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j Next Week
Shafcert-Garrick?Only GlrLw For the week commencing next Sun day ?renins, the Garrick players will offer The Only Girl," * farce with music, the music of which is by Vic tor Herbert with the book by Henry Blossom. This play, in three acts, is the fir it musical effort of the Gar rlck players since inaugurating their summer stock season at the Shubert Garrick Theater. In addition to the regular cast of principals there will be a beauty chorus made up entirely of Wash ington g\rl3, who promise to tend at tractiveness to the preteritlous pro duction which the Garrick manage ment offers. ~The Only Glr!" has been one of the big Herbert and Blos som successes, enjoytng the unique ex perience of having played to capacity crowds at both the Lyric and Thirty ninth Street Theaters in New York city, as well as record business on tour. The regular Garrickers, Includ Ine Earie Fox. Eileen Wilson. Lynne Overman, and the other favorite mem bers. will be cast in the principal roles. National?44A Regular Frller.** Charles Emerson Cook's production of Mark Swan's new comedy, "A Regular Feller," in which Ernest Glendinning plays the leading role, will be seen at the National Theater next week. It abounds in character humor of a rich and unctious variety. The action of the play unfolds itself in Greenport. L. T.. and Mark Swan has drawn a number of rural types that are irresistible laugh-provokers. They are played by such infallible ?rtists as James Bradbury. Dudley j Clements and Albert Bushec. Other I ? haracters are played by Edwin Holt, j < Charles Abbott. Roy Gordon. Georsre <"ukor. Albert Bushee and Charlotte Granville. The love interest of the play centers ? upon the characters created by Ernest | Glendinning. Everett Butterfleld, Dud ley Clements. Miriam Sears. Margaret Green and Kittle O'Connor. Mr. Cook has provided "A Regular j Feller" with a sumptuous production in four acts and five original scenes. Mr. Frank McCormack is said to hav#> . cained new laurels by his successful results with "A Regular Feller." Brlajro "The Birth of n Rare.** "The Birth of a Race.'* the big new photoplay wonder, is announced for an engagement at the Shubert Be lasco Theater next week. Joseph Carl Brefl. who composed the music for other great productions, is the com poser of the score for "The Birth of a Race," and an augmented orches tra is also a part of this organiza tion. The scenes were taken in Florida. New York and New Jersey, under the direction of John W. Noble. The photoplay is by Herbert O. Carlton, and the developing is the work of the ?draftsman laboratories. Art titles are from the studio of Ferdinand Plnney EarL Among the man3- who contributed important characterizations to this r*"t>duciion are Jane Gray. Anna Lehr. Anita Cortez. Will H. Gregory George LeOuere, Philip Van I>oan Charles Graham. Ben Hendricks AlJoe Gale. Dorri? Doscher. Dick Lee, E*fwin B?e-ir.g. David Wall and Belle Sear am be. R- F. Krith'v?Tinderlllr. Next week at EL V. Keith's Theater, commencing Monday's matinee, the dainty comedienne. Hermine Shone, and comuany, will present her new *uoceaa? -Peggy O'Brien.- Pearl Re paj" and Lester Sheehan will offer a ? <\ at Theaters ' new and spectacular dance. Alan Rogers, the distinguished tenor. wUl present "Fifteen Minutes of Con cert." The Primrose Four, "One Thousand Pounds of Harmony." will be included. Other? will be Arthur Havel and Company, A1 Shayne? Jennie Middleton, Cummings and White, the Kino gram and other midsummer house attractions. Next Sunday at 3 and 8:15 p. m.. the bill will offer all the current week's delightful features. Cosmoa?Vaudeville. Cosmos patrons next week will be entertained with an extraordinary headliner of a terpsichorean typ^ when M. ^Vdolphus, of the Opert Comlque, Paris, will present ~The Poetry of Motion," assisted by Ethel Gilmore and her company of graceful dancers. The offering is an elaborate dancing spectacle, beaififully staged and quite out of the ordinary In pop ular vaudeville. A second feature will present Lieut. Oirard. a one-armed hero of the Argonne forest, who was formerly a concert pianist, but since! the loss of an arm in battle has de veloped as a phenomenal one-hand pianist. Barnes and Freemtn. In "A Tailor- | Made Man." will bid for laughter i with a very funny act: Van and Ver 1 non will present "The Follies of Vau- J devflle." a composite offering of1 ever-varying entertainment; Catherine | Cameron and company, the one-art | playlet. "Don't Lose Your Nerve." by; Max Fisher, and the Equilio brothers | an exhibition of graceful artistry in ! athletics. Robert Warwick, in Will- , iam Gillette's famous play, "Secret j Service." us reproduced for the screen, will be the extraordinary ma- j tinee attraction; "The Merry Jail Birds" will furnish the film comedy | and the Pathe News and Bray Pictc* ' graphs will complete the bill. Sunday from 3 p. m. the bill will! present a galaxy of selected vaude ville numbers, interspersed with en tertaining films in an almost contin j uous performance until closing time j I.aew*? Palace?Olive Thomas In "Prudence on Broadway.** Olive Thomas, formerly a star in j the Ziegfeld Follies and now a cinema luminary of the first rank. ] will be the featured player at ! Loew s Palace Theater for the last three days of this week, beginning Thursday, in "Prudence on Broad-i way." a story which brings Miss 1 Thomas to the screen as a demure! Quaker lass who invades Broadway. I only to show the worldly-wise of I that thoroughfare that even a Quaker girl may know a thing or i two. Tt is a quaint and charming' love story, replete with sclntillant I touches of comedy and it enjoys the i distinction of an excellent support ing cast that adds power and grace' to the tale. I William S. Hart, the screen's most' virile character star, will be seen as the star of the Palace program for the first four days of next week In i "Wagon Tracks." and epic screen j drama of the Great West. In which! Hart appears as a scout and guide 1 along the Sante Fe trail. There is; a dominant thread of romance and happiness beneath the sword ' through the theme of the picture, i which abounds in gripping, power ful situations and some excellent j character drawing. Hart is sup- i ported In this picture by a cast that : includes Jane Novak. Robert Mc-1 Kim. Uoyd Bacon. Leo Pierson and I others. The story Is by C. GardnerJ Sullivan. For the last three days of next week. beginning Thursday. Loew'a | Palace Theater announces Ethel Clayton In "A SporUn* Chance/' a story of a girl of tmpulse who hires a supposed notorious character as a chauffeur, merely to reform him. Instead of reforming him. she falls in love with him and Just as she be lieves the situation hopeless, she discovers he ia not a notorious char acter at all. CramdalTs Metropolitan?The Better Wife.** Clara Kimball Young, one of the most beautiful and moat distin guished actresses in silent drama, will continue the pictured star at Crandall's Metropolitan Theater throughout the current week In "The Better Wife," a screen version of Lenore Coffee's novel, "The Love i Quest." "The Better Wife" is a I picture of superlatives. The pro duction is one of the handsomest Washington has seen, and the cast pictured in the star's support is one of stellar attainment. The leading contributory roles are played with consummate skill by IJUlan Walk er. Kathlyn Williams. Irving Cum mlngs. Nigel Barrie and Ben Alex ander. ' The first four days of next week at Crandall's Metropolitan Theater will be featured by first showings in Washington of "The Peace of Roar ing River." a new release in which the leading role is taken upon the screen by Pauline Frederick. The early-week bill will, as usual, be completed by a comedy. current events, a Mutt and Jeff cartoon and special musical features. Begin ning Thursday and continuing the major attraction through the re maining days of the week. Florence Reed will be pictured In "The Wom an Under Oath." a remarkably vivid and intensely interesting Aim drams dealing with the unusual experi ences of the first woman Juror ever sworn in in New York. Moore'* Rialto?nrj Rrean." Anita Stewart featured in "Mary Regan," the latest First National re lease. adapted from the famous novol of the same name by LeRoy Scott, will continue to be the chief attrac tion at Moore's Rialto Theater t'.ie rest of the week. i In this picturlxation which. Judging from the capacity audiences. ;a pro/ ; ing every bit as popular as the orig inal novel. Miss Stewart has the ap pealing role of a girl trying to prove that her father's strain of crimln jality is not in her own blood and still remain strong enough to resist the i temptations and threats of a cleve ! band of polite robbers who inhabit I New York's upper stratum. ] Although given a splendid education j and surrounded by luxury. Mary has ' been unable to escape the odium which ! attaches to her father's name. I Next week will be distinguished by the first presentation in Washington i of one of the most massive and beau j tiful motion pictures ever produced 1 anywhere. "Fires of Faith." by j Charles E. Whitaker, and featurinig I such well-known screen stars as Cath [ erine Calvert. Ruby de Remer. Eu | sene O'Brien and Theodore Roberts, j The photoplay is one of tremendous I heart appeal, while the story t? dra-* I matic and intensely gripping. Di rected by Kdward Jose, one of the j ablest directors in the country, the I various roles of an exceptionally larsre cast in the hands of capable arti?ts. produced on a lavish scale and hav ing a theme of intense appeal, this ! picture ts unsurpased in excellcnce. completeness and artistry by any pic ture presented to the public oy the Rialto. Loew*? Colombia?"The Microbe." ?The Microbe." a whimsical drama by Henry Altimus. recently publish ed in story form in Ainslee's Maga SHUBERT-GARR1CK T? | PRANK. 3163 TONIGHT AT 8:30?25c TO $1.00 MATS, TODAY AND SATURDAY?25c AND 50c "Much Above the Airerage Hew Born Comedy" -Star SCORES A HIT!! 'teOrWiad? By FRED JACKSON WITH LYNNE OVERMAN As Chief Fun Maker Mrs. Jacques Martin A Real Treat EVERY GARRICKER SCORES FIRST TIME ON ANY STAGE " ? I NEXT WEEK, COMING SUNDAY NIGHT?SEATS NOW Only Musical Farca of the Garrick Summer Season "THE ONLY GIRL" Music By Victor Herbert Book By Henry Blossom EARLE FOXE RETURNS DONALD McDONALD?LAURA ARNOLD EILEEN WILSON?LYNNE OVERMAN Augmented Cast and Orchestra WASHINGTON BEAUTY CHORUS ONE OF THE STARS OF THE MYSTERIES OF LIFE' This remarkable film is now completing its fourth week in Washington. It is playing at Poli's Theater, where it has become one of the film sensations of the season. zine, is the live-reel feature film at J Loew's Columbia Theater for the I remainder of this week beginning j Thursday. Popular Viola Dana is; the star in a "waif" role that is j said to be rich in both comedy and j pathos. The outcome of the waif's! career is most satisfying and un- j usual. A more pleasing vehicle for : Miss Dana could not have been made to order. For the first half of next week. | beginning Sunday. Loew's Columbial will offer a special feature with' King Baggot in "The Man Who Stayed at Home," a story of the in- ; side workings of the Secret Service.! showing the plot to betray State secrets to a foreign power. Ro mance. daring and genuine adven-1 ture are assembled in five reels of; rapid screening of events that lead 'to a wonderful climax. Crandall'a KnlcL.crbo?rLer?*4A Girl ? t Bny.H Today and tomorrow at Crandall'si Knickerbocker Theater, the chief feature of the photoplay bill will be I "A Girl at Bay," which will be ac-1 corded first Washington presenta-! tions with Corinne Griffith pictured in the title role. Supplementing this major offering will be "After the Bawl." an uproarious two-reel com edy in which the leading characters are impersonated by Mr. and Mrs. Carter DeHaven. Saturday's princi-| pal photoplay feature will-be "Cupid Forecloses." another first-run sub ject, in which the stellar role is por [ trayed by Bessie Love. This fea-i ture will be supported on the bill -vby "Too Many Wives," an especially diverting Mutt and Jeff animated cartoon. Next week at Crandall'a Knicker bocker Theater will be notable. Sunday and Monday, for th<* first presentations in the Capital of "The Feace of Roaring River," in which the leading role is taken upon the screen by Pauline Frederick; Tues day and Wednesday by "The Up : lifters," another first-run picture, starring May Allison. For Thursday and Friday, the Knickerbocker an nounces initial projections of "The Woman Under Oath," one of tbe most absorbing film narratives of the year, with Florence Reed in th*> ; title role. Saturday's feature will be "The Man Beneath." starring 1 Sessue Hayakawa, the noted Japa nese actor. CrandalPs???Girt*."' ( Today at Crandall's Theater the j principal photoplay offering will be "Girls," the film version of the fa , mous comedy of the same name by Clyde Fitch, with Marguerite Clark ?pictured in the role of organizer of ' the lady-bachelors' club. On tomor row and Saturday. Madge Kennedy will succeed to the stellar position on the bill a* star of "Through the Wrong Door," a filmization of Jesse Lynch Williams' story of the same name. 'Through The Wrong Door." is one of the most thoroughly enjoy able comedy-dramas of the year, com bining with amusing situations a quality of romance seldom equalled. Alma Rubens will be the pictured star of the bill at <'randall's Theater the first three days of next week, when the chief photoplay attraction will be "A Man's Country,'' a thrilling film drama of the old gambling days in the West. On Wednesday. Thurs day and Friday. William Desmond will hold the screen as star of an other Western romance. "A Sage brush Hamlet." in which are revealed studies of pristine beauty seldom at tempted even upon the screen. In several scenes of this surprising sub ject is pictured an exceptional ex ample of nude art. For Saturday of next week, Orandall's announces " The Other Man's Wife." starring Stuart Holmes, as the feature of the bill. Glen Keho. Five big rides, the midway, rifle range, boating, picnic groves, play grounds for kiddies and dancing f<?r the grown-ups continue to make Glen Kcho one of the most popular sum mer resorts in the East There is a different program of dance music provided each evening by Mills' Orchestra from f ^ until 11:30. Sunday Celfo and his big band will provide a series of four-band con certs for the benefit of holiday crou ds. Martihnll Hull. That dancing may be enjoyed to itr fullest measure even in the most torrid weather has been proved to the complete satisfaction of those who have nought relief from the oppressive heat of the city, at Marshall Hail during the last few days. The river side pavilion is always swept by cool incr breezes, while its glass-Like floors and tiie excellent music provided ofTer an appealing invitation to the lover of Terpsichore. Numerous other diversions are available at the re sort. including rides on the scenic railway, the earrousal. etc., while the ?hooting galleries and bowlins alleys tempt the skill of the sportsman Marshall Hall is reached by the Steamer Charles Macalestcr. which makes three trips daily from its | wharves at the foot of Seventh street, | leaving at 10 a. m.. 2:30 and 6:45 p. m. I Chesapeake Beach. The hot weather has made bathing one of the most popular attractions Iat Chesapeake Beach. Washington's nearest salt-water resort. The water is delightfully refreshing, and added FOURTH AND LAST WEEK The Greatest Sensation That Ever Came to Washington What the Papers Say About It: A remarkable film.?Star. The boldest ever shown.?Herald. A warning to young men and women.?Post. The actual birth of a child is shown.?Times. NOTE CHANGE OF HOrrfs? WOHEJI OM.T?SHOWS START S. !5 AND 7 P. M. ME* ONLY?? TO XI P. M. poLrs Admission 25c?50c No Children Admitted pleasure Is riven by parallel bars, floats, springing boards and other de vices. Although excursionists at most re sorts are finding It too hot to dance, such is not the case at the beach The large pavilion, always free. Is on the boardwalk over the water and is open toward the bay, which Is 30 miles wide. Cool breeses constantly fan the excursionists while they trip the latest steps. Snappy music is furnished by Bert Saulsman'6 ex soldler musicians, who originated the wild ^Wahooa" Jangle Crabbing la improving from week to week, and fish in g remains good. Boat ing and canoeing continue popular. On the long boardwalk are vailed amusements. Including the Derby racer, the merry-go-round and "No Man's Land." v , Tom Mix Insured In Three Sections Against Accidents j As a risk, accident insurance com panies consider Tom Mix. the cow boy film star, as safe as a mine sweeper. Mix discovered this recent ly when, finally yielding to the per ristent urging of friends, he tried to find a company which would In sure him for $300,000 against the dan gers incident to his dare-devil work for the screen. After receiving flat refusals from several companies. Mix discovered three large concerns which would in sure him In sections, each section for $100,000. at high premiums. Here is how the insurers parcelled him out among them: Head?insured for $100,000. an nual premium. $1,200. Torso?insured for $100,000, annual ? premium. $1,790. T^egs?insured for $100,000, annual . premium. $1,900 To lenrn why the insurance men j fixed annua] premiums of $4.SB0 on ! Mix's insurance on* need not go far ther than his latest production. "Rough Riding Romance." In that film he catches a flying express train by roping a ventilator pipe on one, of the coaches while tearing along side on his horse, Tony, and then j pulls himself aboard: he rides Tonv up six flights of a fire escape, then 1 up and down the main stairway of i a palace; and he makes a flying es- j cape from a mob of pursuers by i swinging from a balcony on a huge electric chandelier, executing an arc J nf 60 feet several times. PEARL'S 22 ACRES. Very few people know that the Dwner of the biggest individual piece of realty in New York City is none other than Miss Pearl White, the fa mous motion picture star. Within the confines of New York Miss White owns exactly twenty-two acres Had not the estate nf C. K. G. Billings, the noted turfman, been broken up recently it would have been the nearest rival to Miss White's beautiful domain. Some advance in life?from the part of Little Eva with a traveling the atrical company to the position of famous motion picture star and great realty owner. "Tiger Cub." a story of great dra matic power, has been selected as Miss White's first picture as a Fox star. NORWORTH IN FILMS. Jack Norwcrth, world famous' entertainer of the vaudeville and ! musical comedy, stage, writer and I singer of popular song successes j and producer of musical shows, has! been signed by Theodore Wharton ? as star in "The Crooked Dagger.** j the forthcoming Wharton serial to be produced for the I'athe program. ! Early in the war Mr. Norworth j went to Tendon, where he appeared | for nearly three years without a! break in a review by Sir James M. I Barrie and the music halls. He ?s * at present playing on the Keith vaudeville circuit. The Two New Plays CONTl*r*I> FROM PAGE FOCE. tions, lumbago, old age, hardening of the arteriea, falling hair an corns, and the majority of its cures do not exceod the credulous e* pacity of an audience. But the first situation which seem* unworth; * of Jackson is that of an elderly woman past 70, aroused in her senilit by a dose of Knight's 99 and converted into a chipper, gay old tmng> lizardess. It's too improbable, it's too irreverent to be readily a* cepted. The second situation centers about the cure of a judge win is presiding at the trial of one of the proprietors for violating tin drug act. The judge conveniently faints, the defendant administer Knight's 99, the judge revives and orders a verdict of "not guilty.' ' Farce, we repeat, has liberal metes and bounds, but situations like this have a tendency to turn MOne-a-MinuteM into foolishness, no farce. REX BEACH POPULAR. Three million American soldiers have come back from France and Italy and from the cantonments with a strong appetite for Rex Beach's full-blooded tales of Western adven ture. This is the report received by the Goldwyn offices from th? Amer ican Library Association. Two of the Eminent Authors' Pictures organiza tion head the list of writers popular among soldiers. They are Res Beae' and Mary Roberts Rinehart. For next to Western stones ?J"I aa Rex Beach has written from Ala* ka to Mexico come the detect! *' stories in which Mr* Rinehart fir* won popular recognition After ad venture and detoctire stories, the so) diers like stories of the sea. asp* cially those who have Ion* hours !? while away on transport* back fron Brest. Dally Sunday IT.W HoMayi || Prices g? BF.r.i!nrnr. mox.. Arc. 4. aid K*nmo poi.i,owhig ttrotr ON WITH THE SHOW?LET JOY BE UNCONFINED Able Army of Entertainer! Plan Offensive Against Front Li?c Trenches Occupied by General Gloom and Hii Forces "Zero Hour" for Beginning of Attack 3:15 o'Clock Neat Monday Afternoon?Campaign to Continue, with Attaining of Objective Twice Daily, During Entire Week. HERE'S THE FIELD MARSHAL AND STAFF HERMINE SHONE JACK DENNY & CO. IN "PEGGY O'BRIEN" A *elnt111atlnic Sketch W rltlen by Kmmrt Df T#y. with Wiwrte fly Mr. Denny. GENERALS IN THE ARMY OF JOY PEARL LESTER REGAY & SHEEHAN IN "FIVE FOOT FANCIES" Dalntie?t Danrr I)i\rr*ion in the History of the Dnnrr CORPS COMMANDER IN THE LEGION OF LIGHTHEARTEDNESS The I)i)>(ininiirb< d loans American Tenor ALLAN ROGERS IN "FIFTEEN MINUTES OF CONCERT' Henry Dexter at the Piano The lleLftht of H voaony JENNIE MIDDLE!ON The CTiarmln* Mafliiil ADDITIONAL HOLDERS OF HIGH RANK Thr ^inKins Beauty The Ortfrfnal 1 .OOO I,ha. of AL SHAYNE ""T"' ?.lr, With Joe Sally PRIMROSE FOUR aaderfTle*a f.reateat Qa=?tefta In Will Creaay*a Latent Playlet ARTHUR HAVEL & CO. "Playmates'* An Artlatfe Pantomime KoTflty SINOGRAMS CUMMINS & WHITE itii aj.i. ttie r?r*i> k "Campus Capers" ffmtcrf:* Bay or Order Seats NOW Those- Main 44S5 \ pi in 1 TONIGHT AT 8:20 DIRECTION OF MESSRS. SHUBERT MAT. SAT. AT 2:20 Gentlemen of Congress: The Nation Is Threatened Bolshevists Are Behind All the Riots THOMAS DIXON'S THE RED DAWN A New Drama of Revolution At the Belasco Theater Exposes These Long-Haired Vipers ; This Play of the Moment Is Red Blooded Drama?Not a Movie?and Aims to Aid the Government in Its Fight Against Red Socialism.