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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, February 22, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 7

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.News of Capital's
Social World
Store Hours, 8:30 A. M. to 5:30 P. M.
tertained about tiUjy men infor
mally at a buffcUreakfast at
noon today at hjp residence on I
street Everything wbjjnjrtwas served,
was rrom Montswcag funrmJIn Wlscosset,
Me., where. Mr. andlMW.""Hutlcr spend
thclt Huramerii. NqJAoSy$jfc,tttcorited the
table, the gervlccjj)glur simple as be-,
imea a .farm urcattfnst. i
Lieut. Hen. -Samuel: B. M. Young on
tertalned more than 100 guests at a buf
fet luncheon today In honor of Washlug
tonTjflrOjdaV at Soldiers' HorAe. which
was decorated In keeping with the day.
General and Mrs. Young were assisted In
receiving by Dr. and Mrs. Gibbon, of
Philadelphia, who are their house guests.
Mrs. G. Gould Lincoln In entertaining
at bridge today followed by tea In her
home In Twentieth street.
- -
Mrs. William J. Cawthbn, who has re
signed her offices In various women's
clubs, will be the guest of honor at a
farewell luncheon which the Mt. Pleas
ant Christian Temperance Union will
give at Wardman Court. Friday. There
will be about 100 guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Cawthon will leave
Washington about March 10 for Ashe-
Vllle. N. C. where thnv )mvi u nnttacrp.
Later they will visit the principal cities
of the West. Including the Panama
Pacinc exposition. Their permanent
residence will be in Chicago.
Teas and At Homes.
Mrs. Bertha Kunz Baker will be tlio
guest of honor at the Congressional
Club tea on Friday afternoon, when
he will speak on "The Unseen Em
pire." The talk will be followed by
tea. ,
Mrs. Alexander K. Anderson Is en
tertaining at a tea this afternoon in
honor of her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Ed
win Lee Anderson. Mme. De Melssncr
and Miss Tisdel will preside at the tea
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, the latter
formerly Miss Ruth Taylor, will sail
for Peru on March 3, where Mr, Ander
son has been associated with the Blng-ham-Yale
archaeological expedition for
more than a year.
.The directors of the Young Women's
Christian Association will give a recep
tion this afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock
it their quarters, 619 Fourteenth street,
to celebrato their tenth anniversary. In
the receiving line will be Mrs. Thomas
tRlley Marshall, who Is the honorary
5 'resident: Mrs. William Hamilton Bay
ay, prlsldent; Miss Elizabeth F. Pierce.
Mrs. Herbert E. Day. Mrs. Charles W.
Richardson and Miss Mabel Thurston,
vice presidents: Mrs. Robert Lansing,
usd Miss Frances Chlckering. secre
taries: Miss Margaret R. Fox, treasurer.
Those assisting will be the other mem
bers of the board Mrs. William L.
SBrown. Mrs. Perry Heath, Mrs. H. B.
!F. Macfarland, Mrs. Thomas H. Mitch
ell. Mrs. Robert N. Page, Mrs. Wood
Ibury Pulslfer. Mrs. John S. Scully. Dr.
Ada R. Thomas. Mrs. Ray p. Teele,
Mrs. Frank G. Wllkins, Mrs. Fred E.
iWrlght. and Mrs. Frank G. Carpenter,
and Mrs. John B. Kendall, of the board
of trustees, with the wives of the
other trustees Mrs. J. A. Van Orsdell,
MrB. Lawrence Lee, Mrs. George W.
White. Mrs. PhlllD Herrmann. The
secretaries will also assist Miss Flor
ence M. Brown. Miss Mignonette C.
(Buckingham. Miss Finney, Miss Sec
sholtz. Miss Olmstead, Miss Beasley,
Miss Osborne, Miss Merrill. Miss Drake,
Miss Weaver, and Miss Wyman.
One of the most Interesting events of
this afternoon will be the colonial tea
and dance to be given under the auspices
or tne Mildred Leo Society. Children of
the Confederacy, at Memorial Hall, 1M2
Vermont avenue. The patronesses nre
Mrs. William Cummlng Story, president
general or tnc jj. a. it.: Mrs. Frank u.
Odenbelmer. president Maryland division
of U. D. C. ; Mrs. Magnus Thompson,
Mrs. Archibald Young, Mrs. John
Hlekey. Mrs. Thomas Gilbert Riley,
Mj. Eugenia Zca Rollins, Mrs. Ella
f'alvert Wrenn. Mrs. William Owen and
Mrs. E. O, Marshall.
Mis. Howell Smith, president of the
District division of the U. D. C. will
pour tea. assisted by Mrs. James Mul
care. Mrs. West, Mrs. Saul. Mrs. Tom
linnon. Miss Wells and Mrs. Hutton.
Mrs. Robinson White and Mrs. Thomas
P. Gore will give a tea tomorrow after
noon from 4 to 7 o'clock, at 2617 Wood
ley place, for the benefit of the blind.
Admission will be 2ii cents.
.;. -
Mrs. Bo Sweenev. wife of the Assist
ant Secretary of the Interior, will be at
nome. ror the last time this season, this
afternoon from 4 to 6.
" $
Mrs H. C. Claypool and her daugh
ter. Miss 'Bernlce Claypool, will be at
nome tomorrow afternoon from 3 to 6
Dorothy Dennett, Miss Elolse Anderson,
and the girls from Ohio who are at
tending school In Washington.
Miss Fanny Howe make and Past
Assistant Surgeon William Edward
Eaton. U. S. N.. were married Satur
day evening In the bride's apartment In
the Ontario by the Rev. Frank P.
Woodbury. Pink roses and masses of
laurel formed an effective background.
The brldo wore a handsome gown of
white satin and tulle, relieved by tiny
clusters of pink rosebuds, and carried
a bouquet of lilies of the valley and
orchids. There wero no attendants.
During the Informal reception which
followed the ceremony the bride cut the
wedding cako with the bridegroom's
Mrs. M. R. Hike, mother of the bride
mid Mrs. 15. R. E.iton nnrl Robert B.
aCaton, mother and brothel of the
bridegroom, came fiom Boston for tlio
After the icccptlmi Dr. and Mis
1'dton left for a Journey South. Mrs.
Eaton traveled In a bmart suit of hlue
cloth, with black hat of straw and silk.
Upon their return they will live In
Washington, the bridegroom being an
assistant to the surpeou general of tho
nay. The bride and bridegroom are
both natives of Massachusetts, and their
wedding was the happy culmination of
a childhood romance.
Announcement is mnde -of tho engage
ment of Miss Mabel Faulkner, of Ar
lington. Va., and Albert E. Sawyer, of
Washington. D. C. The wedding will
takcpja in April.
Dinners aa$, Dances.
The supper dance at. the Shoreham
Hotel tonight will befpivtr Uio moat
interesting uynll&g of'tw'v.e'e'k. Tho
Supper will bo served in the red room.
. lavonMwggestlve.of the occailon lll
e Vte1 1, euei snest. Including
Gn0!j?KTl,7Bt0" hatchets In satin.
nilcd iMtlrveandy, caps, nilnlaturo Uncle
wui.ia una wmjuqts or cherries,
1 " !
nTalTto?a?outohi,,Kr,ller.n,ty. U
entertaining about 400 guests at a tea
Assisting 'Mil be Sirs. Stoner.
of Illinois; Mrs. Frahcls, of Ohio: Mrs.
-Neelcy. of Kansas; Mrs. Fred Dennett,
Mrs. J. R. Fuller. of Rnstnn- MIhk
To Wed Today
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A simple but very charming wedding
will take place this afternoon, when Miss
Marian B. Cramer, daughter of Mrs. 1C
L. Cramer, will bo married to John J.
Cantwell at C o'clock at the parsonage
of St. Domlnlck's Catholic Church. The
Rev. Father E. J. Farmer will perform
the ceremony, in the presence of a small
gathering of relatives and close friends.
The bride, who will be given in mar
riage by her mother, will wear a smart
suit of brown velvet, with a brown vel
vet hat trimmed with grapes and a cor
sage bouquet of orchids and lilies of the
The bride's sister, Miss Louise Cramer,
will be her maid of honor, and will wear
a suit of brown broadcloth, with a brown
velvet hat and a corsage bouquet of vio
lets. Francis Duunlgan will be best man.
Immediately after the ceremony the
young couple will leave for Cleveland,
Ohio, where Mr. Cantwell is employed
with the Fuller Construction Company.
dance this afternoon at the fraternity
house on Columbia road.
William E. Fowler has Invitations out
for a dinner at the New Wlllard Satur
day evening, followed by bridge.
G. L. P. Stono entertained at an
Informal supper last evening at the
Portsmouth, wr"h was preceded by
- -
Mrs. Owen, wife f Senator Robert L.
Owen, and Miss Owen were guests Fri
day night at the Washington's Birth
day dance at the Tome School, Port
Deposit, Md.
Miss Virginia Minor, Miss Miriam
Doyle, and Miss Dorothy Heron, of this
city also attended the dance Friday
night and remained for the dramatics
on Saturday night.
- -Brcckenridgc
Rust joined his wife,
formerly Miss Julia Vail, and their baby
daughter, on Saturday at the homo of
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Lee
Marshall, where she has been .visiting
for about a week. They will return to
their home In Philadelphia tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Grant Duff, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Henry Carson. Mr. and Mrs.
W. McDonald and Miss McDonald, all
of New York, and Mrs. Ray Stannard
Baker, and Joslah Qulncy. of Boston,
are recent arrivals at the Shoreham.
Thomas W. Hulme. who has been a
guest at the New Wlllard for tho last
week, was joined by Mrs. Hulmc and
their two daughters, who came over
from Philadelphia for the week end.
Alexander regare will leave Satur
day for Panama, where he will be the
guest of Judge and Mrs. Jackson.
Maj. Gen Nelson A. Miles will return
tomorrow from Norfolk, Va., where he
has made a shoi t stay.
. v
Morgan Sinister went to New York
this morning to remain until the end of
the week.
Aitliur F. Hadley. president of Yale
University, and Mrs Hadley arrived at
the New Wlllard yesterday to remain
over today.
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, president
of Columbia University, is also a guest
at the hotel.
Francis Carolan, of California,
has arrived In Washington and will
spend sonn! time at tho Shoreham Hotel.
Mrs. Carolan Is a .slbter of Mrs. Frank
Low den and a daughter of Mrs. George
M. Pullman.
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Benet, the
latter formerly Miss Maigarct Cox. of
this cltv. who reached Now York last
week from Pnrls, arc now In Augusta.
Ga , visiting Mr. Beliefs brother and
sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Walker
Benet. Mr. and Mrs. Benet will
come to Washington tomorro'V to spend
a week with Alexander Legare, after
which thev w ill return to Now York and
sail shortly afterward for France.
Dr. Larkln W. Glazebrook returned
yesterday from a visit In Buffalo. N. Y.
Mrs. Fred Ohapln. of Erie. N. T.. Is
the guest of Col. and Mrs. Samuel Reber
at their rchldenco on Jefterson plaee.
Mrs. Ohapln will visit later Commander
and Mrs. Archibald Davis.
The Dlxlo Chapter. U. I). C vill gjvo
a reception Wednesday evening at Con
federate Memorial Home In honor ot
Mrs. Maude Howell Smith, newly elected
president of the District Division, and
or tne orncers ox tne uixie chapter. A
cordial invitation Is extended to all
Daughters of the Confederacy, Con
federate Veterans, Rons of Veterans and
the members of all Southern societies.
musical talk of unusual Interest
was given Friday at Woodward &.
Lothrop's nudltorlum by Mrs. George II.
Wright, who was assisted by Mrs.
Strickland on the nlano and Miss Van
Vleck as soloist. The subject wat "The
Development of Music Fiom the Folk
tving lo inn symphony." Beethoven's
Fifth SMnphony was used as the text
,,f lho tnlu'-TI" "hJ"t next week wHl
be "Bach to Ueethoen."
Thirty Grand Lodges and Sov
ereign Lodges Represented
at Meeting in Alexandria.
ALEXANDRIA, Va., Feb. M.-Enthu-slastlc
reports hlch Indicate the early
commencement of the erectlan of a
magnlllcent memorial temple to Wash
ington the Mason .were made at the
meeting of the George Washington
Masonic National Memorial Associa
tion today.
Thirty grand lodges and sovereign
grand bodies were represented when the
meeting was called to nrder bv tWm.
Thomas J. Shryock, grand master of
Masons of Maryland, and president ot
the association. The session was opened
ylth prayer by the Rev. William J.
Morton, rector of Christ Church, and
chaplain of the association.
PrfiNlHftnt Rhrvru!, HalltMil .. j
- ..- w...w.n UVII.VICU All uu-
dress of welcome. Report of the sccie
tary and treasurer showed that during
tn past year a number of largo con-
inuuuong mve Deen received toward
the grand lodge of Michigan leading the
list with $5,000.
At 1 o'clock the association adjourn
ed for luncheon and at 2 o'clock the
ueiegaies acomnanied the members
of Alexandrla-Wathlngton Lodge on
their pllgrlmaKe to Mt. Vernon.
The banquet tonight will be attend
ed by 350 guests. It will be servod
In the Elks' auditorium. Charles E.
Tennesson, worshipful master, will
preside. The speakers will bo William
H. B. Parker, representative of Lib
erty Lodge. Beverley, Mass.; James
H. Wood, grandmaster of Masons In
Virginia; J. Claude Kelper, past grand
uitMirr oi me uisirii or Columbia;
Senator Thomas B. Burton, of Ohio,
and Representative Thomas J. Hcf
lln. of .Manama.
Officers and committees of the George
Washington Birthday Association this
morning placed a wreath on the tomb
of General Washington. In the party
"?. W. W. Ballenger. president; J.
llllam May, vice president; Harry D.
Kirk, vice president; E. E. Downham.
.nd J- J!v?rlmyer' Pt presidents, and
Harry White. Thomas Chauncey, C. D.
Hubbard W. H. Duncan. W. H. Luck
ett. H. O. Pitts, A- A. Paul, and M.
E. Greene
Thousand of small cherries were
sold today by young women for the
benefit of the public playgrounds of
Alexandria The affair was conducted
by the Parents-Teachers' Association.
Miss Coralle Greenway. daughter of
Novell S. Grcenaway, returned toay
from a two weeks' trip to New Or
Special celebrations are being held to
day In the various institutions in this
community in commemoration of Wash
ington's Birthday.
Tlio Rev. Mr. BtcKce. the first pastor
of Emmanuel Episcopal Church, wim
tho preacher last night at the service at
that church, the Rev. W. O. Roome, Jr.,
rector, belnir In charge. Th mlnlnn.rv
society of this congregation will hold a
gathering tonight to hear reports. J. c.
Wlnterwerp Is president of the society.
On Wednesday night tho Rev. G. w.
Van Fossen. rector of Trinity Church,
Washington. Is t occupy the pulpit,
and the choir Is to contribute a special
program. The Rev. W. a. Davenport
was In charge of tho service yesterday
Motorcycle Policeman A. E. Snioot
has returned to his duties after an ab
sence of two weeks because of illness.
Privates J. R. Harrover and A. D.
Moffett have also been absent. Privates
Frank Hughes, E. A. Lusby, and Enoch
N. Burgess, of this command, have also
been on leave.
Several Boy Scout troops are taking
long hikes through the country.
A special lenten service was held last
night In St. Teresa's Church.
Anacostia Chapter. No. 12, Royal Arch
Masons, will meet tonight, when the
newly elected officers will assunvi their
positions for the first time.
A large number of additional electric
motors arc to be Installed at the plant
of the Washington Steel and Ordnance
A meeting at which the work of
county demonstration farm agents will
be discussed began at the Maryland
Agricultural College today, to continue
until Friday evening.
The comedy. "A Select Moot Court.
Commonwealth nf fnnltm niirm. ...
John Doe." will be given In the town
nan m i.upnoi ncignis tonight for the
benefit of the volunteer fire depart
ment. The first annual musicalo of Mt.
Rainier Lodge. No. 156, I. O. O. F., will
be given at potts' Hall on March 12.
Tho Mt. Rainier board of trade has
elected the following officers and di
rectors: President. Amos W Hawk;
vice president. Charles J. Peckham;
secretary, Peter J. Hasan, treasurer;
Ivln S. Hasklns. The directors are
A. W. Hawk. C. J. Peckham, Dr. J. C.
Ohlcndorf, John Moran, F. I. Moran.
Perry Boswcll. A. L. Elmore. Dr.
Harry Nalloy. R. E. Potts, J. C. Foster,
Tovey, I. F. Hasklns. T. L. Funkhausor.
The board of directors of the Mt.
Rainier volunteer fire department will
hold Its annual meeting tomorrow
Service Club to Seek
Military Men's Meetings
Conventions of military men are to
bo sought for AVashlngton by members
of the United Service Club under tho
new offlrcra of the organization, head
ed by Gen. H. Oden Lake, commander-in-chief
of the Army and Navy Union,
the president-elect.
Winfield Jones, the retiring secretary
of the club, as chairman of the special
conventions committee, soon will select
representatives or the O. A. R., U. S.
W. V., Army and Navy Union and Vet-e-ians
of Foreign Wars to boost the
Capital as a conertlon city. The mili
tary men will seek the co-operation of
civic and commercial associations In the
campaign for conventions.
Oth nt. Between E aad V ,
"The Accounting"
Kssanay Feature
Two Graduates at Winter Con
vocation Are Residents of
Eleven students of George Washing
ton University, two of whom are (Waslt
lngtonlnns, received degrees at tho win
ter eonvocatlon of that Institution to
day In the assembly hall of tho de-part-mctn
of arts and sciences.
Dr. rh.irles Downer Hn7.cn, formci !'
profesjor of history nt Smith College,
now a resident of Washington, spoke
on "Patriotism nnd Perspective." Ho
pointed out ,thc opportunities for a dis
play of patriotism In the paths of oeace,
as well us upon the fields of battle.
At tho tomiuslon of this address, Hear
Admiral Chtrlos Herbert Stockton. i
tlred, president of the university, bil.'f
ly admonlslud the gndtiates to take up
rromptlv and ever realize their duties
or citizenship.
Prof. William Allen Wilbur, dean of
Columbian College, presented to Presi
dent Stockton for the degree of bachelor
of arts Elln Gllmoto Brewer, of this
city; Lelnnd Stanford Copeland.' of Mis
souri, and Alexander Rives Seainon. of
From tho Law School Dean EcrBlt
Frascr presented for the degree or
bachelor of laws Harry 8. Elklns, South
Dakota: William Reed Fitch. North Da
kota: Frederick D. Fletcher, Washing
ton; Willis Balance Rice, Nw Yorjt,
and John D. Van Wagoner, Utah.
Robert Mathlas Zacharlas, of Penn
sylvania, received the dcBtcc of mas
ter of laws.
Two degrees were given In the grad
uate school, Dean Charles Edward
Monroe presenting Francis Edward
Carter, of Virginia, for that of master
of arts, and Maurice Crowther Hall, of
this city, for the degree of doctor ot
The exorcises were opened with the
overture from "Carmen," and concluded
with RubenBtcln'n "Feramorc Suite.'
The Rev. John MacMurray delivered a
prayer and pronounced thu benediction.
Blanche Sweet and Itounc I'etera,
In "Tie Warren of Vlralnln," hy
W. V. DeMllle (Lake), the har
den, 423 Ninth street.
Billy Sund.ij In aellnn anil Rob
ert Warolck, tn "Alias Jimmy Val
entine," adapted from . Ilrnr'i
atory anil (be play b Paul Arm
at roan; (World Film for.aorntlon),
Craaaall', Mnth and K street.
John Emerson, u The Bachelor's
Romance," from the play by Mar
tha Morton (Famous Plnrra), the
Htraad, Mnth nnd I atreeta.
"The Adventurea of a Iloy Seont,"
arranged by William ('. Dlnwldrilr
nnd prodnced under the nuapluea of
the Boy Scout of Amrrlrn (World
Film C orporntlonl, the Apollo, S4
H street northeast.
"Llfe'a Shop Window" (Box Of
flce Attraction), the Prlnre,
Twelfth and II atreeta northeast.
Franela X. Buahman, In "The
Plum Tree" (Eaaanay), the lie ere.
Park road nnd tieorsjla avenue.
Wallace Held, Claire inderson,
and Slgne Alien, In "Th fraen"
(Itellanee), the Staunton, Sixth
treet and Maanachuaetta avenue
Wlnnlfred flrrenwood, Kd Coaen,
Charlotte Burton, and t.eorge Field,
In "When n Woman Walt" ( tmrr
Iran), the .Niagara, 710 Seventh
Fraarella Bllllnaton, Frank Ben
nett, nnd Sam de (iraae. In "Heart
Beat" (Itellanee), the Km aire, 01.!
H atreet northeant.
Kdna Mnlaon nnd Rny Oallagrhrr,
In "The Vaudrv Jewel" (Univer
sal), the Dixie. Klahth. and II
atreeta northeast.
Grare Cunnrd and Fran el Ford,
In "The Heart of Uneoln" (Gold
Sent), the Alhambra, 510 Seventh
Harry Morer and Esirle Wll llama.
In "My Official Wife" (Vltagraph).
the Hippodrome, Mt. Vernon
J. Warren Kerrigan, in "A Cap
tain of Villain; ," from the Terence
O'Rnurkr aerlra (Victor), the I.n
fa ett c, i:, betneen Thirteenth nnd
Fourteenth treea.
Violet Mrrarreau and Wllllnm
Garwood, In "The Stnke" (Imp),
the Odeon, Church, near Fourteenth
Note These selections are made
from programs prepared by the
managers of the theaters con
cerned and no responsibility 13 as
sumed for arbitrary changes with
out notice to The limes. They are
based on the personality of the
players and the piuduclng com
pany and not personal Inspection,
except In special cases. G. M.)
First Dose of "Pape's Cold
Compound" Relieves All
Grippe Misery.
Don't stav suffed-up!
Quit blowlne ind anuffling! A dtse
of Papa's Cold Compound" taken
every two hours until three doses am
taken will end grippe misery and breu
110 a severe cold either in tho Lead,
chest, body or limbs.
It promptly opens clogged-uo nostrils
and air passages; stops nasty dlscharKO
or nose running: rclloes sick headache,
dullness, feverlshness, sore tin oat,
sneezing, soieness and stlfCnnds.
"Pape's Cold Compound" li tho q'j'rk
est, surest relief known and costs only
2 cents at drua- stores. It acts with
out abslstance, tastes nice, and causes
no Inconvenience. Don't accept n sub
stitute. Advt.
The New Willard
MUSICi lUtlS to 2:30, S to 0, 8M0
to limn, II to li!:3(l.
Meyer Hat la nnd hi Orchestra.
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In "The Accounting" at the Leader today.
Belasco Hails Film
As New Means For
Expression Of
Art Ideas
Tho aluc jf the motion picture
through the tact that It offers a new
moans ul stimulating and clrculatliiK
ideas l bctomliiK generally recog
nized nowadajs. It Is this feature of
the photoplay which Is nppualiuK to
the aitistlc prudui'eiH of stage stiec
tarlrx The oVaii of American producer.)
nnd the master t.-tftsmnn ot tho
hcenic spuctAclc. David Uclascu, has
Kiven the lllni play his uniiualliiod
lndoiscment In thlrt respect. The fact
that Mi. 13elasi.o has permitted his
plays to be produced lor the .Kiccn
Is evidence ol till?
Of couiso. iino of the reasons the
Helasco plajs weie released for lilin
production Is that Mr. Iielnsco
wlshtd them to bo Klen a c.ircful
M.iKin under hlr, supervision. ii
alized that It ho (lid not release them
that borne unsciupuloiis tllm man
would build photoplu.i around the
Helasco Ideas and Kie them poor
production Hut ho a Uo really want
ed to see the plays on the screen.
Tn nn Interview which Mr Hel.ij.ro
has Bien the representative of the
Dramatic Minor, the hrout producer
dlbcusses theto Ideas at length.
"It is needless to say that I would
not Jeopardize the past srrt.it lepu
ttttiou of these dramatic piopeitles
for the sake of money. Hie one H1111K
that I have alwajh put under the
artistic side of the drama. " san Mr
Belasco. "If I did not believe In the
possibilities of the medium thruup-h
which they were koIiik l he ,hawn
to the public view in another foim.
"Hut I did not .ipprdclntii .thKijrr "'
progress that had boon mode In mo
tion photographic art.
"f have not only bron satisfied
with the plcturizatlon of "The Hone
of the Hancho." 'The Girl of the
Golden West.' and 'The Warrens of
Virginia.' but I have been absolutely
delighted with these plcturlKatlons
With all the world for a Mage and
all the vast equipment supplied bv .1
lavish management. Mr. De Mllle.
thcr director, has been able to .show
most wonderfullv, not only the
scenes In these dramas whirh were
enacted on the stage, but those other
and almost equally important epi
sodes which, because ot the limita
tions of the theater as against the
fields of nature, could not bo used In
the stage versions.
"The photodrama is important not
only as a means of producing and
circulating original ideas, but also
as a means of making the Induce
ments for dramatic authorship even
greater than heretofore.
"t'ntil recently all of tho possible
variations to be plaed upon a suc
cessful Idea might be summarized
as follows- Stor.v. drama, novel.
At present the Idea is capable of be
ing transmuted Into yet one more
lorm that of the photodrama so
that the author who is fortunate
Buy it for its convenience, requiring
only heating; for its economy, as
good as, but cheaper than, meat;
for its wholesomeness and flavor,
tho Heinz way of cooking; and
finally for its food value, a hearty
meal for hungry folic. Be sure to
heat it in the can; put it in boiling
water, 15 minutes before using.
enough to create cither a new Idea
or 11 combination of Ideas embody
ing an element of novelty has the
possibility of an added Income not
heretofore within his reach,
"In former davs, after a drama
had lived through its llrst useful
ness. It was continued for a number
of years by stock companies, author
and original manager sharing In the
royalties turned in from this source.
"Now after a drama has played
its original engagements, and even
after It has lived through Its Initial
period of stock company value, It
Is still possible to obtain from the
moving picture rights u handsome
Income never di earned of in the
"I say that every mode of drama
tic expicsslon which Increases the
value of the successful Idea or fur
nishes a new medium for genius is
valuable. Prom my point of view,
the dramatic managers ought to
welcome the arrival of the motion
picture, and do everything possible
to make the future of the moving
llctuie buHlneth urtlstlcally worth
Order of Washington
To Give Annual Dinner
The Order of Washington, a patriotic
socletj for men along the lines of the
Society of Colonial Dames, will hold its
annual bana.net Wednesday evening at
the Hotel ltlehmond Rear Admiral
Charles H. Stockton, commander of the
oulur, will bo toa.stmaster, and re
Btoiiies will le given by John W. Small,
Whitehead Kluttz, Rev. John Hritton
Clark, and Daniel Smith Cordon.
The banquet was arrangod by Dr. J. G.
H. Htilloch. Dr. Charles Nelll MacBryde.
A 11 red B. Dent, Daniel Smith Gordon,
md Dr. Cliailcs 11. Bowkcr.
Members of the society are descend
ants of colonial ancestors, who attained
di.'-tlnction in the Revolutionary war.
Baltimore Employment
Bureau Aides Selected
Secretary of Labor Wllbon has dcslg
nated two employes of the Bureau of
Immigration station at Baltimore as as
bibtnnts to Geoige A. Muhone In carry
ing out the Department of labor's cm-
nloMiient bureau plan at Baltimore.
This section was taken following a
visit or J. W. Magrudei, I. 11. Levin.
II .1. Ilard.v. W. II. Maltby. and Mr.
('Lfoy, i"presntlng the Baltimore chaii
lies oiganizallons. wnlcli pledged their
xippoit to the department In aiding to
tolv e tlio uncmploj ment problem of
"Pauper" Leaves Estate
Of $400,000 at Death
BINGHAMTON, N. Y Feb. 22. Be
licveJ to be a pauper, and dying at
the county poor house, James Crimp
ton, for fifty years a pack peddler. Is
discovered to have left an estate of
$400 000. The money will be divided
among fifteen relatives.
THE 57
Clover Tuesday
9 to J2 o'Clock
$1 Gold-Plated Bracelets,
Women's J3old-plated Bracelets,
guaranteed for 1 year; banJsomu
engraved designs. From 9 CAn
to 1 2 o'clock JUC
Main Floor.
79c Silk Hose
Ladles' Pure Bilk Hose, In black
only; reinforced sole nnd too;
high spliced heel; double garter
tops; slightly Imperfect. 9 AQn
to 12 o'clock I7l
Main Floor.
Women's 18c Ribbed Vests
Women's Illbbed Cotton Vests.
In any and all the best styles; all
sizes, Including tho extra 10.
Blzes. From 9 to 12 o'clock X& l
Main Floor.
$1.00 Fancy Taffetas
Fancy Chiffon Taffetas, In Ito
man stripes, plaids and fancy
stripes, for waists, trimmings,
etc. From 9 to 12 PC-
o'clock OuX,
8th St. Annex.
50c Dress Goods
, 38-Inch Lotos I'anetta, a light
weight all-wool spring fabric; in
blacks, navies, biowns, and rcdB;
non-crushable; spIendU for box-
pleated skirts. On tale 9
to 12 o'clock at .'....
8th St. Annex.
$2.95 and $3.95 Dressing
Women's Japanese 8llk Dress
ing Sacques, odds and enda from
our regular stock; all good
styles anil most sizes. (g- tf
From 9 to 12 o'clock.... PAUU
3d Floor.
Children's 50c Rompers
Children's llompers, In plain
colors; also blue-nnd-w bite and
pink-and-wlilte checks,, with or
without collars, a to 12 Of
o'clock . 1-
3d Floor.
Women's 39c Nightgowns
Nightgowns, of good quality
cambric; slip over kimono style;
neck and sleeves trimmed with
lace and ribbon drawn, all OQ.
sizes to 1 A. 9 to 12 o'clock. . fciti
3d Floor.
$4.00 Satin Marseilles
Cut-out corners with either
heavy fringe, embroidered or
hemmed edge; beautiful patterns.
From 9 to 12 d0 Q7
o'clock D.OI
4th Floor.
14c Pillowcases
4r.x36-inch I.lnen-flnlsh Tlllow-
cases, 3-Inch hem; excellent ijual-
. .-ale !' to 12
Main Floor.
New Spring Suits
For Women and Misses
Marvels of Values at Each Price
The discriminating "clever dresser" can certainly find her
every whim satisfied in this advance showing. Ultra smart
garments, tailored par excellence, from the best makers.
A wonderful array of materials, such as gabardines, pop
lins, serges and coverts, in all the new shades, including an
abundance of blacks and blues; also black and white shepherd
checks. i
N. B. We court a comparison of these three prices for
garments of equal value.
Lansburgh & Uro. Second Floor Suits.
The New Spring
Rag Rugs
The New Spring Har Hush arc
here in largest .istortment of
coloilngs, designs and sHles,
suitable for bathrooms, houdoiis
and living rooms. Our Hugs aie
made of fresh clean rags and
strictly sanitary. Specially pilcej
as follows:
21 ln.3li in line
zr, In.xGO In 71V
'.'T.in.xGt tn nse
30 ln.MJO In $1.10
3b Iu.xt: in m.r.n
4 ft.7 ft S.7.1
n ft.9 ft si.no
s ft.xlo ft aii.ns
9 ft.x!2 ft S.ns
Lansburgh .X. Bro. Fourth
Floor Hugs.
First Spring Showing of the Famous
Kayser Silk and Chamoisette Gloves
Better than over and that's spea
a pair nere lonioirow. wear them
16-biittonIcugtli, in white or
pongee chamoisette. $1.00, ETA.
75c. or OUC
16-button Silk Gloves, In white,
black, and the most wanted
shades. A beautiful qual- (g- tf
IO and very special at.. DJ.UU
Another grade a little better, in
black and white only at,
Lansburgh & Hro. Main Floor
h- Gloves.
Clover Tuesday
1 to 5 o'Clock
25c Table Oilcloth
D-4 Table Oilcloth. In plain
white, marble and colors; abao-
lutely perfect. From 1 to
5 o'clock
4th Floor.
25c Massage Cream
La Heine's Massage Crcata, that
sells regularly at 2Sc a Jar. 1A
From 1 to G o'clock lUt
Main Floor.
10c Domestic Longcloth
36-Inch Domestic Longcloth, for
ladles' and children's wear. Heg
ular 10c value. On sale 1 f7IUn
to G o'clock at I I
Main Floor.
25c Embroideries
IC-inch Corset Cover Jlnibroid
cry; a large assortment of beau
tiful patterns. Regular 25c val
ue. On sale 1 to 5
o'clock at
Main Floor.
Boys' 98c Wash Suits
Boys' Oliver Twist Wash Suits,
in three pretty combinations,
sizes 3 to 8 years. From 1 CQ
to G o'clock J7C
3d Floor.
Men's 50c Underwear
Men's Plaid Madran Athletic
Shirts and Knee 1'ants, all sizes.
From 1 to 5
Main Floor.
Engraving Special
Name engraved In script on cop
pci plate and fifty cards. C" ,
Special at OIK,
50 printed from our old plate
ful, fiom 1 to G 01
o'clock ttlt
Main Floor.
Women's $1.00 Handbags
All Leather Handbags, In vari
ous styles of genuine pin mor
occo and cross-gialn seal; all
black; some are leather lined;
some titled, on bale 1 to S
Main Floor.
50c Chamoisette Gloves
Women's 2-elasp Chamoisette
Gloves. In white and pongee; all
sizes. From 1 to G QQi
o'clock OtC
Main Floor.
$7.50 Wool Blankets
Fine Wool HI. 'inked-., closely
woven and properl.v finished;
mane or unest selected materials:
pinK anu niue borders.
1 to 5 o'clock
4th Floor.
40-Inch All-Silk
$1.75 Value
The season's f.ivmcd silk fah
rl at a UememloUK price i educ
tion. Onl 23 pleees--thc .surplus
stoi-lt of a leading maker bought
at a big price confession that's
the leiiMin. All wanted spring
shadet,, all perfect and be.iiitlfulU
lllilshed. liugul.ir $1.75 (jj-i -t
quality for a day al M.iy
Lansburgh & Hro. 8lh St. n
nex Silks.
King mlght highly oi them Bin
tiiu juugi mr uiiihiir
2-itasp Chamolsotte Clovr. in
white or pongee. One of the sre
rial leader) of the .nliio m
line 5UC
In conjunction with this snip
we are olfering a erv special
qualit) in Washable Uoesl hi
Gloves., One Clasp. The d1 A1
price being only tPJL.Ull
The New Ono-cliibp I'ulty Sli.i.Ie
Gloves, arc here uIso. wnuUti
fill on.'-elusp p K. Kloe 0f r
and cri spoui.il al cM.OU

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