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PUBLISHED OVERT MORNING BT Tkc Washington Herald Coiipiay. 115-4*7-4*9 Bl?*enth St. Pbooo Ulii jjoo ? T. BRAINARD President snd Publisher i. T. MAC DON ALU General Manager L. M. BELL MwtMrfni Editor mild RlPRISEITiTnrCI. the a. a beckwtth special agekcy. New Tork. Tribune Building; Cklcaaro. Trlbuno Building: St. Louis. Third National Badt Bulldlaa; Detroit. Ford Building. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT CARRIER: Dally aad Sunday. 30 cent* per month; IS.10 per year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT MAIL: Dally and Sunday. 45 centa per month: 11.00 per year. Daily only. S5 centa per month; $4.00 per year. Entered at the poitofflce it Washington. D. C.. aa WEDNESDAY. MARCH 13. 1918. A German View. This is alleged to be the text of a secret memo randum sent by the German chancellor to the Aus trian government and published by the Leipzig Yolkszeitung: "We cannot beat Russia, because we are not in a position to penetrate right into the heart of her empire; but we can weaken her sensibly by detach ing her frontier territories?the Baltic provinces. Thanks to a skilful policy the latter will be easily Germanized. They will be peopled with Germans; their population will be doubled. That is why they must be annexed. "We desire the independence of the Ukraine, and that the Uukraine should, it possible, receive a frontier which is easy to defend against the Rus sians." If this is an official statement of the scopc 01 i.crman policy in Russia and of its limitations, then the Allies already have absorbed most of the shock of the shift in the Eastern front. The Gcrmaniza lion of the Baltic provinces is not a fact of di rect and immediate interest in the war, so far as can be seen at this distance. Germany would not begin to reap the fruits of such penetration until the coming of peace unless these provinces are able to relieve her food and supply stringency. Un doubtedly her reserve of t'oodstocks will be aug mented by the new territories brought under her control; but that is the only apparent advantage she has gained by her invasion of Russia unless she expects to use these provinces for trading purposes when the peace bargaining comes. French Hospitality. How many Americans know that an organiza tion called the "French Home" has been established in Paris, for the purpose of making the American soldier on leave from the trenches feel that he is among friends? The French have been quick to appreciate the trying lot of our men "over there." Tommy Atkins can go "back to Blighty" when on leave?he can spend a few precious days with his folks every now and then. The Poilu has only to step out of the trenches and find his family, perhaps only a fen miles away from him; but the American is sepa rated from all that is near and dear to him by the Atlantic; he is, literally, a stranger in a strange land, among a people whose ways arc very different from his, and who know little of his special needs. Under these conditions the suggestion of the French that he be taken into their homes whenever possible is nothing less than an inspiration. Our men will jump at the opportunity to exchange the barracks for a glimpse of French family life and of hospitality such as only the French know how to give. This work is being undertaken very quietly and tactfully, and the French themselves are doing the work oi inviting our soldiers in their days of re spite from duty at the front to the intimacy of their home life. Nothing will do more to cement a gen uine friendship between the American soldiers abroad and the French people, nothing will have a ^?orr enduring effect upon the relations between o countries in the future than this courtesy. \Dky of our boys will be-adopting foster fathers and mowers in the near future. Reliable Russian Report. Even the Bolshevik censor permits' a l'ctrograd correspondent to put this through: "Russia is making history every day." Some reliable reports filter out of Russia. Russia is not only rapidly making history, but she's going to keep at it for some time, for the reason that she is going to be some time in "finding" herself. One of the discoveries made when Nicholas quit was that Russia wasn't Russian, but largely a con glomeration of different peoples, varying in lan guage, customs, ideals and conditions, and many of them desirous of independence of Russia. Mere capacity for self-government of Russians as Russia was a serious and dubious question. Within a short time such important parts as Finland, Siberia, Polish Russia and the Ukraine have split off, and it is doubtful whether Russia can ever regain them save by a war especially for that purpose. Surely the birth of a half dozen inde pendent countries is making history rapidly. Within four months Russia proper?that is, part of her conceded to be her de facto government? las witnessed the passing of three of her four heading spirits. Kercnsky has been followed by Krylenko and Trotzky. Lenine is alone left, and le's so pro-German that he cannot last long. As lie day of the Russian statesman passeth there -ises, over in the Far East, the star of a fighter, jen, Semenoff has a strong force of Cossacks, vhich is hourly being augmented, and he is after he Siberian railway, the main artery of Russia, vithout which any government at Petrograd cannot ?ng survive. Semenoff is likely to make some more tussian history every day. Red Heads. It is not long ago that we heard from New fork of the establishment in that city of a society ?i red-haired young ladies, whose cardinal principle -as to marry none but red-haired men, and to have one but red-headed bridesmaids at their weddings. Incidentally, each was to defend 'the red-haired -om the attacks of their enemies; and, where sere was any opportunity of giving the preference, ? only employ or deal with members of the red aired fraternity. Somebody is always taking the joy out of life, or many years red hair has been the open door 1 the affections of many. If an office boy sought job, he was sure of it if he was a bricktop. If an auburn-haired stenographer sought a place id had as contenders all of the beautiful blue (cd or browa-eyed blondes or brunettes, there was ?:? 1 11 nothing doing but to engage her ?t whatever she asked. If an oriole-tinted insurance solicitor would walk in right now before the worm turns we would throw up both hands and tell him our age and the name of the beneficiary without a moment's hesi^ tation. One of.tbe blunders we make in life is in creat ing unnecessary trusts. A red-head trust is not only not necessary, but will react on its members. "Birds of a feather?gather no moss," said Dun dreary. And if they do "flock together," there is going to be a panic Can you imagine an audience of redheads witnessing a show giving an imitation of a fire department without feeling creepy? Something should be done to prevent this mer ger. Life is none too sweet now?but to take the red-headed girl out of our existence ia too much of a blow to stand for without protesting. On the other hand, the organization of maiden ladies for the rescue and care of lost and starving cats has our whole approval. A Peraiciou Habit. We note in an esteemed contemporary that the funeral of a distinguished man was under the direc tion of "Mr. , the popular and up-to-date un dertaker and embalmer, who is loeated at and ." We must enter a mild protest against any in sidious attempt to popularize an undertaker. We grant you that he is necessary, and we can quite understand that his services may be rendered with tact and due regard for the feeling* of the be reaved?but we are inclined to the belief that to have him ride on a popularity wave might lead to disastrous results. Don't let us make dying any easier than it is by raising any question of popularity among em balmers. There is a danger, too, in that under takers and embalmers may start a popularity con test with prizes of automobiles to winners of the contest. Every contestant would be out for votes, and as votes could, only be secured by demonstra tion?well, you see what would happen. Let us frown down at the policy of planting halos on living undertakers. Rent profiteering will stop in the District soon?and not a minute too soon. If you spot a German sympathizer you know he has no place in America. Report him. Germany is helping the Turks to "restore order" in Armenia. All male Armenians, from babies to grandfathers, are being butchered. Major Pullman deserves the support of every Washingtonian in his effort to make the streets more safe for pedestrians as well as autoists. Cushion-tired "beach combers" have their offi cial life in their own hands. Let them obey the law, and discountenance suspicious informalities. Speaking of Russia's peace, the Kaiser says "it's a moment when we may admire the hand of God." At other moments, Bill is probably dis pleased with God. Disobedience is our natural sin. The best sol dier or citizen is he who obeys his superior. In the citizen's case the law is supreme, and he | helps most who sees that it is not violated. What happens to the fences when Congress I men stick to their tasks in Washington? We know. Some ambitious clan is working overtime I to build one of his own with one hand and tear | down the representative's fence with the other. I Newspapers arc not to be given lists of the | American casualties in Europe. Might give valu I able information to the enemy. But newspapers I may get such news from next friends of the vic j tims, valuable information or not. Does it jar I you? Billy Sunday got otf with a good start in Chicago. Five thousand met his train and 50,000 heard him on Sunday. The newspapers gave him | pages of space and he met all expectations. The churches arc solidly behind him and it looks as if his Satanic Majesty had his back up against the lake front and was complaining of cold feet. When Casey Died. "Representative Ycnable's story of Casey, who died because a trip-hammer fell on him, and of whom Mike said "he always had a weak chest," re minds me of another Casey who died and whose death was the subject of comment by a crowd in Pat O'Brien's saloon," said Representative Thomas, of Kentucky. * This Cascv was knovsn as a tight-wad, and when he died his friends fought hard to find some thing pleasant to say of him. Said one: "Well, Oi'll say this for Casey. He cum near buyin' a drink once. He walked into O'Brien's place and he said: 'What'll we have?' an' befor' any of us could say a wor-rd Casey repeated: 'What'll we have?rain or snow?'" Said another: "An* that wuz as near as Casey ever cum to buyin*." ? Remember the Rote. By EDMUND VANCE COOKE. I know a girl with a gentle face. Of which the particular winsome grace Is her exquisite nose. Since the dawn of Tim No nose more worthy of rhythm and rhyme! It is bridged to a noble brow above And below are the twin-born lips of love But on most of her friends these charms are lost And we cry "Ain't it awful her eyes are crossed?" So this is the little reform I propose; Let's forget the thorn and remember the rose! Of if you prefer it in plainest prose. Let each of us say "What a beautiful nose!" I know a Congressman?one who's straight And who's on the job both early and late. And he knows the time of the day and date. Now, after a 4ozcn years or more. He has managed to make some patriots sore. The papers pan him, his enemies roar At every assault and cry encore. No reason why I should interpose In the battle between his friends and foes. Yet this remark out of the tangle -grows; While feeling the thorn, still remember the rose. I know a milkman. His day's begun Some hours before the arisen sun. Through the wintry breeze, through the summery steam. He remains the Slave of the Breakfast Cream. One day he missed. I arose next morning At dawn, in order to give him warning That if ever again the thing Occurred I would?well, let the rest.of it be inferred. For I'm writing this paragraph to disclose I determined to join the Order of Those Who forget the thorn and remember the rose. I know a?well, to these *mall samples, -1 could add any number of pat examples. And I'm tempted to do it <(for poets must dine And editors frequently pay by the line). But 'twere better to make ^otir own personal list For your own education, anA hence, 1 desist, Only adding that when you ^re up on your toes And tempted to raise one to\ick, just suppose (For I'm working this legend right up to the cloac) That you think of the thorn ind ally wjth its foes And remember the onceover flue to the rose. WE NEED THE GROUND FOR WAR GARDENS BESIDES IT MAKES TOO GOOD A PLACE FOR VULTURES TO NEST. W0| klndly omclll| or mombtr | of Congres. take lt upon hlm<elf to make it perfectly clear to th. people of the United States ju.t what the ! "h"PPing situation is? Who wl" do will e.rn ; We-aM M * rr*",ude of the peo Pie-and hla nam* will probably live who*are" T?ry ,h*n ? * ? "ow ">????! in the treat kn? keeping the people from know,",, any too much about the aitu ,h" ??"?men In the newi. First, we read with Unrestrained Pleaaure. in the OfBcial Bulletin ha? wavi ?nJV' l? ?hlpyard, with TTui / J half m"lion men We *^?"M ???"> -hit-, within the r. ?r,de 'p sram" Semn? ????; want tO,'7eehThKa!",'r "''k'd "nd who soon r" ,1^ >ob aL'?mp!iahed as soon a* possible, we *ay ?'That'* ?n couraging." y xnat? ?n-, ? B?!rJr *: flni,h ?? run Into ,. ore ?r lesa o barn re item in whioh Hamilton Hoi,, editor oJ the taj? Pendent, is quoted as saying: 1 have not seen a shipyard?In That wH]?hLNl7 ?rle*ns to Bri,tol wUhiiT^lix^nonths " """" ?Ut * 8h"> Mr "hm? kndt Hpon ,nve*U*atlon, that Urae r?.\ "rVin* for *?m? Jr."1? pa,t ** a member of the ship Ping committee of the U. S Chamber t?rln nf"VerC<'' "nd that' 'act, his trip of investigation was taken <??? pecially In order that he might And .TJr' jrhcr' >'our I'nele aamuelT. in this chipping business. Arnased. and startled we read on f'^l "th""! l-We'n-hTVys; th8t (,u?tation. "All shipboards alone the Aii.hiia lnC'Ud1n* <hose e?f"Su whleh ' "ot forcing results with"nav?i 8hlpyar^*' '*cept those' witn na\al contracts ar<* ho/i j 1 ter 'keep (/Uie, ?' ' bld bet l*AJ!i thfu UU<ir #?nt?nce. we take from the reports, drolled off tnn f t0hn''?T'ly k t0 du?"e?f elsewhere Wha't" U wrong^ m?Urn"lg endeavoring to deceive Am?J< f?T.?n there not be ? .wskSJS" dav. which will mau a 'n^? some i stupendous, when taT'"" Wra,h the truth ha. been ient ,7" ,ha' public? p from the We are told thing, by *om. < officers^ There ^ ^ tween them Snm* ??"?"'??" be XJ-o ly. anxious to tell us the' rent" thins." which chagrin us and ^*?y u? look for deep holes In JEi, ?"k' trzw wVTch ?counta' agaVnsi ff nea'rer nlng the war by THInkivA 2S"S .'^h^d4? truth Pf'able situation' Pr"?"t '-1,, Yf i^L,/"c",lon ail I ?nntiM hrlnr ahmil m A LINE 0- CHEER EACH DAY 0- THE YEAR Bj John Kcadrlrk Hans*. THK HK.II LIVER. High living, *o the Sages say, Makes the high liver old and gray Before his time of age hath run. But that depends. It seems to me. Upon tt)e kind and quality Of the high living he hath done. Through living high that runs to food I On which the Epicure doth brood. Things made a palate keen to hold. With hectic nights in feasbng passed. No touch of Youth could hope to last. No more, indeed, than s<vuandered gold. j Hut be who in his mind lives high, l Who lifts his spirit to the sky I I'nhlnAered by his earthly cage. 1 Who feeds his soul on lofty things. Despite the years have speedy wings Stays young no matter what his age! (fVpyrigbt. condition under which wo will really go ahead and under which we will accomplish things against the Kai ser, rather than against our own bumps of self-satisfaction. For days we have heard, from the i right and from the left, that _,?.onO. men of the country had been en- j rolled In the shipbuilding reserve? 1 readv for service in the "shipyards of the country. But the men arc not now there. The material is not there for the men to work with. And when the men arrive there, and when the material j gets there, it will still take a con siderable time before the men and the material can be brought to gether and efficient work can result from the contact. We wish things were different We wish we could paint a glowing tale in this column. We wish we could tell America that all is well, nnd ; that ships were going into the water much faster than we coud use them. But we cannot. We can only tell the truth as it appears to us. We want America to know the truth and we want the truth to make Amer ica free. We say more than Mark Sullivan's "Wake Up." We say "Get Up and Get Busy." We're not fooling the Kalser by the present course. We're only fooling ourselves. And we're not hurting him. WTe're only hurting ourselves. Then, for God's sake, why not tell the truth? THE OBSERVER Too Much Poppj Seed. Boston. March 12.?Minatojo Sydney, a Japanese, claims to be the inventor! of a gigantlr air machine capable of j carrying 9,000 tons. In speaking of! his invention today he declared it is; destined to revolutionize warfare in j times of turmoil, and commerce at ; times of peace. The machine, plans. of which have been filed at Wash- ' ington. can carry heavy cannon and I scores of men. OPHELIA'S SLATE. Special currtapoodant of the Washington H<*r?W. New York, March 11? Gee! But a boob. Is an awful thing-. If brains were a lub.ican'. As Tad says. My office boy Heinie. Wouldn't have enough. To oil the hinges. On a wrist match. Every morning he ?-om?s ?" Hangs up his hut Yawns. And then he lapse?. Into a state. Of innocuous desuetude. V\ hatcver that is. And whenever anyone drop' ? That I want to imprcsa Heinie is asleep. And the other day a fellow I used to know in the West Came In to see about. One of his permanent investmetu He had the I. O. t\ with him too And when he gave up all hope. He looked over at Heinie. "Great Heavens. I saw it move He Anally exclaimed. And after he had departed. 1 went over and shook Helni* 'Foolish** I aaid. "There is something.'' *1 must say to you." He yawned "8hoot." Just like that. And t told him how I hustled. When I was getting a start. And how he had a big futuir He could even learn. To write silly lines. Uke theae. And get paid for 4hem. And I painted a great future. And Heinle's eyes bulged. And I knew the Great Moment. Had come In hit life. Heinie was going to reform. And thei^ 1 **ant out. And when I came back. There waa Heinle asleep. On the top of my desk. I don't know what to do. He's going from bad to wort*. Any day I expect to hear. He's going to take up. Efficiency. Engineeting. Or something like that. Why are teeth like verbs? Because they are regular, irregular and de fective \fliJLK?**ND TOLKSj f/V "WITH r v 1 JOHN D. BARRY OFFICERS AND MEN. The story thai one of our sow na tional army ofBotra had a charge brought against him for fraternising with a private. who happened to be bis brother, la probably fslee Broth ers will happen la tfcs boot of faml lles and an oAcor may be excused for being familiar with a brothor who to In tbo ranka. oven though the famili arity la damaging to perfect died pline. But, faloo or truo. tbo otory It suggestive It reminds us tbat ovon an army fighting to koop the world safe for democracy cannot be expect ed to be run on perfectly democratic principle* and tbat differences in rank may go to extremes tbat aeton lab tbo ley man. Perhape one muet be Intimately as eodatod with army life to understand how real the distinctions are and how extraordinary violation* muet seem to the military point of view. Occa sionally. of course, aa a reeult of tbe dietinctione, an oAoor loeee hie head and commit* a atupidlty. like the of ficer who. while riding in e hotel ele vator with a fellow-peseenger who happened to be a private, Ineleted on belnc taken to the fifth floor before the private wa* let out at tbe second He forgot that the elevetor man had not been trained to appreciation of military dietinctione and that he waa at the moment In a position where the usages of civil life prevailed. It must have been a puxsling and dis concerting moment for the elevator man and something of en ordeel for the private, and. for the offioer, an occasion to excite wrath. So much lo life depends on the sngle of vialon In Germany the arrogance of offi cers has long been a subject of com ment. In fact, the German officer ueed to be accented ss the most of fensive among men supposed to be civilised. Since the war, however, thoee public displsys of srrogance have ceased. The Zabem affair of some years sgo doubtlees carried its lesson; and the wer has driven It | home. It Is as If the word had gone qtt from central authority: "Be care f I of your manners In public." And ss for the relation between the Ger man officers end men. though there is still a wide difference between them, the Germans like to claim that the officers treat the men well In the army. But the German soldier fears snd often shrinks from the officer*. I and the German prisoner now com plains that in times of danger the officers desert the front trenches for safer positions in the rear. Only s German officer could have been capable of the stupidity that ex posed s spy in this country a few months ago. When a man dressed like a workmen was observed riding In a chair car he naturally excited some curioeity and the curioelty led to his detection. When a*ked why he chose to ride In that car Instead of the ordinary coach a workman would naturally take he expressed some Indignation and mede a refer ence to the privileges that went with his rsnk. He was altogether too un imaginsuve and too enslaved by his vanity to keep in his part, like man> snother poor actor. In the British army it ha* been felt to be Important that distinctions should be strictly maintained for the sake of discipline, as well es for the lecognltion of socisl linee. Precedent has doubtless been strong here, de scending through the centuries. The army has been closely related to the British aristocracy, offering oppor tunity for careers of public service. Practically every great Engl lab fam ily has been represented there from (feneration to generation. Tommy At kins. coming from the masses, had his rightful place, snd he wa# taught to keep it. On this subject Kipling, lover of army life snd of Imperialism, is very knowing and amusing. He understood and appreciated Tommy Atkins both a* s British asset and as an independent human being. When the war of 1*14 broke out J Englishman ef *11 ranks, joining the J army, blended nsturally into the ac- ? < epted military ways. But when the j Australian*, used to informal rela- . Will someone In Congress please : find out just what the situation is j when Hurley says we'll have ship pine and to spsre. and Admlrsl Rowl?-s says only two yards out of fifty sre NOT bsd? Tn spite of his age, Senator Mer lin. majority leardei. can show signs of assrefivenes*. He I* "up on his toes" every now snd then. Rryan had better move back to Nebraska. The governor there, al- J though elected over Bryan's oppo- J sition. never said anything about him half mean a* Florida's governor j said. Senator Owen owes Dave T^awrence! a debt of gratitude for pointing out . just w-hat the effect will be of the j Oklahoman's amendment of the war . tln*nce corporation bill. ?'Loyalty** Is to be the Republl- j can watchword. But it will not be j * blind loyalty. State leaders of j I the party are now busy arranging j State conferences, at which Mr. Hays, j the new National Committee head ! will be an attendant. To date there has been no one ' I found to assume ihe headship of the ! Senate Pensions Committee. i was > I a place which faithful "Billy' .Hughes, of New Jersey, filled during his life. The women at Sixteenth and K streets who are opposing the grant of suffrsfte to their sex are going to publish a live weekly paper de voted to their cause. Henry Wetter son will be one of the contributing editors. Mr Unthlcum. of the lower House, j is nothing if not a Baltimore booster. I His insistence thst some of Wash ington's overflow population live j there, horn-ever, appears to be s lit tle "far-fetched." With due regard to Congressmsn | Johnson's views, we must say that rent profiteering, "es such." can best ' be stopped by loyal residents here who. themselves, do sway with the j prsctice. This will end It?end legis- j Istion might not. The memorial inserted in the Rec- ? oid for the late A. P. Gardner. I of Massachusetts. Is of more conse quence thsn most memorisls insert ed in thst document. And whst 1 more could be said of a man than ! thst he was "a true friend, a true I patriot, s true man?"' ? 'ongresi?man Reed make* s strik ing point in the rem disci; .stoat. lie says that s lady who iais*d the price of her it>onis ?7 pei ccnt a week. is getting only half as much whest and sugsr for her room ss she obtsined under the older and ; lower charge. Something to think "About, eh? tloo?. ware taken in hand by Knglish oAeera. they are aaM to have given trouble. They apparently found It ?tfl< ull la ipprwui' the Important or the ceremonious nuirni that muM the nUUotu hetweea ??orr. and an. The tradition* of the English armr have had oonaMerable Influence on our own army, aa might hava born expected Before thla war there a difference recogolaed between the men that drifted Into the amy and the Weat Pointer* In fact. In moat well-organised armies there haa been a Una drawn the profe^n., Wjfcly trained fighting man. of eaiab liahed rank, and the adventurer, from the outside some of whom ..re found to show a areat natural aru tilde for leadership In the national army, as It Is now organised, there la a peculiar altua n- * large number of the pnrates occupied In civil life a aodal plane au pertor to that of their officers. 1? of the training < ampa. earl, |0 the war, the Incongruity of the sttuaih.fi zzLyuzz ?? tmni '?mi>aratie?|y In,;, emphaal, waa plae.-d on <M*erem?, " "?? that aprythlng should be done to develop the ,plri, of co-operation among the offcera ano men without too great an Inataten.. on thoae forms of dlaclpllne that ran counter to democratic ways. la atrlct observance of rank an portent warfare? Ought the olilt?? apart?* ?>en l? k?pt ?*cta"> far There are thoae who unheal tat inrIV answer the queatlon In the afflrm. *ouM ?dd that on the ob servance of rank depended much or the army a efficiency The office. > should be in abaolute control with f"?" """"eeUonablv reapondlnr Theirs not ta reason whv Their hut to do or die ' ?ii.* ?lb*r hand, there are those who point to the Trench army Illustration of efficiency without se verity In the observance of rank Of all the arm lea In the war the French Is said to be the most demo-tat; There la a warm affection between many of the officeia and the men It Is a veneration that make. lhem apeak of Papa" Joffre The> .re all out for the glory of France la It not poaslble that the unlveraal French pollteneaa counts here- The French soldier can be Intimate with out being disrespectful. It is not the far-away superior that he addrew. - when he has occasion to apeak i? an officer It Is II, Captain." or M f-olonel, ? or even "My Oeneral Tker. ta a peraonal relation expreaaec here It muat count for a good deal in th? creation of the eeprit de oorpa that makes for effectiveness. AMUSEMENTS. Balssco-irS^jr-^. THK Klllu l.tni)K\ DOING OUR BIT With IK A > H Tl> > rV. Hear. tr. TIOIAI TOWHiHT. *:I.i II IVIIW. Mat. Today. Lie Elsv a Ertsagcr ? Muveal CM. MISS SPRINGTIME - _ Orts>if? Xsw Tort CWt of V RTAITUKi *KXT RfXUAT SIGHT ?KAT* TomotLuon ?iicai ELM AN VIOIJXWT. Tins*., M.r-h l?. N.tlw.1 tw-t < ? br.ti n.? no al> at Mrt Uwee- I <n -r Uioops, 13?h and G. Bugle B?.t hair .Vim Op?? t? GODOWSKY HK< ITAI. mm H 22 Price.?gl.nn. sua. ?,.M TAT* e? A? T>rkw* aa.1* aAwU'JL VwT; JT4 "* ?d""-"? ^^^^^Tor.igbi. I 'i. Matioon 1 m. "THE MAYOR OF TOKJO" Atm ftperial Knas?f?#nt ff -TMK H(.n AM* Ko| ||" a^Tsr i'- ?*? S.? No W.r Tat W A MQ|?Kl:S 2?d "POP." STAR CONCERT Snaday, Marck 17, at 3:30 p. m MABY I Josi.ru .JORDAN I MALKIN awmc.ii prim. -lono.. ><uuoas Stswua "cellist KLIUSETH WinrM, -sain r?Prt?~: *. ? hook st Jool.t F?n. "t. at aad O al? Mirl? B. F. KEITH'S 1% DAILY; :g SUNHOL'YS^J ,?if Jolly ax Ever."?Timet. BLANCHE RING ?M. 8AXT0N A CO., ia "ti?$??" MILLEISIIP I ICtAII CO. Jatk McGow. Jas Watts. Uoyd 4 W?:b. P??. Hack 4 Mac*. Others GAYETY Str ARTHUR PRARMkH STEP LIVELY filRLS NKy M KKK -QH. QlRl - STRAND Tt(D*V?LIST TIM I : A First National Attraction EMPTY POCKETS As Thrtlltog; as II Is Rapid GARDEN VwM Ton AY?THl lt?. VIOLET MERSEREAU LOEWS COLUMBIA rwtiauous is jd A. M ta II r M. Mora . Ait., ISc. Uc. Niaau. Mr. Us. Ms A I.I. THIS WBKK DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS ia -HaaAa Soatk1' pi A7A ask-iMw*. * i U MbH iMMtst. %.?, TOnAl?THtlt PEGGY HYUND ia "THE OTHER WOMAN"