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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 08, 1919, Image 10

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The Hmm'n Sterf?Offlelal* Weather
Iteport: I aaettled.
( ? ^
4-PLY COLLARS
D. J. Kaufman, Inc.
100S-07 Pa. Are.
r ?1? 17th St. N. W. i
gYT^LOffNS
? HORNING
fi2ircr.?$, Matches. Jewelry |
South End *f Highway Bridge.
Buclnria Tfaaaaeted Kxelual vely
There.
Take ran at I2?h Street ana
reanayivanl? arfnue, for aonth
of lllichway It rider. One car
Hchff each way.
Three da>* f*ch werk we'll of
1? HKKALD reader* Kxcpp
ttonaI Haricainn in Mrn'i Wear.
They'll be known an "Adler'w
Hern Id Special*." The flmt will
appear on Krldavi waleh for
1000 7th St. N. W.
Headquarter! for
R1F FIN'S
SHOE POLISHES &
*INE DRESSINGS
Capital Shoe Findings Co.
S37 F STREET N. W.
Phcne Main !M?S
Washington. D. C.
KODAK
Dereloping 4 Printing
Satisfactory Work
or No Charge.
Tie National Remembrance Shop
Mir Foater'a Shop.)
14lh St. and Pa. Ave.
? f
i
It a not the profit we male, bat the lernce
?e fiTe, our aacceaa."
THE ANDERSON PRINTERY
(Equity savlaca Bank Bid*.)
1407 N. Y. \jt., lrt Floor, Re&r
Phone Mala 3054.
BUSINESS
SIGNS
OF ALL KINDS
Keaaonable Prleea.
PIMES SIGN CO.
803 9th St N. W. F. 6663
Cl^^/nyth,nB '? ,he ,,n? of
weannB apparel. Removes
?c pePr?bnfUehantUdeaal'rr*Ce ?r Sta,n'
M. s. JOHNSON
826 FOURTEENTH ST. N. W. I
COAST TO COAST
FLIERS IN N.Y.
' *
One Plane Brings Deer Kill
ed En Route; Looked
Over Rio Grande.
The first transcontinental airplane |
flight from San Diego. ??!.. to New
York was completed yesterday by four
Curtisa planes under the leadership of j
Maj. Albert D. Smith. The planes left !
Washington for Mineola Field in time
I f<V the aviators to attend a banquet i
given by the Aeronautic Society In
I New York last night, at which, Maj. j
| Smith was the principal speaker!
| Accompanying them to New York
i was Maj. Gen. Kenly, director of the !
Department of Military Aeronautics. |
I and Capt. Francis, of the Aviation
I Corps, who flew one of the Glenn- '
j Martin planes from Boiling Field.
Hard to Find Landing*.
The difficult part of the 4,000-mile
cross-country flight was in finding
suitable landing places. Maj. Smith
said. An area of at least 800 square
feet was necessary to make a landing
in safety with a squadron of four
planes, he stated. Telegrams were
j sent in advance to towns where land- j
ings were desired. Maj. Smith said,
and landing fields were marked by '
white canvass to guide the fliers. " J
On the return trip, the way will
be chosen over different country to
try for a path with more suitable j
landing places. Maj. Smith said.!
Photographic map impressions were I
taken on the journey, over 200 films j
being forwarded to the home hang- I
ars at Rockwell Field.
Much of the country flown over
was desert and deep mountain i
gorges, where landing places for %i
distance of seventy-five miles were
impossible. Equipment of rations. ]
water and clothing for ? ten days*
emergency was carried by each avi
ator. I
j Maj. Smith believes that a single !
I plane flying alone could complete a
I San Diego-New York flight in less
! than three day*. flying fifteen hours
j each day and stopping three times
j in twenty-four hours for gasoline
and oil.
j In his machine Maj. Smith brought
a coyote akin prepared by an avia
tion officer in New Mexico to M?aj.
I Gen. Kenly. He also carried with
him a deer his party had killed en
route.
"Our method of travel was inter- i
esting, Maj. Smith said, "because
we skimmed over mountains and !
saw gorges?particularly the Rio I
Grande?that no man had ever se<-n
before. From the heights of rur
planes we looked down thousands
of feet at times at the Rio Grande,
which looked like a mere thread, set
in the de#>p canyon, highly colored
with every tint of the rainbow."
Maj. Smith described a flight over
Cathedral Mountain. 6.800 f?et high. |
in New Mexico, taking photographs
of a moss-covered precipice no one
knew of before.
The route lays along the Southern
States and included stops at Calexi
co. CaL; Phoenix, Ariz.; Deming. N.
M.; El Paso, Marfa, Shumla. Pecos.!
Del Rio and Houston. Texas; Baton i
Rouge and New Orleans. La.; Mobile. I
Montgomery and Eufaula. Ala.;
I Americus and Savannah. Ga.; Jack
i sonville. Datonia and Arcadia. Fla.;|
I Tillman. S. C.; Raleleh^ N. C.. and i
j Petersburg. Ya.
Ivy City Citizens Want
Universal Transfers
I
J The Ivy City Citizens' Association
j last night went on record as advocat
ing the straight S-cent car fare within
the District with the privileges of uni
?versal transfers.
The association met last night at the
home of the president, Horace Jack
son. 100 Capital street northeast. Ivy
City.
SUES SOLDIER HUSBAND.
.
Wife of Sergt. Wycroff Charges)
Cruelty and Non-Support.
j Sergt. William R. Wycroff. 17. S. A., i
was sued yesterday in the District
Supreme Court for a limited divorce '
by Viola C. Wycroff. whom he mar
ried in South Dakota in June. 1916.
The wife charges cruelty and lack
of support. On one occasion, the wife
states, her husband, in a fit of violent
I temper, cut up the clothes she owned '
1 except those she wore. He even ex- j
pressed a dislike for their child, the !
wife declares. Attorney W. A. Elli
Ison appears for Mrs. Wycroff.
TOPHAM'S
1219 F Street N. W.
The Original Topham's--Our Only Store
January Discount Sale
PRICE REDUCTIONS
?On our entire stock of Fine Leather Goods, Trunks, Suit
Cases, Traveling Bags, Ladies' Handbags and Novelties,
including Wardrobe Trunks.
Come at once for
widest range of se
lection.
"Good Morning, Judge"
It
Human Interest Stories- of
Police Court Happenings.
By
RUDOLPH
PERKINS
lluhlt. That'll All.
Harold \? arner and a fellow named
Harris used to room together.
One morning Harold awoke Harris
rather early.
"Some one stole your money and my
money." exclaimed Harold, "and we
are outa luck on the room rent."
"Oh yes," replied Harris. "No one
knows anything about it but me and
you."
"Do you mean to insinuate that 1 ?
stole the money?" asked Harold.
"I know you stole it," remarked
Harris, as he went after Detective
Bradley.
And sure enough, Harold wm the|
guilty one. He had not only robbea |
Harris, but also several other people
who roomed in the same house.
The man was a etreet car conductor
and therefore he was used to taking
things.
He had come all the way from
South Dakota to get a job in Wash
ington.
Harold had no explanation for his
stunt. He pleaded guilty to about a
half-dozen charges of larceny.
And \SO tne court let him have five
months in the jug.
Come Seven, Come Thirty? Day*. |
It happened during a crap game. ]
One of the players, Harry Miller, j
would frequently stop the game and !
aAk George Wilson, another player,
to lend him a cigarette.
This interruption always came
when the bones were about to look ;
mighty good to George.
When the game was about half.
over George felt in his pocket for (
some more money and he didn't
have a cent.
His pocket had been picked. At
first he had no idea who did it.
All of a sudden he accused Harry.
The rest of the players nodded their
heads in full accord.
This cigarette stall was used by
Harry, George claimed, to take his
attention from his pockets while
they were being picked.
While George would hold a lighted
match to Harry's cigarette, the lat
ter would get in his work.
The missing money amounted to
$2.66, a whole day's pay for George.
It was found on Harry. So were
other things taken from the other
players.
Two dollars and sixty-six cents is
a small bunch of money to go to
jail a month for, but that was what
the court figured out for Harry.
,!uwt Plain Ignorance.
There are a lot 'of people in this
world who are not appreciative of
really high-class singing.
Minnie Gates is one of them. She
can't see any difference between
grand opera and grand uproar.
Pauline Thomas has a b-e-e-utiful
voice. So her critics say anyhow.
Monday night Pauline let loose with
a song from "Carmen." She was
wrestling ^vith that part of it that
deals with the "Toreador" when
Minnie's nerves gave way.
"Ah cain't eben sing mah song 'bout
Tavoip the PAIN'
_' Famous for many year* in relieving ^ ^
. rall forms of Rheumatism, Gout, Sciatica,
' Neuralgia and Lumbago. One trial proves '
its fame for stopping pain. All
t FOUGERA 6 CO., Inc. 90 Bwkman St., N. 1.
?EADES PILLS.
A Fountain Pen
?Is an Eyery-day Necessity.
We carry largest utock of Fountain Pens
in United States.
WATERMAN SWAN
PARKER CONKLIN
SHEAFFER MOORE
Richards' Fountain Pen Shop
1225 Penn. Ave., Washington.
RESORTS.
AH.AJITIC C1TV. *. J.
'I' KAY riOki^. ATUtfncoTT
lvaafls GREATEST HOTEL SUCCESS
de bull fight," said Pauline, "'lessen
dat woman gotta mek some fool re
mark."
"Bull fight; is it?" shrieked Minnie.
"Sounds Lak hull ter me awright." *
Then they started. Minnie started
in calling Pauline names. Pauline
kept her temper and fastened. She j
saw a cop under the lamppost.
Minnie kept at it. She grew pro- ]
fane. She called Pauline every had
name she could think of and then i
some.
"You claim that you are n church |
member one minute and swear like a '
pirate the next." said the court to
Minnie as it fined her a ten spot.
The Fooliiih Hnnband.
Now comes a man who tried to
teli his wife how to clean house.
Just imagine the nerve of su^h
a man and also imagine the feelings
of friend wife.
Joe Turner (not the wrestler) and
his wife, Marie, never had a scrap
during their married life until Joe
overstepped himself.
He snatched a broom out of
Marie's hand and proceeded to show
her how to sweep the carpet.
He raised so much dust that
Marie had to leave the room. She
returned, however, after it had
settled.
"Dis room doan look any cleaner
to me," she remarked. "Dere is
dust mos' eberywhere."
"Zat so," said Joe, very much
peeved. "Jes fo dat remahk, yo' is
gwine mix wid some ob dat dust. '
He threw her on the floor and
stood on her. Then he reached
down and handed her a nice one
under the chin while she had he
tongue between her teeth.
"Keep out of the house while your
wile cleans it and never again in
terfere w ith her," the court warned
Joe as it fined him $10.
Drat Them Cop*.
Harry Jones ifl real sore at the cops. I
In a way ne can't be blamed, be-1
cause the cops were the cause of his |
going to Jail.
It isn't so much his going to Jail j
that makes Harry feel peeved, it is!
the way the cops did the trick.
Some time ago Harry ran afoul
of a fellow who was employed by the !
police to spot bootleggers.
This fellow carried marked money j
and acted like he was dying for* a <
drink of liquor.
And Harry, being a kind old soul, j
sold him a half-pint, and received in ]
return two marked half-dollare.
It wasn't the profit on the liquor <
that he was after. He wanted to re- j
lieve the distress of a fellow being.
But the hardhearted cops couldrut
see it that way. They always see1
things the other way.
Sergt. Sheetz came along a minute |
after the sale was made and made an
appointment with Harry at the!
lock-up.
The court wasn't sure, of course. |
how many other thirsty people Harry
had helped. He may have made a
regular businese of it for all anyone
knows.
Whether he did or wehther he
didn't, the court let him have ten
months in jail and fined him $oou
besides.
Two Women Sue W.R.& E.'
For Total of $30,000
' I
Two damage suits, aggregating *30,- 1
000. were filed against the Washing-1
ton Railway and Electric Company)
yesterday in the District Supreme!
Court.
Louis Cohen asks $20,000 damages'
for injuries alleged to have been re
ceived on October 12, last, when he
attempted to alight from a car on
New York avenue northwest.
Lena Levin asks $10,000 damages fori
injuries alleged to have been received '
in a collision between a car in which
she was riding on K street and an
other car on May 19. 1918.
Both plaintiffs are represented by
Attorney S. N. Gusack.
BAND CONCERT PROGRAM.
Concert by the U. S. Soldiers* Horn*-.
Rand Orchestra. Stanley Hall, this evening,
beginning at 6:15 o'clock. John 8. M.
Zimmermann, Director.
March, "Cher the Top" O'Ham
Overture, "The Four Agea of Man"
Lachner
Morceau, "Elegie" Barmotlne
Gems from "Chu Chin Chow" Norton
Rag Absurdity, "The Booster" La*?
Waltz Suite, "Sobce la Solas'" Rosas
(Over th?- Watee.)
Finale. "A Baby's Prayer at Twi
light" Jerome
"Hie Star Spangled Banner."
WANT MORE PAY
FOR TEACHERS
?;
Columbia Heights Citizens'
Association Also Condemns
Street Railway's Action.
Increased pay for the teachers in J
the District schools was last night |
indorsed by the Columbia Heights
Citi*ens' Association at a meeting
held at the Post Hall Building. Park
Road northwest.
The society went on record last ]
as advocating the conditions in the j
increase of the pay of the teacher#'
in the District as set forth by the j
Federated Teachers' Association.
Incensed by the delay in the issu-1
ance of universal transfers by the i
street car companies of the city since
the granting of the straight 5-cent,
fare, the association last night passed
a resolution condemning this action.
The Citizens' Association favored
the five-cent fare with the privilege,
of universal transfers, upholding the
attitude of the commissioners of the
District. Demand will be made, that
I if the street car companies refuse this
request that a return to the six
tickets for a quarter rate be required
of the car companies.
It was decided to hold action for
union with the Federal Citizens' Asso
ciation until the next meeting, which
will be held at Christian Science Hall.
Park road northwest.
Lured, Beaten and Robbed,
Greek Boy Victim May Die
Durham, N. C., Jan. 7.?L?ured to a
lonely spot last ninht, Steve Proctor,
a young Greek, was attacked and
robbed. With his skull and jawbone
badly fractured, physicians say Proc
tor is in a precarious condition.
C. L. Stephenson, who is said to
have confessed, is beintr held pending
the outcome of Proctor's Injuries.
PURELY PERSONAL
Frank Cunningham, of the office
j of the Clerk of the District'Supreme
j Court, has been confined to his home
| for the last few days by illness.
Joseph K. Warren, of the Interior
| Department, has resigned.
I Samuel T. Olsen, of the Postofflce
Department, hag returned to work
after an absence of three weeks
| caused by Illness.
Roy M. Crane has received an ap
pointment as clerk with the General
Land ^Office.
Benjamin G. Webster, of German
town, Md., is in the city for a few
i days.
Arthur K. Sanborn has returned
from a visit to Syracuse, N. Y.
Lieut. E. P. Taylor. Medical Corps,
IT. S. Navy, is spending a months'
leave in South Carolina, the truest
of his parents.
Lieut. C. M. Smith. United States
Naval Air Station. Anacostia. left
I last night for Pensacola, Fla.
Lieut. Clarence A. Grayscn, 82nd
I Squadron. 17. S. Air Service, return
ed from foreign service last night, j
Malcolm M. Kerlin. assistant post- I
master, spent the New Year holi- j
days at his home in New Jersey.
Miss Helen Gresley. of Boston, |
Mass.. has returned.from her Christ- j
mas vacation.
Miss Lillian W. Newlin. of New
York City, is in Washington fori
several days.
Representative Benjamin Johnson, I
of Kentucky, is out of the city.
Miss Emily Davis expects to go to j
New York later in the week.
William H. Travers returned 10 \
the city yesterday.
Maj. Edward Clark, of the Hamil- '
ton Hotel, is In Atlantic City.
Mrs. F. Morlev expects to leav/? \
the city for a short trip within a
few days.
James R. Rivers, of Newport i
News, is visiting in the city.
WEATHER CONDITIONS.
i
LOCAL FORECAST.
District of Columbia, itasn-m Peunsylttnia.
Jersey. Dt-la ware. Maryland and Virginia:
Unsettled weather with probably rain or snow
i Wednesday; Thursday partly cloudy and wine
' what colder: moderate aouth shifting to west
winds.
I FORECAST FOR TODAY AND TOMORROW,
j Off the North Atlantic Coast there will be
i moderate to fresh southerly wind*, orercist
weather, snow or rain; off the Middle Atlantic
moderate a*>utherl> winds and pp-bably rain;
off the South Atlan?c moderate variable wind*
mostly easterly, increasing cloudiness followed
by rain; <>*er the tost Gulf moderate east and
northeast winds and rain; o*er the West Gulf,
moderate northerly winds and rain.
GENERAL FORECAST
A belt of low pressure extends from the re-1
I gion of the Great l^akes southward to the Gulf
uf Mexico and the jrewure is low in the North
west. I'reasure is high on the Atlantic Coast
! and in the Far West and in the Southwest. I
i There ha*e been rains in the last twenty-four
House & Herrmann
Seventh and Eye Streets.
ERE is what we mean by value?and the hems
illustrate, too, ow Modest prices. Thinfi that
' nuke this store popmlar.
Durable Rocker
Made of
Golden
Oak or
Mahog
any
finish;
strongly
con
structed;
with
seat of
wood;
and
shapely,
comfort
able
arms.
Madf of
Golden
Oak.
with bent
glass
ends;
center/
door.
twinging
from
strong:
pillars.
Polish
finish.
A very
pleasing
design.
Special/
An Effective Dining Suite
One of the best of the period designs?I-'our Mahogany
finished pieces?Buffet has plate mirror; one of the drawers has
plush-Iined-tray for silver. China Closet has latticed panels on
either side of the door. The Side Table
has handy shelf?and the Dining Table is
45 inches in diameter and extendable to ^ A A
I
hours in the Lover Misanippi Valley and Tnu
and mows in the Ohio and l"in*r Miasusii>pi
Valley and the region of the Great Lakes. Fair
weather has iwerailed in all other parts of the
country.
Tlie tefni>ersture has risen generally and de
cidedly east of the Mi?issippi Hirer and in tl>e
Fsr Northwest and it has fallen considerably
1 in the L'pper Miasuisippi Valiey: res dines con
tinue near Or be km the normal in nearly all
I iarts of the country
The weather will be unsettled Wednesday with
probably rain or snow in the Middle Atlantic
; ai <1 New England States and rain in the South
[ Atlantic States and on the East Gulf Coast
! ffxlowed by generally fair weather Thursday in
j these districts. 8*?ow flumes are also probable
| Wednesday and Thursday in the region of the
Great Lake*. |
| Hie temperature will be lower Wednesday In
| tlie rt-gioa of the Great Lak?*s snd in the Ohio
I and Lower Missiaappi Valley. No extremely
eld weather, however, is pn-hable orer the East
; ern half of the country within the next two to
j three days.
LOOAL TEMPEEATCBtS
| Midnight. 36; 2 a. m., 25; 4 a/m".
24; 8 a. m.. 22; 10 a. rn_. 29; 12 noon. S; 2 s
| m . 3C; 4 p. ra.. 39; 6 p. m.. 38. 8 p. m , S; 10
j p m., 34. Highest, 40; lowest. 22.
i Relative humidity?8 a. m_. 84. 2p. m., 32; 8
| p. m . 58; rainfall (8 p. m. to 6 p. nO. 0; hours
[of sunshine. 96; per cent of possible sunshine.
[ 100
DE PARTI" RES.
I Accumulated deficiency of temperature since
| January 1. 1919. 8; accumulated excess of pre
' cipitation since January 1, 1919. 1.62.
Temi*rature same date last year ?Highest. 54;
! lowest, j0.
I
OTHER TEMPERATURE?.
Lowest
Highest last Rain
yesterday. night. 8 p. m fall.
j Atlanta, Ga 42 28 4?
; Baltimore. Md ? 24 36
j Ronton, Mass 34 14 34
| Chicago. Ill 32 22 30
j rlereland. Ohio 38 36 34 0 01
| Davenport, low*, 32 30 1ft
Dc.( Moines, Iowa .'*2 24 14
I Detroit. Mich X 28 34
i Galveston. Texas % 52 30 1.58
[ Indianapolis. Ind * 28 34 0.81
i Kansas City, Mo 22 28 34 ..._
' Los Angeles. Cal "% 52 TO
! Memphis. Tenn 38 34 28 0.18
You Can Tell the People
Who Have Plenty of Phosphorus
Bright, Alert, Active, Wide-Awake?
Alive in Every Nerve and Muscle
Says Doctor Who Prescribe* Phos
phorated Malt for Weak, Tired.
Cnrf-worn, Nrrvoui, Annr
mlct Itundoun People.
Look at the people with plenty of
phosphorus in them! says Dr. Reid;
full of vitality, alert, active, wide
awake,?alive, in every nerve and
rtbre,?quick to think, quick to act
and always sure of themselves. They
are the leaders of every community,
at the head of every business and
profession, magnetic, attractive peo
ple who do things, achieve success
and get life's highest rewards.
Without phosphorus good health
is impossible.. Your nerves and
brain need it like your body needs
food. It strengthens and vitalizes
every nerve and organ of the hu
man bodv. Why. without it even
plants will not grow and soil be
comes poor and unproductive! Na
ture has made it a necesaary part
of all life, both vegetable and ary
mal, yet most of us exhaust our
phosphorus supply and do nothing to
replenish it so that more phosphor
us is a common need of both men
and women though few realize it.
People in need of phosphorus often
think that stomach, liver or kidneys
are making them sitk, weak, nerv
ous and rundown when all they
need is a little more phosphorus
to tone up the nervous system and
give strength and vigor, to the body.
When people come to me nervous,
rundown and irritable, I invariably
prescribe ordinary phosphorated
malt and I have seen it double en
durance and mental activity in less
than ten days' time and in number
less cases where /nothing else had
proved to be of real value. I have
seen phosphorated malt bring roses
to the cheeks of pale, nervous, over
worked women a,nd the crimson
blood of health and a smile of hap
piness to the faces of children re
covering from illness of long dura
tion. Recently a patient came to me
r>n the verge of mental collapse.
He found nd pleasure in life, his
daily work had become a drudgery
and he got no rest or recreation
from his holidays. He could neither
sleep nor keep his mind on his
work. I told him to eat less and
take two five-grain tablets of phos
phorated malt after each meal. In
less than ten days he walked into
my office full of vim and vigor, his
eyes bright, his step firm and buoy
ant and his manner that of a man
of twenty-five though he was well
past fifty.
Physicians know the value of
phosphorus and every woman knows
j the tonic value of malt, a remark
I able tissue builder especially adapt
ed to the needs of nursing moth
ers and weak, anaemic women. Com
bined with phosphorus and phos
phates as in phosphorated malt it
nourishes the body by aiding the
system to turn food into living tis
sue. The old liquid forms of malt
are inconvenient to take and most
t>f them contain alcohol which
causes a needless stimulation al
ways followed by a depressing re
action. Phosphorated malt retains
the nijtritlve properties of malt
without the evils of alcohol and it
contains phosphorus in a state al
most identical with that in the
brain and nerve cells of healthy,
vigorous people.
I have seen phosphorated malt
produce such astonishing results
that I prescribe it in my practice
and take it myself. After a few
days of phosphorated malt the
weak, tired nerves thrill with en
ergy, pleasure becomes more invit
ing. work becomes easier and you
face the day with renewed confi
dence, optimism, enthusiasm and
endurance.
Manufacturers' Note: Phosphorated malt. ?o
highly recommended by Dr. Reid. ia not * pat
ent medicine or aecret remedy. The formula *
I printed on e*ery package and your druggist. will
' roach fcr ita excellence. It ia sold under a guar
antee to increase endurance and mental activity
or the price will be refunded B?en if your
physician r-resenhea it and it fai!> the druggist
will refund the purchase pnoe. Air druggists
sell it subject to this guarantee It ? dispensed
in Washington by O'Donnell'a Drug Storea and
Feople'a Drug 8torea.?Ad*
Hi?be*t Iam Rui.
yesterday, nucht. 8 p. m. fall.
! Mobile. Ala 5? *? 50
; New York. N. Y 40 C4 3R
Philadelphia. Pa I* 24 34
j Phoenix. Am 30 fO
| Portland. M* . X * 24 CO!
1 Salt Lake City. I'uh X II *?
| St. Paul. Minn 12 12 8 0.14
8an Prunriaro. Cal.. 44 5*
! Tampa, Fla 6b 40 ?*
I Vickaburf. Mia 56 * 4t ? !4
T1DS TABLES
| (Compiled by United St|t?-? Coast and Geodetic
Surrey j.
Today?Lnar tide. 6:41 a.m and 7:lt p m.
' hijh tide. 12:25 pro
T1IE SCN AND MOON.
I Today?Sun ri?e?. ? tS a in ; s? ta. 5 Sfl p.m.
Moon h*e*. 10.21 a.m ; aets. 1148 p.m.
Automobile lanii* to be lighted at 6 HI. p.m.
Flowem for W rdilinj:*.
FOPR ROOMS AND MODEKSLY EQl IP
CJude ftirru?hea the N*t rtowrr* and decora'
tiona for all occauona. 1214 P.?Ad*
i ?
AMUSEMENTS.
i
A LOEWS ft
bOLUMBIfl
k st. d? i:n
Cootinuoua 1C JO a m. to 11 p m.
sow ri.AYixi;
William Faversham
> IX
"THE SILVER KING"
I
B. F. KEITH'S a2u5p
Daily ;1| Sun. jg Holy,;*'
"Superlative Bill'-Times
MARGUERITE ruth
SYLVA ST. DENIS
Munel Window. MiDiim a \\ o!fua.
Mehlinipr a* Mejer. Jane Court hope Hal
len A Fuller. Ac.
i? a. m7STRAND h i v
Tm ? p. M.. ISoi ? <? ll._U.1c|
TODAY?l.i?T TIMI'l
in Aki.it:
CHAPLIN
SHOULDER ARMS
Orch atrn?l ?nnl Fitran
io a. GARDEN ii ? "i
Ta < r. M.. lOri ? f 11. 15c,
TODAY?THIRK.
LOUISE GLAUM
?IK?
The Goddess of Lost Lake
ORCHESTRA?I SI'AL EXTRAS
Nth and Park Road
DANCING
8:30 o'Clock
N
AMUSEMENTS.
ATIAH4I *?* T+4my 2
MIIVMIIL T#?irfct. *:2*
COHAN AND HARRIS
The Royal Vagabom
l ? ? A MUSICAL ROM AMCC
Manias S??.?Mr. Let Ditrlehatela
FRIDAY, JANUARY 10
i MAX ROSEN
Aaerica s Greatest Vk?li?Mt.
Ttckru. ROC |1 u $i ?, Tie- (Xlu o( t
PHILADELPHIA
ORCHESTRA
l>eop?l4 StokowakL Caadurior
Tl'RKDAY.
MUlat
Thaddru* RIHl. \ lollaal*!
Ticket! |t?. j: or 11.10. r ? fHT?oe of
T Arthur Baaith 1? <2 at.
TOKK2HT AT I
SHARP
'SWUBEBT ,,r
Aj iit*C ran T||l Hl) A ?AT_
l.*?T MX TIMK?
CHU CHIN CHOW
W?rW? M?k| Hrautiful Pr*4Mrti??
If Hu Fall ?? See It lea *111
Ileum it.
(?ood Seat a SRI I to Be Had
Next W eek?Seat* Nttn on ^nlr
For the iire?l?t Mworal Sum* in the Huiar.
of the New York Mir
W?*aara. l/f A J. J, Shubert (mat
MAYTIME
With JOHN rilARLKS TIIAM K%
llorothl*- Blvrlow and John T.
Murray.
SHUGERT-BELASCO
TORKaHT, S:2tl Mk to ffM
NAT. TODAY. 2:2A-2.v ta IIJI
W ILI.I %M
HODGE
la Ilia >??????? Triumph
'A Cure for Curabies'
THE WASHIR6T0N POST SATS
"William Hodg? and his 'Care t?r
f*uratrir*' ar* in tcarn and (.IvmJd cure
I th?? rrv?-t chrrwiir irotjch."
I lest Sun.--"Why Marry?"
I With original All-Star f"?Ai Jncidit^
I NAT C. GOODWIN
SHUBERT-GARRICK
W xdliincton 's 1'rn-nij Bnnm Pia>li -m
TONH.IIT. N;2f? Mk u SSJM.
Mai. TomorreM. 2.V to ||.nn.
Mat. Sat., "2Zr to $|J?,
THK
LONG DASH
EOESON
And a Brilliat ? Supporting Conpin*
Tkrtlla! I nf ritcur! Raveltf'
SBJT I) ? V?*F. *T? anw.
The M Cntaed) lirm
"Rock-a-Bye Baby"
Ti?* oricina.' N. V cum and prodactfea. ??*?
IKITKRM)\ l)K AM.KI.I?, 1.1)%%
llllllt \ |{|) %M> WALTKR I.AW
BENt'E and Beaut? 4 horn*.
GAYETY ?!*?'
SAM HOWES BIG SHOW
PRK?:*T*
*Tbe Butterflies of Broadway
%.-*i Btrti?-K.lllr. of ibr nar*'
RIALTO
_m St ?f 6 f nafclia 17*
10:3* to 1 I 1 to tt I ? to 11
i ?v | :o
A I.I, Til I* W IKK
Kirat N n? ionnl Attraction
| VIRTUOUS
| WIVES
j Aa Art Manlerpiref \% ith
I 4MTA ^THW ART ? t:i)%\ l\
I AI(I)K\. <ON\\\\ Ti:\HI-K.
UN. inn I). Mils. DKMOI.K
IIOriT.lt
AND ASSOC! ATI: STAR*
t l RHEKT KVttNTS?4 OMCIIT
"pedal Oterlare?"Piqus- |)nnt?-"
I A'? *e*t Week'* ^rnaatlon * l
Mnurlrr Totirn?-ur*n *ii|??-rl>
i WOMAN
| An Awnrhiuly Itcnutlfol Pro.
? duet ion Prolillr In Murtlia*:
h?^ne? and ^iNUKt-rini: in It*
I Ma (tailudr.
LYCEUM
fVnn. A%e.
at I lth St.
Palace of
Itu r Iim|U?'.
PARIS BY NIGHT
IIKAUKD IM LKO^A FOX.
M ATINKK. TODAY.
PLOEW'S f*
ALACl
F St. at IStk
| < ontimaou* 10:.10 A. M. to 11 I*. M
Now Pla>iap
I.OTIS A M. Al.t'OTT**
I* AN til S STORV
("LITTLE
WOMEN"
U ITH
DOROTHY BERNARD
AND ALA. STAR CAST
DANCING.
THE RIGHTWAY STUDIO
91t l?h ST N W . AT K. T All.
I'HfciF. OA IN Porao?Hy Instructing.
I teach you wry e->rrect m<wvn:<ut of *'Mir
feet and borfv aixt tu lead m the latest b?'l
room daiicii-a I'mata leaMm any hour. Tie
Open ? m. to W A r m. Phflw I.mo?ta
3T30 for api**atiar?it. Attractive loilr ?nm
Special Class Cance
1!;^'!*' Masonic Temple N,nk?"
SthAP stfc. r MbAPSta.
Thursday. T 30 to II p. ai . under the aar
annul iiwtrttcUim ol lt\< t'ain. one of Autrr
ica ?? ro?*t iwwafd <tauciug master*. c.ania.
The. ladi?^. Jfc . eaapAae preferred
Annex Dancing
IVTV ACADEMY
f<a<hlaa vp-vo-dnf*
h nil room daaelnf ?One
Strja. Kai Trot. U alta
4 .laaa la teat M>pa|.
t'laaa leaaoaa. .W. Pri
vate leaaaaa any boatr.
lady and tieatlraaea
laatrurtora
8tk and E Su. N. W.
PboDt Franklin 2fiS?

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