The Washington Times from Washington, District of Columbia on October 21, 1920 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Washington Times from Washington, District of Columbia · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Washington, District of Columbia
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 21, 1920
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4L 0 YkI.y1emnint Day Is Noted For Lower Prices, ,Af you really want to economisf, shop here on Friday, Remnant Day-tomorrow's Renpappt.Day in particular. We Ay 1 pembled some of the largest and most interesting rilced groups of remnants inim You; will profit by the low prices. And remepibpr, that all our remnants 's -. 00404 RMa Mehar-n is --u.- er hangme; notwl C. 0. ! .04 --L o D. or on approval; .Mil or pbea -odes not asmse. - Is the Low PricWe Haie Marked on 63 Mei's and Young Men's Suits This group of Suits contains garnteits - A* were originally' marked from $66.00 to $90.00 right here in our own stock, so you can-see what value you will be'getting if you purchase one. There are single and double 'breasted models; quarter, half and full lined. Smart, acceptable styles for all types and tastes of men, and a choice of fabrics In new and standard colors. Woodward & Lethrop Special Hand-tJtIred Suits predominate, and you know what that means in quality and workmanship. Tests have shown. then to have more handtailoring work at the vital points where hand-tailoring is reqpired than any other Ready-to-Wear Clothes. . . $38.75 Each. Simes 37 to 44 longs Sises 38 to 44 stouts Originay $60.00 to $90.00 12 Pall-weIght Slip-on Overcoats-Shapely models in grays, browns and tans; plain and pattern effects; sizes 34, 38, 40 and 42 only. Reduced to $27.50 each. Men's Store, First floor. Three Splendid Values in Men's Shoes for Friday Were $14 Da* Brogue Osterds and $15 $7.75 Pai and High ShoeThe former prices tell you what reductions we have taken and also indicate the quality of the shoes themselves. Every point about these shoes is sound and good. Every Pair is ready for the hardest kind of service or fit for the most particular general wear. 61 Pairs Men's Regular Brogue 45 Pairs Men's Dark Tan 38 Pfirs. Mm''. Hig-grade Oxfordo-Of Norwegian grain Russia Calfskin Shoes-Neat, Russia Calfs Shms-PDark leather, with heavy soles and narrow las English model. color, roud toe last well low broad heels; some with round Size" %. 9 and 10 AAA; liked by thq 'conservative blunt toe and others with square 8%, 9 and 9% AA; 8, 9%. man. Size", 8%, 10, toe effect. Sizes--7%, 8, 8% 10 ahd 11 A; 6,7, 7%, 8,8% 10% and 11 AA; 7%. 8, and 10 A; 6, 6%, 7, 7%, 8, 8%, and 9% B; r%, 6,6%,?7 8%,9,9%, 10 and It A; 9 and 9% B; 5%, 6, 61, 7, 7%, 7%, 9%, 10, 1% and 11 6,7, 7% 8,9%, 10 and 8, 8%, 9 and 9% C; 5%, 6, 6%, C; 7%,8%,9,9% and 10% B; 6%, 7, 7%, 9 and 1 .7, 7% 8 aud8%D. 11iD. 10C. 4$7.75 Pair; Wee $D400 and $15.00 Mens tor, Ao 40 Pairs Men's Good Bat SN11prs, 50c Pair; Wwo $1.00 10 Exceptional Opportunities in Men's Wearing Apparel 10', dozen Fall-weight Elastic Ribled Balbriggan Undergarments; shirts with long sleeves and, the drawers are reinforced in 'seat and have knit cuffs; sizes up to 50. Fully one-quarter less than the usual price. SpeciaL, $1.50 Garment 50 Men's. Duofold Union Suits, cotto9 and 59 pieces Men's Duofold Underwear; wool mixed with interlining of soft light- medium-weight cotton and wool mixed; shirts weight cotton; discon7nued line; sizes 34, sizes 36, 40, 44 and 46; drawers, sizes, 32, 34, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46. $3O0 each; were $4.75. 36, 38, 40, and 44. $1.65 each; were $275. 22 pairs Men's -White Ribbed Wool Sports 31 Men's' White and Colored Jersey, Socks, domestic and English makes; sizes 0, Broadcloth and Crepe Silk Shirts with attrac10% and 11. 85e Vair;' were $1.50 and $2.00. tive colored stripes; sizes 14, 15, 15%, 16, 74 Men's M~AI~s ,eglige Shirts, fast 163% and 17. $7.50 each, plus tax; were color stripes; sizes 14, 14c, 15, 15% and $12.00 and $15.00. 16%. $2.35 each; were $3.50 and $4.00. 96 Men's Fancy Colored Silk Four-in48 Me's, Splendid Quality Slk Four-in- Hand Ties, striped and figured patterns; atHand Ties. edimm and adark colars; striped tractive colors. i5c eack; were 41.50 and a iu rs. $1.85 each;1were $2.50 $2.00.1 AA 7% 8 a" 00. 21' suits* Men's Plain White Muslin Pa'12 Mn's White Cheviot Sports Shirts, ias. large and extra large ,1iz0 s $2.35 cuffs, 7o s7%,s 14%, andad 16. $18 ah ee$5.Men's Store, First floor. 16 ExepStnCiatonsp pertnitiooer Fulle FshW ined Hosae draers dole lawegtc Eto; taibled stylbrgandramns; rshir$1wth0 on sizees an, 38, drawer2 and4re 39 reanochdi sa n aek uf; wereeup t 0.Ffor 2 nveop Chmie o wSpeiaor crepe heret eylag unit nti 50 chie,'s. camiole ndonst cove tylen saeu oetomayfrtehnrd w aiedht lce nd son eteln. trm ;sizes ofwmnwh34,bitrsedi hm 38, 40, 42,4 and 46. $.95 each; were $.5.Eeyprfulasiedndolsect 22 Faish Men'd .White RibWas SatnElpeooslec-ie mtrassbett Scms, cole styEnlish tailoes; sizrestye mllmne1'pae.0ie,% o1. 10%e 36, 40, 852 ad4.ir 1ec; were $ 3.0ad$.0. prette ol emre rm6ct 74 Was Satnamsoelies cirtsve fand0,sedof3pisfr$.0 colo laces; serizes and edging si5, 15% and 3. WmnsHs fsl ilcto n 16% $2.c5;eacr ; 1.50. woolatandce$4.ice. Sil Uer Spetion Thaird Slor-in-eySeto, is for Hand TiessrEed' Plandd. darkucolors;ystripe anuf mp rs.$18ach; HighShos$2.50Pai '2 e Pumps Chepreset special Shirtsndteih hesae d lt caffd bokens 'sizes from our 15%wnd stoc.Cobndteofrawiendvrd chocean cetanlydeerv th atenio ofan piecen inenstDed nriear reliablweighttwearoataworthowhileedavingrt sizupsa .5Te H36, 40, 44 and $5.ra4ssze,32 4 Incudefn paen cotakn36o, 38C4,onis 44. 1.65 wich we a2.75 tonge oer heiste, my bewor31Men's Wuhimtal alkn anord taney wit bckls;alao ne-yeetibon rsacalknd wr itk hi welthle andac tiecubore strels; sies 14, 1%,5, 5%, and Ties wih squae colonal tonues.00 an 215.00.~ 4 %an %A FreMen'sLoansy CabyrFrenchkoroCubin hees ad hnd-ured ole. Hand To es, 2 s toie an fCgre 3 atterns; and 3185eah tor 8.0 t .Wmen's Soe Scion, Thlo door riO~ - Im7T ftvershamu, Great NIh]fn and chreira 'rbones. WIU Be ees in (spituW Nut Week, With Hampden at Qarrik-Photplays Proving Attraetive. s5Un33T-=BLAco-, "Prief at Pausr. William Faversham. Mark Twain and Amelie Rives are the trio of names looming large in the patertala st being prepared for the 1hubrt- laaee 'hester. boglalg Monday. Oetober 6. *ith m imees Wed. neday and atirday. 7%e star will appear In '"The Prime* -and the Pauper." ' Mark Twala's whimesal book which has- enjoyed sock vogue and which has been arranged for the stage by the expert hands 9( Miss Rives, the, novelist and playwright. It is said that the auther has retained tbe quaiat cbarat. of Mr Clemens' *erk and at the same time has intwodued sodsetbintof the dramatic ire- which I, ocharafteristio of her "otion and meet reaarkable is her great sueesees, "The Quick and the Dead" and -'Iadows of Planat'' A prquctioa an an elaboratq "cale and done with due regard to' thq coloring and costumery of the early period Is prodised. Mr. faversham will impersonate Miles Hemdori, the soldier of fortune who befriends the little Prince and the, dual role of the Prince and the Pauper will be played by Ruth Findlay. a yqung actreus of great, prese. Beats will go' on sale today. NATIONAL,"The Chaspief," With all its fm and laughter, there is a pretty raehee in "The ChamPion." 8ve0 this .1osaanne, in which the hero is ipvolved, Is' intoduood in so novel. a way as to be humeroue in itself, it is stated. The new-play is a fareical cenddy ip 'which Sam ff. Harris is starring Grant Mitchell. It will be. the, attraolten- at- the National next week. The company appeared in 'Philadelphia for several weeks' this season, whet'e it made what is declared to be the comedy success of the season in that city. Mr. Mitchell, as the hero, comes back to England after an absence of fifteen years, most of which time was spent by him in the United States. where he became a citizen. His adVent causes consternation among his immediate middle class English relatives, his male parent misconstruing his motives and the son keeping him in the dark because there is'nothing he wishes of his parent. There develops out of the prodigal's return a variety of- incidents and scenes that blaze a trail of laughter after them. Mr. Mitchell is said to have made as great a personal success in this play as he -did in "A Tailor-Xade Man." POLIS-' "Princes Virtue." At Poll's Theater for one week, beginning Sunday, October 24, with a Saturday matinee. will be produced for the first time on any stage the new muslcat comedy, "Prindoss Virtue." written and composed by B. C. Hilliam. whose last delightful stage offering was "Buddies," which scored such a big hit here, and Gits-Rice. the popular composer of "Dear Old Pal of Mine." With sheer and deliberate Offrontery, "Princess Virtue" strikes a new note in musical comedy. It is opulently appointed, magnificently mounted and costumed throughout completely by Hickson, of New York. There is a treat iA. store for every woman visitor. as all of the latest Paris models will be shown during the unfolding of the entertainment. A distinguished company of fifty artists and unusual favorites have been especially eqgaged. including Carolyn Thomson, who for the past two seasons has been seen in the leading role in "Maytime;" Harrison Brockbank. whose sterling acting and delightful singinr in "Apple Blossoms" at the Globe Theatef. in New York, won him a great number of fresh admirers; Richie Ling. who was last seen in "Chu Chin Chow; ElIs Gergely, who hs been followinb Mitzi in all of her creations: Sarah Edwards. the leading contralto from the American Society of Singers' season at the Park Theater, New York: Bradford Kirkbride, the sensational young tenor; Paul England, a new comedian of rare qualities from London, and Patterson Dial, the famous Titian-haired dancer, who created a furore in New York last season in "Aphrodite." and a chorus of real singers and dancers. This joyous entertainment is sid to be one of the most elaborate productions of its kind yet made. Girls and gowns, mirth and music, pantomime and pageantry, are the component parts of thils most engagIng of girl shows. The score has some gems of popular airs, for which these composers are famous, and are of that haunting variety which will be whistled and hummed throughout the country. MOORE'S RIALTO"North Winds' Malice." One of the most resharkable and forceful otion pIctures that has yet been see? in Washington, "The Nortil Wind's Malice," by Rex Beach, as presented by Mr. Beach and Samuel Goidwyn with Tom Santechi, star im "The Spoilers." and Vera Gordon, remnembered as the mother in "Humoresque,"' in the featured roles, continues to draw capacity audiences to Moore's Rialto Theater, where the showing will be continued throughout the week, closing Saturday next. Picturesque. unusual and fascinating IT character and magnificently staged, this production should not be overlooked by those seeking two hours of real, solId amusement. Short subjects and special orchestral features complete all programs. LOEW' SPALACE"A City Sparrow." 'A City Sparrow," with Ethel 'Clay. ton in the feature role, is provinga popular drawing card for movii patrons this week at Loew's Palace Miss Clayton is a cabaret singer doprived by an accident of the powei of motherhood. By ohance she meeta a man of the country and they fall in love. On the eve of the wedding the tells her fiance of the great blight on her life and hastens back to bi 'a city sparrow' once more3. Thousands are flocking to see jagt whal happens than. Mack Sennett's hilarious "'s a Boy'" with the ether house festures g.onplete the 1,1ll. 4w Coming 4.'. eslos am SSWX MUCH1LEVITY foGARDM MRRAE MIss - eIen Tarr, of' Qayety Tb er, Has Ideas on Subject. . Declrips that the young .people of the preent age are- regardisg the 2arital' vows twiti% levity instead, of lir thiserious way 4n which tqy should be accepted. Miss Helen Tarr. feaftregi star with Nam Howe's show at the Gayety Theater, today rapped the lb#g restrictenh placed aroupd the greatest of Social institutions. Miss Tarr is unmarried and therefore in a situation to discuss the subject with frankness, she declares. particularly because marriage aad the stage are often unfavorably connected by futile followers of Hymen's band. To begin with, the popular Gayety star thinks the biggest mistakes in the marriage mart are made by three classes of people, to wit: the very young, the very old., and people of the world of art, drama and literature. Marriage between persons in the show profession is usually unfortunate, according to Miss Tarr, who proceeded to name a dozen unhappy unions among her acquaintances. For a genius to marry a person with material ideals she regards as little short of matrimonial suicide. Genius and the common-place do not meet mutual'needs, in her opinion. Miss Tarr thinks that -public ap preciation of the trials and difficulties of the married actor -or actress would soften much of the criticism aimed at artists who venture into the abyss more than twice. At twenty-four Miss Tarr is firm in the opinion that she has seen too many natal voyages end abruptly to risk the chance, and the versatile star with the Howe show this week is easy to look upon and quick at repartee. She thinks outdoor. sports ought to occupy a girl's time instead of too many cases of "puppy dog" love. She has a contragt with Sam Howe for two more seasons and then she hopes for higher things in her chosen field. SHUBERT-GARRICKHamlet Three Times. Because of the demand for seats for "Hamlet," Walter Hampden, the great Shakespearean actor has decided to present this tragedy three times next week at the Shubert-Garrick. in order to accommodate those who were unable to buy seats for the performance on Tuesday night and those who will be unable to get in at the Saturday matinee of this week. The performances or "Hamlet" will be given on Monday night and at both the matinee and evening performances on Thursday. It has also been, decided to give "Romeo and Juliet" on Tuesday night. so that those unable to attend the matinee performance today. may see it. The bl'l for the remainder of the week is: Wednesday night. "The Taming of the Shrew"; Friday night and Saturday matinee. "The Merchant of Venice." and Saturday night. "The Taming of the Shrew." Mr. Hampden, of course, will be seen in the titular roles, supported by the capable company that includes Mary Hal., Mona Morgan, Elsie Herndon Kearns. Netta Sunderland, Geneva Harribon, Sara Haden, J. Harry Irvine. Allen Thomas. Erdest Rowan, William Sauter, LeRol Ope-rti, Edwin Cushman and Arthur Fox. Seats fobr the secnne wee k's engagemient go on sale today. GAYETY"Follies of the Day." Barney Gerard's thirteenth annual edition' of "Follies of the Day," next week's attraction at the Gayety Theater, is said to excel anything burlesque has yet offered In the revue type of production. Bordering close uponi the spectacular and provided with a rich scenic and costume investiture. it also boasts a cast of unusual excellence, the princip'sl members of which are Harry Welsh. Mildred Valmere. Gertrude Hayes. jr.. Matty White. Al Ulis and James Peck. B. F. KEITH'SFlorence Walton Dance. .Next week at B. F. KeIth's theater Florence Walton. the famous ballroom dancer, formerly associated with Maurice. will be the stellar attrattion, assisted by Allan Fagan in a series of exclusive arrangements. Hermine Shone supported by Billy Rhodes and company will present their new hit, "The New Noon." Beatrice Herfor'd will glve fresh caricatures of peculiar people, Grace Ned(Continued on Page Tweasty-one.) YO L YTOD AY, li16 -4 Si E TON)(GMT, Mai5 MOITECARLO0IELS 40 Wll-Filied Cteekiens 40 I IWrestling Tonight After Show .01MEM1 v.. -JACK PRICE vms WNWu Amm ' o he reuese deer Jews for HAMLET (Lest nisgkt pef Penee being seld a JOg betore the doers ) this pie wu be re. peted by Mr. Ham pden three times nert wgt-Mowday .eight- da en both pertormante Thaurday. TAe reusnig perfneressue are: Tueday, "Reusse and Julie,*; Wednesday and Ses4. urrXings, "Tenig 4sI ae S ; 4idey weuing oMUjSfturdqy menue, "Mercheat of Yduse." -*-EATS NOW ON SALE L7~ TlE AREAT REDEEMER with G.NU - I. "S0METIN TO TENK ABT" With -ieBa owmae... mmleft Det., .bee.e ..ebrt. W..te fe ARCADE= Where Washington DANCES IMPORTANT NOTICE a American Bankers AssN. Will Occupy tim Auditorium TOvIGHT However, a Delightful Assembly Dance 10 P. M. wil given in our SUPPER BALL ROOM THLS EVENING For Complem Only Ticket. iie-O.0PrCmt ALWAYS FORIGIOST Nangh and E Next Week Wll Preseut Louls B. Mayer's~ Might'y Super Sqecial [iE WMAN A Tremendousa I'hutoirama. That Trancends the Screen' s Besit and Is Flawlessly Inte'rreted Uy3 An *IPAMALLELEI CAST T-O-N-I-G-H-T "Ge Agaised Night" N.o a bes. Dae all yeuea. 14 c.n ares. Week Nlghta, S:t. te 13:0. WPa. Ave. at lilt N. W TOMORROW "Prize Fox'Trot Night" G (ood Money P'rice. P'opular Price. A RIALTO I aise Ausij *en ne maew Md Betle, Trn NKAON'* -Peoug $sery. TH4 bhe WMurse ,r ALL NEAT WEKM RIA I LLL HJS FIRST INDEPEN W A MERAY GLOOM-CH IE "AIDA"91 II CONCEIT FORM SOLOISTS MARGARET PONTRESE. ETHEL HOLTCLAW GAWLER CUR 3UhORE5GE TITTAN, esela H. Le&ROY LaVitS. coneertnarlt as Utiatal Memori all a D. A. R. * FRIIAY, OCT. 22 T DECAR.T at Sf15?. IL TICK9TS obtainable from unit song leaders to sit Governmrent departments andt at The Arts Club and (through the courtOy of Mr Smith) at T Arthur Sm ith' Ticket Bureau. 1309 0 Street. 19e tiqkets soild at the dewr. P L.OEW'S PE~c Contiaous, 110M3 am--il p.m. LAST THREE DAYS5 ETHEL CLAYTON IN "A CiTY SPARROW" Beginlag Sunday DOUGLAS MacLEAN la "THE JALDIRI)" STRAND NINTH. AT D) STREET. I hewing Contimnu 12 Noon Daily M1atinee 10e & Up. -Night 20e A 0 p HER L AST PICTURE OLIVE THOMAS~ EVERYBODY'S SWEETHEART' VAUDEVILLE SUPERB Constance Talmadge IN F'irs.t Natten'. Hit GOOD REFERENCES Vaity Pair Girtn la "ALaIAS Ai.AnahIM" KGRA'SI IL811adCL.Rd. ---TOD AY-. Becginning at . 50 P. M. ANITA STEWART In. the iInenen *arkenii "IAEEItT All 1IE PIPit' Adlded 4'esmsdy Nmee .eauctg' GARDEW MEW@NAN Is Thou uacheaus'g PLAY Wiik BautIiful MARTHA MANSPIRLD AS LE ADING LADY A SELECTED CAST IEGINNINC SWNDAY 'v LTO THEATER LESNR AY ESn AY STAR CAST DENT PRODUCTION aER-DON'T MISS IT M O LVS TONIGMN at :2 POLI MAT. SAT. Shubprt Attraetions. A. H . WOODS Present. Amere 's Foremost Comedienne. FLORE NCE M0ORIN BREAKFAST IN BED It's a Scream from Start to FlIM. Beginning Sunday NIght, Oeteber S6 SEATS NOW. GERALD BACON Prsate The New Muasteal Coaedy. PRINCESS VIRTUE" By rew. B. C. the noupee ozSas) augTiit.3k Cmayof arty. C!nIS TheCom, Ha. C=00 Eng. radford kbride, Els Grgdy. ATIONAL M''a'''. CEO. M. CONAN'S roduetieo et the Big orometle n THE ACQUITTAL With Wil11ate Narefgn. Oh rytal Here Gerx!%*s starting Runday-seats Setag. SAM H. HARRIS Presents CRANT MITCHFLL - IN "THE CHAMPION" 'dlphn bt to a High Degree."-PhUa. NATI ONAL "da" MM E. SCHUMANI-HEINK Ticket.. 2.30, *.2B $1.. . .t 1.00 T. Arthur Smith, 1306 G St. N. W. Mets Now Selling N. Y. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA WAI.TER DAMROSCII, CouactOr ?ioert Tuesday, Oct. 26, 4:30, 1 FRITZ KREISLER, Soloist Tieketa at oface T. Arthur. Smith, 1300 4; Street. Season Ticket sa3e (loues Friday TEN STAR SERIES Tickets 61., 67.... T. A rthur Smith, ~33 . S t. ir Friday, Oct. 29 Y SA Y E OJ',;U'O'',*, fOSTON SYMPHONy ORCHES5TRA PiRRE MIONTE.UX, Conductor NArIoN~l,-FIVE TUESDAYS AT 4:'to Nov. E. No)v. .';0 -an. 4 Fe~b. I biarch la~ FA ERDETTI. t(eli., AF II)(3. TOT. Piano: Hl'I.DA. I.ANHANS(A, MuNow on 5.N as Mr. t'reene's Concert Bureau. Dronp's, 13: & 0. ISHUBERT-BELASCO utm DID 1E1$I AMCO 1'rfelen DAVID WARFIELD WILLIAM FAVERSHAM ,W "TH-E PRINCE AND THE PAUPER" 1G AY ETY-Inth Eow Fj JOLLITIES OF 19201 A l'aradise Gnrden', ofGrl B.F.KEIT H'Sd; DALY u SUN;r NfoL'YS:E'G"| 5*25 Nes 251 act. DuiSall l ie . lcet "A MifllIo Dollars Wort"-Tlmes IEtJROE WHlTlNIt S- ADIE HI RT? $ ilAi i 1.ll0IitT & ERNIkmT 3. flAi.,. a l . r b y M yr t ., e t ' s t . e r

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free