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Bifwt?r?ir. 4-PLY COLLARS D. J. Kaafman, Inc. , 1005-0? P? ^ tit 17th St. N. W. WANTED ** Five Granite Cutters Steady Work for Good Men Irwin & Leighton Pa. Ave. and Madison Place. N Headquarter! for ^ GRIFFIN'S! SHOE POLISHES 4 VINE DRESSINGS Capital Shoe Finding! Co. 637 5 STREET N W. Pkmr Hnlii Wa?lln*ton. O. C. S BUSINESS SIGNS OF ALL KINDS Kraaonable Prices. PIMES SIGN CO. 303 9th St N. W. F. 6663 & 5 KODAK ?f?fSTcrA Ct?loping 4 Prinint _ or No Charge. rpr -T The .National Reirtmbrance Shop (Mr Foster'* <hop.) 14th St. and Pa. Ave. "It's cot the profit we ma*e. but the aemes we give. tnaaes our suci***." THE ANDERSON PRINTERY <F.quit7 Saving* Bank Bid*.) 1407 N. Y. A?e., lit Floor, Reir Phone Main 9 KCRKUG [;2irc;(s. V aicfce?. Jewe.ry Sooth End tf Highway Bridge. [Suainrii Trannnctrd fclxclu*! vcl y There- ^ Tnkr cnr* at 12th Street ana Penuayirnnia arcaue. for south ? ad of Hlchwaj Bridge. Ooe ear ticket eneh way. RESORTS. ATI. A.NIIC t.i'V . ATLANTIC QTT I V^BI fkS GREATEST BOTH. SUCCESS SINKING OF U. S. SHIP THEME OF OFFICERS Commanders Foote and Isaacs Were Aboard the "Lincoln." Commander Percy Foote and Lieut. Commander Isaacs, botji officers on board the torpedoed U. S. S. Lincoln, will be honor guests at a dinner at the Arts Club of Washington. 2017 I 1 street nforthwest. Thursday evening at 1 JO o'clock. Th?*?? officers will tell their expo- | rleoces. la escaping from the wreck- I age of the Lincoln, Lieut. Com- j mander Isaac* was picked up by a | German submarine, later to be in terned in a German prison camp, ; where he evaded his guards and made | hie way into Switzerland. Lieut Isaacs j arrived in Washington only a short time before tho armistice was signed. Marie Downey Werner will be host ess to the dinner party of eighty. Warren N. Oakes is acting as chair man of the entertainment committee. WEATHER CONDITIONS. GENERAL FORECAST. District of UtXun.Ma and Mary land - Kair Mon day and Tuesday; mild, temperature; gentle variable wind*. Virginia-Fair and continued warm Monday! and Tiesday; gentle variable wind*. LOCAL TEMPERATCRES. Midnight. 41; * a. m.. 49; 1 a. m.. 49; 6 a. m., | 4T; 3 a. m.. 46 10 a m. 12 noon. 5E; 2 pm.. 53; 4 p. m.. 52: 6 r m.. 49; 8 p. m, 46; 10 , p m.. 40 Highest, 52; lowest. 39. Relative hamidtty?8 a m.. 51; 2 p. m., 50; | m . 61. r Rainfall p m. to 8 pw m.) 0; hrwrs o< sun- j thiM, 9.8; per cent of possible sunshine, 100. j if' DEPARTURES.' Accumulated excess of temperature since Jan ,i*ry 1. 1919. -1-38; excsai of temj>er*ture sinc^ i Jsnu^ 1. 113. +26; aecumnlated excess of I irerfpitation sines January 1. 1919. +0.72; excess ? tf prtcipitation sines January 1, 1919. -fCr.72. I TcTcpe."ature tame date last year?highest. 25; ! lowest. 14 OtAk TmPEKATUBEB. Lowest Highest last Rain- i yesterday, night. 8 p. m. fall. , Boston Mats 44 it ? I (Mmp. ni 38 ?} 28 J+mrw Oak) U X 42 ....' De**t. Micfe 38 34 3f .... | iTMflattstoiis. Ind 54 38 % ..... [ KUMS city. Mo 54 38 40 Los Angeles, Cil 58 54 59 .... Memphu. Tenn 82 <6 53 New nrlsana. La.A.... 52 48 5) 5ev Tort. M. Y 46 06 ^ 3 PwtMud. <*?? C2 ? 48 2.50 kit iato aty. Utah.. 56 a 44 VttkMburg, Mtaa. ?<21 M M .... BIBLE CLASSES j IN BIG RALLY Major Drexel-Biddle Chief Speaker at Calvary Bap tist Church. A Bible Class rally of all Protestant churches in the District waa held yes terday afternoon at J o'clock In the Calvary Baptist Church, under the auspices of the Drexel-Biddle Bible Classes of the District. MaJ A J Drexel-Biddle. V. 8. M, c.. founder the movement, who recently re turned from France, was the princi pal speaker. Th. Major spoke In glowing terms of the work done by the Bible classes and tftld of the growth of the organisation, since it was founded eleven years ago. He said that the organisation had grown I from three members, one of whom -^P-sent yesterday, to slightly over Just one year'ugo," said the Major, "12.000 members of the Bible classes of the District marched from this church to the Tabernacle where 'Billy' Sunday was holding special services I for Bible class men." The Major com plimented th'- nrsnnlzrttion on its . MAJ. A. J. I)RF,\EL-D1DDI.E. showing in the war. He said that l.loO members applied for enlistmeat In the Marine Corps two days after war was declared. This, he said, had resulted in the establishment of a military branch of the Bible classes. Dr. K. F. Stone, of Baltimore, spoke on the "Supreme Imoortance of In troducing Men to Jesus Christ." Dr. Stone summed up his talk by stating that "some man will never be saved unless you save him." Lieut. Edward A. Piatt, the next! speaker, laid .-trees on the importance of the Bible, together with the Bible I class. The lieutenant stated that In' reconstruction work after the war the! "Bible will bo a big factor. M. H. Wolfe. Dallas. Te<ks. ?>resl- ! dent of the "Texas State Sunday j School Association." was introduced. ( The Texan stated that Bible class j work is on the boom in Texas. "Never ! before." he said, "has the condition j of the Sunday Schools been so pleas- J Ing." Rev. J Franklin Bryan, director of the Drexel-Biddle class work In the [ District, presided. The Rev. Barrows. I pastor of the Eastern Presbyterian j Church, pronounced the invocation and the Rev C. M. Campher the benediction. The music was under the 1 direction of A. Owen Penney, of the j Vaughn Class, with Guy A. Owand ! at the organ. Mr. Penney rendered' several baritone foloc. Principal Wilson Shows Gain; May Leave Hospital h'mory M. Wilson, principal of Wit ( entral High School, *who has been' ill for several months, is rapidly, im proving. Mr. Wilson was suffering: from what Is commonly called "lack of blood" and his physician. Dr. J Charies Stanley White, has resorted, to blood transfusions in an effort to; save the professor's life. Mr. Wil son [s Still very weak and it is very! unlikely that he will be able to re sume his duties for several, months. I He may soon leave the hospital. CITIZENS URGE PUBLIC MARKET Want Commissioners to Give Municipal Owner ship Plan a Tryout. The question of urging the Commis sioners to use one of the *ix markets ; owned by the city as a model experi ment station for the distribution of farm produce and other food supplies by licensed auctioneers or commis sion mfen, under strict government control, is being considered by the executive committee of the Federation of Citizens' Associations. Members of the executive commit tee, according to President W. B. Westlake, are convinced that the $500,0000 which has been invested by the people in 'its municipal retail markets would lower the living cost if one or more of them is transformed into a distribution center to which nny farmer could ship his produce, with confidence that he has a quasi public auctioneer charged with the duty <ff handling his product, under bond, who will send him an accurate return of the sale. At present. It is pointed out, the people derive no advantage whatever from thij 1500.000 Investment, which was nv.de with the idea that it would eimb'e there to buy their food cheaper because of low rentals charged stall masters. Instead, in most cases, markets are now selling higher than the chain stores. The plan suggested would* authorize the Commissioners tp fix the rate of j commission at about 3 per cent on sales at auction or private sales and permit no commission man to do busi ness in these markets owned by the people unless they are willing to sub mit to regulation in this respect. CHARLES H. DOING TO BE BURIED TODAY Soldier-Poet and Veteran District Employe, to Rest in Laurel. Funeral services for Charles H. Doing, soldier-poet and veteran em ploye of the District Supreme Court, will be held this afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Interment will be In I^aurel Cemetery. Mr. Doing had been connected with the District Supreme Court since 1875. for the past years hold ing the position of crier, under Judge McCoy. Born in March, 1840, the grandson of Benjamin Doing, a soldier under Gen. Washington. ?n the war of the revolution. Mr. Do ing had Just reached his 21st birth day when the trouble between the States broke out. He enlisted in the ITnion army and served through out the war. Three of his grand sons are serving in the* present | army. In 1913 he published a volume of poem*.. "Hedgerows and I^aoes" ami at the time of his death was pre paring a second volume of war poems for publication. His family will publish the book later. He is survived by four sons and two daughters. Charles H. Doing, jr.. manager of the West End branch of the Washington I.?oan and Trust Company; Scott B. Doing, of Baltimore. Md.; William P. Doing, of the railway mail^ service; J. Herald Doing, of New York; Mrs. William E. Branson, of Chevy Chase, and Miss RfUth M. Doing, of New Y ork. RITES FOR W. B. PALMER. Funeral of Well Known Resident to Be Private. William B. Palmer, who died Thurs- i day at the home of his brother-in-l law. Dr. William L. Robins. 1700! Thirteenth street northwest, will be J buried this morning at 11 o'clock.! Funeral services witl be private. Mr. Palmer was the eldest son of the late Dr. William G. Palmer. He was a member of Washington Cen tennial Lodge, F. A. A. M., I^a fayette Chapter, Columbia Command 4?ry, Mystic Shrine and of the Oldest Inhabitants* Association. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Loomis S. Palmer; a brother. Benja-f min L. Palmer, and two sister, Mrs. j W. I* Robins and Miss Helen P. Palmer. WHERE THE B0LSHEVIK1 RIOTED IN BUENOS AIRES This is Callc Sarandi, one of the principal streets in liuenos Aires, where Bolshevik agents provoked riqts which resulted in scores of deaths and hundreds of injuries, besides heavy property loss. Buenos Aires is one of the most modern and beautiful cities in the world, but its wealth makes it a target for revolutionaries. EVERETT TRUE BY CONDO *? BEMUSt. YOU see, IN THE pirst pcac? They ARft QtiTTeR MAOC. THIS IS fc/mat you U/ANT. You'cc HAve. to munt a cons tihC ?eporae Yoo Set AMYTWNQ ij*xvtHAT CAN hoc? a jCANOCC TO -g^p- TH'S CINg QF you WIN 1 INSTEAD OP TACKING. Me into a S*C6, You've TACKED Me OUT- or ?T IS! r=^ THE TOWN CRIER A thrilling wtr film MHf?Pt of Hu manity," a story of battle and ad venture. is to be shown at the Na tional Press Club, beginning at 8:30 o'clock tonight. The credit section of the Mer chants and Manufacturers* Assoc i- j ation will elect officers for 1919 at a meeting at Harvey's Eleventh street and Pennsylvana avenue, at j 6:30 o'clock ths evening. Scout mailt er* of the local Boy Scouts will meet at the CHurch of the Epiphany Wednesday evening, January 22. James E. West, chief scout executive of the National Council of the Boy Scouts of Amer ica, and Dr. Walter Hough, of the Smithsonian Institution, wll speak. Jo*e ph I'eanell will give an IIIun trated lecture on "Illustrators. Past and Present," at the Public Library at 8:15 o'clock tonight under the auspices of the District of Columbia Library Association. Among other things he will speak about recent , government posters. Samuel Herriek will give a lee- j ture to boys on "Call to the Colors'* at the Y. M. C. A. at 8 o'clock Wed-j nesday night. It will be under the j auspices of D. A. R. committee on [ children and sods of the republic. It llnjc* Hamilton will give a ! travel-talk on "America," a patri otic picturizution of the country j from Washington to California, at ihe Holy Cross Academy tonight. [ He will show scenes along the Po- j tomac and Hudson rivers, Adiron dack winter sports. Salt I*ake City. ( the national parks and California. He will speak at Monroe Courts j tomorrow afternoon. The C;en. NeUon A. Mllfi < amp. No. 1. U. S. W. V.. extends a cor- ' dial invitation to comrades to at - ; tend its regular meeting at the Per- ' petual Building Hall. Eleventh and E streets northwest. tomorrow night. The Mildred Lee Society? Children of the Confederacy. Will meet its directress. Mrs. tltephen H. Kurd, in; Statuary Hall, in the Capitol, today' at 4 p. m. sharp, when the annual celebration to commemorate the! birth of Gen. Robert E. Lee will ! take place. Y. W. C. A. hooklovem will meet tonight at 8 p. m., at which hour ; Miss Alice Hutchins Drake will re- ' view the biography of O. Henry, by j Prof. C. A. Smith. The Rev. I)S\ id R. Covell, re cently elected diocesan social serv- ! ice secretary, will be the speaker at the local council of the Daughters of the King next Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in the Parish Hall of the Church of the Good Shepherd. MiiN Carolyn Jonew, of New York, will speak* on the "Work of the Y. j W. C. A." at the Business Women's1 Council tomorrow at 7:30 p. m.. in' Wesley Chapel, Fifth and F streets northwest. ? The Petworth Cltlr.cn*' A*aoc!a tion will hold its monthly meeting at the "Little Old School House." Eighth and Shepherd streets north- ' west, tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. The Daughter* of the American Revolution committee of the "Chil dren and Sons of the Republic" will ! inaugurate a series of entertain- j ments for th* boys of the Y. M. C. | A. Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock ' in the boys' department of the Y. I M. C. A. A talk by Samuel Merrick ' will be given in connection with the i war picture, "Call to the Colors." I Admission will be free to the boys, \ but a small fee will be charged their i friends. ?Tbe election for the Y. W. C. A. will be held tomorrow. Polls will j be open from 11 a. m. to 8 p. m. The | board consists of twenty-one mem-j bers, seven of whom are elected' annually. The following women were nomi- ! nated to serve.three years at thej meeting of the committee: Miss ! Fi ances E. Chick'ertng. Mrs, Herbert i E. Day, Miss Estelle Foster, Miss ' Margaret R. Fox. Mrs. John C. Letts. Mrs. John S. Scully and Mrs. Eva1 Cowling Weston. A meeting of the Junior Temple Society will be held tomorrow even ing at the Eighth Street Temple at ? x:30 o'clock. There will be dancing1 and' entertainment. The monthly meeting of the Home and School Association of the Hub- 1 bard School will | be held at tire school this evening at 8 o'clock. The Army Medical Museum, which has been closed to the public for several months, is again open from 9 to 4:30 daily, except Sundays and holidays. ^ Mian Kthel Miner, noprano nololnt, and Miaa Edith AUity, qiskni&t, will give a program at the Y. W. C. A. tomorrow from 6:30 to 7 P- m. I'ndrr tkr auvptrea of tke (.on- i zaga College Evening Classes, a .c-cture on Spiritism will be given m | Gonzuga College Wednesday eve ning by the Rev. D. J. Callahan, | S. J., of Woodstock College. Md. The j lecture is entitled "Ghost?, Spirits and the Devil." Soldiers at Fort Myrr will (iir n dance at the Y. M. C. A. under the j auspices of the Knights of Colum bus. this evening at 8 o'clock. All j are welcome. The Central I'ltisenN A tutorial ion will meet tonight at the North Cap itol Street Savings Bonk. 731 North Capitol street. Thomas J. Donovan. I president o^r*e organization, an- ! nounces the ..ilieting will be given \ over to the discussiqn of current j topics, among which will be. "Are ; You in Favor of Having Local Self- i government for Washington?** Mr. j Donovan urgently requests a large' attendance/ U. S! RADIO OWNERSHIP ' PLAN OF NAVY HEADS Delegates to Paris Conference will Advocate New Idea. I nited States navy delegates expect that the * interallied communication . conference to meet in Paris January 2?> Will recommend government o\<*ier ship of all high-power radio stations. ' according: to a statement issued by the Navy l>epartment yesterday. Other questions to be taken up will make for the safety of the seas, since international regulations on wave lengths, special calls, etc.. will be adopted. The United States delegates , will inspect what will be the most powerful radio station in the world, now being constructed at Bordeaux, France, by the United States navy ( and which will be called the I^a-| fayette station. Reports to be madr by the confer- j ence will show that the navy is han dling commercial trans-Pacific mes sages at rates approximately 25 per cent less than cable charges. It Is believed that the reports will bring about consideration of public owner-1 ship by the world's sovereign powers. K. OF C. TO DISTRIBUTE "WORLD'S BEST" TALES "Watch Pocket" Editions Contain Stories by Famous Authors. For distribution by the Knights of, Columbus secretaries to returning sol- ; diers on transports the knights hav? purchased thousands of books, two inches in length and one and a half; inches in width, averaging thirty-five | pages to the volume, each containing! one of the "world's best'* stories by, these authors: Montaerue Glass, Stephen l^eacock, j George Randolph Chester. Gouverneur i Morris, Holworthy Hall, Alfred Henry j I>?wis. Henry Cuyler Bunner. H. H.; Munro, Clarence I* Cullen, Wallace Irwin. James Oliver Curwood, Mau-, rice Brown Kirby, Frank M. O'Brien,' Susan Glaspell, Charles R. Barnes, j Rudyard Kipling, Edgar Allan Poe ? and many others. Old British Traders in Turkey Recalled London, Jan. 19.?Organization of a new Levant company with a capital of $5,000,000 recalls the old Levant company of the sixteenth and seven tenth centuries which introduced British influence into Turkey. The old company existed from 1592 to 1825 and I numbered among its -directors men \ who were prominent in the govern- ? ment of England. Its last governor ! was Lord Qrenville, who was prime minister in 1807. Cloth and tin formed J the principal articles which this early j company carried to the East. The influence of the company did much j to establish Great Britain as a sea i power. Original Spartacus Was a Roman Slave Berlin, Jan. 19.?Spartacus. from whom the German Spartacans take their name, was a Roman slave. He was a powerful man and was trained for a gladiator, but he objected to torture for the amusement of the free Romans and led a revolt of sloves which resulted in the gathering of an army of 30,000 about him and a re- ' sistance to organized authority which lasted several years. He and his bands defeated one Roman army after an other and ravaged Eurcpe from the | Alps to the Adriatic before he was j finally defeated and slain. ' * i Carlyle B. Hayn es Lec tures on World Govern ment?Large Audience. "There have been but four world empires in history?Babylon, Medo IVrpia, Greece and Rome. The prophet 1 c'ies of the Bible unequivocally de ! clare that a fifth world empire yet i to come, and also that Its appearauce I4" at hand." J This striking statement was a part [of the address on The Coming: World j Government," given yesterday after noon by Carlyle B. Haynes. au lw?r, ?minister and lecturer, at the sixth | theater meeting which he has he?d in j Washington. The meeting attracted a I capacity audience. The address was based on the I prophecy of the seventh chapter of Daniel. Mr Haynes pointed out that this prophecy has outlined in advance the establishment of the world king doms of Babylon, Medo-Persia, Greece and Home, and that it clearly foretold the establishment in the immediate i!Uri? ?' t'*lc world empire, which, he said, would be the eternal kingdom of peace, presided over by Jesus Christ In person. night Mr. Haynes inaugurated the meetings of the Prophetic Bible at the Memorial Church, j Twelfth street at M northwest, with ?n address on "The Anti-Christ.M , oased on the prophecy of the eighth chapter of Daniel will speak to -TTr?!l ^ight at the church on iu Years," Wednesday night on The Cleansing of the Sanctuary ." and Thursday night on "The Judg 171 rnt of the Church." . Sui.f'av afternoon at the Shu ?*>rt-G?>mc!c Theater M> Haynes will deli\er hjp seventy ndirtss. Ms sub ject being "The Christian Sabbath." SAYS WIFE'S CLOTHES BELONG TO HUBBY Woman Lawyer Urges Laws to Regulate Ownership. Oakland. Cal.. Jan. 19.?Doe* a ^oman own the clothes she wears? She may think she doe*, but she doesn't. They're her husband's. So says Miss Gail Laughlin. president of tho California Civic League, and well-known attorney. "I'nder the laws of California a woman cannot legally give away an old skirt to the Salvation Army without her husband's consent," de clared Miss Laughlin before the Cal ifornia Civic League. Women in California have no legal right to the clothes they wear." continued Miss Laughlin. Miss Laughlin scorned the criti cism of male attorneys that women in jury boxes would "trade on their sex." "How about the handsome young attorney with a winning smileT' she asked. "What would be his effect on a Jury of women? It's fallacy, pure and simple. That women cannot make good jurors and many at torneys of the male sex have been fair enough to admit this." WIRE SOLDIER'S DEATH AS HE 'PHONES WIFE Official Telegram "Killed in Ac tion" Received After Conversation. Philadelphia. Jan. 19.?Half an hour after the! wife of Corp. August Housser had been talking to him over the telephone, she received an official telegram that he had been killed in action on October 11. He had been in Camp Dix for a week. He has signed his discharge papers and expects to be mustered out of service this week. Corp. Housser is one of "Phila delphia's own," the 315th Infantry, and received a flesh wound in the left leg on September 26 during the engagements of his company in the edge of the Argonne Forest. His name appeared some time ago in the casualty list as wounded, and today appears ag.iin as "killed in action." The 9-months-old son of Corp. and Mrs. Housser. August Housser, jr.. was born while his father was in Camp Meade, where he went in No vember/ 1917. Denver Police Round Up 128,000 "Jags" at Rate of 32 Drinks to Quart Denver, Jan. 19.?Hey! You wor shippers at the shrine of Bacchus! Listen to this! It's enough to make a fella weep. * Figuring five drinks to a "jag* ? which, according to the most au thentic figures available, is too few for some and too many for others, but a happy medium withal?the notice department bootlegging squad has rounded up the makin's of 128. 000 potential sprees during this yeir of our Lord. 1918. One hundred and twenty-eight thousand?count 'em. If you don't believe it. peruse the following figures, compiled Thurs day by Detectives Blin and Schnei der, who accomplished the "dirtv work." Since January 1 they ha^ con fiscated 5.000 gallons of contraband whisky. As bootleggers sell whis k*y. there are sixteen drinks to a Pint thirty-two drinks to a quart and 128 drinks to a gallon. Multi ply 6,000. the number of gallons confiscated, by 128. the. number of ? 8aIlon and *he answer is?-640.000. Allowing five drinks to ther'8 ?bUt *h,t U8e to so fur Doesn't the thought of it make you miserable? "Some of the whisky we have, in I k ,yaU cou'd more properly be labelled "Dynamite." said Klein, "but meat of it is regular stuff, the kind that is guamnteed to tickle your palate. Nearly all of it is bonded goods, ranging in age from %ur t,o twelve years." w ?K.tuPr,:V*ill,,K bootleg prices the whisky is worth 1200,000. Become ThirT FREE BOOK If jou would like to reduce 10 to 60 pounds in a rational, safe, pleasant *'*> by guaranteed method, indorsed by physicians, get a box of oil of korein (in capsules) at the druggist's, follow directions of korein system. Safe, pleasant and easy for you. Val uable information in new book en titled "Reduce Weight Happily" mailed (plain wrapper) free by Korein Co.^NA-69, Station F, New York City. ?Adv. AMUSEMENT! AMUSEMENTS. Y X ii If ^ y o r tw hkvbwti-om: / NI KDRKD AUD MEYKKTY ' |M?*pl+ wka wm hKkr ?? ebtata bmU N?<ijr Jfc LOEWS m Columbia The Common Cause rioobt 7M will tell y??r frka4a to be 81'RK and MKK It. Jmmi m rr ? laiifr?Have tkrn ''??if early. TODAY?TUESDAY?WEDNESDAY ?? LOEWS palace THEATER Mats. 15e ind 20r. F ST. AT 1JTH l!k. 24r. JUW-. ( nDtlnu?u?. MM A- M. ta 11 P. ?. KOm- PLATVHG S' Ferguson in "His Parisian Wife" ALL NEXT WEEK j.._ a The Mo*t Appealing Lore Story of the Great War Erer Fibaed ALLAX HOI.mARV MA*TKR PRODICTIO*. Now Play*f at the Broadway Theater New Yori at Dollar Price* The World's Highest Attainment in the Motion Picture Art. DOLES JKSSKK.* rOXIGHT at K:20. nu.Tkur*. A Sat. Mruri. 1^ A J. J. Shnbert PtmcbI McINTYRE & HEATH la a Musical F.xtra?aiaaza "HELLO, ALEXANDER" U i?h a mp^rtiag rant of dl?tla KUlnhrd artlatd and a lirceay lle> y of It road** a ? Ilea a tie*. Next Week Scata 1 onorro?? "THK PAWMC SHOm' OK HIH SHUBERT-BELASC 0 TONIGHT. SOe to 9ZM0. MAT. W Hl)^-25f to fl.SO. DAS ID llELASCO I'rtM'Btt POLLY WITH A PAST with laa Claftrr. Cyril Seatt. H. I(rrve?-*nittli and Kntlrf orliclnal Caat and Ilrlaaro Thratrr (K. V.) Production. H).\T A Mukiral C oardy. SIN. **GOOP MO|(\|\(;, Jl IX.I-r TUESDAY 4:30 NEW YORK;,???*1 ' ORCHESTRA Walter I>amro*ch. f ondnrtor Soloist?Ml*rha l.c*itvkl?I'lanUt Ticket#. 1150. C?. SI.50 1100 T. Arthur Smitii, 1306 G at. r At 7th. SHUBERT - GARRICK Washington # L?rawinf Room Huuar nf I'lay. j TONIGHT. ?Me to *2.00. Pop. Mat. Thurti.?Brut ^??u. II.OO. MARIE CAHILL la a New Comedy of Optimism* "JUST AROUND THE CORNER" By tjeorgi1 V. Hchart A Herbert. H Win*- j l?w 'There* Hhh*mm "Juat Around ?e 1 Corn?."i Com. Next *?unda*?*eata Thursday J-ihn 1?. William* a new comedy , TOBY'S BOW" With na All-Mar Caat. Mk St. DIAI T^l' rnwhlla *? <? nlHLIU 3730 | ( o.tlnnoiii lOj.lO A. M. <? 11 T. M 15c ibc 3i c ?INCLUDES WAR TAX? ALL THIS WEKK "The Wildcat of Paris" Featuring PRISCILLA DEAN lis a. in. STRAND <i ? ? I*. M~ 1 Sc j ? to II. ?Sc r_PHeea Include War Tax H TODAY?TI KS.?W KD. I HAROLD LOCK WOOD [The Great Roma nee 11Q A. X C AR L EN 11 T7 M |t> t P. M.. lOej l to 11. 15c TODA1 ?Tl KS.?W ED. MAE MURRAY ?IN? Danger, Co Slow ARCADE 14th and Park Road DANCING LarKCMt floor aouth ?f New lark. Superb Mu*le?Strict Onaor. Popular Price*. _ ? TONIGHT, 8:30. LECTURE ?Prraonal OUervatlon* of Oar Army In FYaice." by tVen. Samuel T. Aaaell. V. 5. A. in Epiphany Pariab Hail C; near 14th St. Monday, January 20, 8 P. M. HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL WAYS BRING RESULTS. National zxzu:.**., ?U* AND I III** ICKLAXiEtt 6 mi)s SITKEMK OJMEDY springtime SUCCESS. A Pwfect CMC and a Cnaroa of N?w Aiaair dun "Hr**** B?uUp* GOING UP i: The AtUUoc M?<r&J cu^arty hanaaudt NEXT FRIDAY 4:30 Mith (Mrrrt Tft-M?r MAGGIE TEYTE Prist fvjprma ?. < * Hoatoo Opw? Oh-* and 1mbert0 SORREHTINO TVkrta. c? n.9. %. ? or.? <* T. Arthur Sag-b, UK 'i aL RACHMANINOFF piako rim it a l Thratf on ?)? Droop'*. lSth and (j National Tbrater. Ta?a- Jam. 21, 4uV^ dow co M le al Mxa. Grwt'i OAca ta TO SCH A I. 4TE?T VIOI.n ^FAMTIO^ Nation*] Theater. Thurada* Jar 3. 4JL heata n am or ml* *t Hra. Gveeiie a Ofta ia Droop ? lXb and Q. B.F. keith'S "j, Daily ? h Sun. Holy,;*', Thr F^aileftl af the "I vllir*" LEON ERROL & CO. ?? "Tke Guerf" tit^hyk kv Morris & Campbell. Ted Doner "WHAT GIRLS CAN DO" Plrklard* I.lorn Hoffman. Kle. GAYETY ?jjt J ark *iasrr. Inc.. I'rfaraia (kr LEW KELLY SHOW A Xaaalir K u u r?a n i ion of Taleit >K\T??TKI* LI\>:i.Y <? IR I.N. LYCEUM m "THE AVIATORS" Kifrr Mftttx* ar Act H? \%ith Bowl for Your Health*? Salt* RECREATION BOWLING ACADEMY The .>? ?!????! < a|?llaFa Mfiltl Kraart 916-18 G Street N. W. Now oprn ta the public. DANCING. Philadelphia Academy of Dancing Dancing taught in five le*t?-ns. guaranteed. If you tan walk **<>u can <!tnr?'. Private le*t?ons. Op-B IV a. m to 11 p. m #1? F ft. nw. Below >th. WALK IX: DANCE OFT1 *!X8kl?TH> DANCING (11 B WIIJ BF. READY FOR ENROLLMENT ToNh.HT WE TEA< 'H TME LATKWT BAl.l K? * 'M DANCING IN THE CITY AT U?W L>T l'RIC? !2? <i fT. NW. THE R1GHTWAY STUDIO ?? Wb hT N W.. A* K. Y AVE PROF CAIN I'eraonally 4n*tructinf 1 taach you r*<-ry correct Bovrment at vert and body and to trad In lat#at ha'l room danrinc I'rirate leow?na any hour "ie '?nrri If JO a m. to 1>J0 p. m Pbooa Frank Ua TdS4 fur appointment. Attractive ballroom ALL DANCERS INVITED TONIGlfT D PRIZE a ANCINU By New Tork Conservatory at PYTHIAN TEMPLE 1012 Oth Street N. W $5.00 IN GOLD Ta (aaplr Wlaalai P*0\ TROT. Jama Orrkeatra. Hefreahnrvta r?Ml? Prteta Ladlra, Ma