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Tk?. Ms?'? ?rer?.-official Wratair Repart?Ral?.
This Is the Day. Register! ! Be a Patriot. At 1005-07 Pa. ?he. Only D. J. Kaufman's Famous Emery Shirt Sale $1.13 Sold as high as $2.50 ili.1'ii*p?^ Still good picking. Get m\\"Jmi?> im today, because by night every shirt ought to be gone. Sizes 13 1-2 to 20. Only tour to a purchaser. Money's Worth or Money Back. Pa. Ave. De J. Kaufman . 7th St. ( INCORPORATED Remember Elk Grove BUTTER ?is the choice of thou sands of housewives. It is ideal in quality. At All Grocers. Golden & Co. 922-928 La. Ave. Wholesalers Only. ??T"& LOANS F HORNING Diamon.s. I?Ih Jewe.n?' South End of Highway Bridge. H??lae?a Transacted Kxelaalvely There, Takr ear? at 12\h Street aa? renn.tlt.nl. ?.???'. for ?oath pi. of Hlitwir ??ridite. ?Ine car ticket each way. -loan Becomnteede. Trusses ^y ??of ? jesrs maamaataaa Sped?, trtined it t-mdiot? for ladies. l*mate room?. - The GIBSON Co., inc., 917 G St. Paid a? Satnnca Account?. G|\ Il M ?... ?a ???????. 1 i ?? Washington ^Savings Bank Hin S? ana Grant Place N. W Optical Company ?ptometrjet? and Opticians "For Better Vision" Sctentlfle Kxaatlnaiion. 913 G St. N. W. SEW YORK HOTEL ARRIVALS. ;Kew York, Sept. 11 ?The following Washingtonlana are registered at local hotel?: C. B. Brown, I-aurelton; A. E. Cur rier, Richmond. F. F. Drysdale, Mrs. P. F. Drysdale. Miss A. Drysdalc. Webeter; Miss E. V. Forde. Rich mond: E. D. Friebertshanser, Bres ?Jfi; ?. P. Kimball. I.aurelton; W. C. Liewes. Mr?. W. C. Lewis, St. James: Hiss L. McNeill. Park Avenue: F. C. Mercer, Holland; Minees A. and 1,. Miller. Martha Washington: G. D. Miller. Endicott: W. R. Morrison. Sew Strand; Mis? ? Petersen, Al ronquln: ?. T. Rodier. Navarre; Misa 1. H. RuEglea. Algontiuin: Miss K. tslbert, St. Jones; C F. Welner, ?eslin; C. C. Dalley. Flanders: Lieut, ?H. W. Duaton, Orand; F. T. E.itling ??Id. Herald Square; W. A. Fuller, Brfc Avenue; H. Gallagher, Brealin. ?Jts? A. V. Oeyer, Collingwood; J. M. ?UI. Wallick: W. G. Johnson, Bristol; **. 8. K?li?ter, Flanders; Mra N. Mc Kay. Collingwood; E. C. Parker, "efkrtha Washington: Miss E. Venara, -"??rk Avenue; A. 1. Wellened. Na ?aj-re. TRADE REPRESENTATIVES Cacoline. King & Sona; H. King, ?ady-to-wear and millinery; Hotel "??mberland Kahn. S. Sona A Co ; G. D. Furlong, ailks, velvets; 133 Ourth avenue; Woodward & Lothrop, S Fourth avenue: I. E. Frenane. hin?, J. ?. Hobeon. upholstery de ?jnment; Miss A. D. Collina, ladies' ??tkwear. Mia? E. Hart, misses' wear; Ira J. C. Nourse. Jewelry, notions. A goods: Miss I. Steagall, furs, eaisu; Miss A. Thornton, infant?' (?Jar; Mra. H. Hamilton, repreeent ".g. Holland House; J. A. Hobaon. phoistery; G. Louis, traveling goods, >y? sporting goods, music and pic are? Study the store ads?that you may *m of whatever special economy eejortunitie?? our merchant? can o/ t? to you. GAYETY PRIMA DONNA ONCE BAREBACK RIDER Popular Burlesque Star, Misi Hay ward. Possesses Fine Voice. * Miss Ina Kayward, the prima donna of the "Girls of the U. 8. A." cora , pany, at the Gayety this week. Is one I of the best singers on the Columbia ' wheel, and has ample opportunity to show her voice to good advantage in her numbers on the program. She was especially good in her rendition of "Greetings'* and "Cleopatra." Miss Hayward comes from Charles City, Iowa, and is proud of it. It [ has given . several to the profession, ? and they are alt making good along with this talented young lady. She I has been acting since she was 5 years j old, first appearing in the big tent when but a mere child In arms. Miss IriA i* a bareback rider of no mean j ability, and was for several years , with Barnum & Bailey's Greatest ? Show on Earth, as well as with Buf | falo Bill as a cow girl, and also with ? the VA Ranch when it made a tour of | the world. [ Since giving up the big tent and the sawdust ring M ins Hayward has j been devoting her time to the bur I lesque stage, and is devoted to her | art Ina has been on the burlesque ?stage fnr the past five years, appear , ing with Joe Hurtig and his big pro : ductions. ' sfata Hayward Invites the ladles of j Washington to be her guests at the j matinees of Friday and Saturday. If j the feminine populace of the city will purchase war tax tickets. Manager j Harry Jarboe will be glad to welcome ! them at either of these performances, ?when they will have an opportunity ft o witness Miss Hayward and the best ! show that has appeared at the Gay ? ety this year. WEATHER CONDITIONS. | District of Columbia and Maryland -Rain Thuraday: Frida? probably fair; moderate? south I winds rhifting to west tnd northwest Thure I dar ni<ht. j Virginia-Local rains Thursday ; Friday f.iir ; I moderate east to aouth winds. GENERAL KORE-CAST. I The Canadian Northwest disturbance of Tiles* dar night is central tonight orer upper Muh ; lit??, and ' g? nera! rains have fallen in the ? ?nit t'entrai rallera and the Lake region. There wa? no ottwr pneipitatioo of conee q ? ten re. pressure ia again falling o?er the I grester part of the West sttended by s sub stantia* rise in temperature. Orer tn? eastern half of the country temperst urea an? still he l'-.w the seasonal arerage and heary to killing trusts occiured Wednesday morhtng in north cm New England and northern New York. I There will be rain Thursday from the Upper ! Ohio Valley and eastern Upper I*ak? Region j eastward to New Hncland continuing Friday ? in northern New Kngland. To the southward f the weather will be generally fair Thundaj and Friday. I It will be somewhat warmer Tbursday in the ' New England and Middle Atlantic Statea and ; on Friday in the take region. UX'.Afi TEMPERATURES. 1 Midnight. tS; 3 ?? m.. 65; 4 a. m., 61: 6 a. m. '58; 8 a. m.. 55: H) a. m., 58; ]?, noon, S3; 2 p. m.. *t; 4 p. m.. 67; ? p. m.. 67; 8 p- m.. .??7; 10 p. m., 67. Highest. 88; lowest. 5S. j Relat?Te humidity?8 a. m., T4; 2 p. m . T5; 8 p. m., 84; rainfall <S pa m. to S p. m.). 0.60; hoars of sunahine> 1.3; prr cent of poaaible 11. DEPARTURES. Accmnnlated eieesa of temperature since Jan nary 1. 1918. 77 degrees: deficiency of tempera ture.* since September 1, 1911. 34 degrees ; ac cumulated deficiency of precipitation since Jan nary 1. 1918. 4.95 inches; deflciencr of pre* cipitatiorj sine? September 1. 1918, 0.73 inches. ? n.rrrature same (fata laat year-Highest, 63; lowest. 40. TIDE TABLF.S. ?Compiled by United States Coast and Geodetic ??. ? Surrey. I Today?Low tide. 8-98 a.m. and 8:M p.m.; high tide. 1-02 s.m. and 1:27 p.m. THE SU\ AM. NOON. Today-Sun risea. 8:48 a.m.; son set?. IM ? na. Moon rise?. 13 J5 p.m.; erta, IOS p.m. . Automobile Lamp? to be lighted at 7 S? p.a. OTHER TEMPERATURES Lowest Highest prerioua Kain yesterday, nicht. f.? ? ?Ar.antic City, N. J. 85 88 : Boaton. Maaa. 56 44 Buffalo. ?. ?. 6t 40 0.?? Iciicagrt, m. m m o.? .Cincinnati. Ohio...?.68 ? 8.01 ; Penrer. Colo. 70 SI 0.0t TMmit. Mich. ?g 48 0.46 ! GalTeaton. Ter. M 74 Indianapolis, Ind. 72 38 9.14 1 Jsokaonrille. Eia. 88 81 Kansas City, Mo. 80 64 6.86 Loa Angeles. Cai. 98 -I? N?w Odesa?, fa . SS 72 New York. ?. ?. 62 ? Philadelphia, Pa. 68 S Pittaborgh. pa. 74 54 0.61 Sait Lake City. Ct.ih.... 84 58 Sas rranriaoo, Cal. M SI FREE TUITION FOR SOLDIERS G. W. University Makes Of fer to Men Within Draft Ages. George Washington University thi. year will offer free tuition to every male student between the ' ages of IS and 45 years who joins 'the unit of the Students Army ?Training Corps, soon to be estaD Mlshed at the institution. Not only will each member ? tui tion be paid by the government, but each student will receive the pay of a private, will be uniformed and equipped, and will be furnished free housing and subsistence. The sole expense of obtaining an education will be the cost of the books. Students should register at the university In the regular manner and begin their studies when the institution opens on September 25. If they have not already registered under the draft and If they are within the draft ages, they should do so todsy. About the flrst of October those students who have signified their Intention of joining the unit will voluntarily be Induct ed Into the-army, assigned to full active duty. Cader Arany Dlselpllae. Members of the unit will be under the strictest military discipline and wilt be compelled to live in the quar ter? furnished by the unlver?lty ?nd approved by the War Department. The students will be given theoretical and practical military inatructlon. physical training, and training In subjects allied to the war. From time . to time, a? the need? of the service demand, students will be classified I and assigned in the following ways: Sent to training camps ss officer candidates or technical experts, auch as engineers, chemists, or doctors', sent to a non-commissioned officers' school; retained st the university for further Intensive technical work; assigned to the vocational training section of the corps for technical training of military value: or sent to a cantonment for duty with the troops as a private. ?TJnder this plan it Is Impossible to forecast how long a student will be permitted to remain at the university, the time depending upon his own aptitude ?nd also upon the demands of the service. As a general rule, students will not be retained after othcra of their general age have been tranaferred. although there will be many exceptions In the case of stud ents assigned to Intensive technical work of military value. To keep the university unit at full strength, vacancies will be filled by admission of new student? from high schools and by the transferring of men from the depot brigades of near-by camps. CHRISTIE SCIENTISTS OPEN LONDON HOUSE Provide Meeting Place for Soldiers from Battlefront. A Christian Science Welfare House, for the use of the? allied forces, was opened at 112 Eaton square. London, August 1, according to a cable dispatch from London. Reception rooms will provide an accessible place where friends can meet, while for the convenience of the men an information bureau will be open from 10 in the morning un til 6 o'clock In the evening. The Welfare House will keep a register of the addresses of those who let rooms or take in boarders. Arrangements will be made by the bureau for officers or men on leave who wish to spend a quiet time In the country, while for those anxious to see something of the sights of London expeditions to interesting parts of the city. Including picture galleries and museums, will be planned. The bureau will always be ready with the names of hosts and host esses willing to invite officers and men. singly or In small parties, to their houses so that all who desire may share the social Intercourse 'that can only he enjoyed In the midst of home life. One "Mary Brown" ia Bad. One of the many "Mary Brown's" in the city of Washington Is being sought by the police for falling to return tv> worth of clothing that wa? intrusted to her on September 5. to be washed and Ironed. The clothes were the property of Mrs. Harry Howser, of If"*}* Nineteenth street northwest. This particular Mary Brown is colored and said she lived on Thirty-sixth etreet northwest. 18 to 45 Men Register Today No matter where you stand in the draft, let McConville be your tailor. For civilian clothes with style and perfect fit, see McConville. For "snappy" military uniforms, see him also. McConville is known for High-class Tailoring. Fit and Workmanship Gnaranteed JAMES D. McConville Tailor ^nd Importer 210-212 WOODWARD BLDG. POETIC AGE OF LONG, FLOWING HAIR ARRIVES Shave? 20 Cent?; Hair Cut. 50 Centi; New Barbers* Charge. Barber ?hop proprietor? have been trembling on the verge of raising the price? of shaves and hair cuts for some time. Hardly anyone will give a barber credit for trembling or any other aigns of hesitancy and ret icence. However, at a meeting held Tues day evening they finally decided to raise the price of shaves to 20 cent? and agreed to establish a price of 50 cents for hair cutting, beginning October 1. It la not expected that very many will accuse barbers of rabid profi teering aa It cosfj a barber just as much to live aa it doe? anyone else. and a barber can give only a limited number of ahaves. Proprietors of bar ber shops are finding it harder and harder to obtain men competent to do the work And have had to in crease wages. Soap, one remembers. has gone up in price and various other lotions that * barber deems necessary to plaster a man with. NATION CELEBRATES PATRIOTIC PLAY WEEK! Conducts Recreation Drive for Ben . efit of Children. Patriotic Play Week, the culmin ating- feature of the Recreation drive started by the Children a Bu reau, in an effort to lncreaae the physical vigor of the children of the United Statea, haa been remarkably successful, according- to reporta re ceived at the bureau. Among? the communities where the "Play Week" hag been celebrat ed Dallas, Tei. haa reported an es pecially attractive program. The city held pageants, picnic?, com munity aings and exhibits of chil dren's work In honor of the event Walla Walla. Washington, will hold a patriotic plajr week In co operation with the Sunday school?. Other cltlea celebrating this month are New Orleans. La., Utica. New Tork. Two Rivers, Wie.. Trenton. N. J., Marshall, Mich.. Poplar Bluff, Mo., and Plattsburg, ?. T. A number of the cltlea have hon ored the week by opening play grounds for the children. Courses of Instruction for workers are being opened In connection with the play grounds. DEATH RATE FOR THE CAPITAL IS REDUCED Seven large cltlea have a higher death rate for the week ending Sep tember 7 than Washington, according to the ngurea of the Bureau of the Census of the Department of Com merce. The Waahington death rate for the week was 14.7 out of every thousand, or 104 deaths for the week. The cltlea having a higher death rate than Waahington are Baltimore, whose rate la 16.1 out of every thousand; Al bany, Fall River, Memphla, New Or leans, Nashville and Richmond. It will be seen from the records for theae eitle? that the South has a com paratively high death rate because, out of seven Southern cities In the list. Including I?uisville and St. Louis, three of them have the highest death rate. On the other hand, out of the remaining thirty-six Northern cltlea only three have an unusually high death rate. WAR HEROES SEEK WORK Help Solve Labor Shortage by Securing Essential Jobs. Shortage of labor ln essential In dustries In the District may be met by disabled soldiers if the plan now being tried by the local employment office proves successful So far the service has placed nearly a score of wounded men back from the front and anxious to aie cure employment. The greater number of these men have left either an arm or leg back ln "No Man's Land." Unwilling to be a burden to the country for whom they had made I their great sacrifice and anxloui to| be economically Independent they either came to the local office or were brought there by friends, and were given employment almost Im mediately, ? Paslleeaaan Arts As Guide. One of these men was brought to the office by a member of the local police force. The officer has seen him standing rather dejectedly on the street corner, and had asked him If he could be of service. The boy told him that he was a stranger in the city, Just released without an arm from one of the army hospitals, and was anxious to do something. The policeman took him to the ? employment office on Pennsylvania ? avenue, and the young man was; given a position as watchman In one ? of the government departments. Another man given a similar posi- ! tlon at his own request had lost the I fingers from his right hand. Consideration Is given to the trainine the soldier had had before entering the army, to the particular kind of wound he has received, and | to his preference in the matter. So far the men themselves have ? appllad directly to the Employment I Service and secured work through the usual channels. Hikers' Clubs Plan to Take the Same Paths Co-operation of the activities of all the hiking organisations about Wash ington is planned ln resolutions passed at a meeting of representatives of the Red Triangle Chib of the ?. M. C. ?., and the Wanderlusters of Washington, held at th? T. it. C. A. building Tuesday night. The hikes planned for the two or ganizations In the month of October will be taken Jointly. Those In at tendance at the meeting were: i.leut. Col. Dickinson, of the General staff. John Boyle, Gustar Gana, William ?. Handy and Walter W. False, of the Wanderlusters; Misa Gertrude Wade. Ereil Reiger, Jr., R. L. Brown and 1. Gordon Leech, of the T. M C. A. LOCAL MENTION. it pk??. Quaker rom flakes. Stlet 2 csna tornatola, SSr; tuna. 10c and 15c; fish roe, 15c and 20c; large cans herring, 15c: 2 cans cocoanut, 25c; Star cocoa, 25c; evap. peaches. 14c; Quaker matchea. 25c; 2 cans red kidney beane. 25c: 3 Iba pure pep per. $1.00; lard. 32c; compound. 26c 333? M Street N. W. and all the J. J. D. Pyles stores. Leaves Bed to Say Prayers, .Aged Woman Escapes from Shell Getting out of beta to aay her pray ers saved the life of an aged Fronch woman who was a patient at a hos pital bombed by German aviators She is 96 year* old. Aa soon aa the bombing started she left the beU and. kneeling by the bedside, began to pray. She had been on her knees but a few seconds when a shell en tered the ward, passed through the pillow she had just vacated and con? tinued on through the floor, making a hole about eight inches wide. MaJ. John Van Sehaick, of the American Red Cross forces in Belgium, visited the hospital the next day and learned Of the interesting incident He aa part of the pillow stuck in the bole made by the shell. REHEARSAL OF SONGS FOR LOAN CAMPAIGN Liberty Loan "Singing School" to Be Held Tonight. At the weekly meeting and "school" of the song leaders' claaa, conducted under the direction of Prof. Peter W. Dykema of the D. C. War Camp Community Service, thia evening, at Thompaon achool. Twelfth and L atreeta northwest, a number of songs to be used during the Fourth Liberty Loan drive are to be rehearsed. Plans have been made for the members of the song leaders' class to take an active part In tha drive, which opens September 28. It ha been arranged that the song leaders are to work with the Four Minute men at all of the local theaters and motion picture houses, replacing the speakers at regular intervals. It is expected that before the drive opens at least thirty-five aong leaders will bave been trained for this work. Additional volunteers will be welcome, the requirements being that applicants must have strong personality and good voice and be willing to work hard. Meeting of Arion Club Will Be Held Tonight The Signal Corps Arion Club will hoJd Its regular weekly dance at the Thomaon Community Center. Twelfth and L streets northwest, tonight. Birney Center, colored, in Anacostia, will hold a community dance for the people of the community and the men in the service tonight Garnet Community Center, colored, will be open to the Red Cross clubs for knitting, reconstruction of gar ments, millinery and other activities. BAND CONCERT PROGRAM. This treeing at ? 3t p. m., Dupont Circle. Mirine Bud Coooot. Waller F. Smith. f-wcD-ad Leader. Man*. Hods of Unol* ?Mm".MK>>r Oterture. "Orpbeus" .Offenhadi Uoaaic. * Hitcfaj-Koo" .Goett Synopeii-CS?De?? Lore gone. Drie lof Horn? with AnceUne S.x Time? Six i? Thirty-?i. When You'?? Picked Tmr B?ket at Vtmr*s%. The itim at Lost Roman?, Caprice, ?'Eiiaiit.ne'* .Van Loot* (By request.) (mi Instrameotal Novelty "Indianola" .Onifis ft?. Mur-fa, "U. ?. field Art?lwT"- Sou? Va.lv? Lento. ?'M?eema*wr".Corti Spanish Sui:?, "La Kent".Lacerne a. Lo? Toro? b. Le Rei*. e. I?* Zarzuela. "The Star Span-fled Banner ." PREFER SCRAP TO VACATION Many U. S. Soldiers Killed at Front While "Resting." American soldiers are so anxious to fight that they are frequently killed In action or wounded severely many days after they are supposes) to have left the front for a rest resort This fact Is an Important factor. In the de lay ln compiling accurate casualty lists. Our men often remain at the front and go Into action with relief units. At Soissons many wounded men came back to the American field hos pital after their own unita had re tired to the rear. While ln battle our fighting men may become aeparated from their units, for after going over the top anything may happen. Thus when units are withdrawn to mak? way. for relief forces small group, may become detached from their com panies. While waiting around for some of their fellows the lure of the battle will become so strong that they rush back Into action with units that they haVe never seen before. The above statement Is made by George W. Titus, of Mlshawaka, Ind.. Just returned from six months' serv ice with the T. IL C. A. In France. Speaking of the courage of the wounded Mr. Titus says: "The walking wounded were always a source of wonder to me. I cannot Imagine how some of those men man aged to make their way back to tbe dressing stations without assistance, I saw one man with both arms dan gling helpless by his side?I know that only by supreme nerve' was he over coming the pain he asuffered?and 1 heard bim tell two stretcher .bearer* not to mind him but to keep on and bring In a man whose legs wouldn't bring him." KELLER RE-ELECTED HEAD OF MACHINISTS William W. Keeler waa last night unanimously re-elected for the third time as president of the Columbia Lodge No. 174. International Associa tion of Machinists, at Naval Hall. Walter Smith was elected vice-pres ident; Joseph Lleper. recording secre tary; B. 1* Rlnehart. financial ?secre tary; G. S. HIM. treaasurer; J. F. Morgan, conductor, and George Wirt, sentitoci. From 56 charter members, twenty years ago. the union has grown to a membership of 4.300. Fov Na?7 Cajealt.fi. The Navy Department reports tbe fol'owing casualties: George William Shetler. seaman sec ond class, U. 8. N., of Newbury. Pa., accidentally killed September f, while working on new drydock at the navy yard, Norfolk, Va. Frar.k Davis, seaman second c?a??. of Patton, Pa., found dead on rail road train at Harrisburg. Pa., on 6i> tembe- 1 Caaimer Pawlak. seaman ?econd class. U. 8. N.. of Chicago, died in France on September ', from acci dental gunshot injury. Walter Edward Wallace, seaman ?econd class, of Providence. R. !.. died September ?. of burns received in an accident on the U. 8. ? Finland. HIRSIfS SHOE STORES, 1026-28 7TH ST. N. W. -*> A Fortunate Purchase Enables Us to Offer TODA Y Women*s and Growing Girls* Fall Models in English Walking and Dress Boots (With Correct Military Heels) (With Full Covered and Louis Leather Heels At the Very Special Price? 85 The Pair Boys' and Youths' School Shoes. Strong and sturdy, built for hard wear, and to look "like Dad's." $2.45 to $4.00. Good School Shoes at HIRSH'S? The Only Kind It Pays to Buy. Our School Shoes are made of seeded leathers, and made with due regard for the requirements of growing feet. Children's Lace or Button Shoes, 6 to 8.$1.50 to $3.00 Child'* Lace or Button Shoes, P/t to 11.$2.00 to $3.50 Misses' Lace or Button Shoes, 11 to 2.$2.50 to $4.00 Growing Girls* Lace or Button Shoes, 2V2 to 8.$300 up Special Attention Giren Phone (Main 4471) and Mail Orders. IRSH'S SHOE STORES 1026-28 7th St. N.W. Between ? anaa la >t?. Sa W. H Complete Line of Sizes and Widths These BOOTS are new, lasts that fit perfectly, and these are both in plain and colored leathers Gray, Havana Brown, Black Kid, Mahogany Tans and Battleship Gray Calf. ? This is Footweaf that will give satisfactory service all the year around. (-? Out of the High-Rent District. Once Here?Our Prices Are Sure to Please You. ?fe Vl; if You're Between 1 8 aad 45 Re-jiiter Todn Any man betwt-?'?? thf?e ages can improve the condi tion of his hair with CARTER'S ?UX-L ihviooba roo ? At ?p???.?. aad Itn-M?-? Itarbtrr ?k?..p? w?v??i.n?tc'?,c ?,*?,s a 3% -M-Sa-nef? Acconti UNION SAVINGS-BANK 71? fm\m%t*etk Street N.W.'; . "OMe^t S?-mp BmIi m. WarfuBft-" II V ??.?,? |M. aal aad Ant-raft ??ri:< ? *i THE HUN WITHIN" DOROTHY G1SH ??I GEORGE FAWCETT A? lntplrnllon tn. liter Kell Mlooddi \mrrieai ?AT I ON AL ETETiJr OTIS SKINNER >",-? ??^'^?'??????-???????? Ily ?. ?. ? M lll.l.U. N*-rt Week MK Jnlin riet, ?-rod?*-t sf ?? ?? G, ? FV Fla Fiora Bella and tYkUrt* Ttiter nflera a Hem MtMM-al Ow" GLOR?ANNA ?m. njuk'oa ? ???t?? ?.,? ? -? ? OL?5 ? hi?, ? ?:?.? ..-???.. SaW (a ??. AH ?Ili ? -.-?Ti-.itimi:? ?. An Ideal Husband With ? na-I-iaee (oilier. < >rll llnr eourt. Nornaa Trunr. Heat ri"-? Ilerklrj, Julian 1 >,>.traaiie. M?XT W ?:?:?. ^ IT" Mill'. SELWYN & CO. Present JANE COWL " INFORMATION, PLEASE!" A t ?tmrfl y l.j MM fOWI. AM? .UM'. MI 111 I*. SHUBERT-BGLASCO %lBbt? ?Ol?. ??????? H. Mata.:t3? rt.nli.lit aft IB. >l n r. ?al.. Tir ti It til Ml II MORII?! la, IT. ?rata "THL? WALK Oi-Fb" A -S'rw t ome-rt-t Ily Frederick nnd ? un ? t Haft??, With a ?? pirn I Mnroftr? rant. Rest W eekTV?m. >i-?ndnt Mich? LIONEL BfcRSYhlORE I? tke llrnnir-tl>- Triumph of tke l>sr THE COPPERHEAD By AUIM'I? Tinti ??. ?*2J STRAND '^??? fob Tin: ??????. vt ? ? ? TO HELL ? G-*?" ?lit i? ? i S ? R l-*?tar i ..t. ?.n?r?rlal ??.?? l'r.?-?r? la.-l.id?? War Tat,! ??t. aaaa-?a?a?ra?.??? agj. Ton ay t\n iiitniKKnn MAE MURRAY ???\? THE BRIDE'S AWAKENING ? r ?nd B. F. KEi?rl'S DAILY. SUN HOL'YS.,,, g "DISTINCT HITS."?Tme*. STELLA MAYHEW ?Tke Oali <.??G ?Mmlral ( ??ie*7 The Hert-rrt Hio^eom Hit in Brief Wyatt ?= Bootrh I-ade und Iam?m. limmi? I-urta? Edwin <iatvrea. G?t lons ?- li w in. L-eo Zurrell Trio. ??? G AYFTvr,.:r VJ/-\ I AL* li?:,?? m.?, ?m. ,i..i m un?. GIRLS OF THE U.S.A. in a havk > Kit ?.?rat "? ?Ml??"THr "Hrrrj lt?.uad?rra? Till?. LYCEUM IITH aad I?*. AVK. Trl. r. TS** Bini r?i|t ? Al.I. THI? WKKK, ??'?????? ? MATIXEK DAILY?N?l\\ ?? 11 IM. Kult* Beni*t?lll'a Origina ? attd tarn ?????t REVIEW CASINO-7tk aa-lF tta. *a I.ADIE??? MAT? ????.?. 1?? THE TOPSY-TURVY GIRLS" . rO?rrmvbr* In tke Cknriae?M TWO ?'???.? * DAM-?. Mt.Verr.c" 40-MBe Moonligbl Tnpi itr '* ? I Alta?? Doll? exr. ?aa. at 1? a. am. at ? J? ?. av ? ?OK tautKaVI i