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THE WASHINGTON TIMES.' MONDAY, MAY 19, 1919: 11 Films of O j. 71 1 O IOV16S TO ST 16CLS6 I Every Movie Fan's Taste AneHere "Open Tonr Eyes" Ptotcb Meritorious Lesson-Play. Throush the medium of a closely k"dit and tensely dramatic story set tins forth the experiences of two young: men and two equally youthful girls, whose outlooks upon '.life and Whosc relationships with their par ents were exactly opposite, "Open Your Eyes." the film sponsored by rjj United States public health serv ice and being shown as the chief at traction at Crandall's Metropolitan Theater throughout the current week to separate audiences of men and women, nointsone of the most valu tary morals ever brought to public notice upon the screen. "Open Tour Eyes" deals frankly but not meretriciously with aspects of our social problems that are of rery serious import. A warning: is sounded that may well be heeded by parents as well as by adolescent youth. As suggested, the action of the vari ous scenes is predicated upon the ex periences of a young man who had confidence in his parents and their willingness to save him from a men acing situation, and those of his closest friend, another youth whose moral cowardice prevented candid ad mission of a similar predicament. Counter-poised against these charac ter studies are the two of the girls whose llvfts traversed the divergent paths trod by those who aro fore warned of life's dangers and those who are permitted to approach life's mysteries uninformed and unmindful of the dangers. The cast is composed of players who brine to the leading roles ail of the skill and all of the interpretative power necessary to make the subject as notably meritorious as a jpleasur able dramatic entertainment as it is valuable as an aid to the United States Government in its vigorous campaign of hygienic education, the necessity of which was made apparent by the appalling conditions found to prevail when the preparation of the manhood of the nation for war was undertaken. Gaston Glass and Tod Sproul are pictured in the two leading male roles and Faire Binncy and Emily Marccaa as the enlightened and unelightcned girls, respectively. Today and tomorrow "Open Tour Eyes" will be presented to audiences of women only, men not being admit ted at any performance on these days. Our Mary Still Delights At Moore's Hialto. To one who has seen Mary Pick ford's "Daddy Long Legs" it is per fectly clear why public demand forced the holding- over of this masterpiece for a second week's run. Jean Webster's story delighted thousands of readers when It ap peared in printed form. In picture form, those delightful characters of that fascinating tale come to life and the most fascinating of all is Mary Pickford as Judy Abbott, the orphan. Rescued from an ash can and sent to the orphanage, where she is given a name from a tombstone and a telephone directory, Judy starts a career that forms one cf the most delightfully human stories ever told in book or picture. Her pranks at the orphanage and her sufferings along with the other orphans under the none too-kind rule of the hni-ri.fnopd at,. , L-.iif..iK. rtonirt.H unnn I the screen by the wonderful acting j manner in which the duped actress of Miss Pickford and the masterly j and th,e injured lover brought about direction of Marshall Neilan that more! a, realization on the part of the than one sob for poor Judy mingles i plagiarist of the hazardous position with the smiles that the delicious ,n wh,ch he had Placed himself, con humor of the production impels. stitute the most dramatic elements in And finally comes Jarvis Pendleton. ' a film P!a' of universal appeal and s:T2r5S diverting novelty. DERAIL Tbe Famous Rfiaofiffer Hive you tried it yet' Thousands everywhere are usinc It It Is a wonder ful tonic jr the skin, defies winter win1 and causes wrinkles, tan. freckles, sallow akin, blackheads, sun spots, roughness, niridlnjw to nutrWlv rilsann,ar. Orncl fnr chapped skin, too. It brings roses to the " coeeKS ana maKea everyone iook j yrarm , yrungcr. Gives a youthful complexion and "a skin jou love to touch." A single ap plication proves i See large announce ment soon to appear in this paper. Asi; your druggist about it The Stor Tour Physician Recommend? TRUSSES I fitted by ei Berts. They har 39 years' experience. 8peU i m trained attendants for ladlaa. Private rooms. The Gibson Co. 917 G St TOD CAN malce rood money aelllnc M. M. Jakspoons. Full or spare time: sample and full particulars. C cents. SCOTT. 910 tlth itaE. Washington. D. C aplS-SOt 28 11 Q9 VtfP I Twentyfive Years of GoocLHonest Dentistry My Record, and for Dentistry That Lasts by Dr. Wyeth and Staff of Expert, Careful, Skilled Dentists In our large, handsome offices you will find everything that will add to the comfort of our patients is provided. Every instrument must be thoroughly sterilized bc-forr using. TheLARGEST, the mot SANITARY, and best EQUIPPED offices in this part of the country. Four entire floors of two entire buildings given over to operative and mechanical dentistry. Everything in the practice of modern dentistry you will find here. Terms of Payment to Suit, Examination Free My Perfect Suction Teeth win ot sup r Rrop 5,00 Other, SX TertlU S3.00 of up. Open Ererr Evening Tnt II OO'cIock and on Sondnj-s 10 A.M. to 4 p.M Lady and inajds In attendance. AH work fully-guaranteed for 20 years Kindly keep the name and location of oar office In ronr mind. DR. WYETH, Inc., 427-29 Seventh St N. W. Oppoclte Lnnsbursh A Bro. ajtrfaier timnti Lnlon Ten Co Largest- and 3Iot Thoronghiy Eq'nlnped Parlor In AVn.MBKton. I'hn'nc Main aiSii Varied Appeal Offered at Capital who. seeing1 Judy at the orphanage. decides to send he.r.to .college She ' and dubs him "Daddy Long Legs." picturing him as .that kind of an old !man. And then comes love to Judy Abbott and she must ' choose be tween the men. Oh, yes, the story ends happily and after you've seen ! it, you're not sure whether you want ! to laugh at its sheer optimism or just 1 let yourself cry. It's that kind of a story. The usual supplementary films of varied interest, and the Rialto sym phony orchestra's overtures are other features of a program that for general excellence has never before been equaled at the Rialto. Hart "Shoots Up" the Underworld, Palace. "What he needed was a gunman. The president of a large bank in a large city knew that, and when he saw a lanky cowboy win- the prize in a shooting contest when his train stopped for several hours in Mon tana, he decided that he was the man for the job. Maybe it wasn't so much the presi dent or the money offered him that induced William S. Hart, the cowboy, to accept the position at the last mo ment as it was a pretty girl who proved to be a relative of the man from the city. Several days later found Hart a bank watchman in Chicago. But one of the bank officials who had marie several unsuccessful attempts to rob the bank disliked him from the very start which is perfectly natural. A scheme Is laid to get rid of Hart and he is sent on a mission to the Chicago underworld, where the part ners in crime of the bank official start a row and cause the man from Mon tana to "shoot up the underworld," according to the police explanation to the bank president. Hart feels decidedly "out of place" in the big city, so he decides to go home. He resigns early the next morning, but when night comes he finds that he hasn't turned his keys in, and remembering ttiat it is the night that he had been warned by notes several days before to keep away from the bank, he. enters and succeeds- in surprising the gang of crooks in the act of looting the bank. Hart Anally wins the girl. and heaJs for the West. "The Money Corral," with William S. Hart, is a story which fairly breathes the atmosphere of the West of today. It will be featured at Loew's Palace the early part of th:s week. Added to the program is also a Sid ney Drew comedy and a Pathe news pictorial. U1... M- CLi. nnm I." Pleases At Knickerbocker. A delightfully human "photodrama was revealed for the first time in Washington at Crandall's Knicker bocker Theater yesterday, under the title of "When My Ship Comes In." The principal roles are portrayed by Jane Grey, Kigal Barrie, and W. J. Kelly. The pictured story is one of a beau tiful young girl, daughter of a re tired sea captain, who unwittingly demonstrated to the foremost of New York's theatrical producers dramatic gifts which to his practiced eye meant quick attainment of stardom. Under his guidance she rose quickly to the highest pinnacle of metropoli tan success, but The playwright shrewdly played trices upon his protege by inserting "jokers" in her contract, and at tempted to utilize for his own private gain the manuscript of a play written ' her childhood sweetheart. The ! rhe customary abbreviated camera j subjects and synchronized symphonic j accompaniment, as usual, completed I the bill which will be repeated to night. Tom Moore As Frisco Policeman At Crandall's. i Tom Moore, one of the most genial I personalities on the screen, by the I briskness and entire naturalness of his impersonation of a San Francisco mounted nnlir-Pmnn tvhn encounters j many adventures as a result of ar resting an heiress who was speed ing her racing car through the park makes of his latest celluloid comedy drama, "One of the Finest," a photo drama that fulfills every suggestion of its title. There is comedy, melodrama and romance in "One of the Finest'' and a quality of life-iikcness that sets it apart from other stellar vehicles in which the same star previously has appeared. The role of the heiress also is interpreted with complete success by Scena Owen, whose ac complishments are such as to make FHIinp, 50cjGo,d Crown, to $1 op. and Bridge In gold, silver, Work, amalgam or $3.(10 $4.00 porcelain. $5.00 KjApCMbssssssssBebsssssbsssssssssEbV her an ideal leading woman for the likeable "cop." "One of the Finest" from the standpoint oT production, setting and photography leaves nothing to be desired. As usual the program at Crandall's yesterday was supplemented by a variety of short-reel subjects and or chestral accompaniment. Charles Ray In Baseball Yarn At the Columbia. Somebody was dead. That was an established fact, oth erwise why should anyone in Brown ville get a telegram? To all the in habitants of that one-horse town telegrams were death messages. But when Ben Hardy finally read it, and found that somebody outside of Brownville had heard of his won derful pitching those curves and all. he was delighted. And well ho might be for wasn't he to be given a tryout on the "Pink Sox" baseball team. The way of it was:- Ben Hardy was employed on the farm of the deacon of Brownville. and was the star in the eyes of the local baseball fans, being- the pitch er of the celebrated Brownville nine. The "Pink Sox." a big league club, were tied up at Brownville one Sun day and decided to play the country nine .just for a little practice, but that game resulted in their down fall. The manager of .the big POLl'S. "THE CRIMSON ALIBI,- a melo drama in four acts and a prologue, dramatized by George Broadhurst from the novel by Octavus 'Roy Cohen. THE CAST. ' ' David Carroll Harrison Hunter Chuck Brown ' Charles SUbcr Professor Bristol William H. Thompson James Leverage John Kills Andrew Qulncy Robert Barrat Robert Dorrington George Graham Loomis Paul Kay Collins - Roy La Rue Larry Conover Robert Kelly Red Parks Paul Kay Mr. Williams Mary Foy Judith Darrell Edna James Mrs. Dean Blanche Turka Mrs. Burrage Inda Palmer Mary Garrison Bertha Mann Mrs. Wrench Mary Foy Julia Bristol Catherine Corzens The press agent calls it "a strong, gripping play." It is all of that and besides it is one of the few plays that maintain the quality of suspense from the very first scene "until the fall of the final curtain. A prologue starts it. Practically all shadow and a few shaded lights. A knife. A hand. Xo words no sound but a horrible gurgle as the knife is plunged into a sleeping man'3 heart. That is the beginning of a first-rate murder mystery play. The remainder, four acts in seven scenes, is devoted to the course of the investigation of an unusual crime and the final fasten ing of the guilt upon the shoulders of one least suspected throughout the action of the play. The audience" suspicions' are directed first against one charatcer. then another as time goes on. It is bewildering, but withal it is immensely mterestingg. Anyone of the five, by the evidence that is col lected against him or her might easily be convicted before the average jury. But yet David Carroll. In the final scene, pioves all but one inno cent of the killing. Harrison Huntei. as David Carroll the master detective, plays an excel lent part. He is not the usual stage detective, thank goodness. And much credit must go to Will iam H. Thompson, whose masterly portrayal of the part of Prof. Bristol drew applause more than once from a large audience last night. But to mention each member of the cast would only be to repeat praise. All the actors were eminently suited to their respective parts and the un importance of certain of these parts does not detract one whit from the ex cellence of their portrayal. It is a'certainty that "The Crimson Alibi" will Interest theatergoers, and certain success may easily be pre dicted for this latest of the Broad hurst melodramas. LYCEUM. The ghosts of all the great trage dians of the ages would have ap plauded the make-up of Spencer Case and Harry XIandell in "The Night Owls." thi3 wk's attraction at the (Lyceum Theater, which opened to a good house last night. Case and Alan doll are inimitable in their imper sonation of some famous tragedians ! who have passed into oblivion. Their i characterisations wore only a small part of the general excellence in the whole bill. Surprising was the work of Miss Shirley "Mallctte. a vest pocket edi tion of pep and dash, who is appear ing behind the footlights for the first time in her young life. Singer? Yes. Dancer? Good. Her work is sincere, and she is, bound to achieve success if she keeps plugging away. .lean de Lisle, the favorite bur lesque commdienne, heads the cost of forty entertainers. Others taking j prominent jrts are .lack Callahan. (Joorge Douglas Lthel Johnson, and Case and Mandril No More Constipation or Blotchy Skin Want a clear, healthy complexion, regular bowels and a per fect working Liver r All easy to obtain if yon take Carter'a Little Liver Pills, the sure, ' eafe and easy aclincr remedy. They're jut fine for headache, dizzi. ' ness, npset stomach and despondency. ! Purely vcrc table. i 1 Small RH-SsruB Dose SpuII Fries GENUINE must bear signature ARE YOU KEEPING UP WITH THE TIMES? And Two New Plays HBsanooi JHW S1TTLC aTBUBTBF ivea puzf leaguers told Ben that he might be! able to use him on the big team. Word finally came by the way of the Western Union, and Hardy left Brownville and his girl for the big city, where he won distinction as a pitcher. But his success lasted a few months only as he became too confident in his ' pitching abilities, and was discharged when he let sev eral games' slip through. After wandering about some time ho finnally went back to his home town. How he grabbed victory from tho face of defeat when Brownville met her bitterest rival, got his position back on tho "Pink Sox," and mar ried the little country girl makes "The Busher." featuring Charles Ray, at the Columbia until Wednes day, interesting from beginning to end. Theda Bara In Well Suited Play, Garden. Theda Bara maintains her justly won reputation for superb acting in her latest release, "The 'Siren's Song," a story of a Breton fishermaid, which is being seen the first part of this week at Moore's Garden Theater, it is just such a picture as is eminently suited to Miss Bara's remarkable tal ents, and one that holds the spectator spellbound throughout by1 its appeal to the emotions. Opening in a qqajnt Breton village, the story later finds its locale in Paris" and then goes .back to a conclusion ' GAIUIICK. "LUCK,", a comedy-drama in a pro logue and three acts by Alice Soils and Frank Mandel, at the Shubert Garrick. CHARACTERS IN THE PROLOGUE. Direk Catherine Roberta Robert : Emma Lenk (The twin children of tho Bruins.) Jan Bruin J. K. Hutchinson Coba Van Snel Sally Bergman Anna Bruin Margaret Seddon Grace Oilman Maddah Craven Chester Gilman Frank Howson CHARACTERS IN THE PLAY. Kate Brown Camilla Crunfe Bill Slattery William Lennox Paul Brown. Edward B. Reese Bobby Brown Henri de Vries Margaret Gilman Isolde Illlan Alice Gilman Dorothy Drake Chester Gilman Frank Howson Williams H. Nelson Dickson Frank Underwood J. D. Walsn Robert' Gilman Henri de Vrics Leeds John R. Daly Murphy Edward Smiley Gllllgan H V. Callahan Rearilon "W. T. Chatterton Conklin .' ' Robert Hall John Eric Mlnchen If you are of that clan believing luck rules the affairs of men, you will be interested In this exhibition of the paralleling fates of Direk and Robert Bruin, two little Dutch boys who became later Bobby Brown, sim ple, careless, lupkless, happy-go-lucky Bobby Brown, and Robert Gilman, ag gressive, harch", arrogant and success ful moneymaker. But even if you do not believe in the power of luck you must be interested in the superb pro trayal of opposite natures by Henri de Vries, the eminent Holland actor. Forty years ago twin brothers lived in Holland, Direk and Robert Bruin. Wealthy Americans desired to adopt Robert, the lovable and weak little boy who even then was under the control of his more masterful broth er. Had Robert come to America and become Robert Gilman Instead of coming to turn into Bobby Brown well, who can tell what he might have been? An enraged father shifted the twins, sending the aggressive Direk in Robert's place, and Direk Bruin becomes Robert Gilman. living a few blocks away from his unknown twin brother in New York. "Luck is with me," Robert Gilman would say, "because I make my own luck." "Ah, poor Bobby never has any luck." grumbles the shiftless twin. "If he gets a job the company goes bust. If the company doesn't go bust his stomach goes back on him. Oh. if some day only a fortune would come tumbling down into my lap." And some day a fortune does come tumbling into Bobby Brown's I .p How differently he uses his money, so rniraculoubly obtained. forms the story of the play. As Robert Gilman. De Vries was the grasping, iron-handed monc niakcr. Hir artistic skill enabled him to gain in stature between en trances. It is really astounding how j completely no run wijin oai eusgv tions of another cln:a (;m As the weak but lovable dreamer, Bobby Brown. Do Vries won his audi ence Despite his misfortunes. h.ch include even a trip to Sing Sing, Doti by necr loses his hopeful, drea'ntng rature. and luck comes tto him !n the end. Robert Oilman dbe3 get the bullet meant for him, Jst as in Hol land so many year3 before he got that "life of a king" mean, for :vs weaker twin. Miss Catherine Roberts, a verh.iblc minx, is excellent as the baby Direk in the prologue. Miss Camille Crnm-jV motherly handling of the shirtless "obby Brown is well done tnrough out Edward B. Uecsc is a manly son of Bobbys, showing what tin- serond generation can do. It Gives Us Great Pleasure .bbbbbtS?bbbbE3bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV ' 9bbbbIbbbbbIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW A JBIBbMI bbKbbbbbbbI K' -iBtBtaaBaB"''' bbbbbbbBjH1IbbbbbK A-S& BBBBBBBBBBB W' '?2?BBBBB? l $i "afafafafafA, ''bbbbbV.bbbbb.' - - BBBBBBBBBak.' ,BPaBBBBBaV' bbbbbbbbbbbbSPbbbbbbbbbbb: f 'BraBBBfTaBB??!' ST'V ' RT ' .-" Edward . S. Brashears Agencies, 710 14th Street X. W Union Savings Bank Buildinp, Thonc Main 9936. ' Washington, D. C. Houses This Week in Brittany. It is a powerful dra matic picture that tells In a new way the ages-old story of the eternal struggle of woman's love and sacri fice. Miss Bara portrays a little maid of Brittany, brought up In an environ ment of religious severity. It shat ters her romance with a divinity stu dent, and makes her gift of song a sorrow to her. Eventually, by dint of heart-breaking struggle, she be comes a noted Parisian prima donna. Regardless of convention, she lives with the man she loves until her min ister lover returns.- He forces her to renounce the Joys of loving, but after she has 'made this supreme sacrifice, she learns that the minister Is a hyp ocrite and that her. spiritual regen eration made her blind to' her true love the man she sent away. The usual auxiliary features a,nd orchestral accompaniment arc includ ed in tho Garden program. i D. W. Griffith's Latest Film At the Savoy. -. D. "W. Griffith's most recent super production was presented at Cran dall's Savoy Theater yesterday as tht feature of a photoplay bill that pack ed the house to capacity both after noon and evening. The enthusiasm of those In attendance is not to be won dered at when it is considered that in "The Girl Who Stayed at Home." the genius of the greatest director in the world was exerted in perfecting the portrayals of such skilled and fa vorite screen players as-Clarine Sey mour, Robert Harron, and Geor;9 Fawcett. In this absorbing story Griffith uti lized the terrifying aspects of world war merely as a suggested .back ground for episodes that derive their appeal from the strong dramatic fiber which thex. possess. , The bill was supplemented by f.ic usual camera-bits'of lesser length and customafy orchestral accompaniment. Geraldine Farrar As Spanish Girl At Avenue Grand. Geraldine Farrar invariably does her most effective work upon the screen in the character of some exotic beauty whose nationality gives her a birthright of sinister temperament- alism. It is such a role that the distin guished diva has in "The Stronger Vow," the most recently released of her photoplay vehicles, which was shown as the outstanding .feature of yesterday's bill at Crandall's Avenue Grand Theater. Farrar is cast as a daughter of old Spain, in whose nature is embodied all of tho vengeful spirit of generations of fighting ancestors. She vows ven geance upon the man who killed her brother and is about to make good her th feats of complete retributjon when a climacteric episode forestalls her action and lends the closing scenes of the picture a tensity and a dramatic power that the camera is rarely privileged .to jecord. Thomas Sanchi is cast in the role opposite the star and contributes an exceptionally brilliant bit of charac ter delineation. Short reels and orchestral accom paniment completed the bill. i'The Girl Who Stayed At ; Home" At the Apollo. ; "The Girl "Who Stayed at Home." the latest work of David Wark Grif- ' fith, was presented as the major of fering at Crandall's Apollo Theater yesterday. In this subject Mr. Griffith has woven a delightful story about the experiences of a group of familiar American types, impersonated upon the screen by Robert Harron. George Fawcett and Clarine Seymour, foi which the great war furnished a background but no horrifying detail. The story is one that moves along smoothly an'd directly to a climax that reveals with what exceptional ! effectiveness Griffith can make use j or tne ioois or nis iraac. Short-reel subjects and orchestral accompaniment completed a bill that will be repeated tonight. GASOLINE EXPLOSION FIRES HOME Damage estimated at $25 was caused by fire yesterday in the home of J. H. Lorch. 122S B street southeast. The fire was caused by an explosion of a bottle of gasoline. LEMON JUICE FOR FRECKLES I Girls! Make beauty lotion for ? a few cents Try it! T ..4 -. --.- Squeeze -the juice of two K-moni into a bottle containing thrcJ ounces of orchard white, shauc well and you have a Quarter pint of th. best freckle and tan lotion, and com plexion bcautifier, at very, very small cost. Your grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter will 6upply three ounces of orchard white for a few cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant lotion into the face. neck, arms and hand each day and see how freckles and blem ishes disappear and how clear, so.t nnd rosv white th" skin o'coraoo. Yos' It is harmless and nc.r irri tates. It jriCd us sreat pleasti.e to announce that Mi. Thomas rant, for many year., hccre dry of the Wsshinjrton Cham oer of CoTimcrce. has been ap pointed Assistant General pent of t,hc Union ''entral Life Insurance Company and Vice President of the District Agency Company with 'his or ganization. Hia association with this of fice adds another business ex oert to our corps of liljrh type "nsuranco underwriters han iliner all forms of insurance protection. kdward -. nuAsunAiis .! IS. A. MncEIiWEi: J. ST4XLEV LOL O. L. KBXXK1 P. G. DAVIS a. b. rurtRV MAX VOhLBKnG Comedy, Drama, And Morality Play Vie on Screen Rcd-BIooded Tale of the" Yukon At the Strand. Teeming with action and thrills, su perb in photography, forcefully in tense in plot, and faultlessly acted :s William Desmond's newest release, "Mints of Hlh" which had its flr-t showing before appreciative audiences yesterday at Moore's Strand Theater, where it will continue the attraction through Wednesday. It is a big, raw story of the Yukon In the days when men fought for gold and gold was law. ' "Mints of Hell" was the namo given to flat gold black, coinlike disks, for which men risked all. For It. Dan Burke started out on the dangerous trail of the Lll limut Divide. Final! Dan collapt.cu, but to be saved from a horrible death by Old Man Chaudlare and Aline, hi3 daughter. Dan was .able to gfluare accounts later, when, after a wild race with dog sleds, he beat out a crooked gambler and saved Old Man Chaudiarc's gold cache by filing a prior claim. But even then Chaidi arc, believing Dan had filed the claim for himself, meant to kill him. But he learned the truth and the usual happy ending follows. The snow scenes in "Mints of Hell" are among the finest ever screened. Vivian Rich, Frank Lanning . and others of note appear in the star's support. The usual subsidiary features, with synchronized orchestral accompani ment, make this week's Strand bill one of superior excellence. Benjamin Franklin aaidi ''.Money can beeet money, nnd Its olYsprinc can beset more." Buy W. S. S. AMUSEMENTS rCRANDALL'S-i METROPOLITAN j today "OPEN YOUR EYES" WITH STELLAR CAST SVJIPH ONY EXTRA S It CRANDALL'S ODAY i TOM MOORE IV "ONE OF THE FINEST" O RCHESTRA EXTRA S KNICKERBOCKER TODAY JANE GREY ix I 'When My Ship Comes In' I SY1IPHOKY EXTRAS SAVOY TODAY D. W. GRIFFITH'S LATEST The Girl Who Stayed Home ORCHESTRA EXTRAS AVENUE GRAND rODAY ETHEL CLAYTON "PETTIGREW'S GIRL" ORCHESTRA EXTRAS APOLLO TODA1 D. W. GRIFFITH'S LATEST The Girl Who Stayed Home ORCHESTRA EXTRAS C LOEW'S m OLUMBlA F Street at 12th TOI) V. TCES., WEU. Charles Ray In n II.'iNebnll Scream 'The Busher" Nation' Most Heaijtltul riajhoai. P LOEW'S ALAC Continuous 10:::o n.m. to II d.ul Todn Tuchdny cdnc.idny WM. S. HART "The Money Corral" 0llf. Till R5I A1 VIVIAN MARTIN "The Hometown Girl" dmlsslon Alnnyn Free at GLEN ECHO Washington' Oolj" Amusement YtirU DANCING Mart at H:30 Other Attractions Open Aft. & Kvct AMUSEMENTS M CRANDALL'S ETRO 11 A. M. TODAY ALL PERFORMANCES ACCLAIMED BY THOUSANDS jjL wsi OFFICIALLY APPROVED i : &i& jHgjr pEii aK R 9tp3 aaaaal BBBBaraf aaaV R? EEh R ESbbbR-'' K bbbbR -H W mi -" sJB- w bbbbRbv .baR$ bbbbbbbbbR' bbR ji- saBaaal t PaBBvBaBBaaBBBBaBaalBBBBBBBDjBaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBa Daamj V7 JB&r BaaaaK Br' HaV : bbbbbbV aaaaaaaaavX JKi Si aaT K aaR " ,aaH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBatfl BBBBBBBBbBbIV BBBBBBBBBBBbKE JbBBBBBBbL. LV HbBBBBbR .aaaaEJtaaak W aaaBTLZgWT laaaaB 'hbbbbbbp "''bbbbbbbbbR. bbbbbbk 'saMHKtlL sbbbbbbbS RbRk JRbRbRb& bRbRF- RRbbbv RbRbI BBBBbK BBBBBBBBbK BBBBBBBbK ISaBBBBBBBBBBW IbBBBBBB H RbbbbbEL- bBJ BBaaR A menace so delicately pictured that it could, with entire propriety, b: presented before mixed audiences. , MOTHERS, BRING CHILDREX UXDEIt SIXTEEX ACT ADMITTED (PABBBBBBBBBaBaBBBBBBBaBBBBBaBfBHHHIBrS Huge Crowd m Still Tax the Capacity of M MOORE'S pL RialtO NINTH AT G 10:30 A. M. to 11 P. M. WHERE MARY PICKFORD IN DADDY LONG-LEGS I Playing n Second Week'R Boukin?. A FIRST NATIONAL PRODUCTION Selected Short Subjects. Symphonic Features Next Attraction NAZIMOVA In "THE RED LANTERN" ElOaUllS TonlRht at S0 SHUBERX Mats. Thnrs.4: Sat. AITRPTQW3 "Mr George Broadhurst Presents "The Crimson Alibi" A Great Big Grippinc; Play of Laug;n ter, Thrills and Suspense. EXT WEEK SEATS TOSIORROA OLI" ER MOROSCO Presents CHARLOTTE GREENWOOD In the Successful Musical Comedy. SO LOXG, LETTY." SHUBERT-BEL ASC0 &?.$5S: IS? Direction Messrs. Shnbert Selwyn & Co. Present HOLBROOK BLINN In Euyeno Walter's Latest Play 'POOR LITTLE SHEEP" A Great and Vital l.o-e Stor ws& oh, UN i uoy!. ?? SHUBERT-GARRICK '?!:' Direction Msr. Miobgrt ' ' Tonight, S: 13. l Mat. Thursday. The Kminenl Actor HENRI de VRIES In the ew Comedy Drama a LUCK 93 Dramntir "Notelty with Thrill Mipportlns; t otnpany of Metropolitan Kxcellem-r Wrrk ( on. Xet Mon. !entN ov. ewyn A. to. Trrcnt "Wedding Bells" vith WALLACE EDDINGER, MARGARET LAWRENCE nd Sperinlly Selected t nt B.F.KEITHS 25e &Up AN UNBEATEN BILL! FRISCO And Loreltr McUcmiott And Ilia JnxK Band CRESSY a DAYNE In I om"d- nnd Anr Monologue. -4 Rainbnir I'oeMall" lo. l)oro- Hi? Tojr Brrndell nnd Ilrt Lee nnd ranston Other Hits. AMUSEMENTS F ST. AT 10TH B POL I TAR TUESDAY 11 P. M.- - FOR WOMEN ONLY ACTIVELY- -SPONSORED YOUR DAUGHTERS STRAND Today, Tucs.. Wed. WILLIAM DESMOND I IK rtflBTS OF HELL Orchestra. Usual Extras. I GARDEN Today. Tues. "Wed. THEDA BARA in THE SIREN'S SONG Orchestra Usual Extras ARCADE 14th & Park Road DANCING Every Week Kight 8 :30 New and Popular Plan of Admission 30c, Including Tax and Dancing 5c Spectators' Balcony N ATMM1I Tonlpht 8:20. MaU. AIlUIIflL Wed. A Sat.. 2:20 The Distinguished American S'wr MARGARET ANGLIN In tho Merry Comf.lv cf l.o,. BILLETED NOT A WIR PLAT JsTAKTIM. St XII.W SKATS Till R. GEORGE WHITE'S iSCANDALS." 9 MODKKX MIMICAL RK1 IK With a f.reat Cast nnd ,"i0 Beautiful Scandal Mongers 50 LYCEUM I'cnn. Arc. nt llth St. Kranklin T n I! W LI. THIS ai;rk "Till; Mt.HT OWLS" tith JKV l)K LISLU W Trailing Wednrsduy Muht CHEVY CHASE LAKE OPENS SATURDAY, MAY 24 Dancing in Two Big I'n llion OlttllESTRV JAZZ BAND GAYETY "til Below !' ll AVeek THE MILLION DOLLAR DOLLSj t LiKK nn (.o.N kdu jiai; "e-vt Week. Homeland I.irN. TONIGHT IS THIS RIGHT Perm Claraens. Is ,hp ou,-v iirp- : 1 etui uaiuciu i-a. m. at2It . D-A-N-e-S-N-G . Oi m.rlt.- and ;'a; or K!rtr'- Lisn n OE-ri an io two o Thomas Jardln J ' fctj'it"- I'sritinuous Muiir On- Adrr.mln.i to all. No Extras. Frea Danclax. Etflnti. F -