Nova, Tully
Marshall, Edwin Stevens, and an all
star cast will be pictured in Rex
Beach's thrilling story of the New
Orleans Mardi Gras, "The Crimson
Gardenia," as the chief feature of the
photoplay bill at Crandall's Avenue
Grand Theater next Sunday.
On Monday Louise Huff and Ernest
Tnjex will be the pictured stars in
"Ob, You Women." while on Tuesday
and Wednesday Charles Ray will oc
cupy the stellar place on the program
Is "Greased Lightning." Other book
ings announced for the remaining
days of the week are: Thursday,
Wallace Reid in "The Roarimr Road:"
Frfday. Evelyn Greeley In "Phil For
Short;" Saturday, Dorothy Dalton in
On next Sunday Florence Reed will
occupy the screen at Crandall's Apollo
Theater as pictured stir In "Her
Code of Honor." For the remaining
days of the week bookings are an
nounced as follows: Monday, Madge
Kennedy in 'Leave It To Susan;"
Tuesday, Louise Huff and Ernest
Truex in "Oh, You Women;" Wednes
day, Owen Moore, Hedda Nova and
star cast In "The Crimson gardenia;"
Thursday, Dorothy Dalton in "The
Homebreaker;" Friday, Shirley Mason
in "The Rescuing Angel;" Saturday,
Wallace Rejd in "The Roaring Road."
BOY SCOUTS TO GIVE SHOW.
An exhibition and vaudeville show
will be given tonight by Troop
61, Boy Scouts of America, at
the First Congregational Church,
Tenth and G streets northwest. Boy
S,cout activities will be the main
feature of the program.
H I STOMACH
Create Gas, Sourness and Pain
How To Treat.
Medical authorities state that nearly
nlne-tsnths of the cases of stomach trouble.
Indigestion, sourness, burning. . bloat
inc, nausea, etc, are due to an excess of
hydrochloric acid in the stomach and not
as some believe to a lack of digestive
Juices. The delicate stomach lining is Ir
ritated, digestion la delayed and food sours,
causing the disagreeable symptoms which
every stomach sufferer knows so well.
Artificial dlgestants are not nr:lc.l in
such cases and mjfy do real harm Try
laying aside all digestive aids and Instead
get .from any druggist a few ounces of
Blsurated Magnesia and take a teaspoon
ful In a quarter glass of water right after
sating. This sweetens the stomach, pro
vents the formation of excess ucld and
th.r Is no sourness, gas or pain. Blsur
ated Magnesia (In powder or tablet form
never liquid or milk) Is harmless to the
stomach, .Inexpensive to take and is the
most efficient form of magnesia for stom
aoh purposes. It is used by thousands
of people who enjoy their me&lr with no
more fear of Indigestion.
OLD GRAND PACIFIC
IN CHICAGO CLOSED
CHICAGO, June G. For more than
twoscore years a temple for the Re
publican high priests, a gathering
place for Chicago's social leaders, a
temporary dwelling for America's
financiers, statesmen, actors and ac
tress ea. warriors, preachers, pugi
liststhe stately old Grand Pacific
Hotel. South' Clark street and Jack
son boulevard, has closed Its doors.
The hostelry where General Grant,
Buffalo BUI, Bishop John Ireland,
Henry Irving and John I Sujlivan
held receptions when in Chicago soon
will crumble away and in the place
of the' old hotel of cherished memo
ries will appear a new skyscraper,
the home of the Illinois Trust and
Savings Bank and the Merchants'
Loan and Trust Company.
The Grand Pacific probably was the
oldest hotel In Chicago. Both It and
the Palmer House were rebuilt at
about the same time after the fire of
1871, hut Paul Gores, chief clerk at
the Grand Pacific from 1882 to 18D5
and now manager pf the Congress
Hotel, says the Grand Pacific was
G. O. P. History Written There.
" 'Twas a grand place In 'the olden
days," he said, when asked about the
Grand Pacific "Twenty to forty
years ago the Grand Pacific was
where you'd find the leading people
of Chicago and America. It would be
perfectly true to say Republican his
tory was written there at that time.
And, oh. the splendor and magnifi
cence o'f the balls staged by Chicago
"And don't forget the famous annual
game dinners' added Tracy C. Drake.
head of the Blackstone hotel, and his
eyes brightened and he sighed at the
memory. "When my father, John B.
Drake, operated the Grand Pacific,
beginning in 1874, he gave a dinner
every November to 800 or 1,000 of the
prominent men of the country.
"My father's dinners were known all
over the world. He searched the
Americas for wild and delicious game
to serve before the notables from
here and abroad. The game was
brought by hunters, who were sent
each fall to scour the Rocky moun
tains for sheep, elk, antelope, deer
and brown and black and cinnamon
"Yes, and there was buffalo from the
plains, moose and caribou from the
north, and every variety of birds
grouse, partridge, ducks from tha
plains, marches and lakes of the
northwest and the tropics. Special
cooks were secured to prepare the
rare sauces and meats, and the wined
were very highly acclaimed."
A few are left who remember those
days of days at the old Grand Pa
cific There is Frank Hamberg. He
Is the gray-haired barber with tne
gracious, old-fashioned manner who
works in the shop in the basement.
In his time At the hotel, he estimates,
he gave 25,000 haircuts and per
formed 100,000 shaves. He remem-
A FBEE LECTURE ON
By John W. Doorly, C. S. B.,
Member of the Board of Lecture
ship of Tho Mother Church, The
First Church of Chr.lst Scientist,
in Boston, Mass.
AT POLPS THEATER
Sunday, June 8, at 2 o'clock
Under the Auspices of
The Christian Science Churches
No Collection All "Welcome
Please Note the Hour
"On the Beautiful Fotomac"
(Largest IJalIlon South of New York)
Steamer Charles Macalester
Dally and Sunday 7th Street Wharf at 10
A M.. 2:30 and 6M5 P. M. 80c Round TrlD
Including War Tax p
Steamer Dally, Except Sunday, for Mt
Vernon at 10 A M and 2:30 P. M.
Next Week "The Bowery ISurlesquers.'
Lyceum 11th and Pa. Ave.
Franklin 7SGS. ,
MW.E. WOMEN AND SOXC."
I A Real Burlesque Show.
For Student Bolsheviki
Discovered in Buffalo
BUFFALO,, N'Y., June 6. A
school for instruction in the man
ufacture and use of bombs has
been discovered here, the- Buffalo
police believe. No arrests- have,
'been made, but several drawings
said to be designs of infernal ma
chines have been seized.
Police Chief Higgiris said today
that as a 'result of the Inquiry by
detectives and Department of Jus
tice agents, guards had been
placed at Mayor Buck's residence
and extra detectives and police
have been detailed to city hall.
bers many of the famous soldiers and
actors and European nobility who si:
in his chair.
Cleveland Spoke from Window.
And there Is Pat Casey, the chief
porter, another old-timer. He has
worked at the Grand Pacific twenty
years without a vacation. He told a
visitor today of the time Grover Cleve
land spoke from a window in the
hotel to 100,000 men and women In
the street below.
But It's Paul Gores who remembers
roost of the dust-covered glories bf
the old Grand Pacific He recalled a
few of the guests who brought their
fame to the hotel William McKin
.Iey, Mark Hanna, John W. Gates, E. H.
Harrlman, Gen. Phil Sheridan. Black
Hawk, Commodore William K. Van
derbllt. Archbishop Ireland, Jay Gould,
Sarah Bernhardt, James J. Corbett,
James G. Blaine, Robert G. Ingersoll,
Bishop John I Spalding, T. DeWitt
Talmadge, Henry Irving. Wounded
Knee, Ellen Terry, William H. Crane.
James J. Hill. Chauncey M: Depew,
Gen. "Black Jack" Logan, James A.
Garfield, Gen. U. S. Grant, and many
foreign celebrities whose names he
ItEFERENDVTM ON RUM.
PIERRE, S. D., June 6. The "South
Dakota District Legislation Organiza
tion" has filed with the secretary
of state a referendum petition bear
ing 16.000 signatures and calling for
a vote in November, 1020, on the
1919 "bone dry" prohibition law.
BVngTONlQHT AT 8:28
n$CTW3 Matinee Tomorrow
In His Gorgeous Summer Rerlerr,
"A Lonely Romeo"
Keller & Bostwtck, Inc.,
"WHILE YOU WAIT"
Farce, Music Everything
Brilliant Company Dazzling Chorus
Direction Mem. Hhubert. )
WIXTHBOP AMJES Presents
A Comedy of Romance and Myatery
The Scarlet Mask
with Richard Bennett
1 Tear n Paris; 1 Year In London;
Now Come to America
"TIIE LAW OF NATURE"
By Congressman Richmond Pearson
Hobaon of Alabama
NOW SHOWING AT THE
OPPOSITE WHITE HOUSE.
Nightly. 8:30, Weil and Sat Hats.. 2:30
Oood Orchestra Seats. 50c
NEXT MONDAY THE SCARLET MASK.
Phone Franklin 3163
Tonight 8:30 Mat. Tomor. 2x30
UPSTAIRS and DOWN
Week Com. Next hun. Ee. Seats Now
Nothing But the
"WIIHe Collier' Orcntcst lilt
NlglitK "5c in SI Mat. 25c. 80c
J. A. CONNORS GIVEN RANK
OF DETECTIVE SERGEANT
Headquarters Detectlv-e Joseph A.
Connors, formerly of the headquar
ters automobile squad, was yesterday
promoted to the rank of detective ser
geant. Connors was assigned to the detec
tive bureau as a member of the auto
mobile squad from the First precinct
two years ago and recovered a record
number of stolen automobiles. He
was later detailed In investigating
thefts of bicycles.
H The Coolest Spot hi Town, B
H mm Crandall's at 10th H
I Metropolitan I
B all ggaxr WEEK H
I ALICE I
I JOYCE I
m And StarCast la the M
I ' THIRD I
I DEGREE I
H Klein's Great Flay H
H SXade Into B
I GREAT I
I PICTURE I
EMILY STEVENS HELEN HAYES
AND ALT-STAB CAST IN
A Satirical Comedy br OTllcclns and Tord.
Stk MADE OF MONEY
By Richard Washburn Child and Porter
Emerson Brown, with
Lynn Fontanne, Alfred Lunt
AA'D AliTVSTAR CAST
C LOEW'S m
TODAY ANB TOMORROW 1 1
In "LOVE'S PRISONER"
With a Brilliant Auxiliary
ttft vim b uniiinni Auxiliary mm
H BUI H
DAILY a.'SUHiffiHOL W S
"A Treat" Times
Bros. & Co.
Eajtman & Co.
Florcnre Tcmpml Ford Sisters
Klein Broh. Fink's Mule John
Onmmurr Edmond Glnrnn Etc.
h What" Cosmo Hamilton, noted author, said,varJout
"I was particularly struck with the beauty-of th desart
scenes and th wonderful way In which the' atmosphere of
the gripping story was realized. The whole thing seemed
to show a distinct advance In the artistic side of moving
CAROLYN WELLS, Noted Writer, Said:
M 'Sahara Is a delightful production. The story is of deep
emotional Interest and the development logical. The set
tings are wonderful." I enjoyed especially the Paris scenes,
and being an enthusiastic Egyptian traveler, the realism "of
the desert Incidents strongly appealed to me. Even, the titles
were exaulsttely done and the whole atmosphere full of
charm and interest.'
' Cam See TV Pletare All Next "Week at
hooie's RIALTO lmm
TODAY'S BEST ATTRACTIONS:
IS -WASHINGTON'S COOLEST THEATER?
m M CIHIALTS F ST. AT TENTI M
IP LAST TWO DATS-i
NORMA TALMADGE a THE NEW MOON
. LAST DAY a
HAY AtLISOri ii CASTLES IHTBE Ml
S'ft'w-JkV 8th and E C1
Theater and Gardea TODAY SAT.
todat FLORENCE REED
Bryant Washbmn in
"Somethbg to Do" Ho
"The Nation's Most Beaatifal Playhoaaei,
Loffi PflLACE THETEB
THOU GAVEST ME"
A stupendous romance that stirred two continents
A Paramount-Artcrafi Special.
SIDNEY B. XjTJST PRESENTS
The Special Added Attraction "DADDY AMBROSE
Mack Swain (Ambrose) Comedy
FIVK BIO RIDES, JUDWAY. RUXK
K.AXGK. ItOATING, PICNIC GROVES,
PIY.ROl"NUS. AND OX WKKIv
NIGHTS OM.V. TO BEST MUSIC.
Dancing 8:30 to 11:30
ipilllilllllllllllMIIIUII! I!llilil!lill!l!lllll IIBptllttllllHDlWg
No Dancing Tonight
CENTRAL Penna. Avenue at
OLISEUM Ninth Street N.W.
Over Center alarket,
CHEVY CHASE LAKE
Two Large Pavilions
Orchestra. Jazz Band
TONIGHT IS THE NIGHT
Penn Gardens '.V.'SSSiSfS.
On marble and Glass over Electric UshU
In Open air to two of Thomas' Jardln-Jazi
Bands. Continuous Music. On Admlsslos
to til. No Estrns. Pr Danclnr. Refined.
BHSI&BI1LL3.30 p. M.
Washington vs. St, Louis
Downtown ticket office. 613 lUb St
Open from 8.30 a. m. to 1 p. m.
I o in (Dpni
7:00 to 12 $. R.