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THE WASHINGTON TIMES.' WEDNESDAY; APRIL 24? 1918.
SPECIAL SHOWING OF
"BIRTH" AT THE CASINO
northwest' for the past few days.
Men will be admitted nightly from
7:15 to 11 p. m., and women will be
admitted from 1 to 7:15 p. m. dally.
The last show for women will start
at 6:15 dally.
BJ. mm LOAN FUND
GAINS $12,250 IN DAY
fooUIght call from Charles King, hus
band of Elizabeth Brlcerand now' an
officer In the navy,. "who was on the
stage and espied Mrs. Castle In the
Among the larger subscriptions
were Mrs. C 8. Truax, Toledo, Ohio,
$1,000; W. S. Vare. .Philadelphia,
$1,000: W. H. Rowland, $1,000; C. H.
Cuthell. $500: C P. Woodworth. $500;
F. S. Harrison. Halltown. Vs.: $500;
Frank Stelnfelu. Claremont. N. H
$500; B. E. Beyer, $500, and E. E.
EX-AU3TRAN PREMIER DEAD.
AMSTERDAM, ' April 24 Baron
Oautsca von . Frankenthurn, three,
times Austrian premier and a, writer
of note alone; educational lines. Is
dead In Vienna, says a dispatch. Ha
CHARGED WITH MUTINY.
PHILADELPHIA, April 24. Two
firemen are In a hospital here and six
others are In Jail awaiting trial on
charges of mutiny. They were landed
here yesurday from a Cuban steamer
The men In the hospital ere wound
ed during a fight on the hlp. It
was unofficially reported here today
that the firemen refused to speed up
the boiler when an enemy subma
rlne attacked the ship
URGES APRIL 6 LEGAL HOLIDAY
To commemorate America's formal
entry Into the war. Senator Smoot of
Utah has proposed a bill 'to make
April 0 a legal holiday, and to desig
nate it aa "Liberty Day."
INTO GIFTS FOR
This evening and every night
thereafter for the rest of the week
men will be permitted to see the mo
tion picture, "Birth." which has been
shown exclusively to women at the
Casino Theater, Seventh and F streets
B. F. Keith's campaign for the third
Liberty loan was boosted $1250 at
the two performances yesterday, the
total being- announced today as
$1,240,750. Mrs. Vernon Castle was
largely Instrumental In securing of
subscriptions. She responded to a
was-sixty-seven year of Age. During
Food control In Xorta America tr
-lay bum chiefly Kettles; the
across the Atlantic at alt cts D. C
Uktat leads Itself to the habits of
ease and convenient t the people,
had bteana It leads Itself ta the con
venience it the people, we want H
bis tern as bead of educational af
fairs in Austria, ho brought about
Do net help the "Una at meal ffsas
D. OfFned AdsalaUtratsr.
scat to Europe and net kept h
BOYS AT FRON
f ? T IlixrrHams
Maker of the '
"WTiat to do with discarded theatri
cal costumes that cannot be "redone"
for next season, a question that has
troubled show managers since the
drama was In Its Infancy, Is answered
today by Miss Harlle Mayne. sons; bird
of "The Golden Crook" company, play
lnr the Gayety Theater this week.
Miss Mayne thinks the odds and
ends of costumes, especially tights
and flimsy lingerie that many enter
tainers wear for a season, should be
made up Into useful presents for
American soldiers who have gone to
the trenches in France. To prove her
Idea Is not based on theory alone,
Miss Mayne has made kits of silk In
which Uncle Sam's fighters can keep
their trinkets, souvenir, and tldiblts
from home. Thousands of yards of
silk go to waste every year, or Be;
terlorate so badly that they are of
small value', when the season's cos
tumes are laid aside, according1 to Miss
"Discarded tights make the best
kits and holders Imaginable." said the
burlesque prima donna today. "Some
old silk, a needle and thread, and a
little spare time, will make many a
pretty and useful trinket for the boys
Mils Mayne has figured that If every
feminine principal on the Columbia
burlesque wheel would devote her
leisure moments to making things for
the troops from discarded garments
the work of the Red Cross in this
respect would be greatly lessened.
IS YOUR LITTLE
Have you a baby in your home?
Is It registered?
Tomorrow will be the last day of
the registration of children under sis
years old in hle city In preparation
for the big educational sava-the-babies
campaign, which will start
Monday, wbsn the weighing, measur
ing, and examining of the registered
youngsters begins at eleven stations
throughout Washington. Thousands
of registration blanks have been sent
In to the Child -Welfare Committee
headquarters, 1S33 O street northwest;
but mora are wanted. It ia the com
mittee's' aim to have every youngster
under six In Washington registered
for the campaign.
One hundred doctors of the Capital
have been drafted" to aid In th
work of measuring, examining, and
welghlpg the babies. These doctors
have received letters from Dr. Philip
L. Boy, president of the District Med
ical Society, asking them to act as
chairmen of the weighing and measur
William E. Foller fcas been appoint
ed chairman and treasurer of the
Physicians to be in charge of the
examinations of the babies at the va
rious stations have been appointed
by the Medical Society of the District,
Station 1, Georgetown University
Hospital. Dr. Lester Neumann: sta
tion 2, 2503 Pennsylvania avenue, Dr
George K. Acker; station 3, Children's
Hospital, DrE.lt. Copeland; station
4, Gospel Mission. 330 C street. Dr.
Ada It. Thomas; station 9, 1235 Four-and-a
half street, Dr Coursen B. Conk
lln, station 6, Casualty Hospital. Dr
D Leech: station 7. Neighborhood
House, James If. Moser; station 8,
Friendship House. Dr Mary D. Baker;
station 9, Colored Settlement; station
10, Noel House, Dr A. W. Boswell;
station 11, Anacostla Station. Dr
James A. Watson.
61 PHONE COMPANIES
SHOW LOSS IN REVENUE
Reports from sixty one telephone
companies, with annual operating
revenues In excess of $250,000, show
ed a decrease of $3,127,017 In Operat.
Ing Income for 1017 below 11, the
Interstate Commerce Commission re
The companies hava In operation
Operating revenues were I3t.800.338
and operating expenses $31,809,080.
This leaves a net operating revenue
of $2,991,240, which was In Increase
of 3.1 per cent over 1918.
Uncollectible operating revenues
amounted to $1,431,435.
U. S. COMMANDEERS
HOMES FOR WORKMEN
PHILADELPHIA. Aorll 24 Five
hundred residences In West Philadel
phia today bear this sign. "This prop
erty commandeered by the Emergency
Fleet Corporation. No trespassing"
Occupants of the houses are today
preparing to move to other quarters.
The move was taken at the Instance
of Charles M Schwab, new director
Af shlnbulldlnff. whn will ntni. .
Houses for shipbuilders at the Hog
iliana imprai. uccupants have
been ordered to vacate within thlrtv
LECTURER SUES SUBWAY
LINE FOR LOSS OF VOICE
NEW YORK. April 24 Claiming that
he was "gassed" on the subway, suf
fering the loss of his voice and the
Impairing of bis Income on the lec
ture platform, Francis X. Sthoon
maker Is suing the Brooklvn RmM
Transit Company for $50,000 damages
uuuuuwKBr ucvania prominent oy
hjgt active platform opposition to Wil
liam Jennings Bryan. In the tatter's
first Presidential campaign.
s. v uw.Wjvr
it,' '?''," "1
How can you save wool ?
-, "Economy in the consumption of all the -things
needed by the nation for the winning .,,.
of the war the releasing of labor and materials
from the pursuits of peace to the business of
war these fundamental necessities of our war
". program must be understood by all our people
if we are to put pur whole strength behind our
' men in Franc . " '
(From a statement by the Secretary of the
Treasury, published in the "Chicago Tribune.) -
SAVING wool is one of the things the country,
needs, and it's one of the things you can do
The best way to save wool is to stop wasting it;
fabrics that don't give long wear are not econ
omy; they're waste
, The economy is in the service that all-wool
fabrics giye; such clothes wear so much longer,
and look so much better, that even at the higher
price they cost less; and waste less
That's why we make our clothes of all-wool fab
rics; they save in service Our label is the sign;
a small thing to look for, a big thing to find
Hart Schaffher & Marxi
jmm mmmm aaf..llllllllHHH!!llllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllHH-
Hart Schaffner & Marx All-Wool
Clothes Save for You. Buy Them Here
i 109-11 Penna. ATenue
Woo ward & Lothrop, inc.
Main floor Men's store direct F and loth St entrances
T-" -"-St 'n t
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