News of the Day on Screen and Stage First Night Views of Films and Plays
Notes and Gossip of Player Folk
and Their Vehicles on Both
Speaking and Silent Stage
This Week's Attractions at City's
Movie and Play Houses
Star Who Will Be Seen at
Premiere Here Tonight
TOOaVs BEST ATTRACTION!
. TM EATERS
THE WASHINGTON TBIES. MONDAY," MABCH 3; .1919.
She Walked In Her Sleep." Mark
Swan's farce, which opened a week's
eneaceinent.at the Shubert-Garrick
Theater last night, achieves two
rather remarkable feats It proves
that a play can be so full of breath
taklngly funny situations that they
fairly fall over each other, - and at
the seme time stay within the realms
of possibility; and that there can be
a bed room scene and a nightie two
of each, even without the slightest
touch of vulgarity. Incidentally, it's
a corking good show, well conceived.
Well palyed, and well set. without a
drag In it, from the opening to the
Chief honors in the piece. go to the
leading male characters. Robert Ober
and Arthur Aylesworth, but in fair
ness to the rest of the cast it must
be said thatj their roles have by far
the greatest possibilities.
The story opens in the apartment of
the Prescotts, a recently married
, WW hapXe .r,r;'?"d,"'"S
threatened by the wife of William
Bruce, Prescott's partner, one of thOBe
women who not only delights' in
doubting her own husband, but also
in making other wives doubt theirs.
Mrs. Lenox, Katherine Prescott's
mother, is trying to combat this Influ
ence. Prescott and Bruce come in,
with an old -friend. Dr. Keith, and the
women leave. Keith then tells them
of a case that has brought him to the
hotel, of a girl who is suffering" from
somnambulism, without knowing it
self. He explains that they are
afraid to .ten her for fear of the ef
fect the disclosure might have on her
nL In the .meantime, Ted Lennox,
l&rs. Prescott's brother, has announc
ed that he has become engaged to al
girl who 1s staying in the same apart
aaent hotel, and is planning to marry
her at once and take her off with him
John Arnold comes Into the story
then, with a new and powerful ex
. plosive, -which hs wants the two part
ners to analyze for him, and leaves
.the only sample In existence with
them. Everybody goes out, on one
' pretext or another, except Bruce, who
stays to go over the contracts. He
becomes so imersed In his work that
he does not notice when a young wo
man, clad In a nightgown and a pic
ture hat, enters the room through a
Window, and steals a number of arti
tles the tube of explosive along with
A few .minutes later Prescott is
alone in the room and the somnam
bulist enters again. He sees her she
clings to his neck, in fact but he
her sleep. He finally manages to ATIOIsAL.
evade her embraces, but can't get rid When you have a really good story
of her. and she is lying down on the J and add to it clever dancing, excruci
bed in the adjoining room when hisjatingly funny chatter, and tuneful,
mother-in-law comes in, closely fol- J catchy songs, sung by pretty girls, the
lowed by his wife. When he opens result Is a musical gem of the first
the bedroom door, he is Inexpressibly I water, ucn a Bem js -The Rainbow
relieved to find hertgone but sheGirjf whlch began a week's run at
left her hat. and he is forced to
ive it to his wife, telling her he got
ft for her birthday.
The second act is on the mezzanine
floor of the' house, and the action is
fast and furious. Katherine, with
Mrs. Bruce's aid, finds that her hus
band didn't buy the hat; Ted turns
up with his new-wed bride, who
turns out to be the girl who walked
In her sleep and Arnold's daughter,
uapnne; .irnoia ana irescoii dis
cover that the explosive is missing,
and Daphne wants to know how her
new sister-in-law got her hat.
Everything is cleared up In the
third act. but only after a number of
Marjorie Davis, as the somnambu -
list, is very charming even in the
unconventional costume of a nightie
and a picture bat, and Leila Frost, as
Mrs- Prescott, prbv'es herself as capa
ble as she is pretty. .
Helene Lackaye gets herself 'thor
oughly disliked as the trouble-making
wife; Eva Williams Interjects
come slap-stick comedy that's so
clever that it doesn't smack of
vaudeville, and Walter Walker does
some effective acting as John Arnold.
Isabel Irving makes a mother-n-law
that any man would like to have.
"The Big Chance," which opened aj
week's engagement here last night,
has all the vital elements which made
"Kick In." also staged by Willlard
Mack, a- success.-
With Mary Nash in the leading role
and a capable supporting company.
The Big Chance" scores with a dar
Imagine a former mill girl living in a
neat, but not gaudy apartment In New
York with her former employer, a
youth whom she refuses to marry for
fear the home folks in New Bedford,
Mass., would say she married him for
his money. Imagine also a coterie of
derelicts who make the apartment a
rendezvous, who worship Mary, and
enjoy life without being bothered by
any details of hard work, and you
have the setting at the beginning of
Charley Hickson, the ne'er-do-well
youth, who loves Mary and is loved by
her in return, is shipped off to Elng
Sing for forgery by an uncle bent on
breaking the Illicit love affair. Ip.
the succeeding months Larry Thorn
dyke, a remittance man from Ireland;
"Pinky" GranvlHe. a wealthy yputb,
and Eddie Crandall, a race track tout,
continue their devotion to the girl,
and "Pinky" alone transgresses in
urging her to forsake the convict and
allow him to be her "protector" In a
sumptuous apartment. She prompt
ly "calls' 'him and he. with the two
others, obeys her prompting to enlist
in the great struggle overseas and be
Upon his pardon Mary's lover also is
forced into "The Big Chance"
. Quite a bit of humor of the play
Is provided by Anna Mack Berleln,
who, as Mrs. Malloy, proprietor of the
apartments where the couple live,
winks at, the absence of a wedding
ring. William E. Meehan. is the chief
comedian in the cast, and his witti
cisms and mannerisms won many a
the National last night.
The musical play Is based on a
comedy by Jerome K. Jerome. It is a
story of an actress in love with a
supposed shirt salesman. They are
married on the stage after the even
ing performance. When the bride
arrives at the husband's castle in Eng
land, she discovers, much to her dis
comfiture, that he Is a nobleman.
Then, to add to her mortification.
It turns out she Is his butler's niece.
As such, the old fellow has a great
deal to say to her as to how she
should behave in select circles. All
is well that ends well, however, and
after a little misunderstanding and
jinuch to do, the couple are reconciled.
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Who appears in the new cdmedy,
ning was the work of Billy B. Van,
the comedian, with Sydney Green
street, as the pompous butler, run
ning him a close second.
Billy's scene with the two unso
phisticated aunts of the young lord
kept the audience in uproar.
Greenstreet's work is in a class by
itself. His clashes with the new mis
tress of the house, the desperation
with which he tries to keep her' In
what he considers to be the straight
and narrow path, and his grunting
provoked much merriment.
Beth Lydy, the leading woman,
pleased with her charming voice and
breezy personality, and Harry Delf
and Lenora Novasio were decided hits
with their eccentric dancing.
The music, 'composed by Louis A.
Hirsh, is far above the average. "I'll
Think of Youl" sung by Delf and Miss
Novasio. .deserves a place among the
best lyric compositions of the day.
It is full of pathos, yet the lilt of the
tune Is catchy. Another good song
was "In a Month or Two," sung by
Harry Bcnham. assisted by Georgia
Se'well. Merlam Medle, and the chorus.
"My Rainbow Girl," sung by Miss
Lydy and Benham, also is charming.
Charles M. Baker's "High Flyers,"
one of the most popular attractions
on the American burlesque wheel,
constitute the attraction at the Ly
ceum Theater this week.
It Is an entirely new production.
Twelve complete changes of scenery
in the two acts and an unusual elec
trical display are features. Heading
the .cast are Bert Bcrtrand. Charles
Cole. Stella Blair, Miller Evans,
Frank Hanscom, Gertrude Rawlston,
and Margie Hilton. A chorus of
eighteen girls Is seen to advantage.
The Folly Theater had a capacity
bouse yesterrfay. "The Peacemakers"
was the attraction, which was de
scribed on the program as a fantastic
musical burlesque. Among the prin
cipals were Gus 'Mortimer Vivian
Lawrence, Charles Snuffy Gramlich,
Harry Fitzgerald, Charlotte Chastine,
Austin King, Bert Leater, Helen -Dor-sey.
and Ruby Gilmore.
Fifteen musical numbers appear.
The company has eighteen in the
chorus. . .
Billie Burke is as charming as
usual in "Good Gracious, Annabelle!"
which is being shown at Loew's Pal
The story opens with Billie Burke
as Annabelle living in a fashionable
apartment hotel. She receives an al
lowance from her husband, who is
known as "the hermit." He, as far
as Annabelle -knows, is In a mining
camp out West. Indifference when
they were first married caused her
husband tp send her East.
Annabelle has spent her allowance
for six months ahead. All she has
left to live on are two mining stock
certificate. She borrows $1,200 on
these. A short time later a telephone
call comes from her lawyer tejllng
her that her husband wants the
stock. A few minutes after this sho
Is informed that she has been named
co-respondent in a divorce suit.
How she get out of all hor trouble
and becomes reconciled to her hus
band by a second courtship make a
decidedly interesting and amusing
The genius of Maurice Tournetir
never has been better demonstrated
that in his plcturlzatlon of the famou
Drury Lano melodrama, "The White
Heather," shown for th first time on
any screen at Moore's It I alto Thoator
veaterdnv. Not oven In "Th Blue
Bird" or in "Woman" did Mr. Tourneur
achlev the same bauty of scene.
"Ths White Heather" lends Itself
with peculiar facility to the requlro
menls of thq eampra, The develop
ment of tho famous story ontalls a
constantly shifting: locale, thus afford
Intr opportunity for tho Introduction
of many superb views, and loada to
an aitnundlncr undor-aea climax lit
which tho hero and villain fitfht a
auo! with divers' knives on the floor
of tho ocean, where each Is seeking
fcvldenee, sunk with the yacht "Whlta
Heather" years before, to clear the
ama of tho heroine,
The all-star east take full advan-
age of tho many opportunities offered
"Adam and Eva," at the Belasco.
by the scenario, especially effcctlvo
work being done by H. E. Herbert, as
Lord Angus Cameron, Miss Ballin as
his unacknowledged wife, and Maste'r
Ben Alexander, remembered in
"Hearts of the World." as their pra
cocioun young son.
METROPOLITAN AND KNICKER
BOCKER. The screen dramatization of the
later Charles Klein's famous play,
"The Lion and the Mouse," which Is
being shown at Crandall's Metropoli
tan Theater during the early part of
this week, serves to elaborate on the
finer points of the plot which cannot
be brought out on the stage. The film
was also shown yesterday and is being
held over today at the Knickerbocker.
Alice Joyce, In the role of Shirley
Rossmore, is introduced to the audi
ence while she Is in Paris studying.
Here she meets Jefferson Ryder, thr
upright son of the Wall Street finan
cier, John Burkett Ryder, and they
fall in love. Their troubles begin
when Shirley is called home, her
father being In trouble. Ryder, Jr.,
goes with her and promises his aid in
securing her father justice, with the
power of his father.
As tho play develops It is found
that it is Jefferson's father who is
having Judge Rossmore impeached
because the fearless jurist rendered a
railroad verdict unfavorable to thr
interests of "Big Business."
Ryder, sr., charges Rossmore, un
justly, with accepting brirbes.
Shirley is an authoress and writes
a sketJkh of the financier's life under
the name of Miss Green, and calls her
book the "American Octopus." Ryder
sees In the book himself stripped of
his protecting armor of power and
calls upon "Miss Green" to write hi
biography. Shirley goes to Ryder's
house and while there secures letters
which will acquit her father of the
Ryder, sr., admits he Js beaten then
and calls upon the Senate to discon
tinue the trial. He then gives his con
sent to his son's marriage to Shirley.
The latest Paramount production.
"Alias Mike Moran," starring Wallace
Reld, opened a four-day run at Loew's
Wallace Reld Ms at his best, as a
talesman in a large department store
who falls in love with a g"irl whom
he supposed to be a millionaire ship
builder's daughter. He also .maker
the acquaintance, under unusual cir
cumstances, of Mike Moran, an ex
conVlct, who is very anxious to enlist
n the army, but is unable to do so
because of his prison record.
The young salesman Is a slacker
The draft calls him and he arranges
to have Mike Moran take his name,
Larry Young, and go in his stead.
The real Toung. who has assumed the
name of Mike Moran. obtains employ
ment In a shipyard. He learns of the
real Mike Moran'a heroic death In
Flanders, and at last ho urges forth
his manhood and enlists. He Is sent
to France and Uses his right hand.
At the same time the supposed hlp
bullder'p daughter arrives In Europe
to dq war work.
In an unusual manner thy meet and
she recognizes him as Larry Young,
whom she had thought dead. Ho ex
plains his actions and learns that she
is. not the shipbuilder's daughter, but
the daughter's companion.
The .strango power and oxotlc
beauty of tho Orient manifest them
selves In "A Heart In Pawn." the
camera version of the stage play
"Shadows," which, with Bnssuo naya
kawa pictured In tho stellar roln,
forms the chief attraction of the bill
at Mooro's Strand Theater tho Jlrt
four dayd of this week.
From tho early scone of jrosamr
beauty until that later tragic eplsodo
In whloh tho hoart-brqken Japanso
wlfo of a man, who thought sho wa
dead, learned that ho had found oolaeo
In the Jovo of an alien, woman, (ha
production .ffrlpn the epoatatnr's mtat
eot and imagination with unremttllna
Hayakawa, In tho role of Toyama,
does one of tho finest bits of Imper
sonation that the screen has known,
and a portrayal of equal effeetlvenais
and infinitely deeper pathos is con
tributed to a perfect enaemble by
Tsuru Aokl. who is supplanted In tho
One of the most interesting events
of the year In a theatrical way will
be, the presentation hero next week,
at the Belasco Vheater.of "A Burgo
master "of Belgium." " by Maurice
Of course, anything from the pen of
the noted Belgian Is more than
worth seeing, but this has the added
claim to fame in the fact that it
brings the playwright to us in an
absolutely 'new role that of a real
ist. Not that it's a war play in the
realistic sense of bayonets and
screams. Despite the fact that the
,ldeu'ls taken direct rrom tne ueigian
White Book, there's not a single
atrocity on stage, and the piece is
falrjy Grecian in its setting. There
Is only one scene for the three acts,
and the entire action takes place In
approximately eight hours.
But the big thing is Maeterlinck
as a realist. One can almost as'easlly
Imagine Shaw as -the writer of a
modern bedroom, farce!
"Fatty" Arbuckle has just "signed
up a three-year contract, aggregat
ing $3,000,000 dollars, -with the Fa
mous Players-Lasky so his press
We hope that "Fatty" and his press
agent have come to a thorough un
derstanding about this because
think what a nice chunk of Income
ax. It will mean for -Undo Sam.
The Lasky Corporation has been
having a busy week. Irene Castle,
widow of Vernon Castle, has Just ar
tanged to appear for them in the
filmlzatlon of Robert W. Chambers'
novel, "The Firing Line," and they've
also been acquiring screen .rights of
J. M. Barrie's play, "The Admirable
affection of her husband by Sada,
skillfully limned by Vola Dale.
"Courage For Two" presents Carlyle
Blackwell In a dual personality role
In which several ingenious effects are
accomplished through double expos
ure. This picture formed the princi
pal attraction at Crandall's Apollo
From the very start the 8tory
abounds In action. Cal Douglas
learns that his present unsatisfac
tory condition in life is due to the
fact that his father was robbed,
shortly before his death, by -a busi
ness partner. Gilbert Nichols.
Cal decides to visit Anthony Hop
kins, a wealthy cousin, in an attempt
to find employment, and while there
discovers that Nichols is trying to
rob Anthony as he did his father.
Resolving to punish Nichols, the
cousins decide to chango places, An
thony going to Cal's hdme and Cal
assuming the place of Anthony. From
this situation is evolved a story that
proves not only novel but rich in
There Is sufficient diversity of
scene and action in "A Trick of
Fate," in which .Bessie Barriscale is
starred at Moore's Garden Theater
the first three days of this week, to
satisfy the most exacting taste.
Miss Barriscale is cast in a role
that affords her a 'rather less ham
pered opportunity than she has had
in others of her recent releases.
Not only is the star an entrancing
vision in such costumes as a French
danseuse might be expected to ap
pear in an "Oo-ia-la" number, but the
Parisian night life and the dramatic
subject is further notable for the
fidelity with which it visualizes the
power which It exerts in a climax
that partakes of all of the melodra
matic tensity of a well-conceived po
In the supporting cast are many
whose names have always stood for
the most sincere character delinea
tion, Including Alfred Whitman and
The combination of Charlie Chap
lin in his latest picture. "Shoulder
Vrms." and Tom Mix In "Twisted
Trails" formed a double feature pro
gram at Crandall's Savoy yesterday
that was pleasing- from beginning to
end. "Shoulder Arms" is one of the
best pictures in which Chaplin has
been seen. Taking military life for
its theme. It offers' a wealth of op
portunities for mirth-making. And
while Chaplin is himself responsible
for most of the fun. due credit must
be given to the supporting cast. Edna
Purvlance is again seen' as his lead
The other feature, "Twisted Trails,"
is, of course, a Western subject of
that type in which Tom Mix shines
to particular advantage, giving him
plenty of chances for daring.
While the average photoplay "fan"
shows an unusual aptitude for guess
ing tho outcome of the plot of a
film, the denoue.nent In "The Wom
an in the Index" is so surprisingly
unusual that thrre will be few, in
deed, that foresee it. This picture
formed . the attraction at CrandaJl'o
yesterday and is being shown there
Paulino Frederick has the chief
rolo that of Sylvia Martin. In the
early part of the tory aho Is seen as
a poor girl who, driven from her
home, is rescued by a passing
stranger. Their ncqus-Intance ripens
Into lovo. and, not suspectjnc that he
Is the leader of a bapd off crooks, she
marries him. Cornered by the police,
the husband ondn his life. The girl
Is accused of hla murder and of rob
bery. Eventually sho la freed, and
later she weds' a man who has no
knowledge of. her former life,
pylvla Imafflnea her past Is dead,
when the 'dotoetlva who arrested her
turns up a her prenont husband's
friend, Ho la now chief of the Se
cret Bervlee, Vrom tha point the
drama mounts to a surprising climax.
Jllae Marsh eleverly combined whim
sical comedy and gripping drama in
"The Bondage of Barbara," at Cran
dall's Avenue Grand yesterday,
Dr. Karl MticR,' formerly conductor
of the .Boston- .Symphony Orchestra
and more recently Interned as an
enemy alien, is quoted as being de
lighted with the suggestion that he be
deported to' Germany., Is there any
echo that "this makes it unanimous?"
"Oh, Look!" the tuneful musical
comedy with which Elliott, Comstock.
and Gest followed up "Nobody Home,"
"Very Good Eddie," "Oh, Boy!"
"Leave It to Jane," "Oh, Lady, Lady.-'
and "Oh,My Dear!" is soon to return
to Washington, at Poll's Theater. The
Dolly Sisters, Harry Fox, and the
rest of the 'original cast are. with 1C
From here It will go to Philadelphia
for an allrsprlng run.
"What Shall We Do With HlmT' a
film made by McClure Picture?, is the
first picture made so far dealing "with
the subjects under discussion" at the
peace congress in Paris.
Frank Keenan, who Is to be seep
this week at the Strand. Theater in
"Todd of the Times," has gone out on
his own, producing his own pictures
under his own name.
Fannie Ward, the star of "Common
Clay," during her stage and screen
career, has played 300 love scenes;
but says, at that, she probably was
not as busy as E. G. Henson, of the
New Opera House, Charles Town. W
Va., who letterheads his activities as
"sole owner, manager, treasurer, press
agent, electrician, musical director,
head usher, billposter, janitor."
Francesca RosettI, who draws -as
well as she writes, is Illustrating a
collection of charming child stores of
whichaby Marie Osborne, juvenile
screen star, is the central figure.
A new play called "Come On,
Charlie," Is in rehearsal in New York.
It Is a brand-new idea in comedies,
and is due in New -York in three or
Madge Evans is the star in a one
reel "Prlzma natural color picture,"
which Is now being made at the World
-Studio at Fort Lee. It will be re
leased under the title of The Little
Match GlrL" This is aid to be the
first picture ever made In America
where the entire photoplay was pho
tographed in natural colors.
George Washington, as a. tempera
mental man who embraces and kisses
his friends, Is the unique picture pre
sented In a section of Percy Mackaye'3
ballad play, "Washington," which
was given last week at the French
Theater in New York. The new por
trait is the Idea of M. Jacques Copeau.
Even if it Is disillusioning, we must
admit it's original.
Ethel Barrymore was suffering from
an extremely severe cold all during
her engagement last week at the Na
tional In "The Off Chance," and It was
only her extreme distaste for dis
appointing her audiences that kept
her from canceling the engagement.
She stayed under a doctor's care, and
never went out, except to go from the
hotel to the theater and back In a
closed automobile. At several per
formances her cough was painfully
apparent, but It takes more than a
mere cold to make Barrymore lose
her effectiveness, and the only effect
on the audiences was to make them
A Motion Picture Fund, something
of the same nature an the Actors'
Fund, has been started. One of the
objects, it is said, is to establish a
home for the aged and disabled In
The AI Jolson company, presenting
"Slnbad" at the Forty-fourth Street
Theater, had a christening yesterday.
Kitty Doner became godmother and
Stanley Sharpe. manager of the Win
ter Garden, godfather of Johnny
Berkes little daughter, Dolores. As
Johnny Berkes is a cousin of Secre
tary Tumulty, Dolores also had
White House felicitations on this
Courtship in a flying airplane is an
innovation in motion pictures. Such
a scene is in Theda Bara's next Wil
iram Fox production, "When Men De
cide." The wardrobe room of a "girl
show" should not necessarily be
crowded, if the press agents are to be
believed. But atop the New Amster
dam Theater, in New York, the cos
tume room of the Ziegfeld "Nine
o'clock Revue and Midnight Frolic"
nightly presents a rather jumbled ap
pearance. One night a Are inspector,
who looked into the room (while the
chorus was out), wanted to know
why the room was littered with emp
ty barrels. Fortunately the stage
manager had a playbill with him. and
was able to convince the fire official
that the barrels are the costumes
worn by the girls In the "They. All
Went Home in a Barrel" number.
Let eiery maimed soldier yon ec
he a reminder that yonr Income 1nx
DAILY ,';,'! SUH i;ii HOL'YS !V.M
Stars Prom Broadway.
ft Ce In The Union," by Jack Lalt.
Tira F"Oim 3IORTOX8, MB, ANTJ
MRS. JIMMD3 BARBY. OIABA MOB
8th Below F
The Pert 'Hhaw la Town"
Nest Week "Tjolden Crooka," with
Nightly 8(30 to 13.
(a Aaaarlea's Most Beautiful Mldelty Oar
isaa, ts Motion Pietoras aad Jardls Ml
Penn Gudem, Stt
Continnott. II a. m. to IX p. so,
Prices, which Jnclnd war tax.
lUt.. iSc ft 2QcrKre. 2e JCr IC
TODAY TUES'WED THTTItS.
"The Lion and the Hoase" with Alice Jiyct,
erd.iis KNICKERBOCKER tieatei1
"The Lion and the Mouse" with Alice Jyc
PAULINE FREDERICK in
"The Woman on the Index"
tlfTtJP TONIGHT at 8t20
.mrrwrsTr .. m .
A. H. Woods Offers
Obb ol IhB Seasoa's Big Siccsssss
Krxt Week. Seats Tomorrow
Elliott, Comstock aad st Present
The Most Wonderful Flay i
Bargala Mat. Tsars. Best Seats, w.
The Finest Correspondent the 7ar Has
Produced." G. K. CHESTERTON
Will Speak On
THE SOUL OF THE WAB
Tickets. $2.00, J1.50. J1.00. 75c on sale
by T. Arthur Smith. 1308 O St. and Box
Office of Polfa Theater.
F. BAY COMSTOCK Present
A New Comedy.
"ADAM and EVA"
By Gtry Bolton and Georjce Mlddleton
Authors of "Polly with a Past"
With a Superb Cast.
$5 A Burgomaster of Belgii
Direction of the Messrs. Shnbert
Tonlsht at 8:20. Pop. SI Mat. Thaxs.
SETS THE TOWK
"IT IS THE BEST
EVER SEEN HERE"
and that its great cast. Isabel Irv
ing. Helene Lackaye, Eva Williams.
Leila Frost, Marjorie Davis, Robert
Ober, Arthur Aylesworth, Walter
Walker, Arthur DeLord, Joseph
THE BEST EVER SEEB IN FA8CE
YOU MUST SEE IT
Next Sunday Seals Today
A Whlrly-Glrly Musical Show
SIRL III STATEROOMS
Sh! It's Naughty Bat It's Nice
QIRLS MUSIC GIRLS
England's Eminent Novelist and Play
riBbl will apeak on "BRITON AND
Tickets. J2.00. $1.50, J1.00
Smith. 1306 G St.
Amateur Night, Tomorrow Night
TRY TO GET A SEAT.
WEDNESDAY NIGHT. MARCH 5, 1910,
In Connection With Our-
Big Burlesque Show
The Beat in Town Always
MATCHED AT IAST
Joe Turner and Pinky Gardner
The Prlxe Men o tho Mat.
cm I V renoa. Are. at Ninth
rULLI ;,- Advance in Prices
Finish Match. No Time limit.
14th and Park Road
Largest floor aouth of New Tors.
Buparb Moslo Strict Censor.
rtcnntlfnl Private Ballroom For Rent.
Tle Dally 3 to OtSO S to 10(30
In America's Inrsest and Finest Rink
PoIUo Instructors, Refined.
Crnfali's S A V OY TkMltr
in "Shoulder Arms!"
Cf!P AfJt J"0 T
in "Restless SotIs"
Wod. Mats. Sat.
Klaw ft ErUarer's Badtest
TfeeSAlK BOW GIRL
In HTXCSY KOO 1S1.
IjAST CONCERT THIS SEASON"
LEOPOLD STOKOWSKJ, Condacter.
Soloist OLGA SAMABOFB FlaaJM
Tickets S0, S3, 9L56. $1.
T. Arthar Sadta. 1386 G SU
FRIDAY, MARCH 144:30
Tickets, 53.00, 9USB. tUOQ.
T. Art bar Smith. 1386 G St.
"The Nation's Most bb
! Beautiful Play house. HsssT
F St. at 13th
CoHtlaBoas 18i30 gja. to 11 gtaau
TODAY, TOHOB-, WED.
Home-Coaalag Parade Ylewa
THTURS FRL SAT,
In PTJPPY LOVE."
C Q LUM B I A
I TODAY, TUES WD4
In Bis Latest Paramount Picture
"ALIAS MJEE MGIA1"
Special Review of
The "Homecoming" Parade
"War Tax Incla'ietl
TODAY, "TTJES "WED,
"A HEART II IAWln
10 A. M.
"A TRICiToF FATE"
Continuous 10:30 A.M. to 11 P.M.
15c 25c 35c
INCLUDES "WAR TAX
Comedy Current Events
Symphonic Feature Fantasia
NEXT WEEK Anita Stewart
In "A Midnight' Romance."
THE SWISS BALL
Announced for Monday evening at tho Old
Masonic Temple by .the Waahlastoa GrqctU
Yereln. Dlo Stauffacberia aad the Uaioa
Helvetia has been
POSlPOHtD UNTIL NEXTTDESIAY
EVENING, MARCH, 4
Dae to complications about the se of
at 11th St.
CHAS. M. BAKER'S
Tha High Fryers."
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