Hrst Night ai Theaters
\?tl^avl?-Tke Klvlera ??
?? dainty a lady a? ha? been ??-tn
hwa In many a moon. "Th. RlYlara
Girl." wtlUed ?croa? the ?tas? of
th. National Theater last ?venina;
aad captivated Washington com
pletely. She la prattT, witty, well
dreaaed. aad lively with mutlc with
th. ?nap and sparkle of the Riviera
ltielf, and upon this fr?m? of mar
velous melody Is hung a charming
romane? of Monte Cerio, enlivened
my many amusing momenta
Wild? Bennett, a poor tinging
girl, i? beloved by Arthur Burckley,
th. ?on of Loul? Caaavant, a proud
and haughty nobleman. Fearlnaj
disinheritance If he marrie? ? ?Ing
ina; girl. Mr. Burckley arranged h?r
union with Carl Gantvoort, an Im
peeunloua noble, in order thst Misa
Javamnett might ?ecure a divorce,
reupon her title will make her
^^HUa to enter hi? noble family.
Bi? plan miscarried, for the sup
posed poverty-stricken Gantvoort
turn? out to be in reality a prlne?
of th??. royal blood, who from th?
Uva-t ha? loved Mis? Bennett, ?nd
ak? in turn love? him.
Too simply had to laugh and enjoy
yourself with th? fine company of
lovely woman and gay men In "The
Riviera Girl.'' Tfcey sang, danced,
?aad chattered most engagingly every
mom-n t of their time before the foot
lights, and their effort? carried the
pretty pi? y to a triumphant conci u
aa*n. Wild? Bennett wa? very much
to-be admired In the title role. She
haa? an engaging manner and tinga
tha number? ?Hotted to her with rare
?Tace. Charmins "Ju?t a Voice to
Cavil Me Dear.'' rang out in all Ita
beauty and never seemed to let ?the
eohoe. die. and "Gypey, Bring Tour
Piddle." ws? another An? number
.fer Miss Bennett.
At Monte C?rlo alao wa? a quaint
person rimed Sam Hardy, from Fish
burs. III., with his pretty little wife.
Juliette Day. Aa everybody knows.
Sum Ilirdy 1? a natursl born cut-up.
and Mit? Day was just as delightfui
laat night a? she was In "upstairs
and Down." Their song. "Let's Build
a Little Bungalow In Quogue" went
?*b*g" last night. Carl Gantvoort
mad? "Half a Married Man" par
ticularly effective, and J. Clarence
Harvey scored in "There'll Never Be
Another Girl Like Daisy." Marjorie
ttley and two choru? boyt danced
lely. then there wa? Frank
igton. Eugene Lockhart and
Cain adding lnterett to the
The choru.? of "The Riviera Girl" la?
?rood to look upon. They had endless
^^Bges of costume and brilliant
"dancing interludes. Their most de
-aallttfv.1 moments, however, were due
to Julian Mitchell, who??? Ingenious
head wa? evident. The costuming
?????enta a veritable kaleidoscope of
color and harmony, while Josepn
Urben ha? quite outdone himself in
th. beauty and artistry of the three
settings which he ha? provided for
this pretty cousin to "Mis. Spring
Emmerich Kaiman'? ?core embrace?
everything from syncopated rag to
?rrand opera orchestration, and it re
ceive! full value laat night at the
hands of the large symphony or
chestra and capable company. There
ha? been ? lavleh expenditure of
a-tonev in order to provide an enter
tainment that will delight, and we
data-over the result? of ?uch a policy
In every feature of the performance;
hut one must ?ee "The Riviera Girl"
.to realize the great outlay of money.
energy and brain? which has been
necessary to perfect It. It 1? ?? captl
?vatinj- as a Straus*, waltz!
-Van're <a Lave.*?
"When a musical comedy
back for***? ?ecoad call during the
?tree season it is fair to presume
that it is because people liked It the
first time and want it some more.
-Ton're in Love," to be ?een at the
Belasro Theater thl? week, paid
PUT CREAM IN NOSE
AND STOP CATARRH
Tefl? How to Omtn dog-fed
Nogtrik aad End Head-Cold?
Tee feel fln? in a few momenta. Tour
cold In head or catarrh will be gone.
Tonr clogged nottrll? will oren. The
air passages of your head will clear
atad you can breathe freely. No mor.
duttn.as. headache; no hawking, snuf
fling, mucous discharges or dryness:
ae struggling for breath at night.
Tell your druggist you want a small
bottle of Ely's Cream Balm. Apply a
HU?. of this fragrant, antiseptic cream
tn your nostrils, let It penetrate
through every air pasesge of the head:
aooth? and heal the swollen. Inflamed
mucous membrane, and relief comes
It la Ju*t what every cold and ca
tarrh sufferer needs. Don't *tay ?tuff
ert-up and miserable.?Adr._
Some wit ?dataed op
timism as "not caring what
happens just so it doesn't
happen to me."
That lend of optitniam
is not possible in the world
Any more. Nor is the op
timism which says "peace,
peace when there is do
The ends of the world
?re too close to each other,
tbe universal problem ia
too compi??, all men are
These very conditions
have made necessary a
great world newspaper
such as The Christian
From its own news
bureaus all over the world
to its subscribers in every
corner of the ((lobe it tells
the news of the great con
flict, exposes the causes
and presents the remedy.
It has do doubt about
Have yoa ever seen a
copy of this remark-able
The QiriataaUa Science
Monitor, published in
Boston, -arrives in Wash
ington each morning and
in distributed by mail or
Sample copies will be
-(?-?ally sent upon request
Tavt Oriatias Sows !
Wathington a vUlt ?arty In th? fall,
and ?om? of Rudolph Frlml't ?wing
Ins melodi?-* hav? been haunting
Waahington ever ?lnc?. Perhaps
the moat familiar la th? one bearing
the name of the p-ay, which come?
la early la th? program and la care
fully and firmly fixed In the ear? of
the audience by repetition. "Love
land" and "Be Sure It'? Light" are
other tua.? that will cling. "I'm
Only Dreaming" 1? a delightful air
and ? ?on? worth while. Thl? la th?
on? whose effect 1? heightened by
the novel scenic device In the ?econd
act. by which the ?Inger awing?
dreamily over th? head? of the au
dience on a derrick attached to the
mast of a steamer.
Thia ateamer deck letting 1? oa?
of the prettiest and moat real of
the kind that haa yet been deviled.
Judging by th? style of th? hand
some first-act ?cene the credit for
both artistic setting* belong? to
Joaeph Urban, though hla name la
not given In the printed program.
The book of the play haa a plenty
of humor of the tried and true
variety, baaed chiefly on th? fertile
toll of matrimony, cynically viewed.
The ?tory 1? about a young couple
whose marriage contract provided
that there must be no billing and
cooing for the term of a year, aad
what came of It after three day? ?t
sea. Otto Harbaoh la responsible
for the book ?nd Edward Clark for
the comparatively clever lyric?.
Of the caat. Marl? Flynn aing?
charmingly a? Georgiana, th? lov
ing but distant bride. May ThorBp
?on dances prettily as Dorothy, an
other bride whose loving 1? unfet
tered. Mra Gardner Cran?, a fa
miliar friend of the vaudeville cir
cuits, does clever work In the part
of the matron whose hard matri
monial experience? dictate the ?tern
restriction? placed on her nelce's
The principal mal? part? are taken
by Clarence Nordstrom. Carl Mc
Cullough and Al Roberta. C. Bal
four Lloyd and Gilbert Will? do
a good eccentric sailor dance. Jack
Willlara? and Fern Watkina exhibit
good singing voices In the opening
number of the second act.
Pell'a?-r-a-aea Lav. Ia T.aa?.
"When Love I? Toung." a military
musical comedy In two act?, wa? well
presented last evening by th? foli
Musical Comedy Player?. Thi? com
pany ia steadily Improving each week,
as was clearly shown by the generous
applause by the large audience pre.- !
The plot was good aad delightfully
executed, showing the trials and
tribulations of a pair of young lovers
before they finally overcome the ob
jections of & determined and ambi
tious mother, who want? her daugh
ter to marry millions Instead of fol
lowing the dictate, of her heart and
a contrary uncle, who refuse? to ren
der assistance to his pecuniar*'
The musical numbers were very
pleasing, especially the "Hello, Hello"
song by the entire cast, and "I Don't
Know Why I Kissed Tou." by Mis?
Toung and Mr. Lynn, the latter being
The principal?. Including Miss Louise
Mink as Eileen McLean, Miss Eulalia
Toung a? Madge Blake. Mis? Sarah
Edwards as Mr?. McLean, Miss Lil
lian Grossman as Grace Henderson.
Jack Squire.? as Tony Allen. Billy
Lynn aa "Chick" Sewell. Clarence
Lydston as Arthur Stabler, and
George Xatanson as Holbrook Allen,
delivered their parts In a finished man
ner and deserved praise.
Considerable credit for the finished
production la due to Director Sln
^lr and to Scenic Artist Tuttle.
"rae trttnttque settlntjs were a de
light to the eye.
B. F. Keith'?
Keith's leading attraction thia
week Is Theodore Kosloft with his
Russian ballet. Each number pre
sented by this aggregation o? art
ista is a choreographic cameo, la a
setting; reminiscent of ? an Interior
in the Petrograd Winter Palace, the
Russian performer? show what
dancing means. From tha strange
barbaric rhythms of an "Axtec
Poem" throbbing with the half-aav
ag? ?oui of old Mexico, to the wist
ful, complicated harmonie? of Tsch
aikowsky*? music, Koeloff showed
himaelf a Boaster, of his art. both In
technique. and In spirit. The open
ing number. "The Romance of Rus
sian Winter" was wonderfully done
by Yera Fredowa In a strange set
ting suggestive of the reflected
light from snow. Xatacha Rambova
and Maria Maslova also distin
guished themselves, respectively. In
the "Axtec P?em" and "Claealc Ada
gio." A unique feature of the act
is th? orchestra's presence on the
?The One Way Out." with Robert
T. Haine?, is a new way of dealing
with the old triangle motif. It tells
of a British aviator who bridges
the gap of death Itself to set his
wife'? feet on the path of happlneaa
with his friend as her companion.
The tremendous climax of th? play
cannot be surpassed.
Alfred Bergen's excellent baritone
voie? and well selcted songs won
him heavy applause. The "Mar
seillaise" and 'The Battle Hymn
of the Republic" were especially
well received. As a concluding
number, he sang "The Hanging of
Danny Deever" with power and
feeling. Mr. Bergen wore a service
band on his sleeve with three ?tar?
on his arm which he said waa* the
Christinas gift of his mother who
wished him to wear It for her three
sons In the ?ervlce. "In about two
weeks there'll be another atar on
the band." aald Mr. Bergen.
Joe Cooke has a vaudeville ?how
all hla own and the audience appre
ciated it mightily. Pat Rooney has
given up his newsstand aad become
a lawyer, but be can ?till dance in
the inimitable Rooney style. James
Diamond and Sibyl Brennen pleased
with their amusing patter and sol
dier tongs. Mis* Brennen'? bustle
stani of gold cloth wa? a real ad
dition to the act. Bailey and Cowan
showed all the possibilities o( the
banjo. Jack C. McLallen and May
Carson presented a clever series of
modern dances In a gay black and
The Hearst-Pathe pictorial con
cluded the performance.
A merry bill of mude, nonsense,
acrobatic? and picture? I? holding the
laua-hlng attention of large audience?
at the Cosmos Theater thia week and
frequent and prolonged applause In
dicates the popularity of the show.
The headline attraction is a cross
between a musical farce and a fash
ion ?how. entitled "Ambition.?? It I?
presented by Kitty Francia, a rough
and-ready comedienne In a burlesque
character that wins lot? of laughter.
Fifteen girla In the ?how are clad
In handsome aad striking costume?
and ?ome of them are unusually good
Billy "Swede** Hall and Company
have an amusing playlet called "The
Black Sheep," which afford? scope for
Hall's clever protean ability and
brings Jennie Colborn and Georgia
Mllllt-an Into the limelight
The Noi-vells open the program with
a fine bit of aerial acrobatica; Beit
Smith entertain? with songs and ?Ide
talk; Musette sings sweetly and play*
the violin, and Stone and McAvoy,
both excellent singer?-? win iota ot ap
piana? for their songs.
A photoplay spectacle, the great
T>nrry Lane melodrama, *"**?*? WM?."
la a thrilling bit of picture drama and
It la ?uppUmented with a funny Ka
aanay picture and the Hearst Path?
Tha uncertalntle? of the preaent
transportation facilities of the ' coun
try nec?v??ltated th? substitution, at
Moore'? strand Theater, yesterday, of
?Today," a film verd?n of the well
known play by George Broadhurst,
with Florence Reed pictured In the
leading role, for "The Little Girl Next
Door," the feature which had been
Ml*? Reed's portrayal of the role of
Uly Morton, Frank Mills' splendid
visualisation of th* opposite part of
Fred Morton, the competent acting of
an exceptionally well-choaen .support
ing cat?*, and a painstaking produc
tion, ?tamp "Today" a? one of the
most ?atlsrytng a-uiou? drama? that
hav? recently been tranaferred to the
The ?tory of thl? sane and well
thought-out ttudy of metropolitan Ufe
of the present day progresse* unin
terruptedly to a climax that rivet? at
tention and unfailingly build? suspense
a? a thoroughly agreeable termination
of the ?tors? come? ?urprlslngly in the
place of the tragedy that the audi
ence haa been led to fear.
Mia? Reed's Interpretation of the role
of the fashionable young society
waster la one that will serve to extend
her reputation as one of the foremost
of the younger emotional actraaae?
on our ?tag?. Frank Mill, a? th?
young husband who creates success
out of failure, doe? equally well, and
the production 1? one ot completeness
and ?rtlstic quality.
"Hla Bad Policy," a plcturized fare
"Hla Bad Policy." a picturixed
farce, and other abbreviated picture
feature? complete an Interesting Mil.
Beginning Thursday the attraction at
tbe Strand will be "Babbling
Tongue*," picturing Grace Valentine
and Jame* Morrison.
Maere*. G arde a??-Her Secad H.
In "Her Second Hutband," the fea
ture ot the program at Moore'* Gar
den Theater the first three days of
this week. Edna Goodrich bas a more
Impressive silent drama In which to
demonstrate her ability to register
emotion than any of the other recent
photoplays assigned her.
The ?tory of "Her Second Husband"
1? one which depend? upon it? dra
matic qualities almost entirely for ef
fect. There ?re. It is true, ?cenes,
?fter the central figure In the plot ha?
divorced her husband and secured
employment ?? a manikin In a
fashionable modiste'?. In which pic
torial display rather overshadow?
pure drama, but in tha main the ac
tion moves unswervingly to the happy
denouement, la which the young
couple, once married and divorce??,
discover that they are really In love
and halten to the Justice of the piace
to have the matrimonial bond? ?ev
ered in anger renewed in bliss.
Mis? Goodrich 1? ?tunning in a
series of remarkable gowns and acts
the part of the discontented young
wife with a dignity and poise that
add much to the value of the picture.
While ?he does not participate in the
scenes of most turbulent action, she
does, nevertheless, overcome a man
In a vicious attempt to overcome her,
and b.' contrasting moods emphasises
the eft ?ctlveneaa ot a struggle between
her dtv ?reed husband and a human
hawk ?Waal attempted to make her
hi? prey. The ensemble acting and
New Department to Handle
Ordnance to Be Sought
The Penate Military Affair? Commit
tee will not wait for the conclusion of
It? hearing? upon the War Depart
ment, bet?re Introducing It? bill creat
ing ? Department of Munition?. Thi?
decision wa? made yeaterday. It la
probable that the bill will be intro
duced within a few day?.
Secretary of War Baker took lunch
yeaterday with Senator Chamberlain,
chairman of th? committee, at tba
Capitol. Senator Chamberlain gave
the Secretary a copy of tb? bill to
The day'? hearing wa? taken up by
expert? on wool and arioy uniform?.
Col. John P. Wood, formerly prealdent
ot the National Association of Wool
Urowers. said tb? present uniform
was quite warm enough for the Mi
dler? In thi? country, and If they
found it not warm enough ?broad, the
?mi in? atta lia <-uuld be alterad and
heavier cloth msde.
, I-'. J. l'useti?arth. now president of
the association, s?ld in a telegram to
the committee that the "wool ?care"
waa "unfounded and hysterical:" that
there had been sine? April sufficient ?
wool in this country to glv? ?oldlers
the beat kind of clothing?"and that
means wool, not shoddy." Wlnthrop
I? Marvin, secretary of th? associa?
tion, said conservation of wool waa
necessary aa the wool shortsge was
now about 100,000.4*00 pounds less than
In normal times.
Another witness was Walter H.
Pollack, a "dollar-s-year" legal ad
viser of the Council of National De
fense. He was questioned about the
commandeering by the government
of the Mllbrook and Thames River
mills In New England. Senators In?
slnusted In cross-examination that
the commandeering led to the can
cellation of private contracta where
by the mill benefited largely
financially. A brother of Samuel
Kaplan, assistant to Charles Kisen
man. of the supply committee. Is
head of one of these mills, and this
fact was emphasised in the ex
Today the Senate committee will
hear more testimony concerning th?
army uniform. Later the depart
ment's handling cantonment snd air
plane construction will b? Investi
photography throughout are excel
A comedy, "A Marriage Not," and
other Interesting short reel? complet?
a program of more than ordinary
merit. The feature tor Wedneatl?y,
Thursday and Friday will be a plc
turlxation of Edward Everett Hale's
masterpiece, "Tbe Man Without a
Country.'* with Florence La Badie
and H. K. Herbert loading; the cast.
m m?camA the world ?j-e-er for bar -thg^ifhatocU.??, -and
AtSssum. Warn MEM baa mm?ut InMniA?
oft Piallatoli ta** ^-n^uiAwa by -??-? ?>
far the 1948 PD?ia--?nan B-MDty ?lift IcBaL
? --Ac-liawad only tbe haari. The faog usasi
utuywufttm mkaulhu)mmkt\limmle%?<x?cmm, S?e
ot ?-?-??, ? ? 7* todbem. Aft Stamm vaio? 90c. TMa
ptnel a?d a sample of Potrrpeian BeSAUTY Pcwder
sent far only 10c See coupon belo*?.
' Beaut/ PotaVcler
adds a ? ?early cJeerness to th? -?kin. Pompeian
BEAUTY Powder has a fairy softness and sr-tootb
ness, yet it dings and beautifies unusually long.
Its delighting fragrance lingers and fascinate?.
White, Brunette, and Flesh (the popular sh-sd?). In
beautiful purple and gold boote?. 50c at tbe stores.
Qparanf-td by the makers of Pompeian NIGHT
Cream; Pompeian DAY Cream (vanishing, and an
ideal powder foundation-); Pompeian MASSAGE
Cream, and Pompeian HAIR biassage, etc
and this ?
brin*; you a 19IS
Mary Pic-t?o-d Art
Panavi and ?wntpt? ot
Po-wdec (Kl-ah oolor
?ant unawa? Whit, or
Editors Say What
the Rest of Us Think
All over the South leading newspapers
are calling on Congress to pass the Federal
suffrage amendment as the best expedient
for securing the nation-wide suffrage that all
concede is surely coming.
Th-ese editorial utterances come from
leading papers in every State in the ?South.
The Atlanta Constitution has spoken, the
Houston Chronicle, the Richmond, Va., Jour
nal, the Mobile Item, the Macon, Ga., Tele
graph, the Charleston, S. C., Post and a host
See What They Say:
"It is to be hoped that Congress will supplement
the good work it has done in connection with prohibi
tion by promptly passing the resolution for submitting
woman suffrage."?(News and Observer, Raleigh, N. C.)
"Why should there be so much solicitude and alarm
for State rights and State sovereignty provoked by the
threatened passage of the Anthony amendment while
the prohibition amendment is viewed either with un
concern or approval? We do not discern the exact dif
ference 'twixt tweedledee and tweedledum."?(The
Times, Selma, Ala.)
"Let no man who is opposed to woman suffrage
because of special interests or of tradition-bound intel
ligence attempt to hide behind any plea of State rights
as a defense for a vote cast against the submission of
the Federal Amendment. In this day of world war,
* * * it would be puerile for a man to attempt to defend
opposition to the Federal Amendment by any twad
dle about State rights.* * * It would be fitting that the
Legislature of Kentucky should be the first to ratify
the Federal Amendment."?(The Herald, Lexington,
"The extension of suffrage to women throughout
the nation upon equal terms with men?which is nearly
at hand?will be the crowning glory of American po
litical achievement since the republic was founded."?
( The Georgian, Atlanta, Ga.)
"The Congress of the United States should at the
forthcoming session make provision for submitting to
the States for ratification an amendment to the Con
stitution conferring suffrage upon women. * * * Tbe
time is opportune for the submission of the Amend
ment."?( Tennessean and American, Nashville, Tenn.)
? . : ?
National American Woman Suffrage Association
National Headquarters, 1626 Rhode Island Avenue
xml | txt