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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 12, 1920, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1920-07-12/ed-1/seq-12/

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Come in and get one.
El f
I r (lM*)
{ a
1005-7 Penna. Ave.
616 17th St.
i' I
Away From th. Hut of the City.
? C-H-l-C-K-E-M
Dinner. Buffet Supper. Dsncinf.
Br anto on the Conduit t?.. mi tee from
<Ttalte I loose. Just > 15-mlnute euto rfBe.
Followed by the beet Chicken Dinner you
bare Mten (or a leaf time.
Chicken Soup.
Fried Chicken. Candied Sweet Potatoei.
Cor* rrlttara. Strtn? Beau.
Lettuce and Tomato Salad. Ire Cream.
Coffee, Iced Tea or Hot Chocolate.
How do you like that one?
Listen! Here is another!
Chicken Soup. Sweet Mixed Pickles.
FMend Chicken. Country Style. Brown liraTy.
Corn Fritters. Candied Sweet Potatoes.
Green Pe**. Stewed Corn. Garden Beets.
Lettuce and Tomato Salad,
lee Cream or Clark's Bartlett Pears.
Coffee. Iced Tea or Hot Chocolate.
titrj ereninj to a special four,
piece Orchestra that will unit you to a "T."
Bock Spring Is not a rpadbouse. Strictly
place to dine and dance, and open only to
exclusive and refined people.
JOE CAIN. Manacer.
J *
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
South End of Highway Bridge
jf Fa5c5 ~Tfi
* Oar Developing, Printing and r
Engraving Laboratory it proba- .
5 bly the larfcst and most com- J
pieteljr equipped in Washington. ;
; This enable us to guarantee 1
high-clans work and prompt senr- }
ice. All rolls developed?
! 10c
V hi Tan r,ro?e Service at
\U riiWKST
703 iSth St.
KO-i G St.
* Mb & L
- vans Drug Co..
'4th and Col. Koad.
Portland Pharmacy,
"4th and Vt. Ave.
1829 14th St.
1413 F St. ?
909 Penna. Are.
j 1001 Penna. Arm.
1004 7th St.
Kerfoot Pharmacy.
7th * L.
1301 7th St.
Hygiene Pharmacy,
2nd and Mass. Ave.
Southern Drug Co.,
' . 1301 G St.
Bradley Pharmacy,
7th and Md. Ave.
?00 D St.
McChesney & Joachim,
Second and Md. Ave.
653 Penn. Are.
201 2nd St.
8th and E Sts.
623 Pa. Are.
1113 King St.
616 King St.
Druggist. j)
t Cor. King and Alfred Sts. g
Many Other Locations Will Be
Announced Later. |
'Harry C. Grove, he. 1
Washington's KODAK /,l
Headquarters. \
1210 6 ST. X. W. I
Smoke The
The Cigar of C
; F. I. BENHA1
806 4J4 Street
Washington, E
The qui
an age-ol
, W\ In den
. ii hare achl
? ed IDEi
old ma>
^KB nought al
~W>%L m Nenro In
] Administi
aii wo:
Trrni i
' .
Government to Round Up
War Risk Employes in
Alleged System.
A complete round-up of any employes
of the jjureau of War Rlak
Insurance who may be Involved In
a conspiracy to defraud war veterans
is expected as a result of
steps taken yesterday in the investigation
by Chief W. H. Moran, of
the Secret Service, who has sent
questionnaires to all soldier claimants
of disability compensation.
I Twelve questions are listed on
the forms. Among them are the
'following: "Did you pay anyone,
directly or Indirectly, for assisting
you in the settlement of your
claim? If so. give name and adi
dress If you know it and amount
I you paid."
| For obvious reasons these questionnaires
cannot be sent throughout
tlje country," said Cbief Moran,
"but we are sending them out In
batches to soldier beneficiaries in
the States of this section who cannot
be personally visited." If others
| than the nine now in custody are
involved in the frauds it is believed
their Identity will be learned in this I
i way.
700-Pound Horse Mackerel
Turns Out to be Valuable
Tuna Fish.
I That "things are not always what
II they seem" was proven in Freeport, |
IL. I., the other day, when a fish j
] story spread thrpugh the village to
j the effect that a 700-pound horse 1
mackerel had been caught.
Now tuna flsh is counted a dell-1
' cacy. Horse mackerel is something
|else again. But if a dyed-in-the;
wool fisherman calls a tuna flsh a
! horse mackerel, how is the inexperienced
to know the difference anyhow?
A 700:pound tuna-flsh-horse|
mackerel was so shy of horse sense
as to become entangled in a pond
j net. A windlass and pulley con- ]
traption was attached to the prize
) of th? sea and it was landed and j
sent on Its way to the Fulton Mar- j
i ket.
j The Bright Eye Fish Company |
landed the flsh at the dock of Capt. I
John Carcich. It was cleaned and i
: | the center packed with ice, ready j
II for the market, where it will net Its I
| captors from $J76 to 1)00.
Melba Sings Orer Wireleu.
Mme. Melba sang for all the world '
at Chelmsford, England, one time
here. She sang into a wireless telephone
transmitter at the great Mar,
coni station and the rippling notes
! were carried on the ether to Berlin,
: Warsaw. Arlington, U. S. A., Chris:
tiana. The Hague and In Paris a
phonograph record was made at the
receiving station.
907 r STREET.
For Complicated Glasses.
No Soap Better
For Your Skin??
Than Cuticura
Sample each (Soap. Ointmeet.Takam* fra? of Oaticmtnri-,
&?t. X. Md4-. Ma?. |
U Too An Thinking About Learning to
Dance don't make a decision without fiwt
Visiting the BigMway Studio, th* only ap- j
tivdste I>sncl?* Aeademr la Washington at
outh of Sew York. Mm. Cain. Mlaa Strom*
nod Miss Fltxhugh can teach too In one
i-ourse if you can be taught. You lean the
RI*M Wst to THnc# at the
Ui> ,\i* York. Near 13th au
You need not have an appointment. Prl- |
*nte Coura* I?ssoas hour. 11. PriTita
Room for Beginners. Open 10 a. ta. to II
. 9- '
S wfr*
rsonal Appearance
nt for beauty ia' X * wA
A desire of man. r j
tlstrT today we ,1 *
eeed thoae covet- ( , I *
lLS. which th* V. ,-J :
iten so Tainly J A J0
dJtETaJlL 0,\) V?^ '
rkSurutMd M ^|f
of Payment to Salt. Examination
-ady and Maid < Attendance.
(. 5347.
Gold $1.00
WfmS Silrer 50c
Aha 50c
1? a $4 aid H
r 4)7-441 7th St. R. ?.
^ Expert Dentist, U yarn' axperiaaoe. i
tj Opaa Baadayi II i. a. to ? p. a.
/ Other hears, t a. a. t* I p. m. Teatlmenials
oa n4ue>t.
The Garrlck Players presentod
"The Unklssed Bride" at the Schubert-Garrlck
last night before an
audience that w?i kept In a continuous
roar of laughter.
The story conoerns the effort* of
Fred Forrester, a speculator, who la
on the verge of financial ruin, to
sain a check for 1100,000 from his
uncle 'by marriage. He Is assisted
In this scheme by Kitty Blake, a
stenographer, and by Jack Reynolds,
his pal.
Anne Morrison, as the stenographer,
was a gejp of the first water.
An employe such as she, who
thought of everything twenty-four
hours before her employer did, would
be worth her weight In gold. This
would be especially true were the
stenographer t4 possess the delightful
personality of Miss Morrison.
Malcolm Fassett, as the nephew,
.worked hard to gain his bride and
to secure the highly prised check.
Everett Butterfield was all that could
be desired in the part of the sporty
and thirsty friend who did all he
could to straighten out a tangle Into
which he had brought his pal.
Helen Goodh\ie as the slavey.
"Lilly," was warmly applauded.
Suzanne Jackson was "Dolores." an
actress, who attempted to blackmail
those who did not comply with her
wishes. Guy Harper played the part
of the broker, "John Reynolds." In
a satisfactory manner. Irving White
as "Uncle Dawley," and Mt.rie Lewis
Maltese in th# role of his wife, added
to the general complications.
John O. Hewitt appeared as the policeman,
and John Kills had the part
of the minister.
Cnsliii'a Metropolitan ? "Scratch
Mr Back."
Bringing to the screen the same
spontaneous humor that haa always
characterized his writings for the
magazines and his comedies for the i
articulate stage. Rupert Hughes, In |
"Scratch My Back," shown for the j
first time In Washington for the J
chief feature of the week's bill at'
Crandall's Metropolitan Theater yes- I
terday, has set a new style in cam- j
era comedy. This brilliant major
offering Is admirably supplemented i
by an exceptional bill with Herbert
Kaufman's miniature masterpiece,
"Content." a new Issue of the Pathe
News and an especially diverting series
of "Topics of the Day."
"Scratch My Back," Is a genially
travestied film version of Rupert
Hughes' story of the same name in
which T. Roy Barnes, on* of the
most able of the stage's younger comedians.
and Helene Chadwick, a |
youthful star who displays unsuspected
gifts as a comedienne, assume
the roles of Val omaney, "the
man who always did what he wanted
to." and Madeline Secor, a girl who
followed much the same policy but
with most Indifferent success. The
story which, with able assistance by
a strong supporting cast, they visualize
upon the silver sheet would be
a romantic melodrama wfere It not
for the delightfully humorous "readers"
with which Mr. Hughes has
converted his tale into a sparkling
burlesque. The narrative Is of a
young bachelor who dared do anything
once and a girl who took advantage
of his daring and set him
a task of surpassing delicacy to perform.
Herbert Kaufman's "Content" Is a
brief gem of plcturized philosophy
that strikes a new note In artistic
as well as Intellectual achievement.
In the Pathe News are shown for the
first time complete views of the close
of the Democratio convention in
Frisco and Harding's welcome In
Excellent musical accompaniment
is a feature of the splendid bill.
Loew'a Palace?Donsrlaa NarLMi
la "Let'i Be Fashionable.**
Douglas MacLean, the Washing- j
ton boy and one of the overwhelm- i
lng favorites among the younger
stars of the photoplay, is the fea- !
tured player at Uew's Palace1
Theater for the week that began
yesterday in "Let's Be Fashionable."
a breezy. fascinating and altogether
hilarious comedy offering by Mildred
Considlne. scenarized by Luther
Reed and directed by Lloyd Ingraham
under the personal supcrvl-I
sion of Thomas H. Ince. The sup- |
porting company is headed by Doris ]
May and Includes such well known j
phctoplayers as Wade Botcler, |
Grace Morse, Georga Webb and
Supplementing the featured attraction
of the Palace program for
the current week is a splendid
added comedy attraction. "A Model
Husband," offered by that brilliant
dur,. cf comedy players. Mr. and Mrs.
Carter De Haven. In addition, director
Gannon of the Palace Symphony
Orchestra has arranged a charming
and wholly magnificent overture selection.
"The Sweetheart Shop;"
there are the animated antics of
Mutt and Jeff. "Topical Tips." the
Loew News Pictures and other features
of unusual interestDouglas
MacLean. In "Let's Be
Fashionable," finds an ldsal screen
role for his clean-cut acting style
and for his boyish and often misp^acec*
comic enthusiasm. He and
Miss May are seen as the Henry
Largdnns, ma'n and wife, who attempt
the social conquest of a fashionable
California suburb by means
of a slenSer income, a fairly good
flivver and an abundance or social
s?.-lf-cf.nfldence. The fun starts at a
club "affinity" ball and the things
that happen to Henry ere he completes
a round of gayety with two
different "affinities" mak?s one of
the most compelling and characteristic
photoplay comedy hit3 this
ccunle have graced with thslr talent
an-J charm in many weeks.
Moore'a Rlalto ? "Yea or No,"
Featuring Norma Tnlmadge.
Few photoplays of past seasons
have offered such decided contrasts
as "Yes or No." the cinema adaptation
of Arthur Goodrich's Broadway
triumph of the same name, as presented
yesterday by the First Na*
tional Exhibitors at Moore's Rlalto
Theater, with talented Norma Talmadge
In the featured role. The
showing will continue throughout
the week. Two extreme phases of
life, as well as two extreme characters,
are shown, the story shifting
from one to the other with startling
rapidity. x
In the home of Margaret Vane, we
see the social elite frittering away
their time, while a moment later,
whisked by the magic of the moving
picture camera a few blocks east,
we encounter Minnie Berry, laboring
amid squalid poverty to keep
her home and babies in a manner
worthy of the love of her devoted
but preoccupied husband.
Miss Talmadgi handles both roles
with rare skill and charm. Her
beauty, particularly in the society
scenes, contributes much to the enjoyment
of the plaaure. Even as
Minnie Berry, in gingham and with
hair bedraggled. this delightful and
most popular little actress Is good
to look upon, but in the gorgeous
wardrobe she has equipped .herself
with for the part of Margaret Vane,
her beauty Is irresistible.
Based on one of the most momentous
questions with which woman
lias had to deal since the foundation
?f society, the dual or single code, i
t A
and whether * "T? Girl," who hcrlflcee
her all tor seeming happlneaa
finds more than the "No Girl." fighting
always to keep Intact and holy
the'altar pledge, the story as developed
In the picture carries en absorbing
tale of love, humor and
tragedy with all the realism essential
to make one Uve through the
days and nights of these two women,
both fighting the same battle.
From the feminine viewpoint, there
is no question but that "Yes or
No" will prove a most interesting
and popular attraction. As to their
male escorts, it is a question, as
some of the gender are certainly
shown in a bad light.
An excellent and most capable
cast. Including Frederick Burton,
Lowell Sherman. Lionel Adams.
Rockcilffe Fellows. Natalie Talmadge
and Edward 8. Brophy, li
seen in support of the star.
All in all, this Is one of the most
powerful stories and most finished
productions in which Norma Talmadge
has ever appeared.
The Rlalto Symphony Orchestra,
Daniel Breeskln conducting, renders
as musical complement to the presentation,
a score which is thoroughly
enjoyable and carries the theme
perfectly. The overture for the week
is selections from "Sweethearts."
Added features, showing the usual
careful selection, close an exceptionally
strong bill for this late in
the season. *
Lock's Colmtl*?Ensru O'Brien
la "The Figurehead."
Eugene O'Brien, the suave and
powerful young photodramatic star.
Is seen at Loew'i Columbia Theater
for the first fouf days of this week,
beginning yesterday afternoon, in
"The Figurehead," a red-blooded,
iwo-flsted ror, antic tale of Twentlf
lh--??ntury politico and old-fashioned
love. It is a stor> of the most
timely national interest, in view of
the seething political activities of
<he past few v.eeks. thcuKh the po|
itlcal ting) to the rcrratlve forms a
background for the tense and fascinating
revelation of a poignant love
! "The Figurehead" was written by
| John Lynch and has been directed
by Robert Ellis with a supporting
I cast of the most talented character.
Anna Q. Nilsson is seen in the role
opposite the star and others having
prominent roles are Ora Carewe.
Edwin Stevens, Joseph Glrard.
Frances Parks, Kate Trice and
The story concernn the political
chicanery that brought about the
nomination of a young aristocrat of
an American city for mayor in order
to make easier the election of a
gang leader. When the aristocrat
develops unexpected strngth and
Red Cross Worker Reports
Kemal Pasha's' Men Fire
On Old Glory.
(By L'alversal Service.)
Chicago, July 11.?The American
flag is held in contempt by the
Turks and American lives are in
constant danger, according to Miss
Loretta Bigley, a Red Cross worker,
who returned today from Asia
Minor. She was held prisoner at
Aintab for three months and witnessed
the Armenian massacre
"From January 10 to April 19. we
Americans who conducted the Armenian
orphanage in Aintab for the
American Red Cross were prisoners."
she said.
"The Turks deliberately concentrated
their Are upon the orphanago
above which wavld the American
flag. John Boyd, of Portland,
Ore., head of the mission, protested.
The Turks laughed. After a siege
of nineteen days a few Americans
escaped with some French troops
returning home." .
Miss Bigley said the Turks
showed only contempt for Americans
and took every occasion to insult
U. S. Manufacturers Discover
German Trade
Secrets Since 1914.
Large telescope disks are now being
made in the United States, as
all mechanical difficulties have been
overcome, according to an announcement
today by Dr. George W.
Morey, of the American Chemical
This achievement is due to preparation
of the ingredients required
for pure and flawless glass, and Is
the result of experiments begun at
the outbreak of the world war, under
the auspices of the Geophysical
Laboratory of the Carnegie Institution
in Washington.
Before 1914 practically all the optical
glass in the United States was
imported from Germany. When the
United States entered the battle for
democracy her army and navy used
field glasses, range Anders, telescopes
and other Instruments of
precision the lenses of which were
fashioned beyopd the Rhine. Private
citizens even loaned or contributed
opera glasses and binoculars
to equip the fighting forces
of the United States.
Optical glasses of fine quality,
however, are now to be had on this
side of the water. The* climax of
this achievement of Industrial
chemistry has been reached by the
American makers In the manufacture
of lenses for teleacojfes. At
first, disks were made three or four
Inches In diameter. Recently a special
4 % -Inch lens was ground for
Lowell Observattory, at Flagstaff,
The first 9 H-Inch disk was turned
out last December. Six others have
since been lAade and delivered. As
their diameters Increase, disks are
made with greater di/nculty. Finally,
on February l?, 1910. the first
perfect lt-lnch disk was furnished.
An electrte furnace was specially
designed to meet the problem. This
device ! thoroughly Insulated and
provided with an automatio appliance
whleh will hold the temperature
absolutely constant to a fraction
of a degree while the glaas is
being treated to remove strain. The
temperature oan be dropped a tew
degreesv? week.
dclines to withdraw from th? rac?
an effort la made to strike at hi
character through the girl he lovei
The maaaer In which thU plot 1
foiled and 1U tender, romanllc re
suits.make, one of the moet en
th railing of. photoplay oflterlaai
The featured attraction la atrong?
supplemented by a host of adde
screen and musical attractions.
By Back."
n effective arrangemnt of mwi
comedy and topics* subjects fur
nlshed the embellishment of th<
bll| of photoplays complied to
presentation the first two days o
the current week at Crandall'i
Knickerbocker Theater. It was es
pecially interesting to note the en
thusiasm with which yesterday'i
capacity audiences greeted the flrs
authentic pictures shown In Wash
ington of the final day of the Den?
ocratlc convention In San Franclao
and the equally complete views o
the homecoming celebration In hon
or of Senator Harding at Marlon
Another feature of the progran
that elicited applause was the ex
cellent orchestration with whicl
Henri Sokolove, director of th<
Knickerbocker symphony, has syn
chronixed the pictured features.
The chief attraction at the Knick
erbocker yesterday and today li
the brilliant screen version of Ru
pert Hughes' delightful comedy
romance, "Scratch My Back." ir
which the stellar roles are taker
with unuaual proficiency by T. Roj
Barnes and Helene Ohadwlck. sup
ported by Kate Lester and Cesar*
Gravina. a complete review ol
which will be found in connectloi
with the Metropolitan Theater
where this example of the camera'i
highest comic art also was giver
first Washington presentations yesterday.
Craadall's ? Wallace Reed la
"The Danrla* Fool.**
The humors and romance of th<
jug business are made the basis o
plot In "The Dancin- Fool," his bes
| recent photoplay vehicle. In whiqi
, Wallace Reld was pictured as sta
at Crandall's Theater yesterday. Ii
a ro>? that makes the cabaret am
the gaudier pursuits of metropolitai
life quite as Important an elemen
in the development of the narratlvi
as the more prosaic manufacture o
earthenware receptacles for variou
degrees of alcoholic content. Bebi
Daniels affords the star exceptional
ly interesting support.
"The Dancin' Fool" Is a picturi
in which are combined most of th<
attributes of unequivocal popuia
success: spirited action, unctioui
humor, a romantic denouement an<
extraordinarily well-etched charac
ter studies. Leading the cast ftlmet
in support of Mr. Reid and Misi
Daniels is Tully Marshall, who li
achieving an unusual reputation a!
a character actor in roles that 1
few years ago were not looked upot
as in any way his forte.
Supplementing "The Dancin' Fool'
and assuming almost the funk ol
companion feature on the bill ii
shown, for the first time in the Capital,
the new Sunshine comedy
"Monkey Business." in which seen
to have been concentrated all of th<
laugh-provoking qualities of whicl
the Fox studios are capable. Yes
terday's crowds were kept in con
tinuous shrieks of merriment by th?
absurd developments in which thii
effervescent farce abounds.
Abbreviated camera subjects anc
excellent musical investiture rounded
out a bill of conspicuous merit
which will be continued througli
Tuesday only.
(Ilea Echo Park.
Threatening showers yesterday
failed to diminish appreciably th?
attendance at Glen Echo Park
One of the chief attractions was th?
series of concerts by Minster's band
, Many other entertainments were
I The gravity, with its speeding
cars that race up and down precipitous
inclines, and the racing
| derby wtih Its two trains. Thcrt
were many who showed a marked
I preference for the less thrilling
I type of entertainment. and among
1 them the new water ride was a
favorite. Its dark, winding pasj
sageways have an especial appeal
jto the romantically Inclined.
1 The dance pavilion was "dark*
las;. night, as it always is on Sundays.
but tonight and on other week
nights the dancers will have nothing
to complain of. The maple floor
is In perfect condition and Mills
I jazz experts will be on the jol
every night at 8:30. There is never
I any admission charged to the park
|1 standard'
i makes >
\imr g
J At a 35%
i T1RFS *rom the leading
I Stidcc ^olutely Euaraj
|jHfj 1 IKfcj jnUeSj^fabric^ire!
|?p T IDrC sold by a natio
m nowned for fair
IB Your favorite tire,
IB including:
IS Goodrich
I Diamond soxs
111 Miller
! H Pennsylvania *1^
j |sg Federal 32*4
IS General *3x4
jj United States
IB **acmc 33x4*,
119 Horseshoe. a?*4v
ty And We
IS Have Them At 3?xs
IB These Prices: aT?g
IE Mall orders 1
Vital Problem Is to Provide 11
For Populations Rapid
7 k. i. i*ri.
(Dcpartaseat of Political Science,
Calwnlty ( Soothers California.) ||
How will Japan solve her vital: II
question of increasing population, II
T which la estimated at (00,000 per I
year? Will it be peaceful or im- II
1 periallstlc?
The area of Japan Is about that II
of California. Twenty-five per cent ||
is tillable. But only 16 per cent is |
1 under actual cultivation. Therefore! |l
I ? per cent still awaits the plow.
A part of the population question ||
? can be met by careful and equal I
f distribution of her people. It is' ||
- said that Formosa, Hokkaido, Korea I
and Saghallen all can feed many |
more millions.
i Continental people figure out the i ||
' necessity for land by the scarcity [
h of land alone. However, the water I
? area from which the Japanese peo-j I
- pie derive their Income Is quite im- | I
portant. Under-sea gardening is
- no figure of speech. Roughly speak- |
i Ing an average Japanese produces II
- annually about }3 per capita from 11
- this source.
t Again, being an Island nation she i I
i Is destined to become a carrying 11
r nation. At present 400.000 sailors | ||
. are supporting approximately 2.000,- i I
s 000 souls of the nation, to say notn- ! ||
r ing of those who are deriving their I
i livelihood from the same source on |L
, land. IS
History tells us that the nation j ?
, that has the largest increase of; A
. population is usually an agrlcultural
nation. Such has been tne en.?
with Jap^n to this date. But she H
is fast becoming an Industrial na- H
tion. Experiences tell us that the H
higher a nation i8 Industrialized thelH
lower la the increase of population.
f Already this is showing In figures H
t in large cities of Japan. M
\ Thus it is far more advantageous K
r for Japan to send out merchants H
i who will, for example, take orders H
1 enough to keep several hundred of H
l her people at home, than to en-!H
t courage the emigration of a laborer H
s who can at best possibly feed and i B
f clothe one family. IS
B ?S
Suspect Spooki Throw Bricks. ^
Are spooks throwing bricks at B
B George Baker's house In Gahanna.
. Ohio. For several weeks bombardL
merits of brick-bats have kept tne
, Baker family awake o' nights. Dep- 10
I uty sheriffs have encircled the^^fl
. house and failed to stop the siege. IB
I There are no bricks nearby and so H
, some folks here say it's the work
5 of ghosts. ffj
Rooster Sits on Nest of Eggs. H
' Search for a missing rooster
. owned by Miss Susannah Splcher, of
j l^ewlston. Pa., revealed the missing H
, fowl sitting on a nest of egps un- Kg
. der a woodpile. The efrgs in the E9
t nest had not been previously dis-j^f
i covered. How long the rooster had BH
. been usurping the prerogatives of H
i his mates had not been determined. B|
Smuggle Money From Gens any. H
< Two million dollars in silver bars
was seized In Copenhagen by GerI
man authorities, according to news.
paper reports. The money was bet
Ing smuggled from Germany In
I cattle cars by Frenchmen, it is said.
Note ob Door Warms.
r Mrs. L. W. Davis, Toledo, Ohio,
, can't understand why a note
| smeared with tar and reading?
[ "Mrs. Davis behave or you'll get
this," should have been pinned to
her door here. The police are trying
to find out.
Sets Up "Feed" for Jury.
, ' Judge C. V. Henry, of the Dauphin
I j County, Pa.. Court, believes a full
stomach Is the first requisite for a
; good Juryman. The judge recently
, furnished the money for sandwiches
for two jurymen and insisted that
1 they eat them while a long-winded
lawyer was making his pleas.
Book Baas Female Spies.
The next time there Is a war
Capt. Ferdinand Tuohy thinks there
' should be no women spies employed, i
> "They fall in love too easily," he
says in his book called "The Secret
. Corps," just published in London.
^^^^With Our |
Triple ?
uarantee J j
to 50% Saving p m
factories. 3
iteed by us; cords for 8,ooo fll I
\ for 6,ooo miles. |j| j ^
nal institution, a concern re- IS J
dealing and adjustment. fjf ^
Fabric Cord Tnbe^Red
Tlresi Tires or Gray
i 14,4.% *10.32 2^*4 ?g D
1 16.63 22.54 2.47 S=
22.34 23.06 3.0.1 ft; ^
22.68 31.88 3.28 fev '
24.23 34.39 3.62 ?g <W
4 30.81 40.12 3.97 m ?,
% 31.75 41.08 4.14 f|f ?
1 32.69 42.02 4.31 jte
34.12 43.45 4.49 ?? I !
34.58 44.74 4-W 5= I '
46.34 50.74 4.72 pi I,
42J8 53.07 4.80 Sy In
srlll receive prompt attention. lj| I ?
es Corporation I ^
FRANKLIN 6188. fij P
I 14th Street N. W. | A
' 1
??The'Next Morning .
Thafs the way they found her?curled up on a divan,
fart asleep, clad only in pajamas and a sweet, sweet
'Utile?she was ' II
But,^ oA ! ?what a night^ ^ ||
Matinees?Thursday and Saturday, a :3o P. M. |
PRICES, 25c, $i-oo- !j
LOEW'S Wm fU Cr?^air?-F at II thy ^
ALAcE >"*etrop#lit*II>
%, 10130 A. M. to 11 P. M. ^
- r,^?-Tr?, , ? ?? r ? C ALL TH,S WEEK #
_t?d^ and cRUPERT HUGHES'* i
DOUGLAS C ?w IDEA n screen C I
"Lef. B^ Fashionable." < ||| V K II I. II |
-A MODEL HUSBAND" ^ P??fce Kew._Overt.re? %
Overtare?^ rw??T oplrs? \ Tunlra #
Cartoon. ^~
>lf cruoau.-s, imm 111 f%<
fl.#*| IIIIBIU ^Today. Beginning at 6:30 p. M.%
<scratch'my back!
CUGENE # ftwiii gy^r-iiMr. 1
O'BRIEN ^ Moore'a RIALTO Theater |
"The Figurehead." H ninth at g
Brarl.BlBK Thursday 11 AM?AI1' WBSEK?11 P.M. I
BRYANT WASHBURN First SatMnal Exhibitors i
In ~Sl.s of St. Anthony." B Present Jl
MARGUERITE B Overture, "Sweethearts" 1
"MRS. WI66S OF THE rffWl W"1-1'1** t
? ? Brand Opening Today and All Week 1
fc^t Addr^ttr.ction MISS BILLIE RICHMOND ]
^ H ?\ KLI EL iaarlea Liaii, Mini Partir and ?lan Four
n jn k | In "CABARET PE LUXE"
* Ina ComodyGcm, "TOO EASY"
In HI. Gmtnt Comedy Effort. HEBRAS III PRESTON: FOX aid MtTO M
"A Burlesque on Carmen" mabei aid jon.it we I
Star Cut Including PkltNraUtlC OTflrilf All SIlIVS 1
ante, i.ko white and Addid anractliai Lata Hatmi Oily
^A?cWl?e^7c_B ?u? 0NHd7 S:?,c->..s
,,,,- ,irri B-F-keith'Sm ,
u Lii cNh?.?joRTH
Ia "EU* ?=om? te Town."
FORTY ATTRACTIONS Gordon a Ford. Janet Adair. Hand
INCLUDING THE FINEST Muller Revue. "The Beginning of the
POLISHED FLOOR OF MAPLE World" FuturUt Novelty. Jennier BrothAND
ORCHESTRA OF 12 FOR era. Yokes A Don. Other Hits.
-On the Historic Potomac- Hill NflTlflM
Excellent Dining Room Service on Steam- miitu Pit a Ml# l/Pruill
or and at Marshall HalL W,TM FKAHK KEENAN
Steamer Charles Macalester And AB-star cut.
and 0:45 p. m. Round trip 55c. Inclnd|
SHIBERT Opp. Whitr Hoisr
_______?__??????-????mmm BELASCO Popular Price*.
Mka A tremendous heart interesting story. j
- Last tdght's house tat spellbound. ^
^ . We want you to see
IJirV"? J K\i?- this splendid photoplay to"
. 1300est ^ asfmru" *zssz '
W J you will tell your friends.
1 / so please use this coupon.
Stelnwa? pianos /2 1?:^ 'vWJZ* ?
PtwKano. WctroU. pR|(JE 'tCc.upon to ^ .ftudk
ramicaJ Instramenta flee tonight. No reduc-l I
CfllPOl tin without it. and absoHaMaBanHMMBMV
lutely not good after
Monday. This coupon and
80 cents good for orVARNING
* I
ktt?U? ywr kmb rn?lir do mm
oobm RddkUd to WMkeoinf pwrcatlvM I ^
>?Ws. >?>??a>. w twhm, larptd SS! I NOW OPEN
?a. abaeltj. aeoial and phjsIcsT'a'JiiiS' E Aautarnti l)??rls?
I*w?eal dellaees. R Hotel?Fre? Dancing and Cabaret
~ Maryland Chleken and
KdaaaaamaHMaaHBa Sea Food Dinners
ipriJWfcallil iMdS^ftM i D??elng I 14 Nightly
^fmaneu^g^^onir^ArujitK^ MEYER^DAYIS'
, v - - i. , -. ..A . . . . . .
*-.? i 'wi. v ' i *3 i _ - . ...... tfT* m ' ' T .. . ..

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