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DRAFT BOARD NO. 3 '
BALKS AT PLAN TO . CCftlBINE RECORDS ,3tan?noed from Plrrt Anton William Nenmoyer, CIS Id Vtreet northwest. Vincent Btarcelllno, 413 H etreet Mrthweat. Hercules Kuatace Gfycofrtdes. 801 ?th street northwest. Rob Holland Anderson, 503 Comber Sand street, Baltimore. Md. Thomas Aloysius Walsh. 47 R street northwest. Allegra Salvatore, 428 H street north west. Richard Aloysiue Parcel], 16 New York avenue northwest, Antonio Dagostine, 59" H street north west. Edward Rap pa. 745 4th street north west. Rinaldo Colomboni, 141# E street northwest. Division No. 2. James Henry Baker, 61S O street northwest. Clinton Oscar "Ward, 1321 11th street northwest. John Francis Donoghue, 1 New York avenue northwest. John Frederick Hueter, 1337 3d street northwest. August Sentucci, 1426 North Capitol Street. William T. Dougherty, 4S5 E. Broad street, Columbus, Ohio. Edward Franklin Girton. 1329 12th street northwest. Byron Emil Moreland, 1308 Rhode Is land avenue northwest. Elias Silberstain, 1S43 7th street northwest. Division No. 3. Arthur James Shugars, 607 O street northwest. Howard Townsend Wood, 1107 17th street northwest. Harry Christian Freyer, 1328 14th Street northwest James Thomas Loveless, 1026 25th Street northwest. Catalino Peregrino, 2227 New York avenue northwest. Daniel Patrick Hyland. 810 30th street Borthwest. William F. Ballenger, 624 Kenyon street northwest. Joseph Todd Mundelle, 2206 I street northwest. Joseph Johnson Hall, 1327 K street northwest. Division No. 4. Robert Logan Leach, 505 N street southwest. Austin Grisby, 322 N street south west. Asa Abraham. 910 K street southwest. John Richard Elbert, 340 M street Southwest. Russell Manning Harrison, 814 B street southwest. Victor McCeney, 472 H street south west. Harry Halliday Green, 321 12th street southwest. ? Samuel Bernard Beyer, 612 D street southwest. Joseph James Canairn. 1027 South Capitol street. William A. Howard, 817 G street southwest. Alexander H. Vasilion, 476 L street southwest. Francesco Colella, 631 2d street northeast. Jeremiah J. Spaulding, 1520 1st street southwest. Division No. 5. Charles Joseph Hentz, 803 2d street, Edwardsvilie. 111. Antonio Colandra, 400 G street south Washington Clayton Murphy, 45 Henry ptreet. Binghamton. N. Y. Charlie Rawlings, 1006 1st street Southeast. George Wellington Jarboe, 1011 D Street southeast. Joseph Arnold Keontz, 429 1st street Southeast. John Washington Moran, 755 7th 'Street southeast. John Edward Wiener, 751 10th street southeast. Emmett Leon Baker, 200 L street southeast. Division No. 6. Nicola Fieco, 837 4th street northeast. William Joseph Lee, 240 9th street northeast. Michael Joseph Fleming, 10 7th Street northeast. Samuel Holden Bicker, 1140 5th street northeast. Harry Edward Mercier, 632 East Cap itol street. Frank Pat McDonald, 525 6th street southeast. Harry Elsburg Hlnton, 919 K street northeast. Frank Efciprima, 800 K street north east. Walter James Fay, 921 10th street northeast. Division No. 7. Robert Emmett Meinekheim, 1226 29th street northwest. John Elma Passeno, 3335 Prospect Svenue northwest. Harry Stolan, 2913 M street north west. William Edward Goochr 8212 Volts place northwest. George Francis Meinekheim, 1226 20th street northwest. Charles Selby, 1031 30th street north west. Division No- 8. Benjamin H. Parker, 216 S street northwest. Sullivan Ax, 660 Elm street north west. Charles Wesley -Kolb, 75% R street northwest. Arthur Hughes, 901 French street northwest. Harv ey Francis Spinner, 1525 Q street northwest. Abraham Zarin, 129 Thomas street northwest. Charles L. Mills, 310 Florida avenue northwest. William B. Lanigan, 1740 North Cap itol street. Joseph Leo Krumn, u a I northeast Percy Taller. 17W Id street northeast. ^Clarence Talley, 1700 3d street north George Kraft. 1S44* New Jersey ?venue northwest. Division Ho. 9. ?o?h^tW- ?<mM' "" ?*-* ^thw^t. L Davis- 1419 8th \ FrJM* 1M Center market. Lemuel A. Towers. 1440 Belmont street northwest. Bruno Quattrone, 17?? Columbia road northwest. street* northwest. ^6r,CeS' "6S M?nr~ I northwest.^ B"t"' "" Park road norOiwe*t. * 305 C Division Ho. 10. ,.I??hort. rierce Raser. United States Soldiers Home Hospital. Charts h4 V^street northwest. sSeas1^,difrl7Home.TrayBer> United ^r7^^^?TnV- 733 Har'i Somas' Home8 Arbee1^ United States J n?r?h?"St?n J?hnson' -80~ ?th street I | Ora l>aist Hill, Montrose. Mo. ' Division No. 11. Washhln^leD..Sre flre "'Wtment. ^William A1]en> 1Jth sooth_ 'soTth'ea? Edwards- TV street noFr'0heis2riffln Suthard' "? 8?h street souttSit. A,bUrn N'orton. 19=0 14th AMUSEMENTS Belasco. towlrt ^ >resent imparlial cordiality / ^ Wf^on theater v^?L. readUy ,rom recent ad nrT'L'" SynCOJUtio" to grand opera tn numbers that exceeded the Belaid mating capacity last evening. w?* The SanTa^to Gr^J ?!?aSi0a, ~ Pany sans? "Aida ^ fn Qj>?.ra com enthusiastic plaudits of an ?SSi"er to w,n was sociato i? jaudienc* which dence ^ ^ evi" Stella Lemeue who soprano voice, inveetod^. i..^ ?*fzol neris with dramatic V?of Am~ the beauty andwVrit^f Pecially well rece?ved wL ,\. ^?g' of Amneris ami thV7.???.. ,fttmou3 duet who aroused tor teMiSIS? Princes*. Aida. s ??."??'? Sar:-?P ^kjSg % "eTto^of ? Rhadames into Thebes triumphant RhaSame's'^tfowT^bll0tthe rol? of and the baritone Josenh rL- ?r voice' E2* ?? w&SS?- K Amonasro, Aida's father Thi" Ramp his and the^tiS kff? PartS' well sung- bv 7*?; Vi- . n^?? were Cervi. , etro de B,asl and Natale The President and Mr? ttiim. j- , sss-Tsras^aS^ ? in the audience. Th. i jersoa3 were ?ia^?ffc^S%S SSf'Si A seemed fitting that Verdi *nn A/ * i Poli's. r,Tve Players have essayed no easy task this week by selecting "Sweet of'm8 1ln,C?nttDUlnS their PoPular run Of musical comedy. An appealing and colorful little operetta, it require* the finesse of acting and will not do with less. Its enthusiastic reception by a large audience last night, however. ln hS^rf t,^U " WlU ** one of the major e company's stock seasnn The story is familiar. The romantic a iiftle ?hat fol,low the discovery^f hJiU.. g 'Q a tulip bed near Bruges. Belgium, and her marriatra tn ? Drinru??M iS d<ve,<^ tfaat she is a lost princess, were worked out fcv tb? night effor^^r. ?reditable *<" a first . ' ,k! ?i Belgian costumes worn %?SjSS z. Eulalie Younr and Ritii > . y' feyV R^DbS5:01ehdnnce' wh"e Ma" Han! eqiiaU? at h?m ? a'"l otllers seemed ! i j a j^&s^su-?s3M7.'s; B. P. Xerth'fc . '711? 'J00 Hand" returned to Keith's lart night, after a prolonged interval. I and was presented in the manner in Gttyjtair oas Hizoil bottloH at ,11 dwOert " tn?J'11er' you get it. I'lliLQ HAY OO , X J? Low Heel Pumps One of the very smart Pumps for women for spring is illustrated above?as distinctive an effect as was ever created. Shown in black or tan Russia calf?both at nine dollars. The showing is being augmented daily by new arrivals, of which we invite your inspec tion. R 7m Om f Si, "The Christian," played the .part of the Belgian Ueituant, while George Anson had the role of the German captain. Both were effective along entirely dif fM?Bt lines, the heroic woi%. of young Caine being carried to %uccess through the splendid lines given him to deliver, the audience frequently breaking in with applause, when being taunted by the tact that he was following a king without a country, and coming back with "Better s king without a country than a kaiser without a con science," young Caine created a sensa tion. Mr. Anson made his character as obnoxious as possible, showing thereby the true artistic spirit, while Edna Walt hers, as the devoted wife, and Maude Milton, as the mother, were up to a high standard of excellence. Along lighter lines, Marie Nordstrom shared the evening's honors with an elaborate sketch. In "Let's Pretend" Miss Nordstrom put forward a half doren effective Song and recitative ! numbers. A newcomer in this section, Bert Hanlon, as a modern philosopher, made a strong impression and, as far as ap plause went, shared honors with the topliuers. Charlie Howard and com pany, in "Cured," proved to be new comers also, and. created lots of laugh ter, the comedy work of Howard being along original and effective lines. Susan Tompkins, the well known vio linist. who served as soloist with Sousa's Band for two seasons, was wel comed with substantial applause for every number. Keno, Keys and Mel rose pleased with a bicycle and dancing act of merit, while the singing and in strumental playing of Mcintosh and his musical maids earned unstinted ap plause. The Hearst-Pathe news was interesting in picturing events here and abroad. Cosmos. An interesting headline attraction, a musical Scotch number, another that causes "roars of laughter" and "a mil lion-dollar" photoplay are some of the attractions of the bill at tht Cosmos Theater this week. The headline act, The Real Guys," is one of the best of its kind in a long time. The girls are especially attractive and each does a clever specialty, while the comedian really srat funny things a-plenty. The Gordon Highlanders, a trio of Scotch entertainers, offer music on novel in struments, and new "songs, as well as with the conventional bagpipes. Lane and Smith, "The Jolly Messengers," al most run away with headline honors. They are fine singers, and one is a comedian, of the Eddie Foy typ^ who will be remembered. Katherine Cars tens, in her first appearance here as "a personality girl" makes a hit with a Kipling recitation, in Red Cross cos tume, % patriotic song and a comic. Gordon and Dore also have a laughable "bri<ie and groom" colloquy, and Leon ard and Louie a clever acrobatic num ber. The photoplay is the Fox Annette Kellerman million-dollar production, "A Daughter of the Gods," well worth see ing, and it is shown at 1:15 and 4:45 p.ia. only, each day, and is supplement ed with an amusing comedy picture and the Hearst-Pathe News. Gayety. ?the "Hip, Hip, Hooray Girls" at the Gayety last night put on a show that ranks among the best of the many burlesque entertainments at this the ater this season. Two specialties ^ye^e introduced, the "diving girls" and the "Marimba Quartet," which are excel lent of their kind. The aquatic spe cialty employs a large tank of water, and the girls are expert divers. The marimba players- use the regulation instruments in one act, but in anothef the ordinary furniture of the scene proves to be a variety of musical de vices that produce harmony ranging from that of a majestic church organ to a small chime of bells. This act was given much applause. The regular burlesque feature of the evening is in two parts, "Frolics in the Air" and "The Explorers." Ben Pierce and William Weston, the leading come dians, introduce a novel turn in which the audience takes a leading part. A i -2? Start Today Have The Star delivered to your home at 60 cents per month, both daily and Sunday, or 40 cents per month (about lyZ cents per day), for The Evening Star, Telephone?Main 2440 r village band by Messrs. Pierce, Weston, Peck, Jordan and Somers brought in sistent demands tor many encores. Helen Vreeland, the prima donna, has a good voice and a number of songs, and was assisted by Thelma Seavelle and Tillie Storke. The chorus displays a great variety of pretty costumes. ? Lyceum. ?The Saratoga Girls" are holding; forth at the Lyceum Theater this week, in a laughable burlesque entitled "At Saratoga Springs," in two acts and six scenes. Gus Mortimer and Harry Levine are the featured comedians, and they man aged to extract a lot of fun out of the lines as two rich Klondikers who have gone to Saratoga Springs for tre.t pient. Lottie Gibson and her nimble feet are much in evidence, while Dorothy Blod gett's voice and personality add to the success of the show. Larry Young and Loretta Gail also appear to advantage, the latter in popular songs. The chorus knows how to sing and dance and shows careful training. Photoplay Features. Loew'g Columbia. "La Tosea," with Pauline Frederick as the heroine, a photoplay of Sardou's tragic romance, is having its first show ing in Washington at Loew's Columbia the early half of the week. In her por trayal of a character which distin guished actresses and eingers have made familiar to the stage, the screen star pictures the capricious allurements and passions with which the author has invested the Roman singer, together with a eplehdor of period costunxes whioh add to unusual personal charm. Frank Lessee varies his impersonations of kindly gentlemen of leisure to pre sent a "Scarpia" of dramatic excellence; the large cast contributes its share to the general success of the pictures, and the scenic beauty of environment con veys an atmospheric sense of the Rome of 1800, with its blending of the church and the law. A faroe sketch built on a jazz band and motion film reviews of current happenings at home and abroad supplement the bill. Garden. Henry B. Walthall is pictured in "His Robe of Honor" at Moore's Garden Theater, the first three days of this week, as Julian Randolph, a young attorney who attains eminence by ques tionable means and then attains honor through the interest and love of a woman whose clear perception of right becomes his inspiration. It is a story of present-day corrupt politics, with occasional intervals of doubtful relationship between men and women who represent the central fig ures in the narrative The settings, both interior and exterior, are impres sive, and particular interest is created by a crowded courtroom during the progress of a famous triq.1. The chief feminine role is taken by I Lois Wifson, and Mary Charleson, Ray Laidlow and Fred Montagu are also pic tured In the cast. A Mutt and Jeff comedy also is shown, with orchestral accompaniment. Strand. An unusual picture for William S. Hart is being shown the first half of this week at Moore's Strand Theater un der the title of "The Hell Hound of Alaska.** It combines with melodra matic action a genuine heart interest. So lacking in manliness is Jack Stur gess that his father exiles him to the Klondike, not to return until he has thoroughly reformed. Reformation seems to begbeyond the ken of the pam pered young rounder, and he imme diately becomes involved with ques tionable characters in his new environ ment. Yukon Ed, who has'just return ed over the long white trail to the same camp where Sturgess is living, forces him to marry a girl named Ruby and when she dies, as the result of ex posure trying to rescue her husband from a storm in which he lies unpro tected in a drunken stupor, he sends the husband to eternity with her. The contrasts in type, environment and outlook upon life are vividly drawn. The cast pictures Louise Glaum, Enid Markey and George Fisher?all film players of stellar prominence. The news pictorial and a sprightly comedy, featuring F.illie Rhodes, "Up She Goes," are shown also. Crandall's. William S. Hart, in "Blue Blazes Rawden," was shown at Crandall's yesterday as a Canadian lumberman who wanders into a lumber camp and installs himself as boss by flooring a bully, and he later kills an English adventurer in a duel. The mother and young brother of the dead man arrive later and Rawden swe%rs the camp to silence, but a half-br^ed girl, who resents his indifference, tells the truth arid the dead man's brother shoots Rawden, who staggers out into a bliz zard, leaving the mother in ignorance of the dead man's real character. "The Song of Songs," featuring Elsie Ferguson, is the attraction today and tomorrow. Casino. "For the Freedom dY the World." the current week's attraction at Crandall's Casino, combines romance and thrills in a story in which patriotism is the keynote. 'Written by Capt. Edwin Bower Hesser, a member of the Amer ican Legion of Canada, that organiza tion is much in the foreground \n the picture, which concerns principally Gordon Harvey, a wealthy young Amer ican who forsakes his pleasure-loving i existence, and enlists with the legion, wins a commission and the heart of pretty Betty Milburn, who disguises herself as a war nurse and follows him to France. She is recognized by another officer of the legion, once a suitor for her hand, who reports her presence and her husband's knowledge of it. They are tried and condemned to He shot, but the order iSTiever car ried out, through a remarkable turn of events. Barbara Castleton, E. K. Quality Furniture Charge Accounts ^Seventh Street Between D This Dainty Bedroom Suite may be had in Bird's-eye Maple, golden oak'or mahogany finish and is up-to-date and most artistically designed;, has full, size bed and large fine mirrors. Special price - Homefurnishing Suggestions $149.75 _ Walnut or Mahogany Dining Suite of William and Mary design; made with tfronze fittings and all 4 pieces perfectly matched; beautiful finish, lasting quality. Now $156.00 Sectional Bookcaie* Oo-Cart, full r*lt body, with corda row with your library, and, be ing ??ttional. can be built up; taken apart, rttrrangtd and ?a?ily moved about We ?? w,?" ha*? a Urge aiturtincnt In varioui> wood.. roy cy.hlon. apd hood lining; uroag. and would b. jiUattd ?"???*? ......... . ... . - them S Met Ion?, top and ^ | Q ?t?wg?l natural 7$ Lincoln and Romaine Fielding an pic tured aa the principal characters. Knickerbocker. The riewest Douglas Fairbanks' pic ture, "Headin' South." was shown at Crandall's Knickerbocker yesterday. It Is a picture swift in action and full of incidents. The star is ever in the fore ground. The story concerns a mysteri ous outlaw, who appears on the Mexi can border and is known as "Headin' South." He persuades Spanish Joe, the leader of a band of Mexican marauders, to enroll him as a mejnber, and by his foolhardy acts of daring puts to rest the leader's suspicious. The gang de scends on an old Spanish estate owned by a wido?ii and her daughter and the outlaws proceed to make themselves ob jectionable. "Headin* South" watches his opportunity, sends the gang over the desert on a wild-goose chase and captures Spanish Joe. At this point, the government reserves arrive and "Head in South" proves to be an officer in the service, who had been sent to "get" Spanish Joe. Frank Campeau, the origi nal Trampas in 'The Virginian," is cast in the role of Spanish Joe, and Catherine TTacDonald as the heroine. "The Fl&O: Below," featuring Mabel Normand, will be shown today and to morrow. * Leader. William Famum. pictured as Jean Valjean. in "Les Miserables," is the at traction at the Deader this week. Large audiences are the rule, for William Far num's work in "Les Miserables" musj be ranked as one of the notable achieve ments of the films. American. Tsuri Aoka, the Japanese actress, is featured in "The Curse of Iku," the photoplay shown at Crandall's Ameri can last night. Miss Aokl is better known to photoplay "fans" as the wife of Sessue Hayakawa. She is pictured as a Japanese girl who. like "Madame Butterfly," loves an American. *' Today ?the spectacular production, 'The Mad Lover," etarring Robert Warwick, will be shown. Howard. This week the Howard Theater is presenting- vaudeville by Fiddler and Cole, and Harry and the Kid. with the Oliviera chorus. A photoplay, "The Trooper of Troop K," will be shown to day. ADVISES ENVOYS TO QUIT. STOCKHOLM, March 25.?An envoy sent by Minister Ira Nelson Morris to Gen. Mannerhelm, in Finland, reports that immunity from possible arrests by Germans has been granted only to al lied consuls, not their staffs nor other civilians. Gen. Mannerhelm telegraphed the envoy that he expects to take Tam merfors soon and then will give for eigners there an opportunity to leave ? Finland. Gen. Mannerheim suggested the en-! voys' return to Sweden, "as they have no further duties to perform in Fin land." Mr. Morris ordered the Amer ican envoy to" remain, notwithstanding ti Gen. Mannerheim's blunt hint, on the chance of being able to assist marooned ] countrymen. ' 1 Holds "Dry" Law ConstitatwnaL GABY. lad, March U,?The ladiaaa state-wide prohibition law vu de clared constitutional here yesterday by Superior Ooart Judge C. E. Oreenwald will go to the supreme ooart on appeal Our Famous GREEN BAG Coffee Makes a Good Breakfast Better If delicious coffee means anything to you and your family with the morning meal, or at'a finish to an evening-meal, then by all means serve Our Famous GREEN BAG Coffee 22c a pound Some coffees offered you are "cups of bitter disappointment*? GREEN BAG never disappoints. It's always delicious?fragrant, an ideal beverage. Solfi'only by us at our 99 stores. SANITARY GROCERY COMPANY, Inc. ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiniiiimuiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii? Genome French Vicky Salts | VICHYFRUITlI for immediate relief of = INDIGESTION I Soar Stomach Kfioosneu ? Heartburn Headache I At Your Draggiat Mildly Laxotiv ? siiiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiitiimiiinimiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuii It Less Than 10c Per Week for Packer's Profit in 1917. The Meat Bill is one of the large items in the family budget but less than 10 cents per week of it goes to the packer in profits. ? In converting live stock into meat and getting it into the hands of the retail dealer, the packer performs a complex and essential service with the maximum of efficiency. The above statement Is based ot? Swift & Company's 1917 figures ancj Federal Census data: Swift & Company's total Output 5,570,000,000 Pounds (Meat and by-pradqets) Swift & Company's total Profit $34,650,000.00 Profit per pound $.0063 U. S. Meat Consumption - 170 pounds per person 170 pounds at $.0062 = $1.05 per person per year The average family 4% persons = $4.72 per family per year 1918 year book of interesting and instructive facts tent on request Address Swift 9t Company, Union Slock Yank, Chicago. Illinois ?yy Swift & Company, U.S. A. 0:0^ r