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Man's Store?Official Weather Report?Unsettled.
For a Record "Wind-Up* of 1918 D. J. Kaufman Puts on Sale 465 Twenty-five and Thirty Dollar Men s Winter Suits Broken Lots of the Season's Rapid Sellers. Sizes 33 to 46. It's a Lucky Purchase for You! THE SALE IS ON! For your convenience and to save you time this stock is concentrated at one store? ?1005-7 Pa. Ave.? 1005-07 Pa. Ave. Money's Worth or Money Back D. J. Kaufman 616 17th St. INCORPORATED. "Good Morning, Judge" f Iyf\ Human Interest Stories of \ RnririI Police Court Happenings. ; perkins The- Auto Maniac. 'I am sorry that the law does not permit me to punish you more ! ?everelv. Your case demands some thing more than the present law prescribes.'' ' The court was talking to Earl j Griffith. Earl was chauffeur to a party of half-shot joyriders on the Bladensburg road on the day be fo;e Christmcs. The car he was driving was cut ting figure eights on the road at an rarly hour in the morniaig and when it hit Fifteenth and H streets, U struck a woman who was wait ing for a car. To be smart. Earl changed seats with another man. but that fel low was entirely too drunk to know anything at all. So it was an easy matter for Policeman Strange, when he caught up with the machine, to see that Earl and not the drunk on the driver's seat was piloting the bus. The chance was made to escape arrest, but it failed. To aggravate the offense. Earl sped away after ADLER'S SPECIAL Madras $ 1 .45 Shirts, I J2.00 Values for QMs# p. ZJo on Savings Accounts UNION SAVINGS BANK 710 Fourteenth Street N.W. "Oldest Savings Bank in Washington." Headquarters for CRIFFIN'S SHOE POLISHES & FINE DRESSINGS Capital Shoe Findings Co. 637 F STREET N. W. Phone Mala WaahtnrtOB. D. C. I ?^ NEW ORLEANS -THE PARIS OF AMBRICA" Tb\)i St. <n>arUs i An homelike Hotel with the es sential requirements of a well regulated establishment. llfrrtl S. Amrr Ltd.. Props. 11 . ?-? hitting the woman, refusing to stop to see how badly she was hurt. If Earl had been a German army oflicer, we wouldn't expect anything: else, but being an American, his act is absolutely inexcusable. That was what made the court peeved at him. And since the lim it in this kind of a case is $40 for each offense, the court could only line him $80 on the two charges. High Priced Llkker. Whiskey?a drink. Two drinks? $m Of course that is not anywhere near the normal price of firewater. It may be worth that twenty years from now. Ernest McDonald had two of these very expensive drinks and when the bill was presented to him, he almost Hopped. Ernest is a taxi driver. He is not always as careful as he should be nor is he very considerate of his pas sengers. The other day on Sixteenth street he was driving his cab, or rather the cab was staggering up the street. Another car was parked at the curb, minding its own business and out of everybody's way. Ernest had the whole street to him self, but it wasn't enough. He wanted it all. And so he bumped into the car at the curb, giving his passenger a se vere jolt and damaging both ma chines. "Only had two drinks, Judge," he explained. "Didn't see the other car." "You are worse than a drunken man running amuck with a loaded revol ver when you get drunk and attempt to run an automobile,' said the court. "Those two drinks will cost $75 each. You can pay a fine of $150." Money Mnnt Have Wing*. "Jes* 'cause dat woman washes mah clos'< en cooks me a meal of vlttels once in a while she thinks she has a right to go through mah pants pock ets." Someone got $4 away from Jasper McKinney the other day. Jasper thinks Records Over S.OOO Talking Machine Record*. Pwt your \mia money into Home good record*. Van Wickle Piano Co. Saccnaor to tho P. G Smith Piano Co. 1217 F Street. KODAK Developing k Pristine Satisfactory Work or No Charge. The National Remembrance Slop (fir Footer4* Shop.) 14th St. and Pa. Ave. Blanche King: took it, but Blanche swear? she didn't. She has been cooking: and washing for Jasper lately. Last Sunday he gave her a pair of trousers to mend and clean. "She 'cleaned* mah pants awright, j jedge.'* said Jasper. "She tuk mah fo' dollahs en bought herself some tod dy." . "Ah got mahseff some ttxSdy awright, Jedge." spoke up Blanche, "but Ah tuk mah own money to git j it wid." j "Why did you leave any money in ! your trousers when you had them cleaned?" the court asked Jasper. "Dey wuz de only pair Ah had. J jedge," answered Jasper. "Ah stayed 1 in bed while she had 'em," ? "There is no proof here that this ! woman took your money," said the court. "There is no proof here that you even had any money. Case dis missed." "It's a cinch Ah ain't got any now." moaned Jasper as he left the court room. Jewse I.acked Horn Sense. "So you got drunk, fell off your ash wagon, hit this man in the head with an iron bar and then come j here and tell me you know abso | lutely nothing about it?" "Dat's what Ah said Jedge.'" an [ swered Jesse Woodson. "Ah doan i know anything about it. All Ah J know Ah had a load of ashes?" "And a bigger load of booze un der your belt," put in the court. Jesse was arrested at Fifteenth and H streets northeast by Police mam Sontag, after he had hit a man in the head with an iron bar. A small crowd of civilians and soldiers had gathered and were about to make mince pie of Jesse when the policeman came up. "How -do you expect a horse to walk straight in the street when you are drunk and keep pulling him over on the sidewalk all the time?" asked the court. "L)at horse might hab staggered. Jedege," said Jesse, "but Ah didn't." "Why blame it on the horse. The horse has more sense than you have," said the court. "Doan know nuthin* 'tall 'bout it," exploded Jesse, very much an noyed. "You will know something about It now,' said the court as he fined him $75 for the two offenses. Tfc*y Will A near. A little argument over 30 cents is what got Jim Scott into serious trou ble and caused his family much em barrassment. Jim sold a half pint of whiskey the other day. The price should have , been a dollar, which was the regular bootleg price. The man to whom he sold knew this and made a kick because Jim charged him 30 cents more than usual. The cops heard the argument. If both Jim and his customer had gone on about their business after the sale, the cops wouldn't have known a thing about it. And so Jim was arrested and cnarged with peddling whiskey. Hie desire to get the 30 cents proved his undoing. The more he tried to clear himself of the charge, the deeper he got in it. Every time he opened his mouth, he put his foot in it. so to speak. "You seem to be an old hand at the game." said the court to Jim. j "I ain't neither a new hand or an | old hand." Jim persisted. If ho had told the court any part of the truth, he might have gotten off lighter than he did. But as it was te court saw fit to fine him S500 and send him to Jail for six months also. TWO D. C. BOYS AND NURSE DIE Disease Fatal to Lieutenant, While Private Succumbs to Wounds. The names of two Washington sol diers appear on today's War Depart ment casualty list, and a Red Cross nurse is mentioned as having died of 1 disease among the eight local names on the yesterday afternoon list. Private Hillary Washington, relative of Mrs. Mary Washington, 302 L street southeast, is reported dead from wounds, and Lieut. Percy A. Stein, relative of Morris Stein. ]|8 Ninth j street northwest, has died of disease. Miss Erma Shaw, daughter of Leslie M. Shaw, former Secretary of the Treasury, is the nurse who succumbed to disease. Miss Shaw was on the way to the battle front as a nurse when she was taken with influenza, according to word which has reached Washington. She died in England on October 9. Her body is being sent to Des Moines, Iowa, for interment. Capt. Liucian Carr, son of Mrs. Julia Russell Carr, of Winchester, Va., a temporary resident of 1758 Q street northwest, died of influenza Novem ber 20, according to the official com munication. Capt. Carr was in charge of the army transport service at St. Nazaire, France. He was a graduate of the University of Virginia, where he starred in athletics. Two District men, who were also reported killed in action on yester day afternoon's list, are Private ward L. Roche, nephew of Mrs. Michael Riley, 211 D street northwest, who went to France as a member of Company I, 327th Infantry, and Sergt. Lee B. Magner, of 149 D street south west. Private Michael GuifTre, of 1*30 Eleventh street northwest, and Vic tor C. Paehlig. a musician of the Di? trict, were both severely wounded shortly before the signing of the ar mistice. GuifTre was a member of the District National Guard and fought through a year of heavy fighting without receiving a scratch. TELLS GRAPHIC STORY OF BELGIAN HARDSHIPS Former Potomac Park "Y" Man Writes of Sufferings. Graphic description of the suffer ings of Belgians during the German occupation is given in a letter Just received here from E. Briggs. known to many Washingtonlans be cause of his service as a Y. M. C. A. secretary at Potomac Park. Mr. Biggs, who has been in France as a "Y" secretary, writes: "I have just returned from Belgium where' we have been for about a month. We saw some very sad sights there and heard some sad stories told by 1 those poor people who have suf fered for four years at the hands of the Germans. "One town I was in for a few days, where the Germans had left three days before our coming, we found families with scarcely any food, no fuel and hardly clothes enough to cover their bodies. When they saw the Americans they would run and throw their arms around us and kiss us. saying that we saved their country and kept them from starving. The Germans took a great deal of food we sent them." HOUSE FACING BATTLE ON WAR REVENUE BILL Senate Insists All 602 Changes Made By It Be Accepted. The war revenue bill, carrying 602 changes made by the Senate, was sent back to the House, yesterday, accompanied by a resolution insisting upon the acceptance by the House of the Senate amendments. Democratic Floor leader Kitchin moved that the House disagree to all amendmentg and send the bill to con ference. I^ater he agreed to withdraw his motion. A fight is expected to be msde on j the floor of the House before the bill; is sent to conference. Representative Randall. Prohibitionist, of California, will move that the District of Colum- I bia "bone-dry" rider put in the bill j by the Senate, be adopted before the i bill goes to conference. Xnras School Vacation Shortened By Two Days, In order to make up time lost dur-1 ing the influenza epidemic, the pupils of the public schools of the District will have their regular Christmas va cation shortened by two clays. This year the pupils will come back to school Monday and Tuesday of next week, remain at home New Year Day and return Thursday. As this will only partially make up for the time lost, the board is now considering the matter of extending the school term from June 19 to July 1, instead of having them close on June 19. as has been the annual cus tom. The Easter vacation will also be shortened. WEATHER CONDITIONS. LOCAL FORECAST. District of Columbia and Maryland: Un settled Saturday, probably light snow; Sunday fair; little change in temperature; gentle shift ing winds. Virginia: Cloudy Saturday, probsbly light snow north and we^t portion; Sunday fair; little change in temperature; gentle shifting winds. LOCAL TEMPERATURES. Midnight. 29; 2 a.m., 27; 4 a.m.. 36; 6 a.m.. ( 5; 8 a.m . '3; 10 a.m , 39; 12 noon, 34; 2 p.m., j l-p.m., 33; 6 p.m., 32; 8 p.m., 32. Highest. 34; ! lowest, at. Relative humidity: 8 am., 87; 2 p.m., 56;' I Pkm., 62. Rainfall (8 p.m. to 8 p.m.). Trace. | Hours of sunshine. 2.7. Per cent of possible sunshine, 29. DEPARTURES Accumulated excess of temperature since Jan nary 1, 1918. 314 degrees; excess of temperature lines Dec. 1, 19I8. 175 degrees; accumulated de ficiency of precipitation sines January 1, 1918, 1.74 inches; excess of precipitation since Dec. 1, 1918. 1.67 inches. Temperature same date last year: Highest, 30; lowest, 18. OTHER TEMPERATURES. Lowest Highest last Ral? yesterday. Right, t p. m. fall. Boston. Mass. 30 24 C8 ? ... | Chicago. Ill 28 24 28 .<* Cleveland, Ohio 28 24 26 ... Denver, Col 44 18 38 ... j Indianapolis, Ind 30 22 30 .01 ' Kansas City, Mo 30 C8 26 .021 Los Angeles, Cal 74 48 64. Memphis, Term 40 CO 38 New Orleans. La 46 42 44 New York, N. Y 36 36 30 Portland, Ore 44 34 42 Salt Lake City, Utah. 34 29 30 THE SUN AND MOON. Today-Sun rises, 7 26 a.m.; tun sets. 4 -53 p.m. Moon rises. 2:07 a.m.; sets. 12:48 p.m. Automobile lamps to be lighted at 5:17 p.m. 1 TIDE TABLES (Compiled by the United States Coast and Geodetic Surrey). Today-Low tide, )0:i6 a.m. and 1121 pm.; high tide, 4:06 a,m. and 4:50 p.m. MERCHANTS ORGANIZE FOR POST WAR WORK ? - Chamber of Commerce Men Named on Committee. Post-war reconstruction work will occupy prominent members of the Washington Chamber of Commerce who have been appointed on a com mittee which will take care of this branch of the chamber's activities. A. Leftwich Sinclair, president of the organization, announces the personnel of the committee to be as follows: P. T. Moran. chairman; Charles A. Baker, vice chairman; Ross P. An drews. Walter C. Balderston, John Barrett. Charles J. Bell, Chapln Brown, S. T. Cameron, Merritt O. Chance, Appleton P. Clark, Jr., Charles W. Clagett, Henry C. Cole. William H. Dove. Harry S. Evan*, Ernest H. Daniel. M. J. Falvey, George A. Finch. Peyton B. Fletcher, Isaec Gans, Julius Garfinkle, William T. Oalliher. Wm. F. Gude, Samuel Gompers. Robt. N. j Harper, James D. Henderson, Joseph Jacob!, D. J. Kaufman, S. A. Kimber- j ly, P. J. Haltigan, J. Leo KoR>, James T. Lloyd. James F. Oyster. George, A. Heaney, E. C. Graham, Charles J. James, Jackson H. Ralston, Cuno H. [ Rudolph, Dr. Arthur Ramsay. A. P. Shalet, B. H. Stinemetz. George S. J Wainwright. Martin Wlegand and Al- i bert Schulteis. JEWISH WOMEN CONTINUE DRIVE Good Work of Mass Meet ing, Where $25,000 Was Pledged, Keeps On. Scores of Jewish women, who solicit ed contributions in Washington's thea- i ters. hotels and department stores, featured the second day of the drive I to gain the National Capital's $60,0001 quota which was inaugurated at a | mass meeting Thursday evening. Twenty-flve thousand dollars was pledged at his mass meeting. Today these women will continue their efforts, which were extraordi narily successful yesterday. Considerable enthusiasm was evi denced among the workers and their friends yesterday over the flying start effected by them at the meeting, at which almost one-half of the entire quota was von. Another meeting will be held by members of the executive committee In the office of the chairman. Simon Lyon, at which results of yesterday's work will be reviewed add plans for today mapped ??ut. One of the meet ings will be held each day now until the drive is over. Danee for Fund. A dance will be held Monday even ing in the Interest of the fund. This dance is instead of the annual tag day. Frank J. Hogan. in a letter to Chair- j man Lyon yesterday, expressed his regret at not being able to attend the mass meeting on account gf illness. "This is Jio time for the demobiliza tion of charity," Mr. Hagan says in his letter to Chairman Lyon. "The sun of prosperity has never shone more brightly on any land than it has upon America during the past few years. Our national wealth has mounted to stupendous figures, and individual wealth has kept pace with I it. Let every man and woman living under the starry banner of freedom j take a personal inventory of his or her worldly possessions today, and the overwhelming majority will find that they are better off and not worse off than they were this day last year. JeTTn Nobly Ileapond. "The Jews have responded nobly to every call, whether made in the name of country or of charity, whether it has meant the giving freely of their sons, their services or their wealth. "The record they have written is a 1 great one; to the present generation it is a rightful source of gratification; to the future it will justly be the cause for pride. And in the light of that record I know there will be no failure now." The following are the subscribers yesterday who gave more than Sinn: The Washington Times. $1,000; G. Nor- ] linger. $.">00: Interstate Amusement ) Company. $300; Joseph Strassburger, JSTiO; I^eon Tobriner. $C50; Charles Schwarz. $150; Isaac Goldenberg. $100, and I>eo Baum. $100. SIX SCHOOL DANCES SCHEDULED TONIGHT Soldiers. Sailors and War Workers j to Be Community Guests. Under the auspices of Community j Center Work of the public schools, six dances will be held at the various school buildings of the city tonight i for soldiers, sailors, war workers and strangers in the city. The Tastern High School will be open tonight for dancing, from * o'clock to 11 o'clock. Dances will also be given at the Thomson School. Twelfth and M streets northwest, and at the Grover Cleveland School. The Minor Normal and the Gar net School will provide recretation and dancing for colored young peo ple. Negro singers from the church choirs of Anacostia will present Christmas carols at the Birney Com munity Center, Sunday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. War Nurse Retirement Law Urged By Baker Despite the fact that only half a > dozen nurses, members of the Army Nurses' Corps, will be eligible for re tirement during the next five years. Secretary of War Baker has written to Speaker Champ Clark renewing a re quest for such legislation. Nurses to be eligible under th^legis lation as proposed by SecretaryBaker must have had twenty years' service and would receive three-quarters pay. rtEW YORK HOTF.L ARRIVALS New York, Dec. 27.?The following Washingtonians are registered at lo cal hotels: W. G. Adams, Hermitage; F. L. Amsden, Herald Square: C. L. Bauman, Flanders; E. H. Crockett. Marlborough; J. M. Crom. Grand; Miss C. Doir, Union Square; Mrs. C. Doir, Union Square; E. B. Fisher, Ritz Carlton; J. V. Fitzgerald, Continental; S. D. Henell, Hermitage; 'A. H. Hop kins, Holland House; D. Ingall, La tham; M. M# Kelly, Alcazar: Mrs. M. M. Kelly. Alcazar; Miss F.. G. Kerbcy, Herald Square; Capt. M. M. Lee, Park Avenue; J. W. McCampbell, Hermitage; C. J. Spunlrle, Grand: Mrs. E. WThlte. Aberdeen; J. Archi bald. Herald Square; A. Hawes, Park Avenue; L. Landran. Empire; L D. Miller. Breslln; E. G. Seuter, Conti nental; H. Taylor, Herald Square. Trade Representatives ? Caroline King & Sons, dry goods, etc.. Miss M. Kinder, misses', children's and In fants' wear, muslin underwear, kim onos and corsets. Hotel Cumberland; H. King, ready-to-wear and mili nery. Hotel Cumberland. $1,300 NEEDED FOR D.C. POOR _ * Associated Charities Ex tends Christmas Oppor tunities Campaign. | With a deficit of $1,900 to clear be-j fore the New Year, the Associated Charities last night faced the pros-! Pect of converting the fourteen j Christmas opportunities to New j gear's opportunities. Yesterday con-: tributiom ranging from II to $100 were J received which reduced the sum need- ( <*d from $2,066 to little more than . $1,000. The opportunities farthest behind ! are No. 1, 2, 7. 9. 11 and IS. There is still lacking some $225 towards the needs of Opportunity No. 11. A little j colored boy of 11 year* is the sole . support of his six brothers and sisters i end his aged grandmother. In a few i years, the Associated Charities, be-J lieve that he will be able to support the family. Opportunity No. 1 Is made up of a little mother with six kiddles I from 2 years to 10 years of age i to provide for. A widow, who sews at home all day in order that she may provide for and still be with her three children, represents Op portunity, No. 2. Six children and a mother, each one of whom needs milk and nourishing food each day, comprise Opportunity No. 9. where there is no one other than a lad of 12 who Is not very strong to help the mother to provide neces sities. Opportunity. No. IS Is a chance for some kind-hearted Washington ian to care for a -colored family of a mother and five young children. CARRANZA TO INSURE JOB WITH HUGE ARMY Planning to Build Up Strong Mili tary Organization in Mexico. Carranza plans a strong military i organization to assure his position at j the head of the Mexican government. : in the opinion of Ijatln-American 1 diplomats here. Special financial powers granted the leader by the Mexican Congress, it is ! held, are aimed to permit Carranza to J take ample military precautions against attempted and contemplated revolutionary elements both in the oil regions, the north and in Yucatan. Advices are that the facilities of the munitions and airplane plants and other Mezico City factories devoted In J part or entirely to manufacture of j supplies needed by the army will be j increased. THIS THIEF GETS AWAY WITH 2 TONS OF COAL Sneaks Down Chute of Odd Fel- i lows Hall, on Twentieth Street. | Somebody sneaked down the coal chute of Odd Fellows' Hall, at 122: Twentieth etreet northwest, and stole two tons of coal during the past few days. This was reported to local police last night by Mrs. Catherine Rhodes. ! carftaker of the hall. When she looked over the cellar last | week a nice, big supply of coal had j been laid In for January's blasts. But when she gave the hall the once-over yesterday, she says, all that was left of the ebony-hued diamonds was some dust In a corner. UNION TO ENFORCE WORKING RULES HERE J Printers Object to Employment of Pressmen As Compositors. | Th* Allied Printing Trades Coun dl. through its secretary. E- H Evans, has notified employing print ers of Washington and vicinity that Lhe union label of the Council will be withdrawn January 1. 1919. from every office that does not employ members of the affiliated unions to work at their particular branch of the business. This action. Secretary Evans states, was taken by decision of the Board of Governors of the International Allied Printing Trades Association. The rules of the association prescribe I that a compositor cannot perform the i duties of a pressman or bookbinder. ! and a pressman or bookbinder cannot | perform the duties of a compositor, hut each trade must keep within its ; own jurisdiction. President Gets Report of Coal Comtnisioners | The Fuel Administration commis sion. sent to France last October by Harry A. Garfield to Investigate coal ! conditions in France, has submitted | its report to President Wilson and members of the commission have sailed for America, it was announced yesterday. The commission was com ! posed of Walter E. Hope, director of j the Bureau of State Organizations; S. Brinkerhos Thorne and James H. I Allport. They will arrive on the I Mauretania. Bar the German Language, Urge Iowa's Teachers Pes Moines. Iowa. Dec. 27.?Use of th#1 German language as a medium of instruction 1n Iowa schools will he prohibited by law. if the State legislature takes favorable action i on a resolution passed by the Iowa State Teachers" Association here to day. Plans for readjustment of the school system to meet the needs of reconstruction were embodied i?\ ! the longest and most comprehensive I bill of resolutions ever passed by | the Iowa teachers. Alaskan Salmon Fishing Restrictions Increased ! Secretary Redfleld yeeterday estae- ^ ! lished further restrictions on Alaskan I : salmon fishing. Hereafter, under the j new regulations, fishing is prohibited | i at the mouths of all streams less than j ' feet wide, at all seasons of me year. J The Copper River, Miles Lake and | ? Abercromhie Canyon regulations now! prohibit commercial fiehlng between J January 1 and June 10. All fishing is prohibited from the head of the delta j to Miles Lake at all seasons. f4TARRH ?5 For head or throat Catarrh try the fe vapor traatmant ? j NEW PRICES-*^ ?Oc, ?1J0 j Salon des Nations . The Most Beautiful Dining Room In America Will Open New Year's Eve at Hotel Washington I Oichestra from New York DANCING Table de Hote Dinner Beginning 10:30 Table May Now Be Resented | Ice Skating on the Roof J j . J' AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. MOORE'S Rf A I TO THEATER Franklin 3730 1 9th St at G WILL PRESENT FOR ONE WEEK. BEGINNING TOMORROW, MACK SENNETTS MASTERPIECE, MICKEY THE I6W.WW PHOTOPLAY SPECTACLE THAT COM HI WE* EVERY ELEMENT OF E*?. HO*M X. DKA*A LAUGHS: LOVE: ADVENTURE fiMFFITH** -niRTII OF A IAT10X" AM) IXrPI HIVILIKA- ^ TIOX" IK XO WAY MRPA^ IJT KERVE-TI>GU\G i INTEREST THIS PICTURE YOU WILL NEVER FORGET n LOEWS r rALACt F^SI. at 131k !< onllnuoui 10:30 A. M. to 11 P. M Mat*.. IS. HO? : Kigfcf. IS. ^5, 3Sc now ri,AVi.\(; MARGUERITE ICLARK ? Little Miss Hoover" Sl'PPORTKD BY EUGENE O'BRIEN C LOEWS ? OLUMBlfl F M. at 12tk Continue j? XJI't m. to 11 M ROW FLAYING CHARLES RAY 'STRING BEANS' ATIONAL XXZ'ZV.-IZ: NITZB IN HEAD OYER HF.KLS. N>*t Wffk?*eat? srlllnc Coil AN AM> II tltltl* Prmrnt Tke SurpaHkinK Surrftit, A TAILOR-MADE MAN Witk GRA!YT M ITCIIEM. ? nd the Entire Oriclnnl \ew York CnM and Production. BURTON HOLMES TOMORROW EVE. AT 8:30 MONDAY MAT. AT 4:30 WITH THE "YANKS" in ITALY Reserved Sent*, .'?Of, 75c nnd $1 I DO JEattil TONIGHT ??t M20. SHL'REKT Matinee TODAY. ATTKACTTOKl ; "Take It From Me" With YFRA MICHELK\A. Next Work?StartlBK Sunday Eve. J World's Most Beautiful Production, Chu Chin Chow A mimical rxtraragarza of the Orient, now in ita third year at Huh Majesty'* Theater, London. Direct fmni one year at Century "Hieatcr, N, Y. Company ??f IO). 14 bijr arraea. JOHN McCORMACK POliPS THEATER FRIDAY. JANUARY 10. 4:30 Seat* nou on *ale at Mr*. t.rerne'a OfTlee In Droop'*. 13tk nnd <i. Mil HKRT-BEI.AMO M ATI \ EE TODAY 'Jt 20 GRACE GEORGE 1% \ NEW ('OMKI)V THE WIDOWS WIGHT Next Sunday Seat* Naw STI ART WALKER Preaeat* IIOOTH TARKIXGTON^ "SEVENTEEN" With Gregory Kelly aod Orlfcina \ew York Company. GAYETY g2*r BARMEY GERtllD* "GIRLS DE LOOKS" Wit* WATSOX nnd COHA\ "STAR AM> OARTKR SHOW." RIA LTO I ? 6 Fr?at ? S7M i 10:30 A- M. to II r. W Mora. I Aft. I ?--TO to 1 1 to 6 ISf Ur Kvo. 6 to 11 3k | tf Ahovf Inrlodra V or Taxtl I'oalthrlT thf Last Day of GABY DESLYS I "INFATUATION" A HAXD-COLOKKD M PKHIHODUTIOX lo < ompllmril to Itr^ < ros? I -The Hom of No Hno'i l.oad.~ hy MR. J. C. TOXKIE*. RaryttM. IkmI Kxtrak. | Overture?"I'ort and IVaaaat" !? A. M. s TR AftD II >? M |T?. ? !?. ? to II. at TODAY?I.A?T TIM I > FANNIE WARD I THE NARROW PATH Orrkratra?I ?ual l itraa I ?? A. M GARDEN 1 i f M |T* ? P. Mm IOcj 6 ?o l|. ik today?LAMT TIMK? jCARMEL MYERS ALL NIGHT Orebeatra?I aaial Extras IVaa. at llth M. I*ala?*r of lliirlri^ir. "SPEEDWAY GIRLS" mti daixtt RniTiit: i,ron?. MATHER TOUAV. DANCING. NATIONAL DANCING ? 1MB sTiinins ,r""kM* 14th Sit. N.W. UI/IUJitt? \\ . Competent inatracttoua; tuagnificrrt ha'lroo**: jau orchestra: pnw:c ami < .jmo inatractiMi Open daily 11.30 a. m. to M.JO p. m. Annex Dancing r,T.v~; academy ,r,r: \ Teaching ai|?-tn-dnte ? Vlt'? hnllroom danrtns ?? ??ne Step. Fox Trot. Wnlta (Jan latest ate^t. Clnna leaaoRK, 54W?. |*ri *?tc loaaona aay hour. A Lady nnd (.rnllrm?n A L# Instructor*. CTTP 8th and E St*. N. W. fff' Phone Franklin 2650 RIGHTWAY STUDIO *' 912 10th Street, at N. Y. A*e. Leara to Itaare nnd KrJot Life? PHOK. CAIN I'rraonall; Inaitruetlna I teach you aW| correct movement of yoar feel and body. 1 teach yon to lead in all ths latr*t ballroom danc?a. Private Jmo^na any hour. 75c. Large ballroom. Ina now. e*dnai?a patronage. t>^n !".MI a. m. to 103$ p. na Phooa Lincoln 373?. for appointment LOANS HORNING Ciiircr.ds, Ratchet. Jewelry South End af Highway Bridge. Uualneai Transacted Lirlualiely , There. Take rara at 12th Street and Prnnayhanla nrenaae. for oooth rad of lllchsay Itrldse. One car tlchet eaeh way. HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL WAYS BRING RESULTS.