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TH? HSRaLD ?G*???. A a Dompha? .,_ ' , T? gio? ?*??* Alexandria. Va., Oct. 39.?The big "M99-toa steel freighter H. F. Mora?. ?aliad today from the plant of the Virginia Shipbuilding Corporation. where ah? was constructed, for Balti mora. The ship will load a cargo of grato In Baltimore for an Italian port. This ship was launched August k otnd christened the Chantcook by Misa Mary Dixon Palmer, little daughter of Attorney (renerai and Mrs. A Mitchell Palmer. The name later was changed to the H. F. Morse, in honor of a son of Charles W. Morse, one of the owners of the Slant, The Edwin A Morse will be lunched st noon Saturday and the yards will be thrown open to the public. Alexandria Lodge. No. 758. B. P. O. E?. at a meeting tonight decided to ""etura to Its former home after November 1. Its home during the war was leased by the War Camp Community Club. A large number of candidates were mttlated tonight by the Loyal Order af Moose. of transfer for ibe followln?; pieces of property today were placed on record: Mrs. Kino.a Phillips to William T. Cole an?! wife, house and lot at 5?7 South Alfred steel: Will EDMONSTON'S ?%?\ SHOES FOR MEN A shoe that will appeal to nine out of ten men. Con servative last of "Foot Form" Individuality. Black and tan calf?solid leather throughout, a? It has that special fea ture? granting freedom at the toe while it chitchats at the heel and instep. T"1 $14.00 EDMONSTON'S ?."?DREW BET7., Mojr. 1334 F ?t. Advisors and Authorities on All Foot Trouble?. lam Dey to Frederick II Rich, honte aad lot on the south ?I-te of Com merce, between Watt and Peyton streets: and Flauet les. H Rich con veys the sanie property to Lillian Burks; William Desmond to William McQowan, house and lot a*. 697 l*ueen street: Mrs. Addle Kirk to Samuel H. Sheppard. house and lot tn Northwest Improvement Company. Potomac Lodge of Odd Fellows on Friday night win confer tha third de gree and on Friday night. October "0. the first degree will be conferred on a class cf fifty candidate?. ? mate meeting was held tonight It the First Baptist Church tn the Interest of the big drive of th? Southern Baptist? In their campaign to raise l75.0ft0.r>OCi. Dr. Len O. Broughton, was the speaker. The rneetmg was the culmination of an all-day meeting held tn that church today In the Interest of the movement. Attendlnr were a laige number of Baptists from the churches Identified with the l*oto?na? Associa tion. "HANDS OFF' STRIKE ULTIMATUM SERVED ON CONFERENCE BY GARY . W*mi**rr*H> n?M G??? OKX. ply to Judge Gary, and at the con clusion of hi? remarks the confer ence took another adjournment un til 9:90 o'clock this morning. It adjourned so that the general committee of fifteen, which has been wrestling for days with tho knotty problem of collective bar gaining, might again take up Its labors. Yesterday afternoon It was to receive a proposal on the sub ject from the employer? group, ana the hope was expressed that out of this proposal might come a com promise which would smooth the waters ruffled by the steel strike, and pave the way for a common understanding; between capital and labor on future Industrial differ ences. Considera Publics ?nteres?. By this morning thl? substitute plan Is expected to be ln such shape as to permit its presentation to thi full conference. Mr. Gary prefaced hi* statement today with the. remark that Its reading- would render unnecessary an explanation of any vote he might take In the future. This is what he said : "Like other members of the con ference. I recognize that the public interest must always be considered as of the first Importance: that all private Interests must be subordi nated. "I am heartily In accord with the desire of the President to firmly es tablish proper and satisfactory re lations between all groups of citi zens connected with industry,' in cluding, of course, what has been designated as capital and labor. "I believe In conciliation, co-oper ation and arbitration whenever prac ticable without sacrificing principle. "I am of the fixed opinion that the pending strike against the steel Industry of this country should not be arbitrated or compromised, not aay action taken by the conference which bears upon that subject. Stands for Opea Shop. "Also, that there should be main tained in actual practice, without In terruption, the open shop as I under stand it. namely, that every man, whether he does or does not belong to a labor union, shall have the op portunity to engage in any line of legitimate employment on terms and conditions agreed upon between em ploye and employer. "I am opposed to a policy or prac An Electric Sewing Machine No larger than a grip and as easy to carry about. Sew the modern, easy way?with an Electric Sewing Machine. Devote your time and attention to the stitches?not to the weary push-push of the treadle. Portable Sewing Convenience is offered you at small cost in the possession of a Portable Electric Se?*Tng Machine. You can sew in bedroom, li brary or kitchen?wherever you wish?by simply putting the plug in the Electric Light socket The portable model illustrated is priced at ??39.50 on time payments. Other Electric Motors to electrify your old machine are offered at ?! 5.75. Fall's Chilly Days Call for the HOTPOINT HEDUTE HEATER. This remarkable little Electrical Heater will add untold com fort and warmth to the home these early Autumn days. Being light and portable, it is especially adapted for use in bath, nur sery, dressing room or sick, steel?efficient and economical, complete_;. /v . ? ?Jin. Cost Maue oi Other Styles Up to $11 pressed $9.50 The ?Store for Thing? Elet^rical E?rery_ing for the Motorist tice which unnecessarily limita pro duction. Increase? costs, deprives, the workman from receiving the highest wag? rate? resulting from voluntary aad reasonable effort, hinders promo tion or advancement la accordance with merit, or otherwise Interfere? with the freedom of Individual action. "Aa unorganised labor, which em braces the vast majority of working people, has no ?pedal representation in this conference, I deem It appro priate to aay that all labor should re ceive due consideration, auid that It I? th? obligation aad ought to bo the pleasure of employer? at all time? aad In every respect to treat. Justly; and liberally, all employai, whether unor ganised, or organised." GRAYSON ALLOWS WILSON TO WORK! COrrnWUBU FBOsf PAOB OKK, House had this to cay about hie condition: "The President'? digestive disturb ance has subsided almost completely. After a fairly good night he Is com fortable this morning. (Signed) "Orayson." "Rufftn. "Stltt." j The House Weekly Compendium to day will note three bills and one reso : lutlon. all of which were sent to the White House for the President's ?ig nature, and whloh have become effec tive without It. Neither the Anti Profiteering Act, nor the Prohibition Enforcement bill, both of which have been passed by the House, and Sen late, had been received at the White '. House yesterday, however. The House Compendium, In ex ? planatlon of the measures which ?went Into effect without the Presi dent's approval, will have thl? to > say. "Owing to th? Inability of the | President the following measure? : became law? without Executive ap proval ten days after their receipt at the White House, exclusive or Sundays: Public laws: ?'87?Bridge. Mississippi river. Hennepln county, Minnesota, Octo ber 10, 1919. "69?Bridge, Tennessee river, ? Chattanooga, Tenn.. October IS, j 1919. "69?Appropriating 117.ooo.00n for completion of Alaska railroad, Octo ber 19. 1919. Public resolution: "17?Authorising expenditures at .Camp Humphreys. Va., October 14. 191?." Aa?I-I,tagat Man Loses. The election new? which brought cheer to the President announced the defeat of an anti-administration 1 anti-league of nation? candidate In the Fifth Congressional District, Oklahoma. The telegram read as .follows: "In Democratic primary to All ! vacancy Fifth Congressional Dls I trlct approximate vote 7,500 for ?Claude Weaver on strong adminis tration platform by handsome ma jority. Ed Boyle, State mine In | ?pector, heretofore popular anti-ad ministration anti-league of nations, ? received 113 votes In entire district. Congratulations. "BEN F. LAFAYETTE. "Chairman." Sead Sympathy. j Commander Evangellne C. Booth. I of the Salvation Army, yesterday ? seni this message to the President: "One thousand ofTicers of the Sal vation Army, representing twenty five State? of the Union, gathered in congress at New York, feel Im pelled to express to you the pro I foundest sympathy of their hearts I ln your long and very painful 111 l nees. They have followed you ln I your splendid fight for' glorious ideals, and frankly admired your : clear vielon. your far slghtedne??. and especially your self-abandon ment to your huge task. Please be lieve, your Excellency, that the prayers of every Salvationist will be continuously offered up for the final triumph of the Ideals In the Interest of which you have labored to such complete exhaustion, and we cherish the hope that you may long be ?pared to enjoy the peace for which you have tolled. The great public meeting? of the con gress now tn progress most ear? nestly concurs In these sentiments.** Col. Thornburgh Burial To Be Held at Arlington The body of Col. Robert M. Thorn burgh. killed in an auto accident at San Francisco two weeks ago. will be buried ln Arlington National Cemetery on Thursday. The funeral services will be held at the residence of his mother, Mrs. T. T. Thomburgh, 1601 Sixteenth street northwest, on Thursday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Officers of the Medical Corp? of the army will act pallbearers. They are: Maj. Gen. Merritte W. Ireland, tbe Surgeon General: Brig. Oen. Walter D. MoCaw, Col. Jame? D. Olennan, commanding officer of Welter ' Reed Hospital; Col. P. M. Ashburn. Col. John L Sheperd and Col. J. W. Han'? Mr. Col. Thornburgh was a Thirty-third Degree Mason, a member of the Loyal Legion, the Army and Navy Club of Washington, the Bohemian "Club of San Francisco and the Lambs Club of New York. Phi Beta Kappa Chapter Sought by University A petition for a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, a natlonl honorry frternlty, ha been formulated by the Student Council at George Washington Uni versity. The council also has set ln motion plans to revive the Bnoslnlan Literary Society, the Walter Clark T-eXw Club, and. the Glee Club, organ!? ?attoria which suspended operation? | during the war. % Funeral Services Held for Consul General Handley Private funeral services for William White Handley. United States Consul General, who died September 27 at Urna, Peru, were conducted yesterday afternoon ln the chapel of Glenwood Cemetery. Burial was" ln Glenwood Cemetery. The Rev. Edward L Buckley, assist- | ant pastor of Saint Matthew's Church, officiated at the funeral. Services I were also held ln Lima before the body was sent to this country. Mr. Handley had been In the con sular service since 1904. He waa born ln Washington In 1872 and attended Columbian University, now George Washington University. Mr. Handley was made consul general at Lima, Peru, In 1913. Ho la survived by his wife and a sis- j ter. who Is the wife of F. D. MeKenny, of this city. Y. W. C. A. Worker H onore d. Miss Emma J. Ross, ot Dalla?, Tex.( hss been awarded the Diploma d'Honneur by the French ministry of war for her work as Y. W. C. A. recreation director of a girl?* camp at' Staples, the Y. W. C. A. presa bureau announced yesterday. * kgnfurate Membership Drire. Judge Milton Strassburger addressed the members of the Y. M If. A. at the luncheon held yesterday noon In open I lag a drive for L009 new members. ?e?ber?-G?rrlrk?"Kvr aad ?_> Wall?? Haa present? "Dra aad tbs III?." drama, by Frederick Brueaaw. 8_tb.,.1 Walter Norton..??asid G?er Alice Norton.?.Betty Marrar ?p Mark?a?.PafaT Fajtat Madai? JacaW..1?p McOnira Jaiiet Mark?_.MM? G nowUh.?.(?a?1 deReuyter.William I Mads? ??ros?.Helen I Prank On?r.Julian Hot Henry IE?.Thorna? lrsrln Th? Maharajah Bluut?.S. Mi?r Saat Harry letra?.Ma?S Wa?oe Jacob!.Pisani Jourdan 8TN0P8IS OF ?KTENBi. Act 1. Reception room In lb? home af the Marie?a?, on Iba Hudaon, near Tarryto?i; Act S, the asas?: Act i, alttln? room In th? meet ?atta; at Um Marti?? plao?, occupied 1$ Harry Swayne; the action take? I?0? dnrtn? an Aufuat ?venlng. 1919, production atacad by John Hanrood. Br EARI.E DORsBY. Walter Hast presented hi? new "Eve ?n?1 the Man" at the Oarrick la?t night and except for a badly cast Ingenue, a title that Is either thor oughly ?ubtle or utterly inept, and a third-act thrill that use? too high a voltage on It? audience: it la far from being poor dram?. "Eve and the Man" was frankly ?rritten as a thriller?a thriller that was to draw It? chief Impulse from the Introduction of Hindu occultism. In a few more performance?, the thrill may be distributed to ?better effect. There wasn't enough thrill In the first two acts last night and a bit too much In the final episode. The fact that it contrive? to preach. Munyon-Uke, th? evils Of Incontinence between married ladles and engaged gentlemen ?hould endear It further to the Puritan por? tlon of the public, though one man admit that It preaches with a Sunday like force. Lastly, It has a cast that display? ordinary Intelligence In its work. The Markhams are entertaining one HArry Swayne, who loves the Mark ham daughter, Janet. They also en tertain the Maharajah Bharala, of In dia, whose royal Indie dad once en tertained the Markhams In India, at which time the maharajah conceived a passion for Janet, which explains his presence In America. Madge Grav er, who Is married and buxom. Is one of those woirr?n who've just got to love 'em, that's all, and she has se lected, at the time of the story, the engaged Harry Swayne for her vamp? ish art. The story. In Its essence, tells how the maharajah, whose English mother was overwhelmed by the hypnotic power of his Indian dad, struggles to a decision over whether he shall force Janet Markham to love him or whether he will permit her to exercise her will and continue to love the recreant Harry. The 'raj finally decides thst he does not want Janet against her ' will, but he must teach Harry and Mrs. Graver a lesson. This leads to a bedroom fsree set ting?this scene ought to put the ?how over in Manhattan?where the maha rajah dVcovers Madge Grover In Henry's room, with Harry reluctantly ? but rapidly falling for her neglige ! charms. With his occult magic, he makes them belle?? that Madge's ?husband has dlscevered them, shot them and that they are in hell. Here 1? a scene that Is not only wetl-con |celved. but convincingly executed?a bit too convincingly, ?we Imagined, for the audience, unable to stand the tension, began to ruin the scene by tittering. In the end the maharajah casts off the spell, the two clandestines see themselves In their trne values, ?ml the wife goes to her husband, while Janet come? to Harry and they all live happily?one Infers?ever after ward, except the rajah, whose one thought, from thence onward, will be his people only. S. Miller Kent revealed the role of the rajah a? one of dignity and force. Ramsey Wallace was effec tive as Harry, the recreant fiance, though Ml ? Edith King was not al together aptly cast as Janet Mark ham. Helen Holmes contributed a portrait of an erotic matron that was deftly balanced and feverishly siren-like. There was another splen did characteriiatlon of a prohibi tion victim contributed by an Indi vidual we are unable to Identify on the program, but he's entitled to sverai bows, nevertheless. The rest of the cast accepted all their chances without an error. ' ?elsaea Tlarvrl Tiger!" On?? In a ?rest while a play and players come alone that strike the would-be critic dumb. How can he speak truly af qualities that sur pass the best that would be voiced by word? at Bis command, cheap ened as they are by frequent praise of medleore drama aad merely pess ?ble acting? What reserves of lau dation have we hasty typers kept for an Edward Knoblock, a Frances Starr, a Lionel Atwill? All we can do la point oi,t awawardly that what we have said before we didn't quite mean; but that here. In "Tiger! Tiger!" at the Be?sco The ater this week. Is the real thing? what we wished the other thing? were when we said what we did about them. True, we have had the combination of Knoblock and Starr before, in ??Marie Odile," but riven of slush have flowed, by since then, and we had al most forgotten the taste of that de light. Thinking back In comparison, we are not prepared ?io say that Mr. Knoblock has surpassed hi? earlier work; nor In our opinion is "Tiger! Tiger!" equal to "Milestones" In tru and charm. But It 1? great for all that In the new play, the playwright strikes a note of bitter Irony in de pleting the fatal strugrle between the natural emotions of the human heart and the hard rule of circum stances. His hero, superbly por trayed by Lionel Atwill, is a cold, self-contained Englishman of the ruling caste, with the carefully cul tivated taste? of his breed. In who?? heart the hidden spark of passion suddenly flames ? at a glance from the eyes of an Illiterate woman pass ing on th? street. She, too, is cap tivated and there follows a secret intimacy, saved from sordldness. so far as may be, by the girl'? Indepen dence and perslatent self-respect. After two years the Inevitable clash between the man's political career and the character of his hidden romance approaches. He learns that Sally, the mystery of whose occupation he ha? cherished, is a cook. That ought not to matter, they both think, but he finds that It does. In a climax, won derful for Its subtle, logical develop ment of the paychology of the situa tion, the girl resolves to end the con nection, and the man, unable to grasp or appreciate her sacrifice, turns on her with bitter disdain and despair, and abandons his parliamentary suc cess for the battle front. Miss Starr has in the part of Sally one of the best opportunities of her career. She has never been moro charming, more sincere, more com pletely convincing. Her acting and that of Mr. Atwill make the produc tion one that will be long remem bered. The remainder of the cast is uniformly excellent. Of course It should not be for gotten, with all Its other merits, that this is a Belasco production. That means satisfaction in every de tail of furnishing, lights, back ground and effectual Incident. Poll????The Woman la Re?as ?." Fashion? may change In things theatrical but the good old melo drama with Its tried and true mo ments of suspense, mystery and gripping appeal has permanent qualities capable of fasctnsting and entertaining the most blase student of the drama. It Is such an offering that'A. H. Woods presented to Washlngtonian? at Poll's last night in "The Woman In Room IS,** incidentally offering Robert Edeson In the best role to which he has been fitted since "Strongheart" days. Samuel Shipman and Max Marciti In building this play have taken the human triangle and given It an unusual twist, but the dictagraph, the gun play, the murder trial and the characters of strong passion? arc all utilized to create the well sustained Interest and the thrill? liberally ?prlnkled through the four acts and prologue. To explain the many unusual twists and situations which domin ate the story Is to rob It of th? mystery which Is cleverly roused at the finale of the prologue and car ried to the final curtain. Suffice to say that John Bruce believes thai his home has been robbed of s wife's affection by Intrigue and de celt and his vow to make the man responsible for his aggravated and 1 fancied wrongs pay In the same coir 5 stores Frank KidwelTs Markets s stores Meats Priced Right?Not One Day, Every Day Although nearly all the butchers in the packing houses are on strike, through advance purchases I am able to offer yon meats at about the usual prices this entire week. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday Specials! Round, Sirloin and Porterhouse Steak. Choice, 27c lb. Top Rib, Prime Rib, Bouillon, Shoulder Clod. Choice, 22c lb. Chuck Roast, 18c lb. Hamburg Steak.... 20c lb. Beef Liver.10c lb. 3 lbs. for.25c Plate Beef, 12c lb. Pot Roast.20c lb. (No Bone) Fresh Hams, 30c lb. Smoked Shoulders, 23c Lb. Fresh Shoulders. . 30c lb. Corned Shoulders. .23c lb. Pork Chops, kan. 35c lb. Pork Roasts, lean..33c lb. Smoked Sausage . .25c lb. Pork Sausage Meat.35c lb. Pork Paddings_22c Db. Smoked Hams, 30c lb. Machine-sHced Bacon, 40c lb. Bacon in Strips, half or whole.. .36c lb. Pif Tails.15c lb. Pure Hof Lard...32c lb. Compound.? 27c lb. Pickled Tripe.10c lb. 'Shoulder of Lamb, 25c lb. I Breast of Lamb.. .20c lb. Wilson's Nut Oleo, 30c lb. I Armour's Nutolo.. 30c lb. 3272 M STREET GEORGETOWN 1920 NICHOLS AVE. ANACOST1A 1341 WISCONSIN AVE. GEORGETOWN EASTERN MARKET New Section, 7th ft C S. E. NORTHEAST MARKET, 12th aad H Streets N. E. form? the basis of the plot. How he brings his former wife's hus band to th? shadow of the gallows In his relentless scheme for ven geance Is told In aa artful way with the element of mystery ever prominent Robert Edeson earned the highest honor? In a oast exceptionally well chosen aad capable. Frankly, the character af John Brnos Is not one to win admiration but Edeson make* h!m command sympathy If not affection by the sheer artistry of his playing. That may be an Implied reflection an Janet Beecher, cast as the misunder stood wife, who had opportunities to rise to dramatic heights not always realised. The ?Ingle string of comedy wss given to Wllllsm Halllgan and ray Wallace, the one a 1?0 adept at flirta tions and the other sn unsophisticated ' maiden from the West who uf.illy welded their temperamental differ ences into ? proposal. The skillful performance of bota made their act ing a delight Gall Kane, In a purely emotional role, was eminently satisfactory, while Kenneth Hill and, (Tharles Waldron handled the other principal parts skill fully. Dorothy Parker, Catherine Tower. De Witt Jennings. Charles Mather. C. C. Qulmby, Dore Rogers, Robert An derson. William 8. Ely. W. Hart and Roma Ray all furnished capital sup port In less exacting roles. The piece was beautifully staged and the settings added materially to the enjoyable performance. "The Woman In Room ir' should be destined for a prosperous season. B. P. Keith'?? \ ?odes Mir The perusal of vaudeville pro grams Is not a steady vocation with ! thl? d?ponent but If vaudeville has a better attraction than "Chicken Chow Mein." the Broadway-Orient novelty offered pver the footlights at Keith's yesterday afternoon, it would be a gond plan to let us see it without delay. The production Itself Is absolute extravagansa, pro duced with an exquisite sense of showmanship about a youngster named Jay Gould, and the prob abilities sre that it 1? too good an attraction for vaudeville matinee audience?. There ' was lacking a sense of appreciation of the truly marvellous comic values of the piece that disheartened th?? review er but for those who failed to ap prove of the Herman Timberg offer [lng, one ventures the statement that "Chicken Chow Mein" stands . head and shoulders above George White's "Scandals of 1?1?;" It has a strongly reminiscent and decided ly accurate flavor of the annual Ziegfeld "Follies" and for speed, melody, satire and exotic mirth, it ranges up alongside the best of ; George Cohan's "revue" travesties. | ?'?reat credit should be extended to Jay Gould for his uncanny sense of comedy values ?nd Flo Lewis and Arthur Havel?the latter suggests a diminutive Eddie Cantor?are per | formers of unusual ability. Anderson and Tvel opened the ! carnival with a skating- act of skill and Henry Sylvester and Malda Vance followed by Introducing that sweeping and majestic tonal eplo entitled "Farewell. Tweezers. Until Our Eyebrows Meet Again." Miss ? Vance also Introduces the "armIs tice ?-own." a gown with "nothing doing on the Western front-" Harriet Rempcl aad company pre sent a playlet called 'Tarrytown. whlch stemed to us hardly ap te the smart set ?tandard of one-act play?. Its sentiment waa rather maudlin aad It would likely fall of endorsement by Dr. Brandtr Mat thew?. Miller aad Mack?"the bin? boy?**??rave oae of those?? quaint slapstick tarns la which they rea? dered "the ?katlng eons; of th? league of nations.** Not a bad act. as ?uch thins*? so. Then followed Thicken Chow Mela." the Intermls ?Ion. th? Literary Dlge?t'? dis-est of current editorial paragraphing and then Elisabeth Murray with a lot of joke? about prohibition and the "Irish and a sons; or two which in terested us very little. Joe Lauri?, th? "plnt-slse com edian." who ts always a near riot with hla own brand of whimsicali ties, brought oa '"What I Care," hla queer, dialectic offerta?; ef humor of a type that never falls to acere. Hubert "Claney and Corrine, with a dance number of novelty and merit, preceded the klnogram? and the exit march. A rood, all-rouad show wltlt a slaa-tt number that'? alone worth the box-office requlrementa. ? a-aaa??? ? ande ?lilt. ? rreat hill of high elsa? vaude ville Is being served to the Cosmo? patrons this week with ""Every Sailor" for the amusement of tha President and Mr?. Wilson, the en tertainment provided by the sailor? of the George Washington tu the ?teller feature. Not only waa th? ?how presented by the tame com pany a? la delighting Washington with Its take-oft* on "Everywoman " but the jolly jack tosrs aeem to ret away with "the beauty chorus" and even "the prime donna" In a way to put to blush those article? In th? "real thing " Philip Dunning wrote, staged and presents the feature and Harry Arautront and Harry Dun ning ell th? role of "Every Sailor" and "Leve" ln great ?hap? The ballet elioni? and it? high kicking, with numerous comical Introduc tions, make the act "a scream." Another act of stellar rank, beau tiful, graceful and artistic in the highest degree. 1? the offering of Stanley and Mazle Hughe?, protege? of and preaented by Adelaide and ! Hughe?, the famoua vaudeville ' team. The bill open? with the j Artois Brother?, remarkable ana j novel acrobats on the horisontai ! bar?, with a tinge of comedy to I their offering. Manning. Feely and JKnowles comprise the best rsthskel ler trio thst has come to Wash | ington. introducing with their song? and amusing comedy ?ome remark ably good dancing. Albert Pe? ? y land company win much applause ; for their Bartholomae playlet tn ? which the wife that went to Reno , for a new deal decides to rive "hub | ble" another chance. La Rue and | Stone, large, good-looking, fat girl?, ? with a dash of the May Irwin in ! one of them, eound the depths of ! laughter, and Sammy Duncan is re called ?gain and again for his ; Scotch character sonr? and recita tion. Elsl? Fertruaon'? new produc ! tlon. "The Witness for the Defense." ! 1? an extraordinary added attrae Itlon for the matinees only and the ?* asnaatt eniSaT. "??k ta Kitchen" and the Path? Nat? ?lete tha MIL BAPTIST CHURCHES BEGIN DRIVE TOD Aft Two a?? assetta?* will ke h*l la Washington today by th? Bastie church?? In this city ?a start tsv drive for flTt.OM.OM t? th? OsemW In connection ?rlth the natton-wi? movement ? ? Both meeting? will be held at tb Calvary Baptlat Church, the flrat a 2 p. m.. and the aeoond at I o*clocn Mra J. C. Boss, ori? ni?r of ta W. M. II. of Southern Beat 1st Oon tlon. will? be the principal apeak er and clergymen from Dlstrf?. church? will also sddras? tri meeting? ? Faajli.n' BE WIMat Officer? reosntly elected will be M stalled at Us? reatular quarterly meal lng of Local ? a I of tb? Fad?** Employ??' Union a?? Friday ev?a lag at t o'clock at Pyt?aa I?at Ninth street and Massachusetts ??? nue. Senator Arthur Capper will 4? liver an addreaa W. Caraoa Kyar Jr., retiring president and Jona f Beach, tn? -ident-elect will OU?a the work of the organisation e BIFF! Stop jolting Liver ? ? d Bow e! ? '. with violent drues, but take ''?-carets ." .'. "Dynamiting" bile oat ef your aya tern with calomel and other ?nckenln purgative? a all wrong Salta, < ?I and Cathartic Wafers act "by floodin the bowels with the digestive juice which are vital to the stomach. C?? caret? are different They act as > tonic to the bowel muadea, which I th? only sensible way to ral -e bilious attack, a ?our, arid atom ? o constipated bowel?. There 1? n? lng or Inconvenience Tou nei return to regularity and cheerf Cascar??? coat very little and work while you sleep?Adv. $2.78 Round Tri I lacladlas Wa? Tail Frederick Fai: October 21-24 Excursion ticket? will be ?old in above dates for all regular trains: good returning not later than October ?5. 1*1* THE BIG DAT Thursday, Oct. 23 SPECIAL ??1? l??ve? Union Station 8:00 A. M.: returning, leaves Frederick ?:00 BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R Sensational Savings Assured At Friedlantier's Gigantic Purchase Sale SUITS and OVERCOATS ?bought at prices that would barely pay the present whole sale cost of materials, from the makers of the famous Athletic Cut Clothes ?ahn-Dreyfus & Co., 636 ? way N. Y.C. SUITS 25 These suits are positively the best "buy" in Washington today! ?Both belters and plain backs, in smart new materials. Worth up to $35.SO Cut along the same snappy lines ?s oar $25 suits, this lot will ex actly sah the man who wishes a mit of somewhat better quality. Worth up to $50.00 $ 35 OVERCOATS Both single and double breasted models in brown, gray, green. Oxford, blue and black?self and velvet collars. Others are asking fully $15 more for coats of equal value. $30 Overcoats *20 $37.50 Overcoats ?25 $45 Overcoats ?30 FRIEDLANDER BROC I 428 Ninth Street Men's Clothing Dept., 1st Floor \J ? ?