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v. a. wmumoAar Today?Fait and cooler. Highest temperature -f?itei-iiwqr,~77, low est. 55. THE WASHINGTON HERALD The Net Circulation of This Newspaper Yesterday Was 42?35 LEADER ?N CITY NEWS Ask rcadtr? in which paper they get the mo?t (-ity news. They will tell yoo The Washington Herald leads. _ NO. 4728 WASHINGTON, D. C. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER $, 1919. t ONE CENT iSJ?^Rl? I REDS LOSE TO CHICAGO, i SCORE 54 Kerr Defeats Reuther and Ring in Sloppy Game Which Is Decided in 10th. Inning ; Weaver's Hit Starts Rally. CINCY FANS PREPARED FOR BIG CELEBRATION White Sox Come from Be hind ? Sixth Inning, Scor ing Three Runs Off Shoots of Reuther Who i Held Them in First. ? By DAMON RUNYON. Redland Field, Cincinnati. Oct. 7;<?-Little "Dicky" Kerr, the mite of a man who is Chicago's last hope in the world aeries of 1919. again pitched the White Sox to victory over the Cincinnati Reds this afternoon. With the Sox in complete rout, and a banquet ready to ite spread by Cincinnati in honor of the home team clnb for winning the championship of tbe baseball world, tbe tiny left hander today stopped the rush of the Reds as he stopped them over in Chicago last week. At one time the Reds had a four-run lead and the club behind him seemed fading away, but tbe wee Texan never gave up. t.x?ra Iiminsa. Th*> game went into ten innings. and the final ?core was 5 to 4 in favor of the Sox. It was the second game they have taken an the serie?. And 4JKerr won them both. L'p to the sixth Inning the Rada bad the world's chaun , pionship in their grasp. Walter Reuther. the atar of the ?rat game, and potential hero of the se ries, suddenly failed. Pat Moran. i.ianager of the Reds, made a des t?rrate effort to hold tbe Sox by put ting ,n Jimmy Ring, who had shut them out in one game with three hit?. The C1iicagoans put the winning run over on Rirg in the tenth. Buck Weav.-r. the game third base man of th? Sox, dropped a two badger into left field "Shoeless Joe" Jack son bunted under instruction? from "Kid" (?leaaron. lender of the Sox. A? Jackson'? bat finally met the ball af ter one miss it fell Just In front of the plate. "ft'a'_ Bill" Rarlden. the Hoosier backstop of the Reds, ripped off hi? mask and leaped for the ball. Rariden gathered up the ball all right, but apparently juggled it for an In ?tant. as he glanced at it as if to make sure he ha'l it in hi? hand Tttr??, Te? Slow. It was too late to get Weaver, who wa.? already sliding into third, ?o f Rariden threw to first in an effort to get Jackson. The long leg? of the ? . ?'nreiinian were straaMling out beyond the bag a >ard ahead of the throw. The CJSS Cincinnati fan? who had come to th*? ba'l yard expecting to celebrate the tonnai transfer of the world championship and who had been jeer-inr- the White Sox only a short time before grew very silent ?. -"Happy" Felsch ?tepped to the plate. F.Isch lias heen dubbed "Suicide Happy" by satirical critics because Gleason h?., used him in a sacrifice role so frequently during this aerie?. I ? Now he had a chance to break up the game, but Ring struck him out with the co-nt two balls and two strikes on him. ?.?adii S?sale?. Then came Chic Gandil. the big flrst baseman of the Sox who has done very little of note in the series. Gan dil smashed a ?ingle to center, the ball c.earin, ?econd very sharply and '?Weaver scored. Jackson went to ?ec ond. he had started for third and was ? doubled up before he could regain ?econd And now, with victory in reach, CO?ITTStED OSI PAGE EIGHT. THIS WAR MOTHER HAD THREE SONS IN ARMY Mra. Harry ('. Miller, pre.l d-n? of the Alletheaw County. Pa- Melker? ?f Democracy. Mr?. Miller'? three ?oo? enliat ed early 1? the ??orld ?rar. the yaaagn.1 ?~???? 18 wear? old. She I? a Daushtrr of the Ameri ca. Revolution ?a.* aetetf n? eoanty chalrmnn of the llhcrly Imii for the Mather? of De er? WAR MOTHERS MERGER URGED Mothers of Democracy Is In Lead as Name for Organization. Baltimore. Md.. Oct. 7?The pro posal that all war mothers' organ isations throughout the United ?States amalgamate iato- one na tional body provoked animated dis cussion among delegates when the second annual convention of the War Mothers of America convened at the Emtrson Hotel this after noon. The convention brings to gether five different war mothers* organizations, all of which ar?? ex pected to unite their forces under a , n*-w name, before the Missions end next Thursday. Representad by thr largest num ber of delegates and foremost in the deba t ??s over the proposed change in status of thr organiza tion, is the Mothers of Democrajy of Pennsylvania, numerically the strong?*.*! of thr .sevrral bodies and the only one which has received of ficial recognition from Congress. A bill to incorporate this organization has passed the Senate and is now pending in thr Hou*-f. Other drU? ta-it-'s voting in the convention to day were Daughters of Liberty. Women of American Patriots, Wo men's Patriotic League of America, American Mothers of National De fenders, and Sammies' Mothers. In the preliminary meetings held among officials of Um various bodies the dek-gates were lar apart on the proposal for a new name, but were expected to get together finally, in the succeeding meetings Like liigninr.i \nmr. Headed by Mrs. Taylor AUderdice. of Pittsburg, delegates from Pitts burg, Philadelphia and other Penn CONTINXED ON PACE THREE. Steal Policeman's Bike A* He Talked to Speeder Attention to duty cost Bicycle Po liceman C H. Brady, of the Sixth precinct, his bicycle last night. Brady had left his wheel at the curb in front of 410 Third street north west, so as to talk to a "speed ma niac," whom he had arrested. When the officer turned to get his bicycle. It was gone. A pe-srser-by declared he had seen a white man drive up in an automobile, steal the vehicle, load It into his car and drive away. All this happened behind Brady's back. WHITE SOX SHOW NERVE CHICAGO AB. R. H. O. A. E., CINCINNATI AB R. ? O A V I. Collins, rf .. 3 o o 3 2 o Rath, 2b. ? ? 1 ?"7 ? Leibokl. rf. 10000 o ; Daubert, lb...... _ , , ? ? ? K. Collins. 2b.... 4 0033 o Groh. 3b...? 01220 Weaver, 3b. 5 2321 o Roush, cf.4 , , 6 lackson. If. 4 1 2 1 1 O.Duncan, If. 5 0 , _ G " *___*? f'. 51220 1 i Kopf, ss. 4 ? ? ? s o Gandil. lb-??.4,0 1 10 o o Neale, rf...4 , . , ? G Risberg, ss.410352 Rariden, c.4 O ? ? o ? Schalk, c. 201 3 2 O; Ruether, ?. 2 ! , ? ? Kerr, ?. 3 o 1 1 4 o ( Ring, ?. 2 ? ? o i o Totals...35 5 10 28 18 31 Totals..??.38 4 77 30 77 "i Score by innings: , R ? E Chicago.. 000013000 1?5 10 ," Cincinnati. . OO2200000 0?4 11 ' .? Summary?Three-base hit?Neale. Two-base hits?Groh, Dun ran, Rn?rther, Weaver 2, Felsch. Sacrifice hits?Kerr, E. Collins Daubert Doable plays?Jackson to Schalk, Risberg to Collins t?> W Gandil, Roush to Rath. Left on bases?Cincinnati 7, Chicago 6. Stolen base??Danbert, Ratb, Schalk, Leibold. Struck out?By Ruether 0, by Kerr 2, by Ring a. First base on balls?By Ruether 3, by Kerr H by Ring 3. Hit by pitcher?Roush. Attendance?35.000. Time Of game?2-10. Umpires?Rigler, Quigley, Evans, Nailia. o PRESIDENT CONTINUES TO ?OVE Cool Winds and Drop in Temperature Impetus to His Progress ; Has a Com fortable Day and Shows Gain. RETURN OF APPETITE IS GIVEN EMPHASIS Indicates Recovery of Phy sical Strength, Although Still in Bed; Will Not Leave for Country Re treat Till Later. President Wilson continued to improve yesterday and altogether spent one of the best days since his illness. He was so improved that his daughters, Mrs. William G. McAdoo and Mrs. Francis B. Sayre, returned to their homes. Dr. Grayson's bulletin, issued at io o'clock last night, read: "The. President has had a com fortable day and is slightly im proved." A cool e??t wind, which banished the excessive heat of the past three days, ?-ame out of the ocean and helped the President In his procesa of progress. The good reports ema nating from the White House, caused Secretary of the Interior Lane, who is the chairman of the Industrial Conference, to expresa the hop? to the delegates that the President might address them before they com plete their labor?. Rear Admiral I Carey T. Orayaon. the President?a | OOSTINrBD ? G??? TWO. HEAR PERSHING SECRETLY WEDS! Philadelphia All Excited j Over Report About The General. Philadelphia hs.? scooped Washing ton. ? The Quaker r*ity heard yesterday | that (?en. Pershing w-aa secretly mar ried. The Bulletin, the most conservative J paper in Philndelphls, last night | printed the followinp: "There were unconfirmed rumors I this afternoon in Philadelphia an.l | Washington that Gen. John J. Per shing was on his honeymoon. "No one could be found to sub stantiate thi? report, but at the ofllce of the A. E. P. commander In Wash ington it wag ??id there was 'no information as to hie movements, en gagements or whereabouts.' "Cien. Pershing left Washington two I week? ago. It waa then understood | that he was going to a 'secluded spot' where he could work undisturbed on I his report of the A. B. F. for the | War Department. "Secretary Baker ha? been asked I several times where the general was | and has always said he didn't know. He repeated this today. "When the general returned to Washlngton a report ?? publlihed that he was to marry Mrs. Annie Peeple? Boyd. widow of Col. Carl Boyd. who was an old personal friend of the general's and on his staff in Prance. Mrs. Boyd, whose home Is in Hagerstown, Md.. refused to dis cuss the report and the general him self would not talk about It. ?At the review of the First Di vision in Washington Mrs. Boyd oc cupied a seat in the grandstand and this lent color to the rumors of an engagement." URGES PASSAGE OF "BLUE SKY LAWS"1 The people of the United 8t?te? an nually squander fully ?600,000 in '?wild cat" investment scheme?, Hous ton Thompson, F??deral Trade Commis sioner, authority on finance, told the House Judiciary Committee yester day. He urged the enactment of a Federal "blue ?ky law" aa recom mended by President Wilson in hi? recent high cost of living addres? to Congrats. Mr. Thompson was the original ad vocate of a strong law to protact the public from bogus stocks. He made thi? recommendation while a member of the Capital Issu?? CommKUaj. Ia hi? ?tatement to th? committee, he urged that the bill now pending^ which is modeled after the Kan??? law, should be amended to require com panies ?elllng ?tocks te Inform tb? public of tb? amount of ?heir com mission? and th? net ?mount to be re ceived ?y Um company promoted. USELESS RHETORIC BRDLED - ? Rules of the Industrial (Con ference Squelch Long Talks by Any Radicals Who May Be Members And Also Simplify the Methods of Procedure. By WILLIAM ALLBN WHITE. 'Copyright. 1919. wheeler Syndic?**?.) The industrial conference at its afternoon session yester day showed plainly that it stands for the middle majority against the lunatic fringe of the radical" and the reaction? ary group 01 the conserva? tives. It is organized for business, not for rhetoric. The rules finally adopted by the conference provide that the minorities on the left and on the right may explain themselves, but that they may not obstruct the work of the conference. Curiously enough, the or ganization of the conference follows closely the lines of the Russian Soviet and is as far as possible in its organization from the American Congress or the American idea of A political convention. The rules adopted provide: That every resolution or plan to be considered by the conference shall be introduced from a group "with th*; as sent of the majority of the group,-* which does not mean group approval. Second?That the resolution or plan proposed shall be read to the conference and sub mitted without debate to the general committee of fifteen made up of five from each group. Thifxi?That every resolu tion submit'ed I ? the general committee shall be considered and reported out of the gen eral committee to the confer ence, either favorably or un favorably, and Fourth?That a minority of five in the general committee may make a minority report, explaining why they differed with the majority vote. Croup committees of fiv-e may also explain their reasons for differing from their group, but may not record their votes. Thus one sees that the re actionary or radical minority of any group has little show for making a disturbance. They can have their views re corded but not voted, and thus the opinion of the middle ma jority will find easy expression. The address of Secretary Lane and the report of the Committee on Rules and Or der of Business indicate that the conference is beginning with a determination to do something. Mr. Lane's speech denounced the ignorance and arrogance of reaction in industry, com paring it to the ignorance and arrogance in Prussianism, and the Committee on Rules and Order of Business, in its re port, trimmed down to a skel eton the business to be trans acted upon the floor of the convention. Mr. Lane's speech was a liberal speech; it advocated the "step at a time," which is the slogan of the evolutionary So cialists, and the report of the Committee on Rules?while it adopted the method of corpor ation organization ? provided for an effective machinery for results. The provisions of the report are of greatest Interest. No one may In troduce a subject for consideration without the consent? of a majority of the croup to which he belongs. (?STIlfUB) Off PAO* TWO WOLCOTT POST WANTS ADDITIONAL BONUS Stuart Wolcott Post Ajnerican Le gion. last ?Bight instructed Its dele gate to the national convention, to be held at Minneapolis, to vote for the soldier?' bonus. Approval of the War Risk Insur ance Bureau was voiced In a resolu tion adoptad. That no member of tch post who waa a candidate for any public offloe should hold an office or serve on any ?tanding ?-onimlUee was contain?*! In another resolution Dr. Charle? ?. Walcott, secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, wae elected an honorary member A membership commltte? of twenty wa? formed. A member?hip drive I? beine made in an ?ffort to make Stu art Wolcott Post th* largest American Iaeaion unit In th? city. IU metnbe ?hip now is ???. WOMEN MEMBERS OF THE GREAT LABOR CONFERENCE Mr*. Carrie Chapman Catt (upper). Miss Ida M. Tarbell (center), Miss Gertrude ? am urn (lower). Thr?? no?.?'? name? ar? leaa ?on? f.?flr??e >\a??ria ?dded at ?he laat aUawle ?? the ? ????' Uiam ?*? ??? Terfcell. w.ll ..._. _ , _? ka??*- writer ?a e?-????lr aad ll.t mt tvwtemtmtativem at the r f r - - _-?,--_? Ml?. ?5,r l??u..ri?l tasmttrtmem. trmew ??!?_?_?, .f Ckl-a?a_-?. wwa Tkev are ta ?__??! tke <???? tk? war waa a?l????t ta ???eral awkll? aad arci . tke ?Mi????i of tke ra.r-?. of Carrte I K?p???aa Cat?, ? i?.e-1lca?l?? prr_ldr.i ?r tke %?u?n?t A mer- I* l?e !>??ilwi mt mt Laker. DENOUNCES SINN FEIN EFFORT TO FREE IRELAND Senator Robinson Tells City Club Present Workers for Nation's Liberty are Practicing Fraud. Propaganda ln the United State? deaigned to foster Insurrection in Ire land was vehemently denounced by Senator Joseph T. Robinson of Ar kansas in an address on "The League of Nation?" at the smoker and social evening given by the City Club last night at the New Willard Hotel. The large ball room was crowded, and the remarks ot the Senator ln denunciation of the Sinn Fein move ment and in defense of the league were loudly applauded. Senator Robinson declared that the Peace Conference was not empower ed to lake up the Irish situation, as its mission was to deal only with ter ritories brought Into dispute by the war. He denied that the league would be an obstruction to the cause of Irish freedom, and he expressed the belief that it might be the agency in attaining the liberty that the peo ple seek. Calls It Fraud "A shameful fraud underlies the JOHNSON CALLS LEAGUE FRAUD Says President Has Forgot ten Letter Written to Can ada About Membership. Portland, Oregon. Oct 7.?"If th? as sembly of th? league of nations Is a mere debating ?ociety. * powerless body, as It haa been described by th? President then there haa been prac ticed on the world th? most egi-egious I fraud ln all the annals of time," de clared Senator Hiram W. Johnson, of California, in an address befor* ? monster mas? meeting at the audi torium here this evening. "Because," continued th? Senator. "If th? assembly be a mere debating society, then we hav* an ollgarehy of live great nations who are forever to rule th? world, ?nd th* weak nation? must forever ?it at their feet depen dent wholly upon their bounty aad good will and upon their charity. "That I? ?o obvious. It ought not to ! rt-troire argument to demonstrate It j Tou ask all the world Into The test ill bly; you make five permanent mem ber? of the council, the five great | power?, and then you aay the assem bly is * mere debating society and I that the five great powers will forever] ? effort of some politicians to bring about the freeing of Ireland and j the dismemberment of the British j empire." said Senator Robinson. ? 'The thinking people of the United States cannot forget the sacrifice of Great Britain in the recent wax. And they will not forget that th? leaders of the movement for aa Irish republic conspired with Ger many in an effort to whip Great Britain. These leaders harbored German submarines and gave Ger many information which resulted in the sinking of British ships. And CONTIMI'm OX PAGB TWO. COURT-MARTIAL TRIES WILLIAMS - Manne Officer to Be Tried on Three Charge?. Baltimore. Md.. Oct. 7.?On char ges of drunkenness, reckless driv ing of an automobile and conduct prejudicial to good order and dia cipline. Lieut. Col. Richard Will liams. of the Marine Corpa, and Commander D. W. Owen?, of the navy, both at Washington, ?rere placed on trial before a general naval court-martial at the Naval Academy. Annapolis, today. The r ? against the officers I? the out? -.th of an automobile crash on September 8. on the An napolis-Baltimore Boulevard. Will iams was given a hearing before Police Justice Welch, of Annapolis. at the time and fined $200 and osata. Rear Admiral Richard H. Jackson la president of the court, and Lient. CoL Charle? ?. Taylor Is the judge ad? vocate. The trial of Col. Williams haa been taken up flrst, and In connection with the case a bench warrant was issued In Baltimore today for Edwin P. Baugh. a prominent society man. liv ing near Annapolis. It I? claimed that the two officers visited Mr. Baugh? home on the night of their escapade and drank some liquor. Mr. Baugh was entertaining some gueata at th? time. He claim? that if the officers drank while at hi? home, they did ?o at their own volition. Crowder Made Lieoteaaat General. By a vote of 4? to 10 th? Senat? late yesterd?y approved appoint ment of Judge Advocate General Crowder to permanent rank as a lieutenant general upon hla retire* ent from ecuve ttrvic*. MOVIE TAX MUST STAND; REPEAL GETS DEAF EAR Remov-a] Would Mean Los? of $66. 000.000 Year to U. S.: Repre sentative Tells Film Men. War-tim* taxes on motion pictures will remain In force Indefinitely. Thi? was made plain yesterday when rep resentative? of the film Industry ap peared before the House Waya and Mean? Committee to plead for re lief. Member? of tb? committee turned a deaf ear to the contention of th* picture men that their business Is be ing discriminated against, in that It Is required to pay three taxes, a burden placed on no other line of en deavor. Questions propounded to Ihe witnesses left little doubt that ther? ts a unanimity of opinion in the com. mittee that the tax"? anali be con tinued In explaining hi? opposition to the repeal plea. Representative Fordney. Republlcaux. of Michigan, chairman of tbe committee, declared such action would result ln a loss of SK.W0.OW ln taxes annually, in face of the indi cations At a deficit in the Treaaury this year of more than ?"*.t*/"\W?.')0O. Tb? case of the Mm interests was preeented by Charles C. Petttjohn. chairman of tbe legislative commit tee of the National Association of the Moving Picture Industry, and Charla? Hespe, of Jersey City. Attendance at picture theaters, they a ?seried. ha? fallen off to such an extent that hun dreds of thousands of dollars have been lost during the past few month?. This loss. In their opinion, waa due to the admission tax. MARTIAL LAW IN GARY, IND. 4,000 World War Heroes | Prevent Outbreaks in Great Steel District. Chicago. ?Oct. 7.?Offloers of the Intel- ' licence department of the United State? army ?elxed mor* than a t?? of "rsjiical" *xra?-..-? -tvi a quan?ty of arm? and ammunition In raid, on the steel city of Gary today, while 4,OO"? regular?, veterans of the world war, were enforcing martial law. The Peder*! troops were equipped with machina guns and field pleoes mounted on motor trucks and fast cars, trench mortars, hand grenades and rifles. When martial law tsecame effective at 9:30 this morning CoL W. S. M apes, commanding tbe Federal troops, an nounced that anyone arrested there after would be subject to trial by court-martial and amenable to Impris onment In the Federal Pentltentiary at laeax-enworth. The presence of the Federal troops quieted the rioters and no arrests were made. Indiana State troops were still on duty tonight at Indiana Harbor and Ea-'t Chicago. Ind., where tbe plants of the Inland Steel Company are loca ted, but they are expected to be re lieved by Federal troops tomoli oa. While parades and meetings of strik ers were banned In Gary, becaua* of martial law, 10.000 striker? pavraded to day at East Chicane There was no disorder. RAILROAD RATES REMAIN TO JAN. 1 No Steps Toward Increase Can Be Taken Before That Time Says Hines. -e Ko steps toward increasing rail road rates prior to January 1 can be taken by tbe government, ao Di rector General Hlnes says in a let ter yesterday to T. DeWitt Cuyler. chairman of the Association of Railway Executives. New Tork. Mr. Hlnes says that railroad cor porations must take tbe Initiative by preparing and f.!mg tariffs with the Interstate Commerce Commis sion. He offers the railroads tba benefit of all Information in tbe hands of the Railroad Administra tion aa well as tbe aid of the trame CONTl-sTBD ON PAGE TWO. COLUMBIA CITIZENS' CLUB OPEN TO WOMEN Columbia Heights Otixen*- Associa tion lut night opened tba men-jjssrship to women Miss Cora C Curry. 10? Monroe street, was elected to m??ib?>renlv? at a meeting held In St Stephen's Hall. 1017 Fourteenth street northwest Frederick J. Ilio? and W. B. Ford wer? ehoaen delegata* to the Fed eration of C*lttx*ns" AaoociAUoTta. A resolution of condolano? to Presi dent and Mis. Wilaon waa ?aiorsted A lesul'lrton wa? adopted ?ta-aadejiix? Ing the District Sup rem* Cn-art for delaying a cecislon on tba ?Iwiliin rat? question. The aasocntion shortly wtD ?I th? District CoiT-jnisanoi-asr? to have as. permanent playground e*taMSkMA b tsareen Park rrsad and T?jnn and Thirteenth a?-d J^-*s-Lrt*aa*at*? su??La, CONFERENCE MOBILIZES D?3GR0?PS Industrial Council Formu lates Program for Con sidering Propositions Sub mitted; Each of Bodies To Get One Vote. ? -... . ? -^ COMMITTEE OF IS IS CENTRAL MEDIUM Eutopian -Solutions to Issues To Be Sidetracked for Plans of Merit; Substi tute Delegates Are Dis approved. ^^***"~~^-*?? ? The Industrial Conference pul on its working clothes today, bul had to adjourn for its tools. There was a mighty mobiliza tion of the latter in the late after- ' noon when the three proups?capi tal, labor and the public?sought individual sanctions in the Pa? American Building, and today th? conference is expected to get into full swing with enough material to keep it busy for month?, if needs be Under the chairmanship ol Franklin K. Lane, Se-cretary of thr Interior, who was chosen for the office by unanimous vote, th? delegates spent all of the day ia formulating a program of opera tions, and it was a long and tedi ous task. Evelve Vretrmm. A working program was evolved, however, and its central med.ura will ?? a committee of fifteen Some ?harp current? or antaironisro developed la the "public group" aprer the discuaarTos of the r?l?a. bet e?ei .thin? was as? parenti?? oa a satisfactory basis later .n th? day. Here. In brief, is th? way the conference will function: Any plan or ??solution may be pre sented by any delegate ia the confer ence to hi? respective irroup whi-h I? one-third of the general committee of fifteen. If the five member? of th.? group approve of ? plan, after bearing it explained they may give their assent to its submission to tbe full confer ence. A major ty assent wil. b? necea sary. Upon Its submission it will h? referred to the committee of flft4ren. .-?nd It will have to wrestle over It until it either rejects, approve? or ar rives at a compromise. When th? proposition Is finally brought to the entire conference It wtll be voted up or down by the three groupa, ????ti?air? Ke? r?i?n?. The sentiment of the majority < conference favors considerati?-?? only those plana which contain and feel? that if the baa wer? < altogether ?be assembly would Va flooded witb Eutoplaj. plans aad ?chemea. Under H ueunt ammanante each of the three groupe of ??* that make up the i?Utm of ?????? twtraf (XH41UILUIOH AT WASHINGTON THEATERS , Shnbert-Belasco?Not? Bares ' in "Ladies First." ' Shubert - Garrick ? Walker Whiteside in "MaMter of Ballantrae.". ???G??"The Ladt of the > Nary." J National?"Tiddler? Three-" B. F. KriAs?Vanderille Loew'* Palace?Wallace Reid in The Lottery Man." Loew'? Columbia?"The Other Half," featuring Florence Vtdor and Zara Pitts. Cosmos?Vaudeville and mo tion pictures. CrandaU's Metropolitan?Too Mix in "Rough-Riding Ro mance." Crandall's Knickerbocker ? Charlie Chaplin in "Sunny side" and Albert Ray aad Elinore Fair in "The Lost Princess." CrandaU'??Gecctje Walsh ia "The Winning Stroke." Moores Garden?Nell Ship man in "Back to God'? Country Moore's Rialto?Mary Pick-? ford in Tbe HoodluaL" Moore's Strand?The Liie Line." Gajt-ty Burlesque ? Molla William?.