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- ) id THE WASHINGTON TIMES, FRIDA2V NOVEliiBBR lOV-lOlG. , THE TIMES DAILY MAGAZINE PAGE " i,t . Earrings and' Shawl True Vigo Toilet Quaint Little Spanish Town, Noted for Its Pish, and f Scenery, Inspires Margaret i' Mason's Poetic Soul. By MARGARET MASON, when wo go to Vftro To purchaso we're fain Of onions and mack'rel Ana Castles In Spain. Should sho KOKind he go And you go It's plain Xou'll rave over Vigo So quaint on the Main. '.. n Vigo, Spain. Nov. 10. PEIUIAP3 you labor undfr tho de Jug on that tho principal vocation .-a 'P life of a handkorchlef Is to at .kIv at dtcreet Intervals, tho nose when tiW n?cesary feature Indulges In a Ilttly Marathon; rfot.so Iff Vigo. In oetc. on the face of things I havo rea son to doubt-whether handkerchiefs and noses have ever. effected a too frequent meeting. et .handkerchiefs are much more in evldenco In this quaint Spanish seaport than In our. nasal Yankee midst, "ere, however, they are raised to an exalted position far-ahead of their plain uae of tho, Western World. In Vigo they cover the head of overy peasant woman, and .even tho Infants In arms. What matter.1 If the ohlld lacks shoes, If ; scanty slip Is Its sole sartorial e ,". Iw&ys IU head Is carefully muffled from any advances of the sun by a-brighuhued handkerchief carefully knotted under Its tender Infantile chin. A'll Wear Shawla. A .PalsleV shawl and a pair of elab orate flllgree'gold earrings are tho two other necessary! adjuncts of a typical Vlgoeaque tojlet. In the earring fash Ion. ajj Avell' athe handkerchief one, 'nfnts or Vigo Invariably share. The toddlers not only havo big 'ears, but they are- also gold trimmed. Even S super vwonen In nithy rags begging) y tho iToqd' side havo ears ornate with I golden baubles flaunted lit the face of Its market especially Is a feast for the flvo senses heavy with the scent of lovely lilies, heliotrope, and roses: color rot with tholr vivid hues and the 'lus cious Spanish melons, oranges, and green and purple grapes; musical with the twittering of birds and the hum of soft Latin voices bargaining for the Sunday feast. The lower floor of tho market la given over entirely to the many vrfrletlcs of fish, the catching of which Is the chief industry of Vigo. Never have I seen fish so fascinating. The sapphire anoT silver of raal Spanish , mackorcl mingles with the coral of shrimps and the scarlet of boiled lob sters. Flounders, sole, and rayflsh crowd weird little octlpl that are said to be delicious, but I'd have to eat mine with my eyes shut. Hugo fishy .monsters as big as a six-year-old child over shadow baskets of tiniest sardines. Truly, a visit to tho Vigo fish market Is a liberal education in the edible deni zens of the deep. But this is no fish toryj Market a Lively Place. During the morning tho market la lively with tho crowding of chattering housewives, the splendors of their head handkerchiefs eclipsed beneath a huge round olscr basket which thev proceed to All with their choice of fish, flesh, fowl, vegetables, and fruit. Some of tho heads vary tho baskets with huge metal coffee pots either tilled with that scalding beverage or with drinking water which they get at the picturesque fountains In tho public squares. I saw only two private automobiles In Vigo and in lieu of taxis you are Jolted In a species of sprlngless two-seated barouche drawn bumping over the cob bles by a pair of scraggy steeds. You can't be too hypercritical of the means, however, no matter how mean, when tho end Is a panorama of low whitewashed stucco houses red tiled topped, delicious gardens within low white walls roofed with grape vines dropping maroon, purple and green pen dants temptingly within reach, a crum pling old fort given over to the brows ing goat and . sheep, dlatunt purple mountains and the sapphire sea viva clous with the sails of fishing craft, E?,'??y InVn.chM' ,la the rURtc dormunt hulls of Interned Gorman shins'. And all for the price of 00 cents an hour for a stout quartet. Oh shades f busy little tuxl on Hrpadway! .J J?. uU0" ,ma'crlal and artistic Joys and such, prices to boot. Is It any wonder that I reluctantly let myself be dragged away from Vigo with a shawl, a pair of earrings, n Spanish mackerel a Spanish, melon, and regret. RECIPES Grape Gelatine. One package of gelatine dissolved In two teacups of cold -water, one teacup of sugar, one-half teacup of lemon Julco, and ono quart of boiling grape Juice. Strain through a thin cloth and pour In molds. Whoji congealed servo with whipped cream. This amount will servo twelvo persons. Tongue Roll Sandwiches. Get two smoked tonguo roots, bolt until tender. Mince through moat chop per while hot; add a few finely minced plcklos and a little mixed mustard. Take a large sandwich loaf, removo up per crust lenKtliWlso: cut loaf lensth wlso ono-half Inch thick; spro'ii t isumir mixture thereon and roll up n you would a Jo'lv i all; Uo It up and let it rtai.: thro hours. siles llito Jelly rr-ll ,nnd sero on o."ice. Chicken can be id the saT.o nv but i I'.tlo m.ivon nV&o should u. ed to mo1 tier, chicken before sprevllntr, Prune Bread. Wash ono cupful of prunes and soak overnight In water to cover. In the . morning, stone and chop fine. Then mix with one quart of flour, one pint of ' graham flour, one tcnspoonful of salt j, and one tnblespoon of sugar. Add one , yeast cako dissolved 'In a little luke warm water; then add enough lukewarm milk to moke a soft dough. Allow to rise, and when light stir briskly and nut In buttered bread nun. Allow r rim. again and hake In moderato oven. This Is especially fine and healthy for child ren. Helps For Insomnia. A fnvnrlto nrosi'i Intlnn fur in.n.i. I; n bowl of bread and milk before ro- - tiring, with. Just n Ilttio seasoning In It. This dtawH tho blond from tho head to trip stomach, quiets the nerves nnd In (almost ery enso will Induce a healthy, restful sleep. Another excellent remedy for sleepless ness Is ii told orunge taken Jfist before retiring. It hns a cortnln quality which makes It very efficacious but a perfectly harmless sleep producor. A box of crackers Is also n good thing to keen be side tho bed of on Invalid. There Is nothing better to Invigorate the body than long walks In tho open country. Do not muke. tho mlstnko of walking too fur at ono time. Throw back your shoulders, havo a set pace and keep It up. Chooso a comfortnb'o cos tume for walking, high stout Bolcd boots with rubber heels being best. DryirigtheClothes In Winter Time By MRS. CHRISTINE FREDERICK WITH stormy winter weather tho problem of drying clothe be comes a serious 'one. It Is no wonder that .with the Inadequate) taclll tles offeredby the nverliRrf apartment the tendency Is more and mora to send clothes to a commercial laundry. Hut even If wo do this with Iho so-calltd "flat" pieces, and sond other plete to be done entirety by ho laundry or merely "rough-dry," thero; aro always some pieces which must lo washed and dried at home, and many cf us still pre fer to havo 'laundry done at home, so that tho solution ofldrVini; clothus re mains to bo found For the small apartment dweller there Is an excellent rack .which exactly fills this need of drying clothe In the house. The rack consists of parallel strips of wood about flvofeot in length intersect ed with narrow rope. Tho entire rack Is very light and operates by a small pul ley so that It can. be easily raised and lowered from the celling. Tq. uso It, tho rack Is lowered, fastened at a conven ient height and hung -with tho wet clothing. When It Is entirety full, a light pull raises It as. close to tho cell ing as desired so that It Is 'out of the way and yet gets the heat from the up per part of the room. It is best to do this toward night so that the clothes may dry' when no person Is In the room to be affected by tho moisture Such a rack costs about IS, and will be found moat convenient In tho small kitchen or other room in which indoor drying Is possible. Dryer Good Investment. Even If we are a suburbanite and live In a dotached house' with a yard, which Is ample for drying In sunny weather, wo still have the samo prob lem of drying Indoors when tho weath er becomes stormy. If the house Is our own and our means aro generous, the most satisfactory permanent plan Is to hava, a regulation clothes dryer heated elthor by coal, gas or electricity. These dryers consist of sections of metal rack with a pull at the end which can bo drawn out of the metal com partment Into 'which they fit. Clothes are hung on these racks In tho extend ed position, and then pushed back Into the Actual drying cabinet. Most of these dryers are fitted with a small atovo, which heats the dryor at tho same time It heats water, takes care of the washbotler, or heats irons. The dryers come in all sizes, and are best built in to suit the actual conditions of the room. In price they range from SO0 up. but once Installed, they are as permanent a part of the equipment as the heating plant Itself, nnd pay their way In large "homes where there Is a considerable amount of linen each Umbrella Rack All Right. Everyone Is familiar with the whirl ing umbrella-like dryers fastened by posts In the back yard. ' A variation of this is onb in which there aro from eight to twelve projecting arms fitted with cord between. Instead of being nn Inverted umbrella. It looks like the spokes of the umbrella In the natural position. Tho unusual point about this rack la that it Is a success when used on the lawn In dry weather. Its peculiar ity Is that these same arms can bo removed separately from the posts and attached to a cleat along a wall nnd thus serve for Indoor use. Similar sockets to those used In the outside fixture can be nailed at a height of about eight feet to a basement or cellnr wail. Then 'each arm easily slips into these sockets on the wall, giving the same drying area within that was pos sible outdoors. When not In use, the racks fall flat against the wall so as to save space. Whatover our conditions of living, some right solution can be found of the unpleasant winter drying of clothes. (Copyright, 1111. Mrs. Christine Frederick.) Votes For Yucatan Women. The president of the Mexican Property Owners' Non-Intervention League. N. Gould Harrold, has sent word that tho women of Yucatan have been Kranted the ballot. Yucatan Is only a small state In Mexico, but It breaks the ground for suffrago In that country. Times Pattern Service. A very attractive design. In the ser viceable Itusslan blouse effect for n school girl, is pictured. A touch of newness Is given by the button trim ming of the shaped front, Ji hero It laps the side front?, while u box plait draws attention to the buck; the collar HnJ tie In contrasting colors lend smartness. The full plaited skirt Is Joined to an undcrwalst ; it may be of plaid or other favored fabric a'nd the blouse of linen, scige or other material. The design develops easily. Dress pattern No. 028 cuts in sixes & to 14 yenrs. To malto In stro 10 will require ITi yards 41-Inch materlnl for blouse with H-yard 18-lnch for collar; and 2V4 yards 44-Inch plaid for skirt with H-yard 36 lnch lining for underwalst. To obtain this pntttrn illl out tht coupon and encloe 10 cents In stamps or coin. Ad dress Pattern Department, Waahlnfton Times, Muneey llulldlntc, D. C. The Washington Times guarantees the de livery of all patterns sent through thli ser vice, No patterns enn be obtained In person. One week Is needed for the filling of pat tern orders. If patterns do not come within that time, notify this office for adjustment. (HIZIC MUST BU l'UT ON COUPON) Times Pattern Service. Nov. 10. Name Street and Number City and State No. 028. Slsa Desired yLsy,MSSrw OZI j i Torn' Wise Talks; of Literature, After the War, Cabbages and Kirigs The Annual Interview With Thomas Wise, Here At the Belasco This Week In "The Merry Wives of Windsor' Is the Usual Success It May Not Sound Half As Interesting ' As It Was, For Mr. Wise Talks Facts and Not Often Ideas. The Facts That Mr. Wise Always Quotes Are So Numerous and Intricate That It Would Take a Stenographic Speed King To Take Them All Down In Their Proper Order. What Is Merely Recollec tion To Him ,1s Usually History To Us. By FLORENCE E. YODER. THOSE optimists who havo fondly hoped for a deluge of war dramas, short stories, and books full to the utmost with romanco are going to be disappointed. Thcro Is not going to be very much romantic literature of any kind as a result of this war. If there Is any. Tom Wise doesn't think so. And that comes very near settling tho question. If there are any badly Informed cltliens or cltiicncsscs, who think that Thomas Wise Is only a good actor, who plnya large, fat roles with lovable consistency, and not one to be quoted as an author ity, they should change their Ideas of the gentleman Immediately. Wc have before us, ladles and gentle man, at the Hclusco Theater this week, not only tho greatest Falstaff who has ever Interpreted that role, but Thomas Wise, playrlght, stago.dlrcctor de luxe, author, and all-around authority on the stage. An Interview with Mr. Wise, although an annual 'affair, Is always terrifying Vfor that reason. Thero Is so much to mm o revere, Doin njeroiiy ana ngura tlvely speaking. Whether he talks on women, art, the stage, politics, war, peace, or literature, one feels Impressed with his complete qualification as one of authority on any of the subjects mentioned. Not be cause he is pompous, or egotistical, cither, but because In the coarse of a stage career of thlrty-nvo years he has dcci tauKhl by experience. When one begins to expound theories gathered from present-day life and llt- crnture of the last twenty years, and receives as amnnswer something found-! ed on experience gained forty years i ago. one Is Inclined to feel at least timid, not to Bay squelched. . And that reminds us that whllo we are sending around congratulations this week for remarkable stage perform ances by people no longer young in ' years, wo must not foiget Mr. Wise. He Is literally stepping Ink) the realms of classic drama, with the elect, nt 'in ngo somewhere around fifty-three N four. . Not that lie hns not been eligible for a longer t iff than that Hut he has not had his cluuiri' until the opportunity fame to hlin to play "Kalstnrf." Fo-' many, nmn. years Mr. Wise has Wen giving jif rformnnues of extramillnaiv technical nnd nrtlstlc rnrrlt. Hut not until one pla.vs Sh,ikisparr Is one taken aerloua.li or o it would seem. So, when he said that no great ro mantic di am. is. or short stories, or other lllrinrv cffoit" would manifest themselven ns a losult of the war, we Just natunillv tool; it for gospel. "Can't get romance out of 18-Inch guns, can you"" he asked, drawing back to get tho full effect of his ques tion. "Thero l too much horror, too much bloodshed nnd hatred, for ro- Seen In the . Markets Cranberries are rcachlnqr a tow 'price mark, though It Is possible this may be shoved up a trifle beforo the holidays. The price Is now 8 and 10 cents a quart, as against lcents In New York. Phila delphia, and other Knrtern cities. There seem to bo few wlnesap apples on the miuket thli year. York Impe rials ha,vo been substituted for them In the stands, though the demands of cider mills make oven Uiclr supply relatively small. They sell for 12 cents a quarter of a peck. California Tokay grapes are still plen tiful and cheap. Theso aro either 8 cents a pound, two pounds for 15 cents, or 10 cents a pound, three pounds for 25 cents. Small heads of lettuce may be had for as low as u cents, wun larger ncatls at '8 and 10 cents. Grapefruit are n trlflo cheaper. The, large slies are 10 cents each, three for 25 cents. Next come thoso selling at four for 25 cents. Sotjio stands havo an Intermediate size nt 8 cents. Oranges aro not a very good Invest ment ns yet. Even tho most expensive are quite braxenly green, though they aro priced at 60 cents a dozen. Mero marbles bring' 30 cents a dozen. A few rusty pears remain In tho mar kets. Theso sell at 28 cents for a bas ket containing about six. Baskets or peaches of the same size sell for tho same price. Crab apples and quinces are still in tho market for thoso who have delay ed their preserving and' Jelly making. Ited peppers bell peppers, not the small, pod kind are 6 cents a dozen. These ore sweet and add a nolo of pretty color to dlshe.v In which they nre used. They are particularly effec tive In chill or bordeaux sauce. Wf v THOMAS mance to live for very long. When the hatred dies down, when time him softened things a little, we may begin j to get some romantic literature. This war in Europe Isn't anything like our ! civil war. Not a bit. And even the results of that war are still seen and felt." We parenthetically ond mental ly recallod severat peoplo who have never let "Uncle Tom's Cabin" darken their bookcases, and believed anew In I Mr. Wise. Then we 4iegan to gossip about I everything cabbages, and kings, nnd i ships, nnd sealing wux nnd intH of I other subjects of Interest, lie ex ' prcHed n desire to meet Mntluinu Itcrn- hardt. told how he loved to swim Oils secret being that ho enn float with- r f ' ' ' "t v j2FVsHIJVSjSLfb? ' ..& ,. - " - - ' mtwnffil' ' iJfHfctsW 't - ' "i" itlii JHsnflsssssssHllUsLl ij KifR i A 1K1 " ' -isstsisflssskk';r!ft' JpM'i? ssssH sfsssssssssRsHsMsfllsH' SSSSSSSH K BSSSSSSSL v ' .SSSSSSSSSSSH K JsHP" .sssssssssssssfl F lssHk l " ''iSsssssssssssssl bLLLLLLLH JKK iLLLLLLLLLfllBLHilv ' KLmm Jfe BLLLLLLPc!?&rt f The Alphabetical Dots ' CLIFFORD -.. 3 Q-" "How far was it, from where you nuu your breakfast to your camp?" was 'Tommys next quotion. "About twenty miles," answered his ' father. , ...... , "Hut." said Tommy. "I should think , that you would have been thirsty." I "Thirsty Is no name for It," said hlo father. "When I Kot too II' ed to wall. I sat on tho tlos of Mr. uarranzas rail road and rested. And I couldn't help thinking about tho barrel In the north east corner of our basement. "Why," asked Tommy. His Golden Wedding. Up and down the vlllago street walked old Tompkins, dressed all In. his Sunday best nnd with n clean collar on. "Hello, old fellow!" a frlond hailed him. "Aren't you working today?" "No," replied the old man, proudly. "I'm celohratlng ml- golden wedding." "Iteally? Then you've been married fifty years!" "Yes, I hove." ....... "Then, Where's Mr. Tompkins? Isn't she celebrating, too?" , "The present Sirs. Tompkins," the old man coldly rebuked the idlo questioner, "has nothing to do with It." -' V v - o Jy 'K A x """""' X J4",i"y " ?""!'. "-;??' w5; '?"!? :'IXZ . 7fX".- " St, , , . A. WISE. out moving or sinking for hours and j nours). ana showered praises upon his company in the "Merry Wives.'' Somewhere around the second cup of teu. wc had nn argument as to whether women liked bad men or good men. Mr. Wise thinks that they ntl love tho devils. wanted to differ with him terribly, but there was that thlrty-flve ears since he was eighteen, ytarlng u in the face, nnd we didn't have the nerve! I Kveti at tho risk of obtnlnlrfsr enotiD-h material to make, an Intrthsely Interest ing Interview four columns long, we let the subject drop, and proceeded to In dulge In telling the truth about what wo thought of many people and things a subject which never has been and never will be printed. LEON SHERMAN. W. D u .. E 'h TG ii, ' suld his fattier, wig for an ," 'I had a crav 'i (To complete the picture draw straight line from the dot marked A fo the dot marked D and so on through the- nlphabet.) (Cop right. 116. by John N. Wheeler. Inc.) AMUSEMENTS I T1 J l W I J I " JaKxHKXSri-Tl 81 BHRiKc.BHfl Next Week Beginning Sunday My Mother Rosary An Entirely Different Play r O f u.i.fiM Walking in Babies Is. Acquired Action, Not An Instinctive. Effort By DR. LEONARD Win uos a cnna, wncn nrst It tries to walk, have a tend ency to sit down or fall back ward? Is this a precaution of nature to save it from head bumps? Moreover, children precipitated- from steps and vestibules, happily, fall leas often on their heads than lit a sitting posture. The answer Is twofold. The muscles In front of tho Infant's legs aro weaker than those behind. Furthermore, the hips of tho child aro heavier than the head or knees. These factors cause tho youngster to fit plump down when It falls. It Is n happy fact, when It happens, certainly far preferable to cracking Ita head or IU knees. , What part of posturo, position and control of your bones and points yr.u must learn, and how much is Instinctlvo and "ready to wear." is, a moot point with students. Where Difference Lies. Tho difference between an instinctive. Inherited action and one learned Is this: The Instinctive action Is perfect and precise in It effort and purcoso, at the drop of the hat. Tho one that la with difficulty learned. Is haphazard and Im perfect at the start. I Sucking, breathing, winking and smiling are Instinctlvo In babies. When any ono of these Is not, it Is due to some Unusual and accidental deformlts. Dancing, tennis, playing, swimming, i-l WAJ.SLOANE ESTABLISHED 73 YEARS AGO. "Shuttleworth" Wilton RUGS m .Thtsse Rugs offer the best value ob tainable in American-made Rugs selling at the prices which the "Shuttleworth" Wilton commands. They are serviceable in texture and are woven in well-covered designs of varied character affording a practical Floor Covering for Dining-Rooms, Living-Rooms, and other spaces where con siderable wear may be expected. t508H Street "KV AMUSEMENTS BEL A SCO Tnnlgtit, NiSll. r,n- to 'j.imi 'Mallnrr Tomorrow, I..1II. SIIA'IO IICIN Present KlinkespenreV ItollU klnR 'ometl "UKHIIY IHS !' W1XDSOII" WITH AN At.L-STAll CAST THOMAS A. WISE. CONSTANCE COLLIER I 1BADKL IUV1NO. I Next Week Seat Xotr. farewell Positively Last Visit Farewell Mr. E. H. Sofhern In "IF I WERE KING" I In aid of the Drills'! Hed Cross. Mr, Potbern I III play twenty weeks In the UnlteJ Stales I nnd Canada for the Drltlih Red CriM. Ills , khare of vrv performanre. inoun'liie; in M i PT ctlit ot tne groi-a meipu, itl be for I varied arh day to the headquartira of the Prlt sb lied Cross. KEW NATIONAL THIS WKKK Mat. Tomorrow mmc. aHitan ERNHARDT Mme. SARAH AMI COMl'I.ETC ACTING COMPANY TONICJHT Cleopatra, La Palx Ches Sol, Merchant of Venice; La Vltrlal. XKXT WEEK .Seats Selling. A. U. WOODS Presents JANE COWL " COMMON CLAY Dy CLEVES KINKEAD One Tear at Republic Theater. New York. 'DCKTON HOLMEHJOEOINS NOV. 1. TtjTOA'Y 4:30 Second Concert Ten Star Series, PAUL ETHEL ALTHOUSE LEGIHSKA TENOR PIANIST In Joint Iterltal Tickets. 2.04), I. till, fl.OO, 7.1a T. AHTIIl'lt SMITH, 1300 G St. TUESDAY 4:30 First Concert Thli Season's Series. Philadelphia Orchestra LEOPOLD STOKOWSKI, Conductor Sololat, EFHAM 7.IMI1AI.I8T, Violinist Tickets 93.00, 2.00, 9.W, fl.OO T. AUTIIUH SMITH, 1300 G St. FRITZTREiSLER RECITAL National Theater, 'Thurs.. Nov. 10, 4i30. Prlceal 92.50. 92. 91.00. 9t. lloxca. 930. Seats row on sale at concert office in Droop's, ltth and O, LOEWS COLUMBIA Continuous. Morn., Aft.. 10, 1 Cents. 10.30 a. m. to U p. m. Nlvhts. 10, li, H Cents. NOW PLATINO DUSTIH FARNUM In "A SON OF ERIN" All Next Week MAHY PICKfUUD In "Lcaa Than Ouat. 6. F. KEITH'S i:;;; Mata., 2.1c Kt 25c to 91, Exceptionally Good Bill' Herald NORA BAYES ciiahmcs kklloog. Whitfield, Ireland' & Co., Adsms & Murray, Nina Valelrl. Five Other Stars. (feVkSTELU MAYHEW .,''; KEENE HIRSHBERG. and piano playing, on the other hand, aro acquired wltlO arduous; effort and are rarely ever perfect. My friend, 1'rof. Kdward T Thorn dike, of Columbia University. Is firm for the doctrine that the upright pos ture and locomotion In man Is an In herited Instinct, I cannot agreo with this notion. Indeed all of the facta of learning, practice, and balance are against this view. t The upright posture, as well as walk ing on two legs. Is for mankind a haz ardous peril. It Is an adventure upon the sea of life, acquired amidst trials and tribulations. Nothing of the kind can be said of the Infants well known proollvlty in tho first week of life to cling around ta mothers arm or neck, or Jater on to crawl either In a sitting posture with Its hands or on "four legs." Cling to One' Finger. ' Dables a week old with Jess than 4 per cent of exceptions will hang on With their hands to the finger or a small stick, like monkeys on a trapeze. Thus thev will easily suppport their own weight for nearly a minute a suf ficiently long time you must admit. Thus the human animal combines In Its postoral aptitudes the inherited in stincts of a myriad of past nges; the trial and error attempts of learning: Imitation; plus the reason vouchsafed to Its parents sometimes sadly lacking and Its own unfolding reason. 'Copyr't, 1M4. by Newspaper Featurn aarvlfs). ' Tfophon Mom 925?: AMUSEMENTS DIAGHILEFF'S BALLET RUSSE With NijinBky From 'thp Metropolitan Opera Co. Orchestra Peventy-flve. ' PIEHP.E JIONTEACX, Conductor: " , Belasco Theater-rThree Evenings Monday. Nov. SO. 8 Iphldes, Prlnresse En rhantee. lrlnce lKor, Camaval. Tuesday, No :t l'aplllons, Bpectre de la nose Schehera zade. Wednesday. No.:j-SyIph!des. Prince Igor faune. 'arniinl Season prices Holes, I. tie. J130. SIM. . JT5. Orchestra. III. US nniron, i;. i. $$. Uallery. J. SlnKle. Per fotmamei llcnn, ;;, JMi, Jti, 30, ftt, Or chestrn, 0 ?i Ilslcony 4, J3. J; Gallery. It Feats now on sale at Droop's, Ulli a O ale. DELUXE TODAY AND ALL THIS WEEK. 20th Century Maids and Jim Barton BOX CAR BEN'tEw Next Week-MILLION DOLLAR DOLLS. LYCEUM Home of Ileal Burlesque. Mark Lea Preacnta the "TANGO GIRLS" Uem.tral. Creek Champion, vs. All Cora. era. REV. EARLE WDFLEY will lecture before the Shakespeare Society ot America In the Auditorium ot the Cairo, Friday evening-, Nov. 10. m. on "A Ollmpse nt the Shakes lieara Tragedies." Mrs. Samuel tlurlelsh Milton will sine. Free to members. Oeneral public. 60c. DANCING Interpretive Dancing A courac planned to In clude rhythmic nnd co-ordl-untr motemrntaj of the body. It combine Interpretation of poetry and ot mualc, nnd la dralKUed to dctelop poise, balance, and Individuality. Eight Lessons for Five Dollars MORNING CLASSES Young Women's Christian Association, 619 Fourteenth Street N. W. I'll one M. S3ST. MISS CHAPPEL6AR. (,'iass luesaay uveninis. UtJ Q ST. N. W, HONE NORTH Hit. MR. & MRS. HARTLEY: all latest atepa dl root from N.V.; studio IIS 10th at. nw. Ph. N. SIM: send (or Interesting literature In col ors. Free. Aacnt (or Modern Dance Magazine. MILLER'S Belaaro Theater bide. Ph. U. tin. Danrea for llie-17. Tle Too-Too. the Ixndon TAPS. RITZ Walts: private A class i Ins true, by apt. WYNDHAMfl'.",h ! . w. Pon .. , -L1".1" M1- PrlaU Inc eons. 71c; class Thursday, TsW p. m. OLOVER'8. Ill nd. CUsse. Tow.. Thnra, Bat. Prlr. I.ssona any hr Mat Uteat metfc, odj. Ballroom tor rant. H, Phone W, 1U1, MU W BP M'W U"' vui '