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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 04, 1913, Page 7, Image 7',
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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, TUESDAY. MARCH 4, 1913. ' 7
THE WHITE HOUSE.
"Learn One Thing Every Day."
No. 2 THE WHITE HOUSE
Children Cry for Fltchr7s
nillle IJnrkr, in "Tho MInd the
Blllio Burke, with her pretty hair.
sparkling eves, and Incessant flow or
good spirits, appeared at the National
before a large and discriminating" audi'
ence last night In Finero's "The 'Mind
the Painf Girl" comedy of theatrical life
in London the Inner llfo where not so
much of the clamour of the stage enters.
No one knows this life better than Sir
Arthur Pinero, the author, for he has
seen the ups and downs of It, its lights
as well as 1U shadow
In this play the author paints the
mind, morals, and motives of a musical
comedy idol, and Elves ua an idea of the
life of one of the spoiled darlings of the
world of lingle and Jest Contrasted with
this feverish, frothy exlstenoe Is the real
roodncss and genuineness of some who
live In It overruling at the crucial mo
ment the petty jeolousles and little mean
nesses. PInero's play Illustrate. th.9 private life
of the performers at trie famous Gaycty
Theater In London. While the elements
of humor and satire arc not absent, there
Is much less tarlcature than is usually
found In portrayals of stage life. There
Is no heroic llgure. and Lily Paradell ts
merely the simple-hearted, clever, and
surroundings, made herself something of
a public Idol, and Is an object of devo
tion among her personal friends. Billy
llurke plajs this part with vivacity, ten
derness, and natural charm.
The play will seem to many who are
familiar with PInero's manner, to have
less substance than most of his well-
known works, hut this treatment of the
theme was probablv deliberate lie Is
very direct, establishing scarcely anv Im
broglio or complication In the earlier por
tion of the storv, but moling at once to
'hn situation In the third act. where Lily
ronfrnnw the sinister figure of the con
flirt the Invcr. who has been upon her
track for sl vejrs. maddened with Jcal-
"Boumnt and Paid For."
Long" heralded as a hit of hits, as a
success of successes, and now known
In addition aa an inaugural attraction
par excellence. "Bought and Pair For"
came to the Belaaco last night to more
than substantiate the many flattering
comments that have preceded It, and in
so doing to score one of the emphatlo
hits of the season before a brilliant au
dience that filled even- seat in the house
and threatened to overflow Into the
And seldom has a Washington audience
had the pleasure of enjoying the effective
work of a better balanced oast than that
which William A. Brady luvs furnished,
or of seeing two more luxurious, and at
the same time more artistic and harmo
nious face settings than those used in
the nrst three- acts of George Broadhursfs
comedy-drama. Truly. Mr. Broadhursfs
engrossing story could hardly be told by
people better fitted for the telling.
To many In last night's audience who
had read or heard of the story of the
marriage of the millionaire Robert Staf
ford to the 110 a week telephone girl.
Virginia Blaine, and who were familiar
Ith the complications that louowea tneir
union; who knew what was meant Dy
the Dhrase. "bought and paid for," the
tui icut ljoo, mm : - - .. . s-t... .,
ho has risen above humble I cnaracter or Jimmy """" JZ
most welcome wiu tmiustut, ....
There can be no denying the potency,
the appeal, of Mr. BroadhurBt's more
serious scenes, and also there can be no
denying that ho haa created In Jimmy
"The Pink Lady." I
"The Pink Lady" came to town again
last night, her present abiding place be
ing the Columbia Theater, where a tre
mendous host of her admirers had as
sembled to do her homage. It 'seems as
If this particular one of Ivan Caryll's
lyrlo creations develops greater attrac
tive power as time goes on, for, though
this Is the third engagement In Wash
ington, the piece commands an ever-In
creasing attendance. Of course, there
are three strong points In its favor
catcny music, plenty or good comedy,
and an excellent company. Every one
of the popular musical numbers was
encored over and over again, 'The Girl
by the Saskatchewan." "The Kiss
Walts," "Oh, So Gently," and "Donny
Did" being especially in demand. The
company Is practically tho same with
whom Washington has become familiar.
Hazel Daw, aa Claudlne. the pink lady;
Flora Crosble. as Serpolette; Alice
Dover, as Angele; Jed Prouty, as Bebe
Gulngolph; Frank Lalor. as Philippe
Dldonnler, and Alice liegeman, as Mme.
DIdonnler, were, as usual, the leaders in
the fun-making, and were ably assisted
by all tho other members of the large
"Standing room only" is likely to be
the motto at the Columbia all this week.
it mav 1 there I- a suggestion of the
melodramatl in the contriving of this
nlma.x Would a man of dignity of
haracter and good social position as
'apt Nicholas Jejes her lover, was sup
IHfaed to be, dfscrnd to tho adoption of
tho dlsgul-e if a. waiter as employed bv
tho Jealous lover And In there not
Fomcthing rather theatrical In certain of
the pro .imps later, and especially In
that tomulsne yrene of three where the
villain of th'' eohpmf Is unmasked and
denounced and Lilv- tells the story of her
life'' li that as it may. thcro Is no
disputing the simplicity pathos and elo
1'ienoi 01 that confession as made by
! Ulle Bu ke.
The interest of the Impersonation of
the girl nf Mie theater of humble origin
and sordid upbringing lies In the different
phases of her ihartcter as they are
;iwakned ! circumstances Happy and
thoughtless she Is at first, only the pur
face Flinttn the mind deepening as loe
and struggle are awakened, the story
and fund imental elements of her nature
brought to light in the conflict 1n the
third act Here the acting possessed
the qualities of melancholy, force, and
passion and tliev gave to the scene a
higher atmosphere than the arrangement
of the in idents bv the author suggested
Among 'The 'Mind the Painf Girl's"
jileetion of courtiers are many of those
haracter studies In which Mr. Pinero de
lights Lionel Roper, for instance, the
facetious financier, who is an old friend
and adviser of Lilv, Lord Farncombe,
a moling guardsman who sits through
man- p rformances of Lllv's show to
prove 1 Is lux. for her and his quallflea
tlons for 'leruism Dp Castro, a genial
Jew i ; nnaii baron and Capt Nich
olas Jews the spd soldier, who loved
Lilv In the old dais
Although t e plnv has caste as Its
basic idta whnh probably means more
In i:ngand than it does here, it has
much import in a country where
students cnlicn their college days bvi;."'
. .. 1. . . . .1 !-. i "
Gllley an unconscious comedian whose
complacency and deep-seated sense of
.eir-satlsfactlon afford more Simon puro
enjoyment than any one comedy charac
ter has disseminated tnis season.
Mr Broadhurst tells of one Robert
Stafford, a self-made man. a millionaire,
who. meeting Virginia Blaine at a tele
phone switchboard, pursues her acquain
tance and finally asks her to marry him.
The first act takes place In Staffords'
sumptuous apartment, where Virginia
and F.-nnlc. her sister, accompanied by
Jlmmle Gllley. the latter's Intended,
have come to dine. Before they leave
Virginia has promised to become Mrs.
The next two acts occur In Virginia's
exo.ulsitelv dainty boudoir. She has been
Mrs Stafford for two years and has
everything that her heart could wish for
and eerything that money can buv.
Jlmmlo and Fannie, also married, and
the former drawing a hundred a week,
thanks to Stafford .. generouslty. have
been with Virginia to the opera. Every
thing seems bright and happv. Hut
there Is one flaw and a very serious one.
Virginia tells Fannie In strict confidence,
Stafford has taken to drinking and of
late has come In Intoxicated and, not
himself, has humiliated and degraded
falling in lovo witi American show girls,
or banki rs and broke-s turn to the stage
and n ake their selectlors from the mu
Mcal comedv tars
The tast er.ntains Shelley Hull, who
plaved a verv aeeeptablo viscount, and
H E Herbert who made a satlsfactory
("ipt. Jejes A er good sketch of a
omposer foid of gambling was supplied
bv Bernini Mcrefield Morton Selten as
Lionel Roper was satisfying, while Kath
rne Manning, in the role of the actress
married into nrlstocraev. was interest
ing, even if th" surroundings were en
tirely new to ber Thomas Reynolds
i-iade a 1 r 1 .ping Jew word of
praise is due 1vdla Rachel, who made
lhc prima donna's mother quite vulgar,
but in an artistic sense, if one may so
express It Vera Mellish, a daughter of
Fuller Mellish. looked verv pretty as Flo
The plav struck a sympathetic vain in
the audience, which was demonstrated
1 frec,ucnt and enthusiastic applauFc,
Hnd will no doubt prove a most satis
factory drawing card, as it appeals to
almost the whole range of human emo
tions. The musir, which Is by Jerome
D Kern, Is not of the loud and crashing
kind, but sweet and insinuating.
"Th T: ue Grass St-ite Boj s ' as the
Bowman Brothers, well known for their
splendid minstrel act. are billed, lead an
exceptional list of audfillle attractions
of the better sort at tho Casino Theater
This week One of them, who claims to
have originated stage make-up In sight
of the audience, illustrates his art and
then both of the team give a snappy,
enjoyable entertainment of the best
The Three Arakls have a composite
act of wond-rful Japanese Jugglery and
rlsley work, and tl.e woman, a -daring
exhibition on the trapeze; Bannister and
Vizard have a comical sketch, "What
Are the Wild Waves Saying," which is
supplemented with specially taken mo
tion pictures In an effective manner,
and Kelley ard Judge, comedy clowns,
presents a characteristic acrobatic of
fering Morrell and Jaeger hae a very
good offering of operatic aongs and the
Rathskeller Trio, a lively lot of lilting
rags and rollicking songs The show is
opened and closed with three selected
photoplays of an entertaining kind.
Stafford comes in. very much the worse
for his cen!ng, and, after Jlmmle and
Fannie, take their departure, there en
sues a most dramatic scene between hus-
hand and wife. He, In his drunken
fashion, atimpts to embrace her, telling
her that he is his property; that he
bought and paid for her. but she. with
loathing In her heart for the brute he
now Is. repulses him. and nees to per
room He pursues her, and tho curtain
falls as her door Is broken in.
The next morning, Stafford, himself
again, and not realizing fully what h
has done, apologizes as best he can. and
promises to do better. Virginia, how
er. delivers her ultimatum. Either he
must stop drinking or she will leae him.
anil she never helieves for r moment I
I tint In will do aught but aicedc to 1
not be bullied into abstinence, and Vir
ginia leaves, vowing that ihe will never
come back until he sends for her.
The last act lnds the Glllevs Jlm
mle back as a shipping clerk at .13 a
wok, while Fannie docs all the work
srd tries to make ends meet living In
a cheap flat way uptown. Virginia Is
earning her living as a shopgirl In a
enth Avenue store. The curtain
Now that the "Pujo" committee is in
vestigating all matters pertaining to high
finance and the "money trust," It Is
with great pleasure that wo havo the
opportunity to do r little Investigating
ourselves by viewing "The Gamblers."
which Is the offering of this gala week.
A person's viewpoint of financial matters
Is formed mostly from the press, but
in this production one Is enabled to see
the other side of the momentous queS'
"The Gamblers," having been Played
here before with Jane Cowl and Orme
laldara In the leading roles, does not
need any remarks as ot its theme. A
II. v an Buren ejects considerable energy
Into tho character of Wlbur Emerson,
and gives a sympathetic touch to his
acting. Izetta Jewel lias the best oppor
tunity In Mrs. Darwin since Joining this
company, and she fully played up to her
rolo In the climax at the end of the sec
ond act. Mark Kent as James Darwin
makes a marked Impression on his audi
ence. Alw-avs a finished actor, he more
than demonstrates his fitnees to handle
any character Intrusted to him.
Dudlev Hawley enters Into tho thank
less part of George Cowper in a man
ner that shows considerable study. Ills
conception of this rolo Is excellent. Jo
s' ph R. Garry fulfillls all the possibilities
of John Emerson, and Frank Shannon
and Thomas Williams are good In the re-
ipectlve characters of Raymond and
Tooker. Lotta Llnthlcum as Isabel
Emerson adapts herself to this part ad
mirably. Hazel May makes her first ap
pearance of the season as Mrs Picker
ing. Her performance was more than
appreciated. Gertrude Rondhlll. Helen
Tracy and Graham Velsev wero all in
trusted with minor roles, which were well
crln Runnvray Glrln."
Two packed housrs greeted the open
ing Washington performance of Clark's
"Runaway Girls" at the Gavetv jesler
day. The "Runaway Girls" were seen
I in the two-act musical farce "The M ild
dos not. saving that he will of Montezuma." by John Totten Smith.
J !1 laree was lounwen ov a siirii
"The DIarannd Palace." and lr addi
tion there was an olio the feature of
which was the "Models Do Luxe." re
rieduclng In plastic poses bv voung
woiren some of the art masterpieces
of fie world John and Chirllo Burke
headed the list of fun-makers
The" were assisted by a group of
concdlans. chief of whom were Joe
Opp Joe Mack. Tommv Silbers, James
Moran, Antonv Cortelll. Mile. Pllbers.
nna Rose, Leslie Harcourt Carrie
Bastedo. and a chorus of twenty-five
dancing, singing girls
nsfs on Jlmmle and Fannie bemoaning
their fate and longing for the pros
pciltv that association with Stafford
afforded them. It is almost time for
Virginia to come home, and suddenly
Jlmmle has an idea they are chronic
with him. and each one Is more ludi
crous than Its predecessor and this time
it Is a good one. for It is through his
telephone message that Stafford and
Virginia are brought together and a
lasting reconciliation effected
To Miss Julia Dean, whom her manv
Washington friends were happy to wel
come, credit is due for a wonderfully Il
luminating performance as Virginia. Her
emotional scenes were appealing to a de
gree, and last night won her the ln"1ant
appreciation of her audience Charles
Rlchman Is especially effective In his second-act
scene, his simulation of Intoxica
tion being the feature of a noteworthy per
formance as Stafford. To William Harri
gan falls the rich comedy role of Jimmy
Gllley, and ou have onlj to sei Mr Har
rlgan to realize how completely he makes
the character his own. Plajlng opposite
him as Fannie Is Agnes De Lane, who
contributes a splendid character study.
Allan Atwell, John Cromwell, and Claire
Coste complete the exceptional cast.
THE NEW LYCEUM.
The public is cordially in
vited to call at City Ticket
15th St. and N. Y.Ave.
Telephone Main 7800.
OPEN' UJ.T1I. 10 P. M. 3IAB.CII 4.
For all matters concerning train
service, railroad and Pullman
service to all points
EAST AND WEST
.. n. irEGE,
District Passenger Agent,
BALTIMORE & OHIO
"Follies of ihe nay."
Barney Gerard Is pre-entlng the 'Tollies
of the Day" at the New Lyceum Theater
as an inauguration week offering. The
cast. Including James LIchter, Ambark
All, Harry Keeler, and many others.
Gertrude Hayes is the particular, shining
star of this offering. James LIchter fur
nishes most of tho comedy, and is ably
aslsted by Harry Keeler, Ambark All,
and James Rice. Marie Hilton and Anna
Propp havo some good song numbers.!
Virginia Kclsey helps out In the general
entertainment by several songs. Ida
Sturgess makes good with the audience
by singing "Row, Row, Row." There Is
very little plot to the burlesque, which
Is called "The General Election" Just
enough to give each of the principals a
chance to show what they can do In the
entertaining line. A number of special
ties are introduced In the second act.
which include Gertrude Hayes and her
dancing bricktops and James LIchter
In an original planologue. while Gertrude
Hayes and Ambark All, In a burlesque
on "The Easiest Way," entitled "The
Cheesiest Way." furnish much amuse
ment. A chorus of pretty girls, wearing
beautiful costumes, and lively on their
feet, assist In the geieral scheme of
entertainment The management an
nounces a wrestling match for Thursday
night, when John Lebark and John Id
ioms meet in a finish match.
(Corjilrllt. 1913, by the AvucUted Swtwet
If the British had not t fire to the
Executive Mansion In 1814, probably It
never would have been known as the
White House. The restored building
was painted whlto to cover tho marks
of tho fire. In order to live up to its
familiar name. It has had to be painted
ever summer since, at a very consider
able cost. The material of the struc
ture is not marble, as most people im
agine, but soft sandstone. It was de
signed by John Hoban. and the site
was chosen by Washington to faca
south, when he was President.
On tho left as ono enters Is thn fa
mous East Room, used on slate occa
sions and for public receptions The
Blue Room Is the President's reception
room. The state dining-room ai.o is
on tho ground floor. Recently two
wings have been added to the struc
ture. That on the east Is used as a
cloak room during receptions, while In
tho west wing are the offices of the
President and his staff.
John Adams was the first President
to occupy the White House. In 1S00,
and. during his term of office. Sirs. Ad
ams maintained stately social rules.
Thomas Jefferson lived up to his rep
utation for democracy when he was In
the White House, and. although the
widower-President was so lavish In his
hospitality that he ran In debt, there
was little formality. The big dining
room was dally thronged with men
who sat down to dinner at 4 o'clock
and rno at midnight.
Jefferson lived up to his dictum
"When brought together in society all
are perfectly equal, whether foreign or
domestic, titled or untitled" Members
of the Diplomatic Corps bltterlv resent
ed his Informality In fact. "Interna
tional complications" wore narrowly
There was a change when Madlon
entered the Whlto House, for his wife.
"Dolly" Msdlson, was the most suc
cessful leader Washington society has
ever known She "combined dlgnltv
with cordiality, vivacity vi Ith tact,
frankness with a regard for the amen
ities" Manv of the formalities of tho
Adams administration were re-cstah-
Ushed. hut without their austerity.
Mrs. Monroe, the next "First Lady of
tho Land," was familiar with the best
European society, and It was under
her direction that John Qulncy Adams,
the Secretary of State, drew up the
codo of social rules which are the
foundation of the present code of eti
When John Qulncy Adams was Presl
dent ho was bitterly assailed because
he bought a billiard table and some
sliver plate for the White House. He
was accused of Instituting a regal style
Bilchanan wis the first President to
enter and leave the White House a
bachelor. When President Buchanan
entertained the Prince of Wales In 1K0 at
the White House the visitor was dis
appointed because a ball was not given
In his honor. President Cleveland was
the first President to bo married there.
The administration of Haves was the
only one that prohibited intoxicants.
Senator Evarts said of the President's
diunert.. "Water flowed llk wine'"
Since the tlmn of Llrcoln. when there
was littlo ceremony because of the
war. the rules of etiquette have gov
erned each President. Thev are de
signed tc. protect the dlgnltv of the
office and blmtelf and at the same time
bo democratic Any citizen may call
on the President In the forenoon on
Every day n different human In
terest story villi appear la The
Herald. Ion ran set a beautiful
lntngll. reproduction of tl.r above
plilure. Mlth live othrra, equally
attractive, 7vlVi Inches In lie,
with 1hl week "Mentor." In
"The Mentor" n well-known au
thority rovers the subject of the
pictures and stories of the week,
leaders of The Herald and "The
Mentor" vstu know art, literature,
hlfttor?, rlrnre. and 4rael, and
own exqulalte pictures. On sale
at The Herald office. Price, lO
reals. Write to-dnr to The Herald
for booklet explaining; the Asso
rlated Newspaper hchool plan.
A thoroughly enjoyable bill of refined
vaudeville la provided at the Cosmos
Theater this week. The performance
opens upon a beautiful Japanese scene,
with electric lighting effects. In which
two comely Japanese girls contribute a
graceful exhibition, sing American songs
and dance a dainty dance after the fash
ion of the American girls.
Col: Fred. ' a horse, and ono of the
most remarkable animals in tho world,
who seems to think, ta do examples in
arithmetic, play musical Instruments and
distinguish colors without prompting, is
another remarkable feature. The third
excellent offering Is a comedy musical
act by Berry and Berry, which Is not
only highly entertaining from a musical
standpoint, but very laughable for tho
comedy oX the man. ,
To-day's special Inauguration day pro
gramme at the Garden Theater, In Ninth
Street, will start at 5 a m and con
tinue until midnight With the return
of Miss Marlon Tonard as a photoplay
star. In a feature production of ' As
In a Looking Glass." and an elaborate
musical programme bv the Garden Svm
phony Orchestra of ten. playing national
and popular muic, other dramatic,
comic, and scenic feature motion pictures
will be shown.
As a special attraction, the only lo
cally exhibited motion pictures of jes
tcrdav's great suffragist procession and
pageant will be shown at tho Garden
to-day. first having been taken by the
Garden's camera men jestcrday at the
south end of the Treasury when the
great spectacle was at Its best. This
enterprising manager. Tom Moore, will
enable thousands to sen In motion plc
turc.3 the greatest undertaking of Its
"Wlierr the Trail DlTldea.,
Robert Edeson's Indian drama. "Where
the Trail Divides," is the inaugural week
attraction at tho Academy. The play
was written by Mr. Edeson himself and
was suggested to the star by Will Lilll
brldge's novel of the same name.
The event leading up to the play story
proper Is tho finding of two babies, one
an Indian and 'the other a whlto girl,
who are brought up together by Col.
William Landor, a rancher. Clayton
Craig, a nephew, takes charge of the
estate of Col. Landor, and falls In love
with Bess Landor and tries to Induce her
to break her promise to marry How
Enndor. her foster brother, but is unsuc
cessful. Their married life Is at first
happy, until How returns home one day I
to find Craig making love to his wife.
There are many Intense situations,
which are handled with wonderful
dramatic skll. Earl Ross, as How
Landor, presents a strong picture of the
wonderfully fascinating Indian, strong In
his love and strong In his hatred. Edith
Mae Hamilton, In the principal feminine
character. Is attractive and pretty.
Horace V. Noble, as Clayton Craig, the
rival lover, is efficient, while the rest of
the characters are capably handled.
The scenes of the play are all laid In
the West, but the staging Is refreshing.
In that it is somewhat different from the
hackneyed pictures of the West and
there Is an absence of the usual regalia
of the cowboys.
John F Conrov. assisted bv two
beautiful water minphs. Js the chief at
traction this week .it Chase's Theater
The world s greatest lire saver Is assisted
bv two worn, n vvhofe anti.-s make the
Id man of the sn .in.l his beautiful
laughters tin real water mmphs, loo'i
like I.iiu!-!iiibrs Annette KelUrman In
her wav. has a great ait, but Individual
ly Conrov s assistants, without the name,
do a better skit than Miss Kcllerman.
Their act Is a diving one and one could
not imagine a better one
But the Conrov a act is not the only
one on the bill H Hart McHugli pre
sents an ait called "Tho Lawn Party '
It Is a ste-il from the first art of
"Uine, Women, and Song" In which
Ronlta apeared a few vears ago All
the popular ones along Broadway are
bu-lcsqucd and done well
The show opens with Louis Stlckney's
circus, which Is famllar to most every
one It made as great a hit as ever
Nonette, who does a gvpsj singing
and violin act, follows Yesterday aft
ernoon Miss Nonctto appeared In her
traveling clothes because her trunk was
lost In the shuffio Incident to Inaugura
tion week She made a decided hit.
however. In shirt waist and tailored
One of the novelties of the ason at
Chase'e snm Lora. a European woman,
who has marvelous memorj and who
uses It to advantage Her confederate
walks hrough the audlen e and gath
rs objcils Iti a box, .ind I.ora calls the
names . r the object with apparent case
One of the most marvelous acts of Its
kind is tl.e l.es Jonlevs. It Is a head
balamiug stunt which Is unrivaled In
the Held At least. Washington audi
ences have seen nothing better.
Gordon and Marx. In a German side
walk conversation art. recall the days of
Weber and Fleics and Kolb and Dill.
Their stunt to those who care for mangled
Engll'h Is a scream
The KInemacolor photo-play this week
Is the "Perils of the Madonnx"
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought, and which has bees
In use for (Arer 30 years, has bornothe signature of
A - and has been made under his per
vS1 j&Ptf-J-d1- sonal supervision since Its Infancy.
Wvt&y. S-&CCA4M; Allow no ono to deceive yon In this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Jnst-as-ijood " are hat
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
What is CASTORIA
Cnstoria is a harmless substitute for Castor OD, Pare
fjorlc, Drops and Soothing' Syrups. It Is pleasant. Ift
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Sfarcotia
substance. Its ago Is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays Fcverishness. For more than thirty years it
has been In constant use for the relief of Constipation,
Flatulency. "Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and.
Diarrhoea. It regulates tho Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
pBears the Signature of
The Kind You Save Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
THC CCKTAUK COMPART, NtW YOK CtTT.
STATE CIVIC BODIES
REACH THE CAPITAL
Governor, and Staffs Aniie to Partici
pate in Parade Senators Ap
point for Absentees.
THE LIST IS NOW COMPLETE
Tvrenty lfnrt In Wreck.
nunaio. .viarcn a. in rnty persons
were Injured to-day near Oajuca. Ont..
when three coaches of the Wabash liver,
due In Buffalo at S o'clock, were derailed.
Success depends largely upon
Ciood -Health J
In your race for success don't loose sight of the fact that only
through good health can you attain success.
The tension you must necessarily place upon your nerves, and the
sacrifice of proper exercise you have to make at times must be
balanced in some way.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery v
it the balancing power a totalizing power. It acts on
the stomach and orcans of digestion and nutrition, thus
purifying the blood and giving strength to the nerves,
indirectly aiding the liver to perform its very important
work. Dr. Pirc' Golden Medical Discovery has been
successful for a generation as atonic and body builder.
Sold by medicine dealers in liquid or tablet form
trial box of "Tablets" mailed on receipt of 50 one
If in failing health write Dr. R. V. Pierce's
faculty at Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, New York.
DR. PIERCE'S GREAT
FAJUIT DOCTOR BOOK.
The People. Common
S.aao M.di.-l AdrU
n.wlr r.TUssi uito
d.lo edition of 1008
p.fet, sarwen ho-U
of delicto question,
which erery woman,
la tie or msiried.oii tht
to know. Sant FREE
in cloth blading to sdt
addrM on rsc.tpt of
31 ona-cent stamp-, to
corcr cost of wrappinc
sivd mailms onlj.
airs. Cornvrallla-Weat Gets Divorce.
Ixindon, March 1 Mrs. George Corn-wallls-West.
formerly Lady Randolph
Churchill, known as one of the most
beautiful women In nnK'and. was to-day
srantcd a divorce and restitution ot her
conjugal rights by Sir Samuel Uvans.
The action was not defended. Mrs.
Cornwallls-'West Is the mother of Win
ston 'Churchill, first lord of the admir
alty. Her maiden name was Miss
Jerome, of New York.
Tfce Oldest ItensedT ICaofra
Is & seldlltz powder. All physicians pre
scribe It for all troubles of the stomach,
liver, and bom's. You can now buy a
rood-tastinc seldlllr. powder, tt la called
Hotra Lemon ScldlUa.
SEND IN YOUR ORDER NOW
(Including Suffragist News)
The Washington Herald
Maroh 2 to 6 Inclusive
By Mail, Postage Prepaid.
i C fiAnfc Foreign Postage
9 wenis 15 Cents Extra
USE TUB ORDER BLANK IlELOWl
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
WASHINGTON, D. G
SendvINAUGURAL PAPERS, March 2 to 6, inclusive, to
Inclosed find 15c.
Foreign Postage, 15c extra.
AH Stat organizations have arrived
for the parade. A number of the State
executives, with their staff", reached
IVshlncton vesterday. completing the
list of Chairman Harper, of the civic
sections committee. Those states that
are not to bo rcpreentcd by their Gov
ernors are represented by nominees
named by the different Senators at the
request of Mr. Harper. These men will
act a. aids to Chairman Harper In the
The Governor, who arc here Include
Gov I'erris of Michigan, the home of
T; presentatlve faweet 1710 Sixteenth
street Northwest. Gov Hall of Ixml-
lann. Villa rd. Gov. McCreary of Ken
'uckv. Willard. Gov. Moorehead of Ne-
b-aska. Willard. Gov. Major of Mis
souri Italeich Gov. Brewer of Mis
sissippi. Varmitn. Gov Dunne of Illi
nois. Kalrifth. and AdJ Gen Green.
representing Gov Robinson of Arkan-ra..
w. Craig of North Carolina. Gov.
Fcthler of Rhode Island. Gov Tener of
Pennsylvania, and former Gov. Had-
v nf Missouri also arrived.
Thoso appointed by the various Sena
tors are a-j follows Senator Jones of
Washington. John E. Balllno and S C
Lancaster, of Seatle: Senator Galllnger
of New- Hampshire, C IS. Thompson and
Kdwln M. Cogswell. Senator Nelson of
Minnesota. Ivan Iiowen and M If Wil
son, Senator Richardson of Delaware,
M Haves Wilson and H. S Crawford.
Dov er. Senator Martine of New Jersey,
Joseph Kirth. of l'hlllipsburg. and Fred
Zlor, Elizabeth; Senator Townsend of
J Mlchlcan. Horatio J. Abbott, of Ann Ar
bor. William D. Preston, Machlnac Isl
jnd: Senator Simmons of North Carol In .
Frank Hampton. Rocky Mountain. Sena
tor Overman of North Carolina. Parker
I! Anderson and P D Gold. Senator
Chamberlain of New York. Joseph Fried
enthal. New York City; Senator Kavan
augh of Arkansas. R. P Allen. Van
Kuren. anil W. G Hutton. Little Rock.
Senator Smith of Georgia, Walter P. An
drews, Atlanta: Senator Pages of Ver
mont. J G. Ullery. Prattleboro.
and H E. Shaw, Stowe. Senator Gamble,
of South Dakota, E S. Johnston and Gen
Mark W Sheaf, of Watertown. Senator
Culberson of Texas, Gen. John A Hulen.
Houston, and A. P. Woiencraft. of Dal
las. Senator Ijee of Tennessee. G F. Mil
ton. Chattanoogi. Senator Catron. New
Mexico: Hugh Seaberg. of Raton: Senator
Dixon of Nevada. Charles W. Wright and
Beverly T. Evans, Senator Jackson of
Man land. Walter K. Lord and H 1
Turner, of Baltimore. Senator Uppett of
Rhode Island. Harry Cutler and C Ed
ward Buxton. Providence. Senator Smith
South Carolina; A. IL Casque, of Flor
ence; Senator Smoot of Ttah, E. A
Wcdgewnod and C L. Olson; Senator Dix
on of Ncvadi. Thomas M Mearn and
Paul T.vnch. Senator Simmons of North
Carolina, A j:. Mi Lean and Frank Stron
ach. Others In the city are Govs. William
Sulzer of New ork. James R. McCreary
of Kentucky: Charles R. Miller, of Dels
ware William II Mann of Virginia, ami
Ellas M Amnions ot Colorado Govs
James Fielder of New Jrrev. Earl Brew
er of Mississippi. Woodbrldge N. Terrls of
Michigan and Joe T. Robins-m of Arkan
sas are expected to arrive In the course
of tho day.
Dobyn. Sot Disbarred.
The United States Supreme Court yes
terday denied the motion of W A. Arm
strong, of Chicago, to file a petition ask
ing for the disbarment of Fletcher
Dobyns, formerly an assistant to the
district attorney of Chicago Armstrong
harged that he had been persecuted by
Dobvns for turning over lnformaUon re
garding the manipulation of the stock of
the Indiana. Illinois and Iowa Railway.
1 Hotel oPrefTnecl
celegance, located in
Ntewrorks social centre
Easily accessible to
tteatre and slicim-v
fifth Ave ffRffffhSt
SMOKES THAT SATISFY
OFFTERDINGER QUALITY SH
sob ninth street Northwest.