Golden West" before she will appear In
her new play.
Olga Nethersole Is to begin her engage
ment In New York In 'The Awakening.''
James K. Hackett may secure the Amer
ican rights of a new play called "The Ex
Eunice Oilman, a sister of Mabelle Oil
man. has made her stage debut In Wor
Sam Bernard was at one time an enter
tainer In vaudeville for the weekly remun
eration of to.
"The Prince of Pllsen" has been pro
duced In Paris with success, and will also
be shown In Berlin.
Mme. Xazlmova will produce her new
play. "The Comet," next month.
Henry E. Dixey Is to start out in a new
play In January. He Is now engaging his
company for this starring tour.
Wright Lorimer Is to star next season
in a Sw-dish play. Its name Is "Lucky
Per's Travels," and the author is August
Strlndberg. ? 1
Lloyd Blrgham to playing the villain's
part in Amelia Bingham's production of
"A Modern Lady Godiva." This role was
originally play ed by John E. Kellerd.
William Faversham has sold to Martin
Harvey the En^ltoh rights to ' The World
and His Wife." Mr. Faversham will use
this play next .season in this country.
The engagement in New Tork of Signor
Novell!, the Italian actor, has been a
financial success, and he will probably
play a return engagement lo the spring.
James A. Belss, whose performance of
Col. Raleigh in "The Man on the Box *
will be remembered, is this season play
ing in "The Rogers Brothers in Panama.'*
Henry Miller came forward on the occa
sion of the severe scoring which the mu
sical version of "The Lancers'' received
and shouldered al! the blame.
Louis James has bought the "Peer
Gynt" rights and production from the
Mansfield estate, and will appear in the
piece next season.
vJrace George is to play Beatrice to
Frank Worthing's Itenedict in "Much Ado
About Nothing." Mr. Worthing is eventu
ally to be starred by Mr. Brady.
Mrs. Sam Sothern, who was playing in
Clara Bloodgood's company, has been
engaged by the Liebler Company to sup
port Viola Allen in 'Irene Wycherly."
Cecilia Loftusi who lately appeared In
"The Lancers." is to be featured with I
Sam Bernard in a new musical play by
Harry B. Smith.
David Belasc? has now on hia ust I
David Warfleld, Blanche Bates. France*;
Starr, Charlotte Wa ker, Frank Kee lan.
Charles Richmaa. Mary Bates, Hamilton
Bevelle and J. H. Benrino.
Miss Flora Juliet Bowley, Robert Ede
son's new leading woman, Is one of three
members of the "Classmates" company
who come from a military family. Miss
Bowisy Is a sister of Capt. Albert J. Bow
ley. aid-de-camp to Gen. Grant.
Miss Beth Franklyn Is being received
everywhere very cord'a ly in her playlet I
"Her Trial Marriage." She is book?d until
June in the piece, which is the most sub- I
stantial evidence of its success. 1
Bernhardt Xiemeyer, a Wash'ngton boy.
who is touring this season with Will'am
Faversham in "The Squaw Man," will be
seen here next week at the New National
in the role of Andy, a "cowpuncher."
When Wells Hawks formally took I
charge of the Hippodrome his fellow
Friars gave him a great send off, with
contributions of various stuffed animals
to celebrate his installation at his new
Mrs. Fiske has been studying Ibsen's
"Rosmersholm" for three years. She will
make her first production of the play I"
Providence this week, and after a limited
engagement in New Tork will mak<J al
tour of the principal cities of the east and
middle west. 1
"Winona Shannon, a sister of Effie Shan
non. of the Kelcey-Shannon combination,
had the ingenue roles in "The Walls of
Jericho" a-*a "Br dge." It is not so many
yeafcs ago that 1 ttle Winnie Shannon wa?
playing little Eva in "Uncle Tom's Cabin."
The, theatrical Interests in New Orleans I
are stirred up over an ordinance intro
duced, In the city council prohibiting
tights I to be worn on the stage by either
men ftr women. It is pathetically de
clared that if this ordinance is passed it
^ will ti^r Shakespeare.
Charles Frohman has engaged Miss Jef
freys Lewis to play in a new farce by
Messrs. Hannequin and Pierre Veber, en
titled "Twenty Days In the Shade," which
will/ be produced in New York January
E:sie Janis and the members of "The I
left New York last
Chicago, where the road
the Colonial Theater.
Washington is among the principal cit es
to see Miss Janis before the close of her
tour. ^ .
t. sie jams anu i
WiHWTi ii" company
^/frrStay night for Cli
^ tour w'H begin at
las been announced in New York that I
after this sefcaon. Robert T. Haines wlll.|
become a manager and will act only oc
casionally. The Robert T. Ha'nes Amuse
ment Company has been incorporated at I
Albany, end Its object will be to produce
""Samuel T. Klawans, of Washington, who
to with Car otta Nillson In "The Thro* of
r t's," was visiting relations In this city
last we?k. Mr. Klawans has been en
raged by Wll A. Page for the Belasco
stock company next spring.
In the English company which Maxine
Elliott brought with her from London to
support her in "Under the Greenwood
Tree" is Miss Mary Jerrold. saidjto be the
great granddaughter of Douglas Jerrold
the fa-nous wit and author of "Black-eyed
Albert and Frank Kauffman.'the pro
gram boys at the National Theater, were
both put out of business last week and
were missed by many. Albert cut his hand
badly while experimenting at the McK n
ley Training 8chool and Frank had a ses
sion with the grip.
Jonah's whale is to be dramatised, ant*
the ingenious author has supplied a h->ro
and & heroine for the story, which con
cerns Jonah's expr-rience In the whal 's
Interior. There will be no attempt at a
love story, however.
Ruth Chester, formerly with James K. |
hackett and for several seasons a con
spicuous member of Mrs. Langtry's com- I
pany. Is now well plac'd with tne Kel
cey-Shannon company, playing the rol
of Lady Westerby in "The Walls of Jeri-1
Josephine Smart, a Washington girl, "a^t
seen' herfe with Maurice Barrymore in
"The Boys of Company B." made her
debut Thursday afternoon at the Colum
bia Theater as Betty Burnett, in "The Re
Juvenatlon of Aunt Mary," succeeding
Little Leonl and Viola F'ugra'h the
child-actresses with Wll iam Favershim
In "The Squaw Man," will entertain at a
special children's party next Thursda;
afternoon at the home of Romayne Due . I
The little artists will give the second act
from "Rip Van Winkle." the play In which
they last appeared in Washington.
Many of Robert Edeson's prine'ra' p'av
ers this s?ason in "Classmates" were
with him during h's long career In
"Strongheart." Among those who were n
the former play are S'dney Ainswnrth
Frank J. Mclntyre. Maude Granger, Mar
jorle Wood and Georgi W. Barnum.
After a tour of the principal cities, fcurh
as Philadelphia. Boston. Washington. Bal
timore. Pittsburg and Cleveland. "Th
Gay White Way'' will return to New Yor*
to complete Its season. Among the trav
esties which are In the piece are oma of
the keenest hits in the dramatic and mu
sical history of New York.
"My Mamie Rose." the new play which
lc o be produced by Arnold Da y, sounds
like a "coon" song, but It Isn't. I; Is a
Story of the hero's rescue from a Bowery
life, and his ascent into the literary m
pyrean. It is by Owen Kiidare and Daly
and the title role will b- played by Mar
garet Wycherly. The play to said to b
part of Kildare's life-story.
The management of the "Round-Up"
celebrated Its 117th performance in N w
York by a unique souvenir in the form
of a jewel box made of a solid piece of
rough wood, looking as though Just cut
from the tree, except that the top Is pol
ished and bears a gayly painted Indian
head. The souvenir is one worth keeping
for its oddity and picturesqueness.
Mrs. George Gould is to appear at a
fashionable reception to be given in New
York in a one-act play by Edward Van
Zile. Mrs. Gould made the condition of
her appearing that Kyrhs Bellaw should
be engaged to play the opposite part. The
play is to be given at a matlnae which
will be the feature of the reception. Mrs.
Gould, who achieved stage fame in Au
gustln Daly's company as Edith King
don, has acted but once since her mar
The attractions coming to the Belasco
Theater after the holidays are interesting.
Week of December SO, J. K. Hackett's
production of 'The House With 1,000 Can
dles," with E. M. Holland In thi le.idi "g
role, will be produced. Other engage
ments to follow will be Ju la Marlowe ia
"Gloria;" the San Carlo Grand Opera
Company; Henry Miller and Margaret
Anglin In "The Great Divide;" Mrs. Fisk
in repertory; Bertha Kallch In "Marth i of
the Lowlands," and Francis Starr In "The
Rose of the Kancho."
Listening to Tourists
in the National Museum
OF all the public building* in
Washington which are frequent
ed by the general public and by
tourists, the National Museum
probably ranks next to the Cap
itol ?nd the Congressional Library in the
number of daily visitors.
The doorkeeper at the museum, when
questioned as to the average attendance,
placed the number at between 1,500 and
2.000 people dally.
Of course, the exposition at Jamestown
during the past summer partially ac
counts for the unusual number of visitors
who have come to Washington during
the summer. Every one who comes with
in reaching distance of Washington
makes It a point to visit the city before
returning to his home. Indeed, quite
a number have expressed regret at not
having come to Washington before going
:o Jamestown, asserting that there is
more of Interest to be seen here than in
the exposition city.
Be that as It may, a visit to the museum
will convince any one as to its popularity.
All day long, between the hours of 9 in
the morning and 4 in the afternoon, the
people come and go, singly and in groups
of two or three or more, or in delegations
of anywhere from fifteen to fifty. Every
class and every age is represented, from
the child of three or four, who is lifted
in his father's arms that he may be able
to tell in after years that he has looked
upon the Identical articles worn or used
py Washington or some other noted man.
to the gray-haired grandmother ,tvho has
b-?en given this trip as a treat by the
"children." * ,
Stand at some convenient spot anc^
watch the people as they stop beside the
cases. A sweet-faced old lady is attracted
to the old-fashioned garments, which re
mind her of the time?alas, so long ago?
when she wore a bonnet just like the one
in the case before her, with just such a
wreath of roses adorning Its brim. Among
her treasures of bygone days Is just such
another pair of earrings and a sandal
wood fan carefully wrapped in silver pa
per. Her eyes grow moist and her face
takes on a more tender expression as she
thinks of some Incident of her girlhood
?lays which these things recall, days be
fore she was married to '"John." She
wonders If John were here would he re
member her as she looked the day she
wore the new bonnet for the first time.
Everybody said it was so becoming, and
she was a pretty girl, and the recollection
brings a flush of pride and pleasure to
her withered cheek. John is not here.
Another and a younger Tnan calling
"Mother, come and see this," wakes her
from her daydream.
Another old lady?this time a "young'
old lady, if there be such a one?ap
proached the case and called her compan
ion's attention to the "real filet lace"
with which one of the garments was
trimmed. She could hardly tear herself
away from the display of lovely and cost
ly "creations" of the needlewoman's art.
I "I had just such things as these at one
time," she said, "but I did not value them I
particularly. I gave them away or let I
them get lost or ruined. Who ever would
have thought that those old things would
he considered of such Importance now? I
wish I had kept them." A shade of re
great darkened her countenance as she
turned away. ?
Sit down behind the Myers-Mason col
lection and watch the group approaching
?a middle-aged gentleman accompanied
?>y two girls, evidently his nieces. "Oh,
Tncle Frank, look here," the taller one
xclalmed. "See these topaz earrings.
Don't they look Just like the ones grand
na left to Aunt Molly? I'd almost think
hey were the very ones If I didn't know
lifferent. Don't you remember there was
a necklace and a pair of earrings brought
to grandma when she lived In North^Car
ollna? When grandma died Aunt Molly
rot the earrings and mother the necklact
lother had one of the stones set in a
ring for me. I've got it on this minute."
?4he removed her glove, and sure enough
>n her finger was a beautiful topaz ring,
rhe girls hovered about the casA examin
ng first one thing and then another and
noting points of resemblance, to heirlooms
'.n their own family. When at last they
went away they were still talking about
| "grandma's'' things.
The next, to pass that way was a very
lisdainful lady, who looked about her
<vlth a supercilious air of depreciation of
verythlng she saw. The first thing she
le'gned to notico was the hat worn by
."apt. Allyn. "Look at that hat," she
aid to her companion. "They must bt>
unny people to send a hat like that to
e shown as a curiosity in a place Ilk*
his. Why, Teddy Roosevelt wore a ha
ike that one in the Spanish war. That's
j lot old?that's common as can be. I
ion't see anything wonderful in that."
Then came the inevitable bride and
rroom. She was a gay little personage
?right and lively, evidently well aware of
ler privilege as a bride to be as willfully
xaetlng and as capricious as she pleased,
well knowing that whatever she did was
sure to find favor in the eyes of the big
-nan person who followed her about striv
ng vainly to conceal his too evident pride
n his new possession under an assumed
nask of exaggerated dignity of manner
n vain did he call her attention to the
elics of the Maine or to the big guns,
vhose mechanism he strove to exp'ain.
Bessie" would have none of them. Dl
ctly she caught sight of the Myers
Tason case she gave a delighted cry
"Oh, look at that exquisite fan."
"But, Bessie, this gun which I am show
ing you "
"Oh. Will," she interrupted, "do look at
his comb. Do you suppose any one ev r
-rally wore a comb like that? What would
he folks down in Missouri say if I should
o home wearing a comb like that?" And
:he gave a suppressed little giggle at the
"Oh. Will, look at this lovely jewelry,
and see that silver washbasin?makes me
hlnk how we used to play "she washed
er face In a golden vaae,' only this is
*i)iver. Did you ever see such beautiful
E7 The finest,
largest and most nop
ular theater, with weekly
bills surpassing tha $1.50
and $2.00 theater attractions.
Dolly Matinees 25c tind 50c.
EvcuIdkh, 25c. 50c uiid 75c.
"A Twc-dollar 8tar at Chase's
Jolly Christmas Bill, Led byH
the Exuberant Comedienne,
With Adequate Support, in
By GEORGE ADL
Just Such a Funny Ccmedy as]
Fits the Holidiy Ttsle and!
It Presents Uin Ira. in in!
Her Cleve.est Ro>.. i
THE THKKE LEIUHTON'S,
"A One-night Stand in Minstrelsy."
Mr. and Mrs,
In Their Latest Farcical Hit
I "AM I VOI H WIFEfn|
Acting Animals, Including a Per
forming Ant Eater.
GRANT & Huh6, '
In the Appetizing Ekotch,
Offering "The Poster Girt.'
The Great Arenic Sensation
From the Foliei Beigere,
Astonishing Foreign Creation.
The American Vltaitraoh,
"The Midnight Hide cf Paul
NEXT WEEK?CARRIE DE
MAR. GEO. ABEL Se CO.. KITTY
TRANEY, COLLINS & BEOWN,
ETC. BtfY SEATS TOMORROW.
things?" And so she went on through
.he whole list.
Will by this time had abandoned his
guns, so to speak, and surrendered un
conditionally, following his little wife
around and trying to look wise as she
pointed out ona article of wearing ap
parel after another to his unfamiliar gaze.
When next seen they were In the de
partment of ethnology, and Will was try
ing to tell "Bessie" that he had seen sav
ages exactly like those In the cases, with
perhaps the addition of a bracelet or a;
nosering, which was considered full dress
in Africa. But Bessie did not stop to
listen, though her husband was evidently
a cultivated gentleman who had traveled
extensively. Shtb flitted from one thing
to another as lightly as a bird and ah
daintily, hovering over the big sapphire
quartz for a moment, and then on to the
specimens of the precious metals and so
on through alWthe rooms.
Strange sights are considered very fun
ny by some people. Three ladles attracted
attention by their laughter as tbey con
templated the lovely Chinese lady, with
that arch and simpering expression upon
her face, as she stands with one hand
partially extended, as if she had but Just
lowered the ample folds of her sleeve and
permitted the full splendor of her beauty
to be revealed. Its softening effects are
no% yet visible on the face of the Chi
nese gentleman confronting her. The
ladies were so overcome by the sight of
these two representatives of oriental
splendor that they became almost hys
terica!, and were obliged to leave the
room before they could gain self-control
sufficient to suppress their laughter.
By the nearby mummy case stood a
couple who were plainly from a region
remote from the centers of wealth and
culture. The man might have been a
preacher in some inland country district.
His one venture out in the great world
had probably been a trip to the holy land
He had seen mummies before and knew
all about them. Had seen one partially
"undressed," as he told his wife, explain
ing to her that the mummy case <fcor
responded to our coffin, and showing her
where the mummy had "been dug into,'*
as he expressed it. to ascertain If ^t was
genuine. Think what a fund of knowledge
he was gathering to carry back to his
Strangers address remarks to each other
as they stand before cases containing the
familiar forms of bright-hued birds and
butterflies. The pheasants in the case
near the entrance attract a great deal of
attention, especially from the ladies, some
of whom look with envious eye upon the
magnificent plumage of the birds. One
woman remarked: "Wciuldn't those-feath
ers look gorgeous on a winter hat?"
But another woman bravely expressed
her sentiments by an emphatic assertion
ihat she would never wear as an orna
ment any part of a bird,N not even a
"eather,* much less a wing or a breast or
.1 head, however beautiful or well mount
ed it might be.
In the room where are located the jars
containing the devil fish and similar mon
sters a party of three, a man and two
vomen, wandered about. They were from
the country, and they didn't care who
knew it. They were thoroughly enjoying
the novelty of their surroundings. They
paused before the jars containing tne
curious looking objects.
"What are these?" asked one of the
"Them," said the man. looking his con
empt for feminine ignorance, "why.
"Well." said she, "I'd hate to have one
of them get after me!"
"Come here. Mary," called the man In
an exulting tone of voice a little later.
"See If you know what this is," pointing
to a cone-shaped bundle of grayish fiber.
"That," said Mary, "that's nothing but
a wasp's nest. I can see plenty of them
"Of course you can." said the man. evi
dently delighted to find so familiar and
l omelike an object in such unfamiliar
urroundlngs. They passed on. eager as
children out for a holiday.
Upstairs a party of Ohio people discov
ered the stone hatchets found near the
Ohio river In their own state. They
swelled with pride. Here was conclusive
evidence that their own state could boast
an "ancestry." so to speak, equal to that
of any state in the Union.
Here, too, was a pair of lovers stand
Week December 23d?Matinee Every Day.
OUR CHRISTMAS ATTRACTION.
Welcome Home With Ua.
THE BIG SCREAM
And the Best Sh ow He Has Ever Ownedi Headed by
ANDY LEWIS & CO.
8---Big Headline Vaudsville Acts?8
POPULAR PRICES. SMOKING CONCERTS.
Tickets Reserved Until 8 O'Clock Sharp.
NEXT WEEK-FRED IRWh'S BIB SHOW.
New Series of Pictures
IF YOU LIKE.
Washington s Only
' ? L THIS WF*-"
A. H. WOODS PRESENTS
A MELODRAMA OF BUSINESS LIFE ENTITLED
BY JOHN OLIVER
IN FOUR ACTS AND TEN SCENES, INTRODUCING
Miss Edith Browning as "Edna"
The Great Automobile Rare.
'Hie Blowing Up of the Safe Deposit Vaults.
Luna Park, Coney Inland, Illuminated.
* SPECIAL CHRISTMAS MATINEE WEDNESDAY-ALL SEATS 25c
Next Week ... . THE RUSSELL BROTHERS
Two Hours' Magnificent Moving Pictures.
Specially Engaged: MB. ANDREW WHITE, Baltimore's Silver - v o I c e d
Tenor. BILI.Y TilORATON in New Illustrated Songs.
BEST SEArS IN THS HOUSE, 25c.
50c to $1.50
. Regular Matinee
The only theater in Washington jfferinjr ex
clusively American and foreign stars of
the first rank.
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS WEEK OFFERING,
In the Gripping Play of the Plains,
LIEBLER & CO.
By Edwin Milton Royle.
UNRIVALED CAST AND ORIGINAL PRODUCTION.
NEW YEAR'S WEEK M?Ne'Wl
Day and Saturday. SEATS THURSDAY
CHARLES FROHMAN Presents
In the Enormously Successful Musical Farce,
"THE RICH MR. HOGCENHEIMER"
As Produced for SIX MONTHS in New York.
a<a2 b s
. i l K S t
? * 8 ? * ?
? ? * 2 g ?
* " x a?
ing before a great stone Image of Bhudda.
who looked upon them with his Inscru
Then the 4:30 bell rang.
Knights of Pythias Elect Officers.
Mount Vernon Lodge, No. 5, Knights of
Pythias, has elected officers as follows:
James N. Kline, chancellor commander;
Robert P. Vina!, vice chancellor: James
H. Galleher, prelate; Hugh B. Armstrong,
master of the work; William S. Beachum,
master of exchequer; John M. Kline,
master Ci finance; Harry P. Wiiley.
keeper of records and seal; Harry S.
Wright, master at arms; James W. Taff,
inner guard; G. G. Campbell, outer guard;
trustees. Amos J. Gunning. John AL
Kline, Hamlin M. Vandervost; grand rep
resentatives, John M. Kline, Harry P.
Wiiley. Hugh B. Armstrong, Hamlin M.
Vandervort, James W. Taff; delegate to
relief bureau, James W. Taff.
Children Given a Treat.
A Christmas tree was provld d at Noel
House, 1243 H street northeast by the
Washington Seminary Alumnae yest >r
day aft.rnoon. The sixty-four children
?who yere present played games and sang
st ngs around the Clristmas tree, and
after being s rved with ice cream and
cake. Santa Ciau? appear d with toys "for
the boys. The girls received dolls, which
w re dressed-by tiie young ladi -s of the
Washington S minary. Miss Fox had
el arge of the songs and games, and Miss
Mills played the piano. Miss Rid n< ur.
Airs. Alexander R. Mullowney, Miss Dyer
Mrs. Alxander R. Muilowny, Miss Dyer
?ntertain the children.
Cantata at Lutheran Church.
Arrangements have been made to pre
sent the cantata. "The Interrupted Pro
ram." a Chr'stmas enter tain m m, fc. t.
Memorial Lutheran Church. Vermont ave
nue and 14th street, by thJ ch'ldran of
the Sunday school, at 8 o'clock tomorrow
evening. Friends of the church and mem
bers of the eongr^ga ion have been invit
d to attend, no charge being made for
Fire Destroys Virginia Home.
Popular Plains, the home of W. W.
Walker, near Ofdhams, Westmoreland
county. Va.. was totally destroyed by fire
last Friday morning, entailing a loss of
about $20,000. with only $1,800 insurance.
How the fire started Is nr t reported. It
spread so rapidly that practically nothing
was saved of the cont nts of the dwell
ing. In addition to his household eff.-cts
and clothing Mr. Walker is reported to
have lost a valuable library. $500 in cash,
silverwar valued at about $1,500 and
tx nds and notes * the amount of $10,000.
Mr Walker Is -he father of State
Senator C. H. Walser of the Virginia
-KATISG AiNK, CONVcNTION HALL
fUCIN J CARNIVAL CHRISTMAS WEEK,
Open fo Ml from 12 Years Up*i d. Register
Yf ur Nar e and Address at h Rink.
Handsouif prizes for each final eyeiit. Ueuts in
the afternoon, finals at night.
MILITARY B NO ?VERf ?fiERN0i))? A.iD NIGHT.
Grand Mask Ball New Year's Eve.
First prize. $20.00; second, $10.00; third. $5 00
ROCKVILLE AND VICINITY.
General and Personal News of Mont
gomery County, Md.
?Special Correspondence of The Star.
ROCKVILLE, Md., December 21, 1907.
Miss Helen Kraemer Stonestreet, daugh
ter of the late T. Wilson Stonestreet
died yesterday afternoon at the home of
her brother, Arthur Stonestreet, at Nor
beck, Ave miles from here.
Licenses to marry have been issued b>
ihe clerk of the circuit court here to
James Ernest Linton of Carroll count,
and Miss Crillan Cordelia Gates of Lay
Hill, this county, and Dulaney Best an^
M.ss Lula Karp, both of this county.
The young fo ks of the Montgumerj
Country Club are arranging for a bal
to be given in the Rockville opera hous
the evjn.r.g of December 31. The commi.
tee of arrangements is composed of Rus
seil Brewer, Edward Dawson, Darby Bow
man, George A Inutt and John Higgins.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Clinton Ailnut las
evening entertained a number of theii
young friends at a Welsh rarebit party i..
honor of their guest, Miss Corinne Daw
son of Washington. Those present we. e
.M'isse3 Dawson and Lucy Waters of
Washington, Nina Blown of Winchester
Margaret Stokes and Maud Dugent, am
Russell Brewer, Eddie and James Daw
son, George Brewer, John Higgins and
George Allnutt of Rockville.
Rev. J. Preston Lewis, tor the past yeir
pas.or oi the Christian churches at Rock
ville, Hyattstown and Kcdlanu, na. ac
cepted a call to the pastorate of the Chris
tian Church at Kissmee, Fia.
The Morning Card Club was entertaine .
at its meeting this week by Mrs. George
Misses Lucy Waters ^nd Corinne Daw
.-on o. Washington were 'guefcts duri;.g
the week of Miss Margaret ... a.,..
M . H. Clinton Allnutt. respectively.
Following a custom, there will b m d
night mast at St. John's Catholic Church,,
Forest Glen, Christmas. Masses will aUo
be celebrated at 6 and 10,o clock Cu ist
m-as morning. Special music will -be pro
?The various Sunday schools of R.^ck
^rille are arranging for their annual Christ
mas entertainments. The Baptists will
hold theirs Christmas evening, and that
0Uiatts MOidajf, WediiSdty j..o iiurddi it 2:1 j?25c. letup, 8:16?25c to 75o.
GOOD SKATS OX MAIN FLOOR, 2.V-.
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS ATTRACTION.
HOWARD HALL AMUSEMENT CO. OFFERS
CEORCE OVEY and LOUISE HORNER
la the Dramatic Munlcnl Novelty.
The Extreme Limit of Dramatic a ad Musical Possibilities Combined.
POPULAR PRICES IBIS'S famous life motion pictcres.
Illustrated Sodkh. Clever Specialties.
SP.CIAL NEW YEAR ATTRACTION,
HAL. REIU'S Piny for tbe People.
CHILD SHALL LEAD THEM."
OFFERING ONLY THE LEADING AXE RICAN AND FOREIGN ATTRACTIONS.
TOMORROW NICHT. JSKBRStf
SAM. S. and LEE SHUBERT 'Inc.)
By Special Arrangement with MR. JAS. K. HACKETT, Offer
mm , MARY
Supported by ? Sterling Company, In Her Beat-liked
and Moat Brilliant Success,
THE ROMANTIC BONAPARTE STORY
Prices?$2.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c. Carriages at 10:45.
TONI^UT PICTURE CONCERT
|l |V I ? ? ? Exposing a Series of Views That Do Every
~ " thine But Talk.
thing But Talk.
Showing a Pausing Panorama of tbe World's
Daily Events. ?
NEXT W'EBK? MR. HACKETT PRESENTS
In George Middleton'B Dramatization of Meredith Nicholson's Mystery Novel,
THE HOUSE OF A THOUSAHD CANDLES
E. M. HOLLAND
? ./v" la**.,- ?
UHTP Oirtng to the Length of the Performance O rt'OI noif
'*w 1 the Cortaln Will Rise Promptly at . . o v VUWVIV
CHARLES FROHMAN Presents
| FOR THE FIRST TIME IN AMERICA |
PAIL RUBENS' MUSICAL COMEDY,
By tbe Author of "Three Little Maids."
CAST OF 70, INCLUDING
Christie MacDonald Ceorgid Calne _^AI Leech
NEW YEAR'S WEEK,
The Apostle of Optimism,
MANAGEMENT LJEBLER ? CO.
"Never put up your umbrella (111 It rains." Mrs. WIrk
And the following OLIO
Imhof & Corinne
Johnston A- Buckley
George Klein, Eiuma Wetson
Montainbo and Hurl.lnlls
Large Chorus?Pony Ballet
| mbs NEW TBRK, JR.
ifcl. Bf'ESfiW MeKEE,
Assistant Vocal Instructor in
School off Opera,
Of New York City,
Presents her Washington pupils In a Song Re
cital, concluding wit?j tbe Operetta, "Love and
Wblit," by 1I<hi>??'1 -
mission. 75 cents.
Tickets at the
?': arjf 7,
T, 1908. at 8 o'clock. Ad
stores or from tbe pupils.
TO MOUNT ,VKI!\'(
FOR MOUNT VI
M MOI NT VERNOl
TRAINS FOR MT.
10. 11 A.M.. 12 NO
TRAINS FOR A rJ
TON (DAILY) EVEI
EVERY SATURDAY FOR
ROUND TRIP. 23c.
)N, ALEXANDRIA AND
8Y. 8TA.. 121'H AND I'A.
rERNON (WEEK DAYS).
1 AND 2 P.M.
tANDRlA AND ARLING
" 20 MINUTES.
of the Episcopal school will bp held In
the opera house the evening of the 23th
The body of Howard West, alias Frank
Etrle. who was electrocuted in OIilo lust
Friday, has been brought to Ro.kv.lle
P ie funeral will occur from Pumpnrey s
NOi fOUiit Wasmn^ton
Steam C- mpany.
FOR FORT MONROE. NORFOLK . newport
NEWS AND ALL POINTS SOUTH.
Leave Washington daily at 6:30 p.m.
Arrive Fort Monroe 7:00 a.m.
Arrive Norfolk. 8:00 a.m.
Arrive Portsmouth 8:30 a.m.
tit For turther Information apply ?t general
ticket "ffl.e. 703 14th St.. Colorado bldg. (tele
plioue Main 1320). or 7th at. wharf (teleptions
Maif ?7i!0( W. H. CALLAHAN. Gen. Pass. Agt.
irer ty bervice^Alexairidria.
Steainet Lackawacca every HOUR sod A
HALF 6 a.m to 6 pm. dally and Sun- B/,
asy FU1E, EACH WAT ??*?
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