Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY a; 1913.
HERE'S A BRAND NEW FUNNY PICTURE SERIES
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White House Dinner on February
Seventh Will Be Fbllwed by Musicale
Wece of Mrs. Taft Arrives at
- Executive Mansion for Short
T NVTTATIONS have been issued from
J .. the "White House for a. dinner, fol-
iuwea Dy a- musicals, on Friday.
Febrnary ;. guests for the latter be
asked at 10 o'clock. Friends of the
"President and Mrs. Taft will be the
Miss Katherlne Anderson, the niece of
Airs. Taft. arrived at the White -House
waay to remain for some days. To-
nignt Miss Taft and Miss Anderson will
be the piest at dinner of Miss Tucker-
man. Later they will go over Into Vtr
.riniato attend a dance riven br. Mr.
nd Mrs. Joe Lelter at their country
i . J-
jk Miss Isabel Vincent, of St. -PauL ho
haa been the guest of Miss Taft for
-some days. left Washington last even
ting ror her home.
, The Japancte Ambassador has sent
,out cards for a. dinner on February
J24 at the embassy.
g. Mrs. E. F. Mackall and Ml3s Xlna
MackaII have arrived in Washington
from New York and are stopping at
z - --
J Mrs. Lee Stubblefield has gone to New
.Orleans to attend the Mardl Gras. Be
Jfore returning to Washington In March,
he will visit at Palm eBach.
J Mrs. John Boyd and Miss Boyd, of
w York, bave-arrlved In Washington
and taken apartments at the Shoreham,
Mrs. Levi P. Morton arrived In Wash
ington yesterday, and has taken apart
ments at the Shoreham. She will be
Joined shortly by Mr. Morton, airs.
Morton Is the mother of Mrs. William
Corcoran Eustls. wife of the chairman
of the inaugural committee.
Mrs. Dean and her son. Capt. Warren
Dean. U. S. A., entertained at an in
formal supper and dance in their quar
ters at Fort Myer, Va.. last evening,
following the drill In the riding hall.
Miss Anne Seymour Jones, daughter
of Congressman and Mrs. Jones-of V1--glnla,
was hostess at a beautifully ap
pointed luncheon today at her residence
in Q street in honor of Miss Sallle Wil
liams, daughter of Senator and Mrs.
John Sharp Williams of Mississippi.
The fyth tea of the College Women's
Club will be jriven Mondav at the club
rooms, I!2 F street, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
The hostesucf will bt- the members of
Stiou i Dr. Abram Simon nlll au
dress the club.
Trie College Women's Club will glw
a. banquet at Jlauscher's February i:..
All desiring to attend please notlf
Mrs. Thcs. Iv. Robertson as early as
Capt. A. M. Miller. IT. S. A., and Mrs.
Miller and their children have arrived
at the Shoreham to spend some time.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hodges, of Bos
ton, have arrived In Washington, and
are stopping at the Shoreham.
Dates for At Homes.
Mrs. Albert I Millb will not receive
Monday. Febnjary 3, but -will be at
home the following Mondaju of the
Mls Rathbone-Smltli will not receive
' Mrs. Swanson, wife of Senator Swan.
on, of Virginia, will be at .home the
C first and third Fridays of February.
6 Mrs. J. Eakln Gadsby will be at
home informally Thursdays In Feb
Mrs. George W. Prince, wife of Con-
gressman Prince cf Illinois, and Mrs.
"V. v. Gcddes, wll be at home Inform
ill j- at the residence of the latter, 1213
t ColunbIa road. Tuesday afternoon roni
3 until 6 o'clock.
Mrr. Jones and Miss Anne Seymour
Jones, wife and daughter of Congress
man ' Jones o't Virginia, will receive
Tueeday afternoon for the last time
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Copyrlcnt. by tiarru & EiHnc
JOSS DOROTHY GATEW00D,
Who Is Assisting at Mr s. Mason's. Tea
Mrs. Beverley Randolph. Mason wjll
entertain this afternoon at one of the
larest teas of the season, at her home
in Florida. avenue, from 4 to 7 o'clock.
The entire first floor of the spacious
house has been decorated with palms
smllax. and cut flowers, and at the .
head of the Colonial stairway stands a
huge vase of calla lilies. In the draw-
inr rooms are sweet Deas and baskets of
pink flowers, while the mantels are all
banked with. flowers. -Pink flowers will
also be' used on the Tea' table, and a
screen of smllax on the eeage will shield
the orchestra from view.
Receiving with Mrs. Mason will be
her daughters, the Misses Mason, and
Mrs. Moffatt. while assisting will be
Miss Clark, Mies Steger. Mrs. Burton. 1
and Mrs. LcCrone. At the tea table
lm m ?m. V r
will be Mrs. William -B. Lamar and
Mrs. J. D. Gatcwood, and at the puncli I
bowl, Mrs. Roger
Others assisting wll, be Mrs. J. Rozier
iatt xfr. ih.H v xi.,.1. .,
Claggett. Mrs. Robert M. Heath. Mr
Taylor Burke. MUs Katherlne Over
man, jilss Dorothy Gatewood. Mies
Beatrice Crawford, and the young lady
students of Gunston Hall;
Miss Lorlng and SOss Louise Lorlng,
of Boston, sisters of. Judge Lorlng. will
arrive In Washington this evening to
be te guests for a week of Mrs. L. Z.
Mrs. Edson Bradley will entertain
a luncheon party on February 12 In I
luncheon party on
honor of Madame Jusserand.
t f. Cdani. I. iI.h tlf "t 1 .....
.4.. ,uovn Diauic Milt IJIVe lier mu-.
.i- r ,u- ..-. . .. ..
.u itoii uic rrcimi oi -rui. nan-
dolph, director of the Peabodv Insti
tute of Music In Baltimore on the
morning of February 4. Instead of on
Feburary 11, as at first arrapged. Mrs.
Parsons has exchanged dates with Mrs..
Bradley, and will take the latter date,
I.aureon. who liax been thr
guest of her parents. Brig. G-n. Al
bert l Mills. U. .. A., and Mrs. Mills.
for several months will return to her
home in Fort Oglcthropc, Cn.. Mon
The concert to be glvenat the Colum
bia on the afternoon of February 4.
when Madame Julia Kulp will sing un
der the direct patronage of the Dutch
Minister and Madame Loudon, will be
one of Ihe most impprtant social as wWI
as musical events Of the season. The
box lioldrs arc Mrs. Taft, Mrs. L. 'A.
Leiter, Madame Loudon and Mrs. Cal-
deron Carlisle. The list of patronesses
Includes Madame Jusserand, Mrs. James
Bryce, Madame Bryn. Madame Efcen-
grln,- Madame Pezet. Madame de Rlano,
Madame Loudon, all of the plplomatlc
Corps; Mrs. Wlckcrsham, Mr' Meyer,
of the Cabinet; Mrs. L. Z. Leiter, Mrs.
Richard H. Townsend, Mrs. iteekman
Wlnthrop, Mrs. Calderon Carlisle, Mrs.
C. C. Glover, the Misses Rlggs. Mr.
Ross C. Johnston, Mrs. Henry F. Em
mons, Mr. Slater, Mrs. Perry Belmont,
Mrs. William Corcoran Eustls, Mrs. TV.
Sinclair Bowen. Mrs. Henry White,
Mrs. Parsons, Mrs. Buckner Randolph,
Madame Hauge, Mrs. Lawrence Town-
tend, Mrs. Hunt Slater, Mrs. Beth
Shepard, Mrs. von Loon, Mrs. Norman
Williams, the Misses Brlckensteln, Mrs."
Henry C, Corbln, Mrs. Howe, Mrs. Rob
ert Hinckley, Mrs.. Hugh Wallace. Mrs.
SapiueJ Spencer. Mrs. Henry1 F. DImock.
Mrs. DImock Hutchinson, M-s. Clarence
VV.ilBon.Jand the Misses Ken.
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Ximtr' S '" Jv.'5 . VXXX '.O 'l
President's Annual Dinner to
Speaker of House Is Big
Social' Event. '
The ijlnner given at the White House
last evening by the President and Mrs.
Taft In compliment to the Speaker of
the'Houseof Representatives and Mrs.
Champ Clark, was the lasj of the series
of the four state dinners given '-each
Pink roseg and maiden-hair ferns
formed the table decorations, and the
Marine Band played during the dinner,
and afterward a musicale program was
given in the East Room by .Mme. Beat
rice Bowman, soprano soloist, accom
panied by Mark Andrews at the piano.
The guests at the dinner in addition to
the Speaker and Mrs. Champ Clark
were Senator and Mrs. Bankhead, Sena
tor 'Bradley, Senator du Pont, Senator
and Mrs. Jackson, Senator anA Mrs.
McLean. Senator and Mrs. Oliver, Sena
tor and Mrs. Paynter, Senator and rs.
Pomerene. Senator and Mrs. Swanson,
Senator and Mrs. Williams, Congress
man and Mrs. Richard AUBtln, Congress
man and tMrs. Robert F. Broussard.
Congressman and Mrs. Charles H.
Burke. Congressman and Albert S. Bur-
jcgon congressman and Mrs. Thomas
S. Butler, congressman anu jira.
liam M. Calder. Congressman and Mrs.
Philip P. Campbell, Congrcjsan Joseph
G. Cannon. Congressman and Mrs. Ed
gar D. Crumpackcr, Congressman and
Mrs. William A. Cullop, Congressman
Congressman and Mrs. M. E. Drlscoll.
Congressman and Mrs. John W.
Dwlght. Congressman and Mrs. Joseph
W. Fordney, Congressman and Mrs.
Ebenezer J Hill, Congressman anu
Mrs. Ollle M. James. Congressman and
- "" ,.,., rnn,..mlll nd
i Mrs. J. C. Linthtcum, Congressman and
i Mrs. Martin W. Littleton, Congress-
Jlrs-imfln and Mrs. James T. Lloyd. Con-
pressman William $?e.-''
gressman and Mrs. Frank W. Mondell.
Congressman and Mrs. ueuoen v.
Moon. Congressman and Mrs. Marlln E.
Olmsted. Congressman Sereno E.
Payne, Congressman William A. Ro
denberg. Congressman and Mrs. Ed
ward W- TownScnd. and Congressman
and Mrs John W. Weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Upljam, Mrs.
D. R. Anthony, Jr., Mrs. Frederic A.
Delano, Miss Taft, P. W. Estabrook,
and Dr. Grayson, U. S. X."
The musical program was as fol-
'" .......... - .. '
Inn'... .,. I nw a 1 C A . .111K . IIHIII.1
I, Tln. .,nn.nn. "1Qni ni m I I,.
Ibussy; "My Laddie." Thayer; "Will o"
the Wisp," Gilbert Spross; "When
Mark Andrews; "Caro
.. .. , ..t,.i.,,.tv -ir.l. "Woit
.M111IC HIHWIVHU , wi.,ua, ..M,,.
("Romeo and Juliette"), Gou-
Mrs. John Miller Horton. of Buffalo,
one of the most prominent women In
the Society of the Daughter of the
American Revolution, will entertain at
a tea at the New Wlllurd this afternoon
in compllmf-nt to the National Societj,
Daughters of thr American Revolution,
of the District of Columbia, from 4 to
6 o'clock Sirs. Horton will use the big
red parlor for her entertainment, and
will have to asslht her. In receiving Mrs
Matthew T Scott, preHldent general. D.
A. R.. and Mrs. Mary Lockwood, regent
of the District of Columbia.
Mrs. Horton will wear for the after
noon a gown of old pink chiffon em
bossed In velvet flowers, and the draw
ing room will be iiecornted In pink Jap
anese lilies of almost the name hue.
Culberson, v ife of Senator ul
Lerson, of Texas, and her sister, Mrs.
Schiuter. entertained Informally nt
luncheon today at the Connecticut.
Covers were laid for twelve guests.
Mrs. Robert Ralston will entertain
at a tea this afternoon at the Cordova
In compliment to Mis. Frederick Strong,
the bride of Lieutenant Strong.
V. S. A.
Yllow bpring blossoms and ferns
will form the decorations o.f the notice
for the occaslcn.
Mrs. George T. Hummel lln. Mrs. Ord
Prc-kton, Sirs. James P. Robinson. Miss
Leila Harlson. the Mlcse. Hill, an 1
Miss Ruth Anderson will preside In the
Mr. and Mrs. Edson Bradley enter
tained one of the largest dinner parties
preceding th'e Benedicts ball last night.
Mrs. Herbert Shlpman arrived In. Wash
ington yesterday afternoon for the ball
pnd Is her -mother's guest, and others
at the dinner were the Postmaster Gen-
For The. Times' Children
Just Before It'.s 'Bedtime
THE KING AND
NCE upon, a time there-was a;
king who was very wicked, al-
though he did not think he
was. He thought j only of
money, and his noor aublects had to
it pay Him out of their scanty store nearly
all they had. so that the people who
lived In his kingdom were very poor and
almost) starving because of the greed!
ness of their king. ,
One night the king had a dream, and
he dreamed he was a miller and ground
com into meal for thejpeoplejri another
country, mere seemed to oe no King
there, and all the people had all their
money for themselves. The more they
had the more they wanted, and the rich
men made the poorer people work for
them and paid them small wages,
hoarding all their wealth. v"
At last one day the miller saw a line
of men standing In front of his mill
with bags on their backs, wblch.iooked
heavier than bags of corn, and they
fought each other to get to the mill and
When the miller let them In and they
poured the contents of their bags Into
the grinder, the miller was shocked to
see. Instead of corn, that these men
were pouring in hearts to be ground In
He tried to stop the wheels that
ground them, but he could not 'get .to
them the men held him back and out
rolled the gold, which was put Into
bags and carried of! as fast as It fell.
Some of the hearts were broken, but
the mill ground out the gold from them
Just as bright as from the whole hearts,
and the king wept and tried to call out
to the men to stop, but he could not be
heard above the noise of the mill.
At last his agony was so great that
he fell on the floor, weeping, and while
he lay there something touched his
shoulder. The king raised his eyes and
saw standing beside him a figure
dressed In gray robes.
"Arise and listen to me," It said.
The king did as he was told, and the
figure pointed to the men who were
pouring the hearts into the mill.
"You weep because of what you see,"
said the figure, "and think of all the
suffering these men have caused to get
their gold. But ou did not think about
that wheftyou were king and made the
poor people In your kingdom bring to
you more than half of what they got
from their small lands and hard worl;
that you might be rich and live in
eral. Capt. and Mrs. John 11. Gluboni.
Lieut. Com. and Mrs. Roscoe C. Bulmcr,
Sir. and Mrs. Atherton, of Boston;
Lieut. Com. and Mrs. Walter R. Gher
rardle, Mrs. Marlon P. Maus, Mrs.
Spencer Cosby, Mrs. George Summerlln.
Miss Lacy. SIlss Wilmer, Miss Sophy
Johnston, Chauncey Hackett. Adolphus
Andrews, William Marrow. Captain
Howze. Major Lasister. and Henry du
Pont. thers entertaining dinner parties l.tst
night preceedlng the Benedicts' ball
were Col. and Mrs. John R. Williams,
whose guests of honor were Sir. and
Sirs. ePter Goelet Gerry of New York;
Miss Patten, Sirs. Henry Cleveland
who entertained for Miss Esther Cleve
land, and Miss Frances Hear, nnd Mrs.
Tiio Russian Ambassador and Sludumc
Uakhmi-teff went to New York today,
accompanied by Mr. di-Bach, second
Russian secretaiy, to attend the concert
of RUbblan church music, to be given
in that city jnder the direct patronage
of the ambassador. The ambassador
and Madme Bakhmetcff wll lremain in
New York for a week.
Mr. Justice and Mrs. Lurton will en
tertain nt dinner Saturday, February S.
Commissioner John a. Johnston will
be host at a men's dinner on Tuesday,
February II. In honor of the Secretary
Sirs. Alfred E. Bates Is entertaining
for n few days at her apartment In the
Connecticut, her daughter. Sirs. McKee
Dunn SIcKee, of AslieWlle. N. C.. who
was formerly SIlss Henrietta Bates.
Sirs. SIcKee will remain here for a few
days longer before going to New York"
to visit, and will return here about
March 1. Sirs. Bates Is also entertain
ing SIlss Swope. of Blltmore. N. C. and
tonight Kho will entertain a dinnerparty
of thirty or more nt the Chevy Chase
Club, for both guests.
Sirs. Albeit L. siillb will entertain at
a card party this afternoon.
Sir. and Mrs. Charles C. Glover have
sent out cards for a dinner on Feb
- .. mwwmwwi
1gt .UKLI KUOS
splendor. You did not see the hearts
that' were broken or suffering you
caused because of your love of gold."
i'Was I as cruel as these1 men I se
before me?" asked the king. "Did I
rally cause the people In my kingdom
to suffer until their hearts were crushed
"You did," answered the figure. "In
this land there are many doing just as
you did; the only difference is that you
took all In your country, while" hero
there are many to take it afid more
hearts are sacrificed."
t'O let me go back to my throne,"
begged the king, dropping on his knees
before the figure: '"let me be king once
more, and I promise to make amends
for the suffering I have caused. I will
spend all the wealth I have for the good
of my subjects and to become a good
man as well as a good king."
"So be t," said the figure, and the
kltig awoke to And himself on the floor
of his bedroom, where he had fallen In
tlie agony of his dream.
But he did not forget It or his promise
to the gray figure. He spent his money
In building comfortable homes for his
people, and gave them the land they
tilled. He prepared a feast each year
and Invited all the people In his land
From being a king that all his sub
jects hated he became one that they
.ill loved, and he grew to know that this
was more to be desired than great
riches, and there was peace and con
tentment In his heart. Old age came
upon him like the sunset at the end of
a beautiful day, which the spendor of
a thousand thrones cannot match.
Seen in the Shops
Much of themidseason millinery is of
mellnc In the darker shades, although
evening hats are made of white with
shaded numidi plumes or bird of para
dise sprays. The crowns are of pleated
mellne: the brim is often of some fltit
straw or hemp. Owing to the ease wltn
which it is woven and colored and be-,
cause of the lack of expense connectcVl
with its manufacture, hemp will flgui
largely In the hat trade this season.
It Is very light, and under different
treatments can be made to assume as
many different aspects. For the finest
dress hats It is close, flexible, and dull
or"-shiny In appenrance. and for the less
vxpensh'e l-ata not so fine a grade is
used and the material Is slightly stiff
At the department stor at Eighth
street and Market space, tables of hemp
shapes are now on display for $3.50 and
up. With the hemp brims, mellnc
crowns are often used, especially In the
Artificial flowers have achieved such
a popularity that almost etery sugges
ion In the way of material for their
composition has been eagerly exploited
by ttic larger millinery firms. Very lat
est among these are straw flowers, in
combination with silk and satin braid
nnd artificial leaves of velvet painted
with oils. The woman's furnishing store
which Is on tho south side of G street,
not far from tho corner of Eleventh,
has n few of these flowers In Its mil
Chief among the features which mako
these so attractive Is the durability, foe
they will stand more bumping nnd
Jostling than the usual hat' adornment,
As boutonnleres they arc charming, and
cost the usual prices. 31.23, etc. Ono
which the shopper saw at the above
mentioned price is composed of a small
rich blue field flower of Switzerland,
something on the order of our pink
clover, but a little smaller. There arc
about five of the flowers In a cluster,
Vnnk.ri hv tin., lont'.a tf nalnl.d vtvat
Another bouquet even more unique. Is
of the same color, but Is composed of
-"(M fA .- J
. lilt I ATN.VO
Juli'a Murdock SaysJulian Eltinge Is ;
.'- Best Looking "Woman". on .Stage
But He Is, Oh, So; Different
WhenHe Sets f Out for Fish-
ing Trip at'Long Island. ,
RETTY BRIDE, isn't she? Just
the sort that .her girl friends
would rave over as she passes
up the aisle. Flump arms,
dainty mouth, beautiful hair, command
ing figure full of curves, and a beaXitl
But the funniest part of it Is, she
Isn't a bride at all. ,
They call her Mrs. Julian Eltinge, but
In rcality.lt should be Mr. Julian El.
tinge, for the pretty bride Is that most
Interesting individual, .who is coming
to Washington next weekfor his fare
well appearance ,ln ?Thc Fascinating
Widow," and hereafter he will discard
feminine roles entirely, so he has de
clared. I wonder If there is a morejnterestlng
figure on the American stage than
He is twenty-seven years old and un
married. He stands In a niche- In the temple
of Thespls, alone and unrivaled.
In the past., ten years he .has made a
fortune o J6OO.O00..4
He has been honored by having a
theater built for him in New York,
which bears his name.
He has a record as unimpeachable as
Most Beautiful "Woman"
On Stage In America.
He Is known, although a man, as one
of the most beautiful women on the
He attracts patronage second only to
Sarah Barnhardt, so theater managers
have told me. ,
Yet there is nqthtng extraordinary
aoout junan Eltinge off the stage! I
have talked to him many times In a
vain effort to fathom the quality that
makes him such a charming woman,
and haye failed to find ,t He ,8 a
splendid specimen of manhood, how
ever, interesting, well bred, well Broom
ed, good looking. wlth the quality of
ono who can afTord to keep himself to
Among his chosen friends, he is no more
lige the debonair, sparkling, dazzling
vision his audiences see on the stage
than you or I, dear reader, are like Lil-
a single rose, the petals of which are
of line straw edged with a sort of' bind
ing of very narrow blue corded ribbon.
The color is a remarkable cerulean blue,
and the whole rose Is not more than two
Inches in diameter. This one Is J1.S0.
One of the oldest and most reliable
of dry goods firms In the city, on
Seventh street, between D and, E, is
dally having sales In white goods' of
both linen and flannel. Some of the
pieces are remnants, but others are large
pieces selling by the yard, and reduced
at least one-third their original value.
Twenty-five cent. forty-Inch wide white
mercerUed batiste Is selling at 15 cents
a yard. For summer lingerie this ma
terial Is unsurpassed, and It has the
added trtuc of washing well.
Tim Inq il- Eeiiartment:
Kindly lt me know Andrew Carnegie's
addrrsa. ELIZABETH K.
The authorized address to be found
In Who's Who In America Is 2 East
Ninety-first street. New York citv,
Tlmea Inquiry Ue artuif nt: N
Kindly let me know when Iiitors will be'
allowed Inildf of the old Volunteer Enilne
lloui-c. Nineteenth and II streets northwest.
It. K. M.
The building, which was once used
as the volunteer headquarters. Is now
occupjed by the Oldest Inhabitants' As- i
Rnrljtlnn nn,t In II n lnna-er nn.n In nnVt- I
lie inspection without the permission of
the organization now occupying it.
Tlmea Inqiii" Ikpartment:
Pleaie tell me nhlch la correct, "She and
I want to the theater." or "Her and I went
to the theater," it la to aetlle an argument.
J. F. a
The first mentioned form is correct.
Stupendous Spectacle, "The Sieie of
Petersburg " Don t miss It. a. Today,
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J v. .:... i r-z
Han RusselL One would never; asso
ciate him with petticoats, nor with the
stage, nor with anything that was out
of 'the run of country clubs, golf, and
private yachts. His face has that happy
expression which Is the sign of suc
cess, and youcouId search without re
sult to find about him one trace of the
Inconsistent as it may seem, Julian
Eltinge once told me .that he cannot
effect a femlnlne'volce or gesture -without
his "make-up." He told me that
once, with a party of friends In a hotel
dining room, he told a story In the
course"-of which he tried to Imitate the
voice and gesture of a woman. His ef
fort was so ludicrous, that .the rest of
the party. Instead' of laughing., looked
at him In amazement. It was, then that
he confessed that it "can't be done
without a make-up."
Size .Of His Foot
At another time, while, seated In the
Cliff House in San Francisco, a woman
at an adjoining table, recognizing -El
tinge. moved her chair until she; could
get a good look at the impersonator's
foot. Then, In a stage whisper heart
by everyone around, she leaned over
her table and almost shrieked into the
ear of her husband: "Why. hts foot ,s
as large as yours Is, George"
And that, probably. Is the reason
English Beauty Tells
("Elsie" In American Home.)
Through a fortunate "meeting with an
Engllsbi'lady. noted for her dazzling
complexion, I recently learned the full
meaning: of that old adage, ' 'Beauty is,
but skin deep." She taught 'me how to
remove my- muddy, old skin., -revealing
the'vouricr and beautiful skin underneath
The process Is so simple-harmless, and
inexpensive; I'm sure you'll bo glad to
knowabout it,- Just get an ounce of or
dlnarymercoTlzed waxxfany drugstore
ami apply tushtly. like .cold cream, rot
a week or so, ,Evcrv mornlng'Jn .wash
ing off ihe "wax. tiny particles ot worn
out cuticle come off. too. The action
Is so gentle and gradual., there.'s no dis
comfort, j It's a wonderful treatment,
as Mt not only peels off" the faded or
discolored skin, but all of., its-defects,
as chaps, roughness, freckles, pimples,
remSrkable wrinkle-removing formula,
One ounce powderefl saxolite is dlssolv-
hlln II half-Dint witch haicl. USOd 3S
I am Indebted to the jame lady ror a
; J- ,hl, Jj w ttiat
j,u" to di!raWar. and soon even he
deepest on,es go.
tcstead ot poliuaoua
tmblaia 'or Ilaulda.
Rt rermldda or dis
ease prarentlxa. . Sic. All
Drotrlit. Bortwt and
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Best Female Impersonator TNs
Critic He Is Going to -Quit
"Being a Lady." '
Julian Eltinge is so interesting, .on the
stage he is so altogether different -offi.
Bqt tosecure tlje real shock, of 'aston
ishment one would visit him at his
country place on Long island, and start
out, with him on "a day's flshlnjr trip.
While yon are thinking-of rettlag-oat
of bed, Eltinge will be five miles up the.
beach where, "he knows he wOI flnd.jsat
the. sort of dams most suitable for bait.
If you are at the boat when he comes
back yon -will see those-beautiful hands,
which are the envy of so many wosea.
admirers, covered with the mire and
the mud of the clam bed. No gieves
for him. "
This -beautiful 4rIdow has abo'been
known to go without a shave, white at
bome,,of course, for a week at a. time.
.and sun-burnt until bis skin Is' almost
black, this exquisite person would,.ap
pear better qualified . to portray Othelto
thanMrsv- Monte. At the present time
Eltinge Ik laughing- Tquietly up his
sleeve.-for the prevailing up-and-down
-style. of corset, full wals ted and hip-
less, suits him perfectly. 'Perhaps he
had a confidential chat -with the-fashion
fixers. WJio knows?
Time It! No sick, sour, gassy
stomach, Heartburn or Dyspep
sia in five. minutes.
You don't want a slow remedy when
your stomach Is bad or an uncertain
one or a harmf uI',one your stomach
Is. too valuable: you mustn't injure it
with drastic drugs. - j
Pape's Diapepsin Is noted for Its
speed in giving- relief; Its harmless-
ness; its certain unfailing; action in
regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs.
Its millions of cures In indigestion,
dyspepsia, gastritis, and other stom
ach trouble has made it famous the
Keep this perfect stomach doctor in
your home keep it handy get -a
large fifty-cent case from anv dru
store and then, if anyone should eat
something which doesn't agree with
mem; it wnai mey eat jays ll Ke lead,
ferments and sours and forms ms:
causes headache, dizziness and naus
ea; eructations of acid and undigest
ed food remember as soon as Pane's
Diapepsin comes in contact with the.
stomach all such, distress vanishes.
Its promptness, certainty and ease
in overcomlns the worst stomach
disorders is a revelation to those 'rho
Serge aid Broadcloth
Street Dresses for
In the very newest Paris and
.New l ork 'fashions for spring.
Evening Dresses. . .$7.00
One-piece Dresses.. $5.00
Work guaranteed and models
Phone Jforth 3301-y.
NOTICE TO WOMEN
Falling hair, oily hair, dandruff, tlzhl
acalp. etc.. correctly treated by experts at
the office of
IIATTIR 31. SHACKLETTB
1002-4 V St. J. V. Phone .MVWT.
Only Women and Children Treated.
-rOuttanllng tickets for trriitrarsta
will MIT he- valid nfter Jim, in. lain.
The TIPFANY-BAT Co., Inc.
33-34 Home Life BMg.
Pnoae M. 333S-0.
Forn.EAU SERVICE li
t y p o w f it ln. j. stenography.
DUPLICATING, reeortlns. ad
dressing, and mailing, call Va