Newspaper Page Text
SUNDAY THEATER OPENINGS
. By BARI. DORSRY. la "Iren?." the musical comedy that opened at Poll's last night. James : Montgomery gives fresh evidence that I it I? ?.suite possible to write a musical comedy book that will not Insult the ? rataonality of an Infant. He haa alao demonstrated that musical comedy | books are beet written when the au thor has something to say aad not a mere producer's commission to peck tha typewriter. It's difficult to overpraise "Irene" in the face of the tons ot rot that have attracted our weary eye-wear In the last six months. It has a score that Is almost as tuneful as "She's a Good Fellow." It Is costumed more gorgeously than La, La. Lucille." and it haa the same quaint charm that haunted "Head Over Heels." Though it'a a finer piece of entertain ment. It haa a caat that would do credit to serious drama and it brings into prominence a young woman named Edith- Day who will have an awful time dodging musical comedy stardom. Suggestions as to how "Irene" can escape overwhelming success will be thankfully received. Primarily. Jame? Montgomery has daintily and brilliantly pointed a thesis that ia Shavian In Its sardonio argument. He has upheld the af firmative side of a musical debate on "Resolved: Clothes Make the Woman." and he has managed to convey the Impression that he's a powerful argufier. This Is a theme not at all unlike the Shavian argu ment In "Pygmalion"' and Mr. Mont gomery has it to his credit that his ability to develop his Idea does not actually suffer by comparison. Briefly, "Irene" ts the story of a shopgirl who enlists a rich young man's interest through her personality. He indulges In the experiment of doll ing the lsrly up In fine feathers to see whether she will prove a fine bird. In cidentally, he obliges a friend who is anxious to make a reputation of a certain male modiste. "Mme. Lucy." by using Irene and two of her Ninth ?venue friends as a trio of models for Mme. Lucy's gowns. Of course 1> is pardonable and not an unpleaaing convention of the plot that results in the young man falling In love with his own creation and the transition of Irene from Ninth avenue to Fifth Is ? cromplished through a genealogical composition that costs *S00 and which constitutes a telling bit of satire on those made-to-order family trees. Harry Tierney has woven about this production a real wealth of melody. "At least four of them?"Alice Blue Gown." "We're Getting Away With It," "Sky Rocket." "The Last Part of Any Party"?will probably attain at least sem.-permanent favor. These four, however, are only high-lights of a score that bubbles -?ith rhythm and harmony. The lyrics by Joe McCarthy are not startling, but they do not shame the company they keep. Kdith Day. the "tickle toe girl" of "Going G?." has learned to act. She also is a singer of parts. Both these qualities, however, are subordinate to a quaint, old-fashioned charm that is definitely reminiscent of Miszi Hajos and they leave Mlxsl little If any margin of superiority, even with her experience. Walter Regan ia a lead ing man of personality and power. He's none of your namby-pamby ca pering idiots who can dance and has no brains and doesn't care who knows It. He gives Kdith Day the kind of support she needs. Arthur Burejtiy might have been better as a social climber, but he'll work into his role later on. Bobbie Wstson, as "Mme. l.u*ry." Is a man with a career be for? him. evidently. He handles an effeminate character comedy role with a strong grasp and a deep ap preciation of its values. Bra Puck and Gladys Miller have found a vehicle in "Irene" that should set them far on their way. Miss Puck scored heavily with Miss Miller in a latter-part song number and both lend a comedy value to their roles that might easily be overlooked. These two youngsters are decided high-lights of the per formance. Bernice McCsbe can dance prettily, but she cannot sing. Kdward Royce deserves great credit for the staging of the piece, though they hast their troubles with re fractory scenery ba-k stage last nighL In closing, on.? might suggest that ihe climax of Irene's "arrival" as a la.ly of fashion and taste comes pos sibly a bit too early in the action. This results in a first act crowded with suspense ami interest and a sec ond act that haa the sole function of merely .?orkin?; out an answer that has been already discerned by the audience. Carryin?? over a little of that suspense into the second act will help make "Irene" the finest new musica! comedy we've seen this year. national--The < a??r*r."* With its name, one cannot resist naying that "The Canary." playing Ihe National this week, is replete ' with sweet warblings. dainty trills and flutclike carollngs. In this case :t so happens that the verbal tempta tion rather nearly coincides with the truth, although it leaves much to be said In re other charms and charmers of The Canary." Joseph Cawthom. as the official "bird." la a regular Handley-Palge joke bomber. But the ornithological simile, as applied to "The Canary." is misleading, because the canary isn't a canary but is Just the pet name of an overgrown yellow dia mond that serves as a corner stone for a plot that enables Julia Sander son to ajjain drift beautifully across the playgoer's vision. I'awthom is discovered in an an tique shop, where in the intervals of manufacturing worm - eaten Chippen dale and shampooing live windows he proposes persever.ngly and persistently to Julie, otherwise Miss Sanderson. For ten minutes of awful suspense one wonders if the battle-scarred Joseph s going to play the favored swain of Miss Sanderson. When Dr. Ned Breeze played by Kugene Revere, tops the horizon, and we realise that the suc cessor of Donald Brian (only with ref erence to playing opposite Miss San derson) is at hand. Thenceforth we are free to enjoy Mr. Cawthorn'a Punful and pugnacious humor free of the fear that we are to behold him in 1 any blll-and-coo bits. Not all of the honors of the pro duction fall to the headlined prin cipals. There is a lady cognoraen ed Maude Eburne who, (n the role of a Hibernian Theda Bara, proved herself a mighty close runner-up ?o Cawthrn. Also. Doyle and Dixon. dancing partners, win a great many kind thoughts by not doing all of their dancing with their feet. Dixon. with Marie Cal lahan. does a pretty bit of whimsi cal dancing that give? aa impres sion of boy-and-girl play; .Miss ?aliaban being responsible for a great deal of the Irresponsible charra of the bTfc Julia Sanderson does the half dozen dependably delightful num bers that we always expect from her and are perhaps not quite grate ful enough for. "Love Me In the ?Spring." her song 4vlth Cawthorn. is marked by all of the Sanderson lightness of touch and brilliant a'pirit. "Thousands of Years Ago" 'is gifted with a glid.Sig Ivan Caryll melody and further enriched with a staging showing long dead Pharaohs rising from a thousand year sleep to a minute's dance with jaxzful chlcklets of ltl?. And Ir respective of song or dance there la always Mlaa 8anderaon's unfailing beauty and au fait amile to buoy us up over any part that isn't so very thrlllfuL The chorus la of blossomy prettl ness. so young that they haven't ap parently quit? learned Ju?t what to do with-their dimpled" hands. But fhey have loads of time to learn. Be sides the overworked magnate? In the orchestra usually don't watch their hands. ' Gayety?Behaaaa ?hew. Jack Singer preaente the Behman Show on Ita fifteenth annua) tour aa this week'? attraction at the Gayety to a large capacity audience last night which cover? a little bit of'esVrythlng from muilcal comedy to light opera In the course of the two and one-half hours of tbe en? tertalnment. ?Putting It Over." is in two act? and nlm ?cene? Harry R. Lander 1? r? sponslble for the book with the ai I of Jack Singer who have put a lot of fun together with music ana dance? which please the crowd laat night. Th? electrical effect at the end of the flrst act la one of the beat seen at th - Ninth street house for som? time. Several specialties are in troduced during the action of the performance which are pleasing and put over with lota of pep. Harry Lander in the leading fun making part ia ably aaalated by Harry Wataon and Willie Lander, who furnish the foil for the atar'? Jokes. The reat of the male con tingent la up to the standard of the burleaquea that have been seen at the Ninth street house this year. The feminine cast is headed by Ameta Pynes who haa a pleaaing ?voice with a good peraonality to gether with her dancing put over with lots of grace and anility The reat of the caat la a capable one and Marie Sparrow, who is full of fun aad sings Irish aongs which brought her a lot of applause. The chorus Is a capable one that does plenty of work to help carry along the principale aa well a? do ing acme intricate maaehtng which is well executed with a snap and dasli that pleaaed the audience, while they wore aome stunning costumes while doing some of the dances assigned to them. I.accana Theater. "Oh Frenchy" started a week'a run all the Lyceum Theater yeattrday. The ahow la In two acta and several ?cene? which are full of mirth and music an 1 pretty girls. Al Martin assumes the leading comedy part while Jules Jacob? I? hi? main comedy support while others in the csst In clude Lottie Lee. Martha White. Johnny Buckley, Hasel Ford and Walter Austin. Now and then mu sical number? Interrupted the merri ment and specialties and novelties were introduced, but these interrup tion? served only as a momentary rest for the audience and each lull In the merriment waa followed by more outbreaks of laughter more vigorous than any that had gone before. An unusually attractive chorus aided In making the show a success. Meere'a Rialto??Anne ef Green ********* From the theatrical viewpoint it is very noticeable of late that motion picture producers have developed a keen desire to acquire the picture rights to popular books and playa and publishers therefore have been receiv ing top-notch figures for them, which being the case the Realart Picture? Corporation must have made a lavish expenditure In obtaining the rights to all of L. M. Montgomery's "Anne" books, of^ which there were four, and then turning around and embodying | the salient incidenta of all four books ; into one photodramatic production un? I der the title of "Anne of Green Gables" a*, presented at Moore's I Rialto Theatre yesterday aa the week's I attraction, it alao being the premier ? showing of the picture anywhere in j the country. Mary Miles Minter. one of the most ! lovable and winsome types the screen possesses, the embodiment of youth, beauty and talent, appears In the title role, and we can only state that no better selection could have been made. This delightful young actress steps into ? part that fit? her perfectly and as a result is revealed at her best in a story of the Joya and sorrows, the smiles and tears of sweet sixteen. The story deals with the adventures of young Anne Shirley as she grows up into glorious womanhood. She comes to the "Cuthberts." an elderly brother and ?later who live at Green Gables, in a amali, out-of-the-way New England town, after they have requested the state orphan asylum to send them "a willing child." Through misunderstanding, the au thorities ?end "Apne" instead of the boy requeated. Her welcome is cold, but they accept her on trial. Her charm and her delight at living with ? family Anally win the love of the ?Cuthberts. although the many scrape? into '.vhich Anne geta herself are a ????eat trial to her staid foster parents. Of course there la a certain young man in* the town?and every Indica tion that the wedding bells will soon be ringing. Listed as an added attraction, yet alone worthy of the price of admis sion, is Hector Goldaplnk, lyric tenor. Mr. Goldaplnk who haa previously ap peared in London as a member of Quinlan'a Grand Opera and also toured Australia In concert, la a puall of Prof. Sabattlni of Milan. Italy, ?rh? also taught the celebrated Irish tenor, John McCormack. Selections for the week include papular numbers euch aa "Dear Old Pal of Mine" and "1 Hear You Calling Me," both rendered in excellent voice. Operatic number? given aa encore. --?-?. ??? ?nkee Ilavwdle la Berlin.*? with Ralhlag Girl? la Frrsaa. It was easy to tell that something unusual waa being staged at Moore's Strand Theater yesterday. On Ninth ?treet one could not help noticing a ?teady stream of Washlngtonlans all ?eemingly Intent on reaching one point, that point waa the entrance to thia popular, houae and tbe general Impression on arrival was that Mr. Ziegneld had suddenly decided to close the New York run of hie "Follies of 1919" and had moved same to thia city overnight. Those gaining admission were not disappointed, one of the most unusually different shows being pre sented for the delectation of the thous ands of patron? who attended. Frankly the staid old Strand haa de parted for the time being from ita time-honored policy of motion pictures only and give? us a show In which pictures and vaudeville are mixed- in just the right proportions, the result being one of the brightest, sprlght llest. altogether entertaining billa we have seen In many moons. While we originally came prepared to view Mack Sennett's "Yankee Doodle In Berlin" and mainly to "see" Mack Bennett's Bathing Beauties', by the time we were half way through th? bill we were wondering what the management had up ita sleeve next, there being dancing acta, art pose?, parades of beautiful girls in beautiful costumes, a physical culture and ath letic act, which la a treat In lteelf The main Dim feature for the week ia Mack Sennett's "Yankee Doodle In Berlin." and it remained for this eminent comedy producer to show tha late Kaiser from an en tirely different ancle, an angle which appealed to Strand audiences yesterday In a manner that kept the house In m uproar of laughter from. start to flnlah. Both'the Reiser, aal played by Ford Sterling, and the Crown Prince ? Mai 8t. Claire), ap- \ pear as gay Lo.thai'los In pursuit of-, a beautiful girl. At least they think It'? a girl: as a matter of fact It l?| an American aviator In disguise, which part the celebrated female im personator. Bothwell Browne, plays. to perfection. The "girl" vampa th? whole royal family: ensnares both Von Hlndenburg and Von Tirpiiz. and finally escapes with valuable war plans. The comedy has an un usual angle In that it alao carries some thrills worthy of our mosti talked of melodramas. As If ?' the foregoing were not ! enough. Ten Eyck and Welly, a clas-! steal dancing; act. make their initial I bow to. Waahlngton audiences. hav-| Ing spent a year on the Zeigfeld Roof, a year with "Canary Cottage.", and more recently an entire*sesaon ? at the Palais Royal. New York. Mile. Nadje. well known-on the I large vaudeville circuits as one of the leading exponents in physical culture, exceptionally pleasing to look upon, both as to face and fig ure, presents ah act In which bal ancing on the hands, the difficult feat of walking up and down stairs In this manner, a clever little dia logue, and several very artistic poses are combined In a most delight ful manner. Loes?*? Falsee ? D?nalas MaeLean. IJ?ri? May. la "MH Hoar?' Leave,*? Two new co-stars held the screen at Loew's Palace Theater yesterday in "Twenty-three and a Half Hours' laeave." which will be the feature of I the Palace program all this week. Douglas MaeLean and Doris May are their names and this Is the first time they have blossomed forth as stars. It Is a happy co-sta.n ine team which these two player? provide. They have youth, good looks and plenty of per sonality. The present picture is splendid light comedy, with a strong romantic In terest, and centers around a training camp In which men were prepared for the recent war "Twenty-three nnd a Half Hours' t-e?ve" does not. however, have nny war atmosphere. It is pure fun snd romance from first to last, and is remotely removed from anything !n the least gruesome or forbidding. It is an adaptation from a story by Mary Roberts Rine hart. recently published In onr of the popular national magazines. Mrs. Rinehart Is an author who is con stantly in touch with the wsnts of the public, and her "Twenty-three and a Half Hours' Leave" is proof conclusive of this statement. The stars appear as William Grs.'. a sergeant of the trslnlng rsmp. and Peggy Dodge. Ihe daughter of the general In command. A good many humorous high-lights have been brought out on the screen. It Is only necessary to relate the manner in which Bill meets Peggy clad In sn ulster and P. V. D.'s. owing to the fact thst he hss been deprived of his uniform because he was wearing a tailor-made article and tq refer in general to the many humorous scenes which srlse when Bill simply can't hold to the rules and regulations of the man's army of which he Is a part. The new stars have made their screen bow toccther under Ihe per sonal supervision of Thomas H. Ince. Mr. lr.ee in his position back of the motion picture ramera is the Im portant factor In the production of Ince-Paramount pctures. ?nd under his guiding cere the future of Mr. MaeLean and M'ss May appears un usually rosy. The picture Is delight fully supplemented with s number of sdded screen features and the Palac,s Symphony Orchestra contributes "Carmen" as the overture number !,?-.-'. < ?Iambi-.?l-oroikr Dal??? la ?la'Apaeke." An unusual story of great dramatic power Is told In "L'Apache." the new Dorothy Dalton picture produced by Thomas H. Iiaje. which was shown as Paramount-Artcraft feature at Loew's Columbi? Theater les? nicht. I As the title implies, the scenes are ?laici in the Parisian underworld, where ? the denizens of the bohemian quar ters mingle with the notorious Apache band of hold-up men and thieves. Miss Dalton plays two contrasting roles with admirable finesse, differentiating between the two with the skill of the trained actress. At the start, she is an Apache danc ing girl who has married a brutal I leader of the band In order to save the name of her brother. He fs her ?partner in the dance which nightly 'entertains the people of the demi monde. Miss Dalton reveals herself as a dancer of exquisite grace and vlvaciousness. But she always con veys to the audience the intense hatred with which Natalie Bourget re gards the man even as she smiles in his face'in the dance. The genius j of Mr. Ince assists in making these scenes extremely realistic. Finally the girl files from her master snd by chance encounterafan Amerl I can girl who looks exactly like her. ! Helen, the American, has been lead ing a life of shame with Forbes, a profligate millionaire. Wishing to con ceal It from her folk*, she suggests that she and Natalie change positions. 'Natalie agrees. Miss Dalton plays also the part of Helen and wears some wonderful gowns, which made the ladles In last night's audieq.ee open ?heir eyes. Helen finds it impossible tn go on with life and ends It all In the Seine. The same night Forbes is murdered by the Apache, Natalie's partner. Weeks later when the girl is finding happiness In a villa near Paris, she Is haled Into court as Forbes' murderess. But by a startling twist she Is able to clear herself and win love and a bright future. Portraying both the dancer and the rich American. Miss Dalton has one of the richest and most entertaining roles in her screen career. She is both the vivacious gamin of "The Flame of the Yukon" and georgeously attired heiress of "Extravagance." The manner tn which sha enacts both parts wtth grace and skill Is a tribute to her genius. The picture is appropriately supple mented by a number of subsidiary cinema and musical features of dis tinct merit. Maare*? Carde???.??-diera ?r F?i taae." It is an exceptional show that can hold tbe boards or screen in Washington for three consecutive weeks: In view of which fact the visualisation of Richard Harding Davis' red-blooded novel of. ro mance, love and adventure," "Sol diers of Fortune." which enters upon its third week at Moore's Oar den Theater today must be good. In fact, we can state It Is good and well worth seeing from every view point. . A? stated in previous reviews ap pearing in these columns, Allan Dwan, director and producer of the phptodramatlc version! haa handled the story in a manner that leaves nothing to be desired, ao salient feature of this, one of Mr. Davis' best, has been overlooked and every scene and character a* put lined In the book has been taken, advantage of. In- ntany instances embelliahed in such manner.that one s , ' . A. - a I? almost tempted- te ?ay the ?creen ?tory is. superior. Of conree, seeing situations and character? is the life, which, heretofo-r h?ve only lived In our Imagination 1? certain the re ?ult In a strong appeal to all of es, therefore "Soldier? of Fortune" Is an excellent example of what, given* a good story as a foundation, the mo tion picture can do In bringing hnn?c u> one ?Ituatlons w^ilch as, de scribed In cold type, impressed. hat were" not fully re"ognized as to value. All in all tt I? a colorful stay, masterfully*told, rich In at mosphere, a product of genius at it.? beat. Moere'a ???rand ? Mark. Henne???? Maiala? Girla. x The appearance In peiVon of Maca Bennett's bathing beautlew In 'con Junction with the. flrst ?howlng In tht.? city of hi? mssterpiece of saffi? on the Kaiser and his brood. "Yanr kee Doodle In Berlin" \*ery nearly precipitated a riot Sunday. Th? Immense crowds that gathered In front of the theater long before the time for the first performance |e be gin showed conclusively that per fection of face and Torni ?till holds It* .?-?.traction. 'Tlioae that were lucky enough to get into the thea ter greeted each new appearance ef theae mermaid, fsfem California with outburst? et appreciative applauae. Nobody ean ever accuse Mr. 8en nett of having bad eyesight if be choae these bits of feminine perfec tion himself, and they tell us that he did. 80 we must give credit to blm for being an artiat aa well aa a humoriat of no small caliber. Some one ?aid thr other day that the j beautiful, women of the type we uaed to ?ee about were fast disap pearing. ?That may be so. But ?V are moat certainly getting ? lot' of new ones th?t are not going to,be forced to concede anything to those (?beauties that are only to be seen 'now ,?n the canvasses of ramous artists. And better -?till, we have these modern Vernier? in person, which in our humble' opinion Is much better than a painting by the most famous of artist?. The only complaint ?re have to offer 1? that th?? dazzling perfection ?of? Hr. Seiinvtt ? heaCh nyntjpha la liable to oierwliad???- his muiterfully satirical comedy on the Kaiser, which is undoubtedly more- truth than Action, and shows the would be world ruler up for ?hat he really is In .1 fnoat delightfully humorous way. not to mention the sarcasm that is flung at his weak-minded son. tb? clown prince. Bot'nwell Brown who take? the part of an American .aviator that masquerade? aa a stri, and vamp? the Kaiser lato disclosing his plan of campaign, cer tainly make? a -rood looking girl, hnd we don't wonder at hia high ness, excuse us, his townee?, falling for him. There have been "war play?" by the hundred put before the public and they all showed the undoubted cruelty of the Hohensol lern. but "Yankee Doodle In Berlin" .could hardly be called a "war play; It la really a ?arcastlc poke at the most diamal failure that the world ha? ever seen. That Mack Bennett's latest and greateat production la go ing to prove ene of the hit? of th? year is undoubted, snd as for his bathing rglrls?well, they're perfect, just that, and no more could be said for anything. Craadell*???The ?aarr? or l'aria.?" A vivid film study of diplomatic Intrigue and sensational devotions em bracing ever?- stratum of society In Paris Is on view at Crandall's Theater the flrst four daya of this week un der the title of "The Snares of Psrls." ? with Madlaine Traverse pictured in j the role of stellar Importance. The ? story Is one that rushes with Ir resistible momentum to a climax aa unexpected as it 1? melodramatlcs?r powerful. Mlas Traverse, ven* Justly termed the a "empress of stormy emotion," Is east In the role of Msrguerlte Cotsl lard. wife of the French minister of foreign affairs Her life has Aseea free from ever, thing but :***^s-ppesr anc* of -N**cia: intrigue with persona ootslde of her own social circle Her basbend la pr-sparing a ?ecret tre?ty of Immense Importance for Illicit uses to Belloc, a traitorous operative In the French secret ?ervlce stationed tn so other country. A murder Is committed In an effort to ?ecure the coveted document, and in ber sttempi to reader aid to the victim. Mme Coul lard discovers a son by a former marriage tn an Apache haunt In the lowest quarter of Parts, where he ba? sunk to the uttermost depths as aa absinthe fiend. From this point th? narrative put sues its ftsrobuoysnt course with all of the wild rush of unalloyed metodi ama?in a de luxe settime that stamp? the picture as one upon which crest artistic thousht and a large a.uount of money have been expended Supplementi. the principal featuie is shown, in ?Viking contrast, one of the most hilarious two-reel faces re cently released. "Wild Wsves ?nd Women." a Sunshine comedy depict ? ??miai b?l mg ? variety of l?ugh?bleiad*???*jr?J at a faahkmsblr seaside resort. Other spirited sulisldhlii t*mt***fj ?ad eaeaMeat oi*che?iral ?iianiiipswl nteiK complete ?tine sat the mast di???* tug bill? ? e? enti) ??.?eix-bled for Uh diversion of Ninth ?treet. ? rsaSsll-a haklrrWl. v*ie* ?Wewrrt?? The mesas whereby vivant and Irresponsible n?an-aaa?n town waa made ti? ronfine hla attee> ' tion? to the particular model ? inaid.nl) reaer?e. who dearns?, had , ?elf tbe rightful object of bla ver ' ?Stile affection formed the basi? e s pictured comedy thst engaged th ?mused interest of capacity aadl < ne<a at CrendaH'? knick ?t bock? The?Ser yesterday. Present's?! a? em secondary reatine of a bill ?hau ira, replete with good thing?. **BiH Be have?" proved one of the most saxls faetoryvebiclew ever afforded ~**a*\ ing" Billy Parsoaa a? aa outlet fat his Inexhaustible fund ef rotaia? exuberance. The supporting role were played with a full a?ns?t ? K-omedy values and the photograph; ?tamped the offering as one constd ?*?*n?fci? os raca tttvu. t r day Out of y '??WIS! ??*b D ?' ?G*?t>? Join Schwartz's Christmas Thrift Club Buy Your Jewelry Gifts NOW Pay For Them After Christmas $1 a Week Makes You a Member The Schwartz Christmas Club is the plan that solves the Xmas gift problem perfectly. ? makes it possible for you to select your gifts early"before the rush?to get just exact ly what you want and, pay the bill after Christmas. Don't. Delay?Join Today. , A Take Advantage of these Four Great Thrift Club Offers * V &. Buy Now?Pay After Christmas This Magnificent Genuine Blue-White Diamond Ring \V\!1 '?A WITH KQUISITE N -*?='**- ' " TIFFANY SETTING *<2>. Choice of sixty settings of 14-kt. gold. Exchangeable for larger stone at any time. Full value allowed. _ON SALE AT BOTH STORES,_ Buy Now?Pay After Christmas This Superb 26-Piece Co? (Par Plate) ?Ac. Silver Set Complete in Beautiful Chest $19.50 $1 Week A magnificent gift that will -be appreciated by any house keeper. Buy now, as these sets, will all be sold by Christ ON SALE AT BOTH STORES Buy Now-? Pay After Christmas This Genuine Elgin Wrist Watch $05.00 .?>' - The Elgin Watch has a wonderful reputation ?Get an Elgin and you have no regrets. Buy now, for there is a shortage of these watches and they'll all be sold before Christmas. ON SALE AT BOTH STORES Buy Now--Pay After Christmas The Celebrated Aeolian Vocation $165 MODEL COMPLETE WITH GRADU?LA $5 Down SECURES IT. SPECIAL CLUB TERMS FOR THE BALANCE. ONDALE AT Qt?\\\ GEORGETOWN STORE. *m9xm FAMILY JEWELERS /AMD OPTJCIANS ? 708 7th Stj N. W. on 3123 M St N. W. ?