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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 27, 1919, Image 10

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-09-27/ed-1/seq-10/

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Collars
1?
t ht SIM
0%
CastlX astata III... l
D. J. Kaufman. Inc.
I atas r?. at?. m? irta st.
p""
MASON
FRUIT JARS
Quarrt, 89c
Pmts, 79c
SMALL'S
713 7th St N. W.
mai* seat.
?eU??OLVlA
I >??**
I t?, o?
I ?arrie ?
??e? s. Se r-alr; Isvdie. .
fSe PUr; IStaBa Whole
af'jrr S Bolee. fSe P?ir: Leatber.
flJ? ?od SUB Ptru.J
Ail aste, iwpairtn? tool.
for ham. work. f9SM
b r ? ? b ? ? ?ho? lai?.,
brr-rn or Mark katber
retail at r-nii-wbolewje
TMtt Catastai Sa?* Flaala*. Ca.
? ?? ?... Paone Mais Stai. ?? aali.. O. C.
??^ LOANS
? hORNIIie
ttsFttet, ttatc(.es, temelry
ti Highway Bridge
.??? ?????????-< Baciasi??!??
a?. 13th ?tract bb4
?SJSSSSJS fair saata
I mt Rla-hw r Brian??, fare ae
?ROOF LEAK?
?.WATERTiTE"
. _?_? t?? l?n mt Statali feat.
EXP^PT POOF CO.
II St. X. W.
Sticky Perspiration
?hi* diir, . ?ni? uly
aad tea ? *??*?... ?.om?
t at all rd more
??dally ?. Kummer.
ir clofhea L ? almost a
- : ? -tlon of yc ekln. Do ' ;
?at you will \ ith ?oap and
w -.ter. it can't rellev** per
ration permanently; th?
?-piration will come back
a few minut?e worn? than
. waa at first. If you will
aolv? one or two table- j
- rfrna fall of Tyree'* Anti- 1
?tie Powder in a baain of (
w. ter and bathe the face and
fc 1y freely aa often aa you- -?
can you will obtain in.?tant
and permanent relief almost
while you an- using; it.
Tyree's Antiseptic Powder ia
almost a ?peciflc for Prickly
Heat. Poison Oak and Mo???
S rito Bites. When used in
e sauna dilutions Its appli
cation Is vary, very pleas
ant and noncauterizing*.
For thirty years Tyree*s
Antiseptic Powder has b*??*n
tbe accepted standard for
personal h y irtene. In amall,
?imium and lar g" e sizes?for
amie at all drus; and d?part
irent storea.
Remember the n a m e?
TTREirS?accept no substi
tut??
!
LetCuticuraBe
??atBeauty Doctor
?ajBBgggjtetftMei**
THE TOWN CRIER.
t?* miBei? ?tau? Gtrt*a ?'lab win
toM a party tomg-ht at th. Blue
-Ttansrl? Recreation Center. Twen
i.th and ? ?treet?.
? ret?as; ?r the ?t???.? ?lut. ta
i?ht at the Old Masonic Temple,
inth and F street? northwest, at
?Ma?*.
Oaae-e ?f tb* Kelee-t Klab t.aisbt
t MS? Sixteenth street northwest,
t J-45 o'clock.
Cni-aival anal ?Vane* at thr Re-le
ard. Hyattsville. lfd.
Th* lawra S.rrlety will meet at
he Thomson School. Saturday even
it it t O'clock. Ron. William li
tole-, of the eleventh diatrict. will
peak. There will be refreshment?
nd dnnelna.
4r?. Keyscr Fonerai
Services at 2 Today
arai service? for Mi.?. Klisa
Kayser. widow of Robirraon
win be contraeteli at her
tta borne. 3 ? street northwest, this
fSaraoon at 2 o'clock, by the Rev.
**?-?. B. Clark. Burial will be tn
JsteX Crtesi Cemetery,
sar?. Keytwr was the daughter of
1? ?Sta Bennett Cockayne, of Vir
atane?- aad her Kreat-arandmother
?aa the sister of Mary Bell, th?
tasjBYar of Georg?? Washington.
taha had been a member of the
"aTSt PrWJbyterian Church for -win
r years. ' aad waa well known in
bt-rah circles. Mrs. Keyser I? ?ur
.?ran by her two sons. Earl and
haleee Keyaer, and by her four
aaajikt? r?. JMiaaes Latura, Margaret.
od Eliiabeti, Keyaer. aad Mrs.
Mia lto*ln?oi
t?
re-Mativ? plu ?.s formulated by _
??jraTtssiaeaiJon committee will be dis
itsssil ?? a Fpecial mootlni, of the
?rash Taa eh? is- Union tonight at
-? ?r?i??t?. in the Teachers' Club.
>?vetith assi 9 streets northwest
Apprentices for Merchant Marine
Now Trained on "Cargo Cruisers"
Novel kind of achool ship
employed by the United States
SUpping Board to fit boys for
places as sailors, engineers or
deck officers on sea-going ves
sels, or for careers in the ship
ping business.
Tbe Brat of a fleet of novel achool
shtpa for merchant marine appren
tice?, fitted out by the U. S. Shipping
Board since the end of the war. Is
now on ber initial voyaze.
Tbe vessel, named the Alabat. la
known aa a cargo cruiser. She ia one
of the muth discussed wooden fleet
with which America started to break
the submarine reign of terror against
the world's shipping. As a school
ship she ia fitted to carry a "crew"
of between 2? ?nd KO active and
eager young Americans bent on ae?
ing the world and nndlng ont what
career f.iere is for them in the mer
' chant marine.
? Four other similar ships have beeyn
I fitted for tbe same service as the Ala
; bat, and will make their maiden voy
i ages as commerce cruisers in the
near future
Shi?* K.eseeUIlT Ke]Ble)s>rd.
They are the -Sturgeon Bay, now at
: Boston, where the Alabat waa fitte?!
? out: the ?.'tolta and the Newton, fit
1 ting out at Portland. Me., and the
' Brookdale. at Seattle.
Theae veaael? vary but slightly In
devign. and ait? all 3S0O tons dead
weight capacity, except the Sturgeon
1 Bay. which la 3500 tons. All are
fitteti with special living quarters for
the apprentice??, and are equipped in
every way a? model school ships.
No other nation has anything like
them In the way of training equlp
? ment for merchant mariners.
. The Shipping Board, which during
the war trained as many as ".000
merchant murine apprentices ;it one
? time on chartered passenger ?hips,
? gave orders to create its ne??"e fleet
: of cargo cruisers soon after the artnis
I tlce was signed. When all Uve ships
I In the new training fleet are In com
mission, approximately 1,5<?0 hoys will
be given training at one time.
The training, like Ih?? ships. Is
unique. Kach vessel will mal?- reg
ular trips, lik?- a ?commercial vessel
carrying between litio and lutto tons uf
cargo, to doniesi ic or tropi?- ports.
Tbe purpose underlying the??- voy
ls to train the apprentices not
BRAZIL PLANS ?
UNDEVELO
Riches nt the Aniaz<
Unearthed and ??
Raih
Rio de Janeiro.?American intertBerts
'in the fight to capture their share of
the world's trade have evinced a de
termination to play a major> part in
?the development of the vast stretch
?of unexploited ami unexplored Brazil
ian territory.
Accordingly, it Is expected that they
will figure prominently In the great
iproject soon to be undertak?'n, known
'as the extension of the t'entrai Rall
'way of Brazl. This work, when com
pleted, will undoubtedly bring; Brasil
to the fore as one of the world's great
commercial. If not industrial powers,
and it will have the effect of multiply
ing Bras?!'? trade natance in foreign
-markets.
; At present the northernmost point
reeiched by the railway is tbe small
city of Pttangul. in the state of Minas
Oeraes. about 300 miles northwest of
t Rio de Janerio. The Central Railway
links up the important commercial and
^industrial ?-enters of Southern Brazil
? at present, while other roads and
'branches form a network of commu
nications along the Brazilian seaboard.
?but Northern and Central Brazil,
wherein lie? the country*? greatest po
tential resources, so vast as to be
practically Incalculable, has never ?seen
opened by transportation lines.
? The main line of the extension will
| And Ita terminus at Para, the North
ern Brazilian port. In the mouth of the
Amazon. It tvlll probably traverse the
states of Mino? Greraes, Bahia. Ooyaz
or Plauhy or both. Maranhao and
-Para. A atralght line, drawn north by
Iweet from Pitangul to Para, measures
'approximately 1,100 geographical miles.
?and It certain that more than 1.500
miles of railway must be laid in the
I construction of the main line.
? It I? no secret that British. French
and ?erman Interests are anxious to
Ideal with the llrazlllan government in
this project. Representative?? of Amer
ican steel and railway equipment or-1
-ranlsatlons. however, are also in the ;
field now. ?ed Brazil will benefit from I
? the competition that Is resulting. While i
Ian effort Is expected from Germany,
| it is generally .?-cognized that she has j
little chance to win. It la logical to 1
i a-sume that the country from which !
' th. bulk of the material and supplies !
| comes win also Inauro the buildlns of
| the road, and in both these depttrt
menta the I'nlted States Is In a poal- ;
? ?on to bid with favorable outlook for ?
| su.-ces.?
? Probably the first, and one of the ;
most important, effects of the exclue !
? ?Ion will be an influx of much needed !
Immigration to Brazil. Simultaneous
l.v. foreign capital will be attracted by j
tha enormous possibilities, and the !
main line of the railway will become ,
I the vertebrae of a maze of branch !
roads, threading up into the Amazon '
? alley and straltrhtaway westward to i
the great Brazilian plains, which some ?
, day may take pre-eminence as the ;
? world's foremost cotton producing
? region. *?
It has been proven that the climate
of Central Brazil is ideal for growing
cotton. This possibility recalls Presi
dent EpitAcio Pessoa's Interest In the
methods of raising and ginning ?jot
ton in the United Sutes.
"Witather Brazil la to become a man
ufacturing power also depends trpon
her railway extension. With her Test
deposits of manganese ore and pos
sibly of mucli coal and iron, oonneo
Above?"Cargo cnriaer* foi
prentices. Below?Apprentices
only in seagoing, but in the arta of
caring for cargo, protecting It from
weather and the sea, stowing; U.
aboard ship, transferring it to or
from lighters or barges, and inspect
ing the process of stevedoring and
stowing goods In warehouses.
Shlppln* ? wars Help? Beys.
This practical work Is expected to
appeal not only to boys who want to
become able stamen, or officers on
American merchant vessels, but also
to those who expect to make a
knowledge of sea trade a stepping
stone to a career in the sniping bu-i
neaa.
Whichever way in life the merchant
marine apprentice aims to take the
Y.. ?. Shipping Hoard ix prepared to
help him in his next step upward.
The initial course of Training, ob*
talnod on the comrnerc?? cruisers, is
approximately two months ? long
enough for two voyages to th?* West
Tndies, for example ;ift?t which th*>
boys are shipped in regular merchant
crews, for more extended voyaging.
as regular i-eamen, or as firemen or
!>tew arda.
Those who Intend to make seagoing
G? OPEN UP
PED TERRITORY
on Country Will Be
m proved by New*
oad.
tlons by rail and a sufficiency of labor
are the main factors that are awaited
to employ these resouroes In the com
ing activity that will presage the
economic metamorphosis of the coun
try. If cotton is produced on the scale
that 1? being discussed, it Is safe to
training merchant marine ap
tiandling cargo.
their business are encouraged to
look toward an officer's berth. High
school graduates are eligible for a
third mate's license after one year
at sea. Firemen may Income ollera
by promotion, and after two years In
that position may become engineers.
Beasela fer OMe-er*.
The Shipping Hoard maintains at
principal porta free technical school*
in navigation and marine engineering
where the young man wtto has com
pleted his preliminary sea service as
described may fit himself for an of
ficer's license.
Boys preferring to follow the ship
ping business are encouraged to take
a special school course in sets trade,
after wbtch be will be In Une for a
position in an exporting or shipping
house.
The recruiting service of the I'nited
?States Shipping Board, which has
charge of the cargo cruisers, lias al
ready trained more than ?S.non boys.
Its training work began in January.
1918. Its headquarters are at the
Custom House. Boston, where boys
W..O wish to enter the merchant ma
rine may make application, by letter
or in person.
predict that the manufacture of cot
ton goods will become one of the big
gest industries of Brazil. With iron
and coal in sufficient quantities, and
their existence is suspected. Brasil
will become a steel-producing nation.
The extension of the railway will ac
celerate the inauguration of the pro
posed big Irrigation projects, partic
ularly in the state of Goyaz. where
Periodical droughts have for years
been depleting the population and
causing untold suffering and great
property loases.
One of the effects sure to result from
the extension of the railway system Is
an appreciable increase In the world's
meat supply. Millions of acres of
cattle land wiH be bought closer to the
market centers, and the North will
probably supplant the South of Brazil
aa the great cattle territory of the
country.
REPUBLIC OF GEORGIA T?AKES
STEPS TO EST.ABLISH ITSELF
Will Xot Depend Upon Russia Because of
Present Unstable Conditions Existing
Tn Great- Neighbor.
London, lily mail).?"Should a
stable and democratic form of gov- ',
eminent be organised and recogniz
ed in Russia, it is possible that
Georgia will he willing to again
link her fortunes with her great
neighbor, but in the meantime the :
Republic of Georg-ia is preparine; to '
establish schools and college??Is
beginning to open up railroads and
factories and. In short, is getting
ready to establish itself among the
progressive nations of the world.**
Such was the statement made by
Mr. Gregory George Beridse, who is
In London representing the new
Republic of Georgia. He stated to
the International News Service that
he has been delegated by the Geor
gian government as special com
missioner to England and America
and that he hopes in these two
countries to interest capitalist? and
business men in the development of !
the new State.
"Georgia has -done much during I
the past two year.? to d"rag herself J
from the mire of ignorance into;
which the former Russian govern
ment tried to keep her," said Be- :
ridze. "We will have nothing to d?
with the present government of j
Russia, nor with the bolshevists or!
soviet?. We are fully capable? of 1
working out our own salvation.}
During the past two years we have ;
spent millions of rubles In taking
care of the Russian officers who fled
to. us from the Turkish front and
from Russia when the bolshevists
took control. In addition we have
succored many thousands of Arme
nians who fled to us for refuge when :
the Turks overran their land,
"I waa for some time manager I
and director of one of the big Rus- :
slan banks in my own country and
may say that I am well known in <
the hanking and commercial woriu
of Europe. Therefore, when It be
came necesary to ?elect somebody
to come, over here for the purpose
of keeping the foreign governments
in touch with events In Georgia, I
was selected.
"It already han been arranged thai
a number of our young people of i
both sexes will be sent here and to
America for the purpose of obtain
ing a good education. They will. In
turn, be able to teach our children
when they return home. It must be
remembered that for many years we
have suffered under the old Russian
rule; that we were denied schools.
also we were not permitted to hold
public office in our own country.
"This is now all being changed.
We will establish as speedily as pos
sible a comprehensive achool system
In addition to sending many of our
children here to school. I am ar
rangine; to have some of our young
men take up engineering.?both lo
comotive and stationary?and we
hope to organize a number of tex
tile factories, operated by our own
people, who will gain the experlen?"
needed in technical schools and fa*
tories here and in America.
"The three republics of the Cau
casus?the Georgian, Armenian nn-i
Axerbiajan Republics, have issued
about 800 millions or rubles in pa
per money. This money le accepte?*
throughout the republics and ttf
value is keeping up very well. lr
must be remembered that Georgia
has a large amount of natural re
source? which only need developing
to make the country a very rich
one."
When asked regarding; the reports
which have filtered through official
circles regarding the lack of initia
tive on the part of the Georgians,
together with statement?* that tbe
Armenians are better fitted to rule
the country, Berldae said:
"That Is absolutely untrue. The
Georgians are as energetic as any
race, but it must be remember?-??
that up to two year? ago they had
no chance given them to develop or
advance. Now that we are to have
schools and an equal chance with
other nations to advance along the
path of progress In peace and se
curity, we wll soon show the world
what we are capable of. G do not
think we would ever submit to Ar
menian rule, but I am satisfied that
we can continue to work together
in harmony and peace for the bene
fit of alL"
The commissioner will be here for
a few weeks yet and expects to '.
leave for America about the end of
this month. There he believes he
will be able to Interest educators
and ethers In supplying what Geor
gia lacks in the, way of technical
schools and institutions of that
sort.
Time far Candidate.
.s?Mjretary Daniels say? the Wilson
administration has .110 Presidential
candidat?. In that case It's high time
to gat one.?Charleston Maws aj
D.C. PROPERTY
VALUE HIGHER
Assessor's Report Shows
1,793 New Buildings
? Erected in Year.
Rapid increase of property values
In certain downtown business sec
tions in the vicinity of large gov
ernment building? la shown In the
annual report of District Assessor
William F. Richards, submitted
yesterday to the District Commis
sioner?. .
Th? report states that UH new
building? were erected during the
fiscal year ending June 30. 191?. A
new pl?n for numbering the city
blocks was outlined. Total assess
ments In land and Improvements in
the Diatrict for the past year
amounted to ?4?4.???,?9?. an in
crease over the year before of 14,
4S7.08..
The personal tax levy of 191? wa?
?2.67s.161.0? and the real estate levy
$6.19,160.37 Property transfer?
numbered 1?.772 a? compared with
7.7S* last. year.
It waa ?tated that the new biennitil
assessment for 1919-1930 shows in
crease? In the ground value? of the
business section south of Pennsylva
nia avenue and just west of Sev
enteenth street northwest. In the
section adjacent to hfcPherson
square, on the south ?Me of F street
from Ninth to Thirteenth street
northwest, and on the west side of
Seventh street between Pennsylvania
avenue and ? street northwest
?The report deecrlbes new maps that
have been preparici on which the
city square? are renumbered in orti? ?
to obviate mistakes from faulty de
scriptions of subdivided tracts of
squsres numbered according to the
old system.
William Randall Sued
For Limiteli Divorce1
William Randall, who. hi? wife |
says, is a florist, is made the defen- .
dant in limited divorce proceedings
started in the District Supreme
Court yesterday by his Vlfe, Kath
erine Randall.
The Randalls were married here
August 8, 1904. Mrs. Randall states
in her Mil that her husband deserted
her in 191?:. Through Attorney Alvin
L. Newmyer the plaintiff ask? for the
custody of their four children.
Wut Resding Matter.
Readinc matter. particularly
magasines. is in Demand nt
(imp liolabird by the boys stationed
there.
They have read practically ev
erything on th?? post and are great
ly in need of literature. Donation?
of books or magazines should be
made to the American Red Ctosh.
Camp liolabird. Md.
WEATHER CONDITIONS
F?1RIX?A8T FOR TODAY AND TOMORROW.
Diatrict et Otilurabia ?? Mar? lend F*?*.
aliCht ly warmer Urda). SiukU.? lair. ? armer.
Sentie nortlieaet wind.? becrsninl eotltheriy tre
night.
Virginia: Pair today, slight:) warmer ta tbe j
north partimi. K?mdey fair, ?armer, tuartarart ?
to ?.?t ?nari, freah on the ?swat toda?
LOCAL TTMP_?AT?RK.
Midnight. ?Mis?, m.. M; ? ? m., a), S a m
SB: S a. ?L. m: i* a, m ? : r? Brain. Sip...
ir. I p. m., ST: S m m.. ?S; S p. sa., 9;?p. m .
?S. Hlatea.. s?; BSBBSt 'A.
Reiatiie humidity?S >. m., m 1 ? m *
? t.. m.. ?7; rainfftll fS p. BL te S p. m ? S;
hours of ?ttnshine. HO; per eeat of noer-ihle eon
?nine, its
DrXAetTUllEf.
Arxunt'?ated esteta al temperai are ?ino? Jan
iiarv 1. UHS. +4SI; ?arsa? of temas-atar* linee
Kt-plemoer 1. 1919. 459; ?rcumulavel der?der?-?
of prreipttati??! ?inee January 1, ISIS. -?."2: de
dene? of precii?tat ion aine? fi?e?ei?h?r 1, fftS.
-L?7.
Tempe, al me aune date rast yeer?Highest. TI:
?ovest. St
OTHER ?f-s-sTs-UTCR-SS
Lr-reet
Highest pnTii"i? Rain
today, night, ? p.m. fail.
Aaherii?. ?. O. TS ?S ?
AtlanUe CU?. 14. I.... Sri SI ?2
Kinmarr.. ? Das. S ? (
Biifl.lo. ?. ?. tS ? S*
Cincinnati. Ohio. SS ?I al
C|.-.el..-.d. Ohio.. !?*:.??
Denier. Orso._ ?? ?. :?
Detroit. Mich. CU*
*. Foso, Te?. IS SI TS
Helen?. Moat.. SI H ? ....
J?.ke*m?me. Fla.. t? ?? -f, ...I
l.itr- Rock. Ark. 7? ??. -?: osi I
Mai'ii.-tte. 'Mich. ? ? * ....I
Miami. PU. S? 7? t* ...I
New i.rleaji?. I?-'.. MS??? ....I
North riatte. Neh?.... ft 3 M ...I
l-hiladelphia. l'a.. SI St M ....
Iht-al-irg, P?._ SI ?I St ....
I'ortlaod, Otas.. ??;.?_ ....
St. Ixxii?, Mo. T4 SS ft
Sui Antonio, Tax. SB 7S 94 .... !
Springneid. lU. It 44 m ....!
Toledo. Ohio. MM? ....
?nm: tables.
ll'omntled by l'atteri States Coot and Oeourlie
Snreey.l
Today-Low tide. SUS a.m. aad 5:39 pm.:
h;gh tide. ?? ?_m and 111? p.m.
THE SUN AND~ MOON
T.Klay-SuB ri???. SJ9 as,; ?et?, .36 p.m.
Moon rlae?. 9-0 ?.BL ; set?, ?:05 p.m.
Automobile lamp, to be lighted one-half boor !
aft.r ????*.
at? I s A.??JUT.
ROTALTTS ITINERARY
TO BE ISSUED TODAY
Tha Itinerary of the King and
Queen of Belgium in tb? United
State? will be given out officially
today by tbe State Department.
It la undrratood the piatta have
been wlrela????? to tbe royal party
sad-their O. K. will be received to
day. Official? say that the King
and Queen will ?pend very few day?
In Washington. After tb? visit to
the White House, It Is stated, they
will go to New Tork. later to Chi
cago and thence further west.
BURLESON DENIES
HE WOULD RESIGN
Postmaster General Burl ?non yes
terday denied renewed reports that
he has resigned.
"No such re?Ignition baa Mat to
dered. and no such resignation will
be tendered," he said.
Comic Motion Pictures
Se?w By Station Crowd
Cartoons of "Clancy's Klita" ar? tbe
latest addition* to the program of
comic? shown on the train-bulletin
screen at th?- Cnlon Station.
Charles Erlieh. operator of one of
the stereoptlcon machines showing
train arrivals, amuses the travelers
with funny pictures between trains,
and "Clancy's Kids." by P. B. ?'"rcttby.
afforded spectators much entoyntent
at the station last night.
AMUSEMENTS.
?
?M
RiSTtO
LAST DAY
HER KINGDOM
OF DREAMS
It. A MOORE'; y 11 it.
^BardeM?.*.
LASTDAY
THE
MIRACLE
MA MOOIE'S Hit LI.
; StranU,,,.
LASTDA Y
TOLD
IN THE HILLS
TOMORROW
2:30 P. M. .
MARY
PICKFORD
"THE HOODLUM"
ft MOORES J*.
,, -StrawD
TH?
1 MIRACLE MAN
TOMORROW
2:30 P. M.
tt. ? Mootrs il
kBarpeWk
BACK TO
GOD'S COUNTRY
TOMORROW
2:30 P. M.
. 9th fh MOOirS mi 91k
- StranD (0
Snappy Hats
For Fall
The Kind Fifth Avraue's
Classy Dressers Favor
The Famous
John B. Stetson
Soft and Stiff?Newest ?Shapes and Sharks.
$6 to $8
Our Own Wen-KnowB Brands.
?3.50 $4.00 $5.00 ? $6.oo
Jas. Y. Davis' Son, Inc.
1201 Pa. Ave.
Opposite Raleifi Hotel Ootm Ertruap
-F Strom st IM*
PALACES
FINA!, SHOWINCS TOQAV
"TUE EfXOATE WAlLOr
CHARLES RAY
FATTY AMtiripf
la **ssAC-*e- **T1T?
TOMORROW?ALL NEXT WEEK
-*o ''two Harket ad ?eesl.
-P StrmA et 12th.
-A W HIT?? ?*?*G?? ?-THAJKatJ
BBOlKNIrlG TOawORIlOW
-SESSUE HAYAKAWA
-THI- DrUOfl? TS
COLUMBIA?
10*? tv aa_U a> aa.
FINAL SHOWINGS TODAY
KERRIGAN
?DAY'S BEST ???
m ? ASHiHGTOjre roKEao-t
-_ CUIIALL-S Fn.aTTOTI ..
Metropolitan
UA "FT DAT
TOM MOORE
With Km
R. C. G??????
LORD and LADY A LG Y
MB. AID B*??. CARTEet DE HAVE?? Of
?MOlt-ErMt-sO
OneiHusL. The ITta?. D.U
?TaTrTi
G*?
? BBCnriTI-kt. ?ITsTDAT
GERALDINE FARRAR
OT ??? OVKm-OWERITIO ?IK". ATrOK OV TWOS
Mawf
THE WORLD AND ITS WOMAN
Knickerbocker
Love
TOD AT OHXT
ia "Ore? tfce
r*i
Over tt .?klnart.? la aa
??????-??
$15 A FLIGHT $15
stese ?kr >.il...l ? .?liai
fr??? alsssse Ihr
U ?.-????.???-, ?KIM ???
E. HAMILTON LEE, Pils?
\.ti.nel ? ..li.I Heeres. gAom
i.rww.d?. ?sea-th Essa* af Hl,kw.,
Uri.?e
GAMICI PLATERS'>
FAREWELL
39 EAST
HENRY HULL
CONSTAlfCE BINNEY
at?.!. Chat
Wren :
? la ? ? ?sta
?
ATIONAL
a?.?*
? ?
INA CLAIRE
? "TIE WJ MER"
A New Osasedj la Aeaw ??|?????.
?TAKTtKG TODORatOW ?????GG ?
POLI'8 ****** T**mr
-.hhhsrrt Attraevi??? ??"????. "^A.
r". Ray t'*saatasek mmS Mesrri? ?--?rari
l're.e.t ?he
DOLLY SISTERS
1*1
"OH, LOOK
rhe Chic lle.sn? Show ?f ?aarrie?.
s . . - \? ...?' sts???. ?!-??*..
A. H. WOODS Pr?ta? Ita
? lew Par??? la S Arta, Battile*
"THE GIRL IR
THE LIMOUSINE"
A lauti l'.tl... with M.re Thaa
2.T8 rer Ceti S ?Ire.
SIHEITBELASeO ****--t>??
D>rt*ctK>n M-**?hr>. Miuhcrt , T*>?l?jr,ht >t2m)
Too Many Husbands
Beat Acted c-o?ne?l> ?f tir* Year.?Poat
HARRVT* a KRIMI. .
?e?? ?I?.leal ???>???
"The Little VV hopper"
KAMI? FIRE ?tlMe-trr KJ?TtoS?:I*rG
?G8??: G??}G?1??> CA>T
B.F. KEITH'S!?'?
0A.1Y^ ioi. iHMLll-^??.
"A Q?M Ckaaer."'?Tsrnrn
EDDIE FOY
And tbe Yesraater fora. ?*??
m "Oa the 4M*
Sake." with Thaa
Julia Kesrty '.?that?
DANCING.
MODERN O-A-N-C-v-N-C TATTGHT
I-"?? Oat?, latria? tmeana Dauern? Ma.
ter. arsd ales. ? L Boat eaa teach Tes, at th?
RIGHT*? AT SCHOOI, OP D ASCI.?JO
izis mw TORK 1TB,
Ot4t ta-rlo-daxe DaBCt*? Arali eaaw? at
New Tee?, t-neaie le?? ear Boat. Tt eaar??
To? waa? awt haee a?|i maul I*??.? ft. rssTA
I ?ra.rarliR Mwadaj. Srmtm \???
?M* 1bi8g?lL?t&9J? I??'***
THE LITTLE
BLUE DEVIL
WITH
SCBMABD LILLIAN
GRANVILLC ?OQOAJNC
A GREAT SUPPORTiimc CAST ano
A aC-k/ITCHIMC ?VCAUTV GHOmjg
Jest tth.l Ihr lle?-lar <>rwere-d::
BASEBALL ,TO0AV
IUMI
PUTE
U?ll
"??mt??
?II? ?? Srerav
O ruinai Cost, ?ao.oo
New $10.?? at
COLUMBIA DENTIST. Ine
4-OM -?IITII et D ?T*. 1TW.
i;.tr?.?-r Saar aa Mraawl lattai?!
TWO GAMEts.
: oo p. m. Whisky ?Beer?Wiw
Wishiigtoi. vs. Boston
Downtown ticket otTice. ?IS l?th
?t. Open from >:J0 a. m. to 12 m.
GAYETY gVoolr
Jasa.? F- Ceeprr G? ? ?? la
THE SIGHTSEERS
"WiUT ^'TEMUTE"
? nsmiss-u- ferst-Uas sad
I at home fre setviak?. real
' mclwtiat avalan? e?d
pared b? aaeti fornserl; in
| nilee re-serala? mar
. Bau? eeat on reerapt of MM MM.
dee. reel? or atusa Art ?aw*. M
?res. ?? ?ashUS? aale et leswar issrtass?
{ SUM?tMOOSS rttetMtTLA
n??at. ?.
OOMPAsTT.
JW ? sa. Pre.
a ? ? I h eel hv
?Jar he?? ?
LYCEUM ?35
BURLESQUE
'TRENCH FROLICS
SM01UNG PERMITTH)

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