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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 20, 1918, Image 6

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The Washington Herald Company.
??S-?*7-4*9 Eleventh St Phone Main 1900
XS ? , ? 'T. ? 1 . 1 1 .I.
CLINTON T. BRAII.'ARD Pre#, and Publisher
c ? 1' ?
New York, Tribune BulMlnr: Chicago, Till line
iiidlar; Sl Loufc, Third National Bank Bull diss;
?-troll Ford Bull dins.
Dally and Sunday. M oanta per month; 13.(0 par
DaOy and Euscay. 45 cents per month; tS.M per
<r. Dally only. It cent* par month: UN per year.
Entered at the po. flee ut Washington. D. C, as
ond-elaas mail matter.
THURSDAY, JUNE ao, 1918.
The Anstrian Fizzle.
The deeaucrce of the Austro-Hungarian Empire
> strikingly shown by its abortive effort to but
iS the Germanic attack in the West through a
thrust at Italy.
decadence is none too strong a word. The Aus
\n offensive has failed as no offensive has failed
7 the entire history of the war. It has become a
?. rtion that a properly .. jnceived offensive can
*.ys make initial gains. Every considerable
?-rust in the war has won substantial terrain in its
: ? ?: few days. The armies on the defensive have
tccepted these losses as inevitable, and have re
? <1 for counter attacks, for the creation of jagged
-?j-i-nts into which the enemy thrust would spend
1 force without consolidating its gains or reach
the foothold for a new spring.
The Anstrians have signally failed to make even
initial gains which might be expected as a
t*r cf course, and to which, according to the
?c nrrntions of modern warfare, they are justly en
Jed. Thei: attack has been feeble, weakly
cited, flabbily done. Two years ago in the
? itino, they did terrible execution. Last 'all
?y struck along the Isonzo with fiery force. Both
-ps they were supported by the Germans; the
?'.er tir-.e they had the added handicap of treason
betrayal. The genesis of Brest-Litovsk is to
found at Gorizia. The Italians were beaten
* t months ago mainly by perfidy.
'e Italiars have learned to beware of the ad
. stirg and art fifh'.ing row to the full measure
i ir strength. It is premature to say that the
;an drive is to sputter, out without further ado.
hi could tot afford to expose such an arrant
re to tfcc eyes of the world. It is more than
:b\e that troops will be diverted from the We'st
1.1'vc a dent in the Italian line and to invade the
ee .1 tral provinces. Such strategy, it may
> be postdated, is not in Ludendorff's plan,
he is forccd to it, it may disrupt his program
the continuance of the drive in France. It is
y that he will insist on diverting every avail
- man ta France, and to withdraw the Italian
?1 altogether, r.'.thcr th. n weaken himself in the
rt la tilt case t'.c ghastly failure against the
r.s slar.ds, a tell-tale commentary on the con
rs ccisti s within the broken dominion of
.cror KarL
:-_e:!:ic Austria was chained to the Prussian
r.t orly four nonths ago. She believed she 1
1 en::r '.he a"iance with the Kaiser as a part
/I-caiiy s'. e l.s Wen reduced to the status !
. prostitute ar.d a parasite. She is being treated
* ccsqsered province; almost as Rumania, Ser
\ '. n<l r.r.d Russia have been treated. Her
viioi could be no greater if enemy armies
uv.%. _--:ur. - her territories and setting her en
J jcoylcs free. 'She is shackled to the Jugger- |
c.s a satellite oi war. a,;d she will remain |
;.!.d as a satellite of peace, should her master
prove victorious, or even remain upon his
: it too much to say that Austria-Hungary, rs
? te. ca: not survive the war? It is the oldest j
. rchy in Europe; it has survived many bitter
*3, rn! the centuries have failed to crumble it.
to ?r..i its Xcm sis . 71st? It would seem so.
a degenerate empire. If Germany wins the
Aust ia-Hung?ry becomes .t vassal; if the
win, she withers and wastes before the strong
. of eleiioirary. Nothing can break the na
ist movements within her borders save the in
table triumph of autocracy, which every day
'.i rr.ore remote, as sophisticated Vienna has
r; to know.
1 stria v.i notoriously weak against the Rus
, and is revealing herself as even weaker
st the Italians. Had it not been for the
c arm 01 Girri .ry she would have collapsed
.iro. Today Germany's strong arm is fully
.ci elsewhere. The result is apparent.
She Lives Again.
ce centui :es. ago the lands of France were
n ty the enemy horde and a people tired and
-g were on the point of crumbling. The gai
ns oi France were without a leader and
. powerless. Their leader came?just a girl
-,iong the jfasants, but her heart was as stout
e jadomi*. ic spirit which followed in her
Jean of ' ic left the fertile fields of Lorraine
a! h a shir.;ng sword in hand led the French
s to victory.
it delivery is perhaps the most blessed mem
n li&tory. Through the age., it has been
? r. down cot only as the pride of one people
;.s a lien age of the whole world. She was a
n amen:; women and a superwoman among
Her trie leaped from the lips of the aged
the fireside by nijht aru in the schoolroom by
It will live forever.
the dark days of 19 4, France again was
scj by the ene iy. The hideous nightmare
h v.-r.s to linger for weeks, months and years,
"'ttinics softened by the prophecies that again
the fields of Lorraine there would come a
n v.lio world repeat the glorious achievements
1 - tnatcllcss Mr.id of France.
?!i oi Arc did-not comc again. At least there
10 si:ii!e naid w'o plrnged herself into the
tc.v of war as an a.i.ioied leader of men.
Y't the spirit of Joan was not dead, nor did it
. shttnbcr at the call of danger. The centuries
r. ir.'.ilati d in the heart* of the women of
r: e the spirit of their common exemplar, and a
g.ar.tcr niraelc than the coming of Joan was
!others, v---.es, sweethearts, daughters and sis
seat their men off into battle, shedding tears
- "c. ra ise they could not go themselves. And
> sent away their men they turned and filled
vacancies of those men.
'a describing their actions the Stars and
? ;cs. official newspaper of the American Ex
;or.-ry Forces, says:
There were stalls and shops to be kept
subways and trolleys to be run. The
.. .iintn hitched themselves to tit* plows.
tended the atoclc, tilled the field* and brought
ia the harvests. They fed the armies. An*. '
ioui, lonely, saddened, they ahouldered the
work of the country, and the smiling fortitude
of them has been a thine to thrill the heart
la the data when the war ia done and
from time to time little groups of A. E. F.
veterans meet in reunions, one toast will
bring every man to his feet with glass up
lifted and a cheer on his lips.
? Gentlemen, I give you the women of
No single maid came from the fields of Lorraine,
but in her stead there comes from every field a
reincarnation of the Immortal Joan and France
today and in the future will bow in reverence to?
and the wreath of the Maid of Orleans will be
shared by?"the women of France."
As to the U-Boat.
The cunning but transparent fashion in which
the Berlin bureau of enemy psychology ia using
the recent submarine flare-up on our. Eastern coast
is exposed in an effective way by the New York
Times, which is the real watchdog on. this side of
the water for all the sinister nuances and twists
taken by Hun propaganda.
What could be more ridiculous, asks the Times,
than the asseveration of one sheet that "our sub
marines are delivering decisive blows to French
hopes by checking the delivery of American sol
diers and supplies!" With such fustian stuff is
the courage of the sorely tried civilian population
kept up. But, after all, does it have that effect?
Between the lines may be read the consciousness
of the writers that, while the censor is heeded,
they are imposing upon no one except, perhaps,
the aged and half-witted. The war has gone on
for nearly four years, and it is no longer easy to
deceive a distressed and disillusionized people.
Many of them?the number is legion?have had
friends and relatives in the United States; others
have lived in this country; and they are not alto
gether ignorant of the naval resources of America.
It must be generally known throughout Germany
that the U-boats have never chccked the transpor
tation of British and Canadian troops to France,
and it would therefore seem to be a waste of print
er's ink to endeavor to persuade the German people
that the "delivery" of American troops is seriously
interfered with by all that the admiralty can do.
What a dismal, blood-and-thunder threat it is
to say th^t the German submarines on this
side of the Atlantic "will make the marrow in
Wilson's blood run cold!" There is foolish talk
of she'lipg citics, a game which the Germans never
found worth while on the Kent or Yorkshire coast,
where many towns come down to the sea; and
there is a dreadful hint of havoc from the air.
The German press bullies will find themselves
answered by a Swiss paper, the National Zcitung,
of Basle, which takes an intelligent view of the ill
advised adventure in the Western Atlaniic. "The
submarine campaign on the American coast," it
says, "will, like all other similar undertakings, end
with disappointment on the part of the originators.
American hatred will be increased, and the war
against Germany will now become a matter of
personal importance for every American." To such
an extent, indeed, that pockets'are being emptied
and bank balances raided to swell Red Cross re
ceipts and to buy liberty bonds and war stamps
until, to use the phrase of the hour, "it hurts."
Are Yon a Loafer?
By loafer we are not rcfcrrine to those unde
sirable citizens who do not work. We have in mind
another class of undesirables, which Food Admin
istrator Hoover rightly names "War Bread Loafers."
These are persons who eat more tnan a pound
and a half of wheat per week. They eat it in
bread, pies, cakes, in cereal form and in puddings.
These loafers consume more than their allotted
"loaf of wheat flour." By thus doing they aid the
Kaiser and steal bread from the mouths of hungry
women and children of Great Britain, Belgium,
France and Italy?our war helpers.
But bccause they arc sly and deceitful it is hard
to catch these lcafcrs. Apparently the only thing
loyal Americans can do is to eat less than their
wheat ration to balance the loss occasioncd by the
selfish loafers.
Has word of the new tax law yet reached the
"Me und Rot" will make his next "drive" to his
own funeral.
The only future advances the Germans can make
will be peace advances.
You notice there's nothing backward about the
Boys at the Front. W~tch them retreat toward
When Uncle Sam "puts something across" it's
usually pretty good. Take a squint at' the khaki
clad lad for example.
If you have A Flat it will only B Natural that
you C Sharp upward trend in the rent Scale. Give
the landlord the Key and in strident Tones advise
him ther tax on your patience won't compare with
that on his bank Notes.
Loyal Voice of Minnesota.
The Republicans of Minnesota come forward
with a significant and ringing declaration of loyalty
and patriotism by renominating Governor Burn
quist and defeating for renomination Representative
Lundeen, who has opposed the war and the draft.
Governor Burnquist's competitor was put for
ward by what is known in the Northwest as the
Nonpartisan League, and was under suspicion of
disloyalty. It was a straight contest on the issue
of loyalty, the Nonpartisan League being so much
under distrust by the local people that it was not
permitted to hold meetings in many places.
The defeat of Lundeen is even more significant.
His record is not only against the war but against
war measures after war was declared. He would
have repealed the selective draft law, and he re
lied for his support upon the Nonpartisan League
and the Industrial Workers of the World, but he
misunderstood the temper of the people.
These results in a State with so large a natural
ized population a's Minnesota are a striking demon
stration of Republican loyalty and gratifying to
every loyal citizen. No disloyal man can hope to
be on the Republican ticket this year, or any year.
?Philadelphia Evening Telegraph.
The Call of the West.
There's a land that I love in the far away West,
Where hearts are golden ahd true;
And the sun glides away at the close of the day,
Leaving skies of azure and blue.
The old moon shines o'er the green waving fields.
As the wind gently sighs on its way;
With a kiss to the night in the pale moonlighf.
Lulls to rest at the close of the day. ,
There hearts that are weary from toils of the day
Find rest from their worries and care;
As they list' with delight to the murmur of night,
Borne in on the sweet summer air.
Yes I long for that land where man meets man,
With a friendship lasting and trap;
And a handgrip of steel, a smile that is real,
1 wast to go back, don't you?
rrfi. F. RQBfiPSQNj
l>id yti &%e* ^
Ju*t \*tk ?* ifu(,
Ml vn one
Worn on em*th !
Wh<ki Am
cat ? /Vtn-fc tke.-re *>o
deri C?i tlien? ? TL?(i
ftmwy-V^ *4oad outfht fo
ente^^e* RM ?o.c1c?^
Germany's man power, which seems
to have come from no one know*
where, in view of the many disas
trous conflicts (she has been in in
this war, has been the overwhelm
ing mystery.
Generals an.l statesmen have com
mented on It, but few explanations
??f a logical rature have boen ef
fered. All were puzzled, but none
seemed able to nrofTer any serious
explanations of how it had been
brought about.
I>r. C. D. 1'ssher, a Massachusetts
man who was long n resident of
Turkey and who is an authority on
trar.s-caucassian affairs, told Senator
Hitchcock, of the Senate Foreign Re
lations Committee, however, some
thing which may throw considerable
light on the matter. Certainly It is
one of the new and unusual state
ments to be .heard in this respect
and it is ?o logical that it impresses
us considerably.
Dr. I'se'.ier's daughter*, who were
friends of Gen. von Hindenburg's
daughters, v'-ltel them in the year
1S13. several months before the Eu
ropean atta..- broke out. Gen. von
Hin-lenburg told them that for
the past twenty years Germany had
been syst< matically deceiving the
world on her vital statistics - nil that
even then <1913) Germany was sup
posed to have only fW.mio.boo, whereas
she really had over 9",000,000.
Futthermore. <he general stated that
the recorded 25 per cent illetitimaU
tioportion of children born in the
empire was really a much too lo?
fixure and that if the real figures
were known it would be surprislns
to the world.
The general asserted (hat fatherless
waifs were taught to look upon Ger
many itrelf as their principal parent,
to whom they owed their all an 1 for
whom no sacrifice was too great
to make. This spirit, thus incul
cated into the children, both legiti
mate and Illegitimate, the general
boasted, coui-l he relied upon to in
spire the Geman peopl In the event
of war. He felt that It could be
utilized to the utmost by Father Wit
helm, and that the enemies of tlia
country wouid feel It if there ever |
c.ime a time to draw the sword.
These statements brought direct
from the household of the favored
general of William the Nut are, of
course. Impressive If It is true thM
Germany had 22.000.000 mors people
five years ajto than the world knew
about we may account in that popu
lation alone for an army of con
siderable str.-i.gih. And this is not
to mention ihc army which would
como from the 6S.000.M0 people whi-'i
Germany told the balance of 'he
world she had.
National deception of this charac
ter condemns itself, of course. It
w 11 probably pass away as the ideals
of the present German Knpire pass
away. Th v.oiM certainly can have
no use for such fraud-for when It
is practiced the way the Cermans
iracliccd it, il means only one thing.
s>*d that is war to the bitter enl.
"Are there elements of strength
in Theodore Roosevelt?" we were
asked yesterday by a Republican I
who is just beginning to find him
self agreeing with some of the
things T. R. says.
We responded without reserve to j
our friend: "Indeed there are?In
fact, one element which America is!
bound to respect more and more
as time goes on.
"This is his consistency. He has
been an opeu and fearless advo
cate of unpolluted Americanism
ever since we first met him in pub
lic life. He has been standing
sturdily for a splendid, adequate
American army all that time and he
has spoken to more people, perhaps
than any other one man for more
years on the need of preserving our
national honor in a virile way and
with the virile things by which
honor is preserved. He has been
bold In his declarations and defiant,
sometimes, but he has always been
of that mind. And he Is one of the
very, very few great men of the
nation?certainly among our Presi
dents "and Presidential seekers?who
baa not had to change his mind
most pronouncedly In this respect.
The courage he exhibited In this
respect Is gaining him friends in
this nation now?and the people are
beginning to see that his consis
tency was born of farsightedness
and a knowledge of mankind,
rather than a desire to initiate po
litical Issues or to force upon the
people something which would em
barrass rather than help them," we
yfj %?J lyflm'ttlnt la tfeij
By John Kendrlek Ilunga.
Howdy, Mister Care,
, What you doing here
With your eolemn air?
Come to kill my cheer?
Well, your task begin,
| But I'll tell you flat
You can never win
In a stand like that.
For iny cheer Is armed
'Gainst such folks as you?
Bears a life th&t'a charmed
Through and through and through,
; And has found a plan
That wiU turn a trouble
Truly Into an
| Iridescent bubble.
(Copyright, '."ML)
I (statement, of course, that Roose
velt is to become a Presidential
candidate, or anything approaching
that. But we were trying to bring
out to our friend the cne thing
about Roosevelt which Impresses
lis at this time?and that is that he
has not hai to change Ilia mind on
the really big thing* which he has
been launching fit. vs, as Americans,
, since the first time he came Into
the public Ufa of our nation. For
this. It seems to us, he deserves
I credit. He his insisted all alone
on the very things we are now
loudly acclaiming from the house
tops?Ami which we believe with
all our hearts in spite of the fact
it took a year or more of educa
tion t.? make us see why war was
necessary, why we couldn't escape
it, and why we should prosecute
it to the bitter end. Roosevelt,
obviously, 1? more than an ordi
[ tiat y man. In fact, America is very
?pt to find out that it likes him
I very, very much. And this, too.
I without necessarily disregarding or
disrespecting the attitude of th?;
While House on this man who once
occupied that station.
Eastland Victims' Heirs
Suing for $3,500,000
Springfield, 111.?A totil of $3,
500,000 is asked from the State of
Illinois by heirs of victims of the
Eastland steamship disaster in Chi
cago. A claim for that sum has
been filed with the State Court of
I Claims by attorneys.
New York. June 18.?The follow
isg residents of Washington are regis
tered a* local hotels: Mrs. K. S.
Abbott. Breslin: W. B. Featherstone,
I'nion Square; C. H. Harvey, Grand;
J. S. Hord, Broaowa.v Central; J. A.
Kelloek, Breslin; A. H. Moore, Bres
lin; F. W. Smith, Aberdeen; W. M.
Berson, Flanders; Miss J. G. Brown,
Martha Washington; N. L. Clark,
Grand; E. B. Patterson Great North
ern; F. I.. Stevens, Bristol; J. W. Al
vord, Collingswood; J. F. Grant, Aber
deen; C. S. Hart, Richmond; I>. H.
Van Doren, Gregorian.
Trade representatives?S. K&nn Sons
& Co., dry goods. 432 Fourth avenue;
Miss C. Nohe, milliaery; S. L. I\ye,
books, stat'onery and favors; J. D.
Furloncr. silks and velvets; Woodward
& ijothrop, 334 Fourth avenue: Mrs. J.
C. Nourse, jewelry, notions and
leather goods; Miss E. Hart, juniors'
and misses' wear; H. Barsehkier. silks;
M. Goldenberg; H. Grunebaum, domes
tics, dress goods and silks; Hotel Wal
lick; Kafka's: Mrs. J. Kafka, c* il
dren's and infants' garments and mil
linery; 1178 Broadway, 4th ilooi; Her
man Bros., Williamspoif, Pa.: Mr.
Heyman. Jobs ladies' spring coats,
1170 Broadway, rom C03.
.?fpccial of Tl?e Washsagttxi Henld.
? New York. June 19.?It is difficult to
! excite New York. When the order
came to "dosc t!:e dims" to forestall
ja posible Hun boinbirg expedition I
failed to find a person?save news
stand Kiii?who showed the slightest
nervous net-s.
The order wss heard on Broadway
I at thf bu^y 5 o'clock period?the hour ,
when telephone booths are at a prem- '
! ium and when the cocktail shakers
are white with frost.
Under the hotel canopies the curb- j
stone comedians were as facetious as
ever. The c horus g?rl scurried to her
appointment for a terrapin dinner to
be ready to recite her deathleas line:
"Oh. girl*! Here comes the prince"*
Taxicab pirates shouted airy per*i
I fiaso to fallow pirates as they Jock
(cyed in and out th maize of traffic
and when they doubled on the trail
of an amazed countryman shouted
tbeir stock phrcie: "How do you like I
the city?'* with the same old enthus- !
i lasm.
I When groups stopped and scanned
j the skies ftr a possible bomber they
I did it with as much seriousness as a
, circus clown and always some joke
was fashioned out of the tense sit-'
Tne roof frardens were dark, but
crowds vere there to see what was
going to hap*>'-n. And orchestra play
ed in the dnrk and fox-trot*.*rs trot
ted in the dark?weaving an lrnova
tlon out of an impending disaster.
Crowds flocked to Broadway a*.d
tl.?? subway trains rolled into every
station with sardine-like loads. In
the vaudeville houses, the romedians
had their little japeries about the pos
sible bombing and the audiences 1
Around the news bulletin board*
j th<* crowds were thick as Hies at
molasses time waiting for any ink- j
j ling o' news. To a casual observer!
I1' \*ould seem that, to put it grue
I soineiy. X w Yorkers wanted *"o be
! in i?t the death." They wanted to ,
! see what it looked like to have a city I
J bombed. But back of it all wa< a '
(certain tautness ready at the sloht- j
est spark to galvanize into action.
<>n the surface New York was l-ke
the face Of the mine whose antics j
hide a secret tragedy.
.Mian Norton, who edits Greenwleh
Village's Uogue. managed dances and
was active in other village stu ts. re
turned recently from England. Nor
ton writes the most ultra of futurist
verse. On this voyage he took notes j
in free ven e of his impressions. One j
of the verses in his diary read:
As the days grow longer.
The grains of
Grow smaller
And snv'ler.
Some offU .aIs found these notes and I
Norton was detained. There was no
way he could explain free verse. In
fact it can't be done. The nearest
explanation is that they call it "free
verse * because no one will buy It.
But anyway Norton was thfrd-depreed
and he never did convince the ship's
chaplain although ho was allowed
to return.
. In the window of a hair dresser on
| Amsterdam avenue is an American
flag made of human hair. !? was1
made fiom the hair of soldier's sweet- i
hearts" who jacrtticed their locks. The '
hair will be sold at auction and the
receipts will be used to buy smokes
for the gallant lads over there.
The appearance of the U-boats at
New York's docks has shattered many
vacation plans. Deep sea fishing will
be only in memory thi8 summer. If
I was not so agitated over the sud
den overturning of my vacation, plans
It might be possible to conjure a i
witticism out of the incident.
_ I
We are not going to lose the war. '
but did you ever stop to think what
would happen to us if we did lose 1t?
The speed with which we win it de
pends upon the way you and I save
and give the government our financial
support. Buy W. S. s. for a quick
No Advance in Price
?r-. ?j:?***{_ ?
Keep the family free
from colds by using
FsarsfMv AMin
SMI Skttk DtUlin
Eugene. Ore. ? Btnden(j of the
department of psychology at the
University of Orsgon are study
ing "ehell ?hock." Not "baring amy
direct experience with It. or oppor
tunity to study actual caaea. aome
of their conclualona are Interacting.
For lnatance:
"Shell chock la a combined pro
duct of a number of thing*: fatigue
of military aervice at the front, lack
of perfect adaptation to military
life, reaponatbllity, lack of Bleep, Ir
regularity of meals and the con
stant suppression of the fear of be
ing afraid."
Local lodgaa of the Knlghta of Phy
tUlas are planning an oatlng at Cbea
apeake Beach on July 16. A special
program of athletic eventa and other
attractions ta being prepared. The
committee In charge of arrangements
Is composed of J. W. Cherry, chair
man; William J. Clements, R. E. U
Thomas. J. B. Dick man. H. E. Smith.
Jacob N ussbaum. Ed. Sax ton, W. B.
Hardy, and I*. B. Emory.
. North Brad. Ore. - roUowHg
the Biblical Injunction to ?|T
Mm his bread by the wnt of kh
brow. Bav. W Lee Gray. of Um
PrtibfUrltB Church bar*, dost
overall* Monday. Tgwday ud W*4
n**day morning* and work* In a lo
cal shipyard. On th* other day* m
th* wock be perform* hft ml-listeria
duties. Owing to the high aagei
paid la the shipyard*. Raw Gray It
one of the highest paid p?*t*>* ?a
thlt section.
Optra Pic Latest, But
Jailer Peers Under Cral
Springfield. 111.?Pis a la oftan
Henry Walker, a prisoner In the
county tail here, nearly got It. Kl
bad been confined for violation of Ui<
narcotic law. His wife aent him *
pic. Th* Jailer acted a* < u*todlar
and peeped beneath the croat It
yielded two atnall packet* of powder.-0
opium. Mr*. Walker wl* given *
berth in a roo raadjolning her hus
F and 7th Street* N.W.
?with ii AILitir Cart ia Up-to-tbe-mi?nte, Refined, Hi{h-claj?
BnHetCJe, with exceptional featare* ?nd chan-e of Comedian*
after krtt met Change of ihow weekly, with a beautiful K
lectioa of girL.
A good, clean, comical *how that will pleaoe you or any
of jjmt family.
Great W. S. S. Show
Liberty Hut Tonight
JUNE 20, 8:15 P. M.
Free Admission to All Purchasers
Of War Saving* Certificate Stamp* in the National, Bekico,
Poii'*, Cosmo*, Columbia. Strand, Garden Knickerbocker,
Savoy, Apollo, Avenue Grand, American and
B. F. Keith* Theater Thi* Week.
Tl? he ft ma* ?!?? Had at l.lkrrl j list o
SPECIAL NOTE: n,*ht of Performance hj the ponhn.*- mi mm
nr morr W nnmr?.
tmoai Plryera. (.rand Oprra Artists. \ a??le% tile CHrbrftirs ai
Other Kar-ramrd Features
. S. ?. Purchasers at the Theaters Will He t.Uen CaH* Katitlia
Them to Free Admissl >?
30?Symphony Orchestra?30
Nights, J5c to $1.50. Matinoea, Z?c to $1 (i
Next Week?Beginning Monday >"igtU?Seats Ncm
A New Play of Di?iomscy. Lore id Intrigue.
By Mar.an Bower and Leon 3J. Lion.
Soon to be presented at "Tlie Playhouae." I
New i'ork. and at the '"Ni-w Theater," London,
by Sir Charles Wyndluun.
l'rrmat a Xew Comedy
Xext W eek Martlar Mor. Scots nou.
A New America a Corned > With
"How Could Yon. Caroline?"
W. Y. Avrnve Preabyterfaa Cltrefc,
13th a ad H Streets !f. W.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. June ?. 8. 22.
12 to 2 o'clock.
Snail Tabiaa, * cent*. Propmt etrna
W h&l* A K? o.per Go t'raarnt
Ser*r?iit ARTHl H C.it KM PET
"N 'IST"" ROSE stahl
In a Nw H'ar ToaMv by < C Ha art too.
Roland \V?f itffea
PURPLE hrilllaat Cut licludm
? Richard Bennf tt
B. F. KEITH'S *"ueP
t<C J** THE
ocored --times
"SOMEWHERE in france"
Tke kfw lilt of War Ad??-ntar+.
^Iwrie 4'kna. Irr la. Ac.
amusement PARK
OPEN" dailv 1 TO 11*19 P. h.J
CoDt?nuotw JO A. M to 11 P. M
Morn.. Aft Mr. Itc. P'tbt* Itc. lit. Be
Marshall Hall
?Oa tkr hruutlful Patamar."
Larsc* Pmrillor. Soutli of Nra Tort all
All otlwr iaw iMU.
)tnsrr ckarloa ??ilr?trr
d>d] * Snadty 7th SI. Wh.rl n A M'J'I
(a P. I! jOc Boi?vl inr li?- \V?. T'l
Stramrr Pally. S??4?t. "**
ht. vcnot at IB A M. and :s?i P. U.
^ I

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