Newspaper Page Text
'-"Tpssrr.vo- i " ' -
THE WASHINGTON TIMES; FRIDAY: JANUARY 26; 1917.
IN RANKS OF CHORDS
Dorothy Newell, Who Plays Pas
sion In ''Experience," Had
WAS IN ZIEGFELD FOLLIES
Believes Unrelenting Discipline
of Musical Shows Contribu
tory to Later Success.
Score one for the successful actress
'who is not ashamed to admit that'she
began life in the chorus.
Miss Dorothy Newell, who plays
Passion in "Experience," at the.
Belasco Theater, is proud to Confess
that her first stage training was ac
quired in the hardest and best known
Behoof of expertepci for an ambitious
actress. "Only last season she was In
.the "Zelgfeld Follies" Incidentally,
one of the most beautiful figures In
that constellation of fair women.
"I rose from the chorus ranks, and
I am not ashamed' to confess the
truth," said Miss Newell last week.
"I firmly believe that the chorus Is
the best possible training for an ac
tress. From the very beginning of
a stage career, (f started Ina the
chorus, the strict discipline necessary
in the big musical shows has a won
derful effect upon a'glrl who is really
ambitious. She learns to realize that
the rules of the stage manager have
been evolved In an effort to do the
greatest possible good for all con
corned. Only the frivolous and flighty
chorister could object tp the reason
able discipline which is a part and
parcel of our musical comedy system.
Those who look ahead to the follow
ing, season, hoping to accomplish
something in the profession, must
realize instantly that the hand of a
firm and clever stage manager is the
besposslble guiding rod to future
r!8,e-.,-Mf.rsru,!0n' lrenB nwlck,
Haute Williams a score of other
who were once chorus girls will nil
bear me out in my statement that the
chorus Is the best possible .-chool for
an ambitious actress.
"In the chords of the Zeigfeld Fol
lies,' for Instance. 1 learned to 'make
up for the first time. Dancing is an
other splendid training for the ambi
tious actress, as It teaches her grace
and suppleness. I do not believe that
I could play the part of Passion IiT
Experienee' aa I do, with so many
poses, had I not learned the value of
a striking pose.
Soma Lack Ambition.
"Of course, the most difficult thine
ferA. chorus girl to do is to get out
of the chorus. This is because-so
many girla seek a stage career who
neveY- have. ambiUon to rise. Man
agers hav learned by experience that
the vast majority of Chora girla. go
on the stage "only to makr a comfort
able living .until they can manage o
meet some wealthy man who will
"In other words, the managers want
good chorus girls? but And it difficult
to find the real ambitious ones. There
fore. If a girl does, try to rise .from
the chorus her efforts are usually re
garded lightly until she gives some
demonstration of real ability. This
may come by securing an understudy
and playing roles In case a principal
becomes 111. That Is the way I first
rose from the ranks by singing three
understudy roles, and in this way At
tracting the attenion of the manage
ment. Attracted Producer" Attention.
"It waa while singing an under
study role last spring that Morris
Geit, of the theatrical firm of Elliott,
Comstock & Geirt, heard me at a
matinee. He made an appointment
to see me the next day, and he said
my personality waa such that If I
could 'earn the role of Passion, he
would be glad to engage me. I took
the manuscript from hlm.read the
role on the spot, and he gave me the
"I consider it one of the best act
ing roles I have ever neen, when one
consider that Passion is only on the
stage for a. short time at the end of
th first act. But in those five mm
it ps of suppressed and emotional act
ng. Passion virtually dominates the
whole scene. I throw every bit of
ny vitality into the role, and whe
t is all over, I am as weak as a rag.
But I love to play the role it Is
AN INEXPENSIVE CAKE.
If you have been searching for a
fairly inexpensive layer cake here it
is: Use one cup of sugar, one and
one-half cups of flour, one teaspoon
and a half of baking powder, one
quarter of a teaspoon of salt, one
tablespoon of vanilla, two yolks of
eggs, one white of eggs, one-half cup
of milk, and two tablespoons of but
If this cake Is baked in square
pans of sheet tin and set on a shelf
a little above the center of the oven
success is assured. However, care In
regard to the right degree of heat Is
essential. Before Uie cake Is thor
oughly mixed the oven should be
lighted and a piece of white paper
laid on the oven shelf. When the
paper attains a golden brown the gaa
HOW TO BE RID OF
The only way to be permanently rid
of disgusting, untidy dandruff is to
correct its cause. Shampooing merely
cleanses the scalp for a few days, then
the scales form again aa thick as ever.
To destroy the dandruff germ and
get rid of dandruff for good, part the
hair and apply a little of the genuine
Parisian Sage directly on the bare
scalp, and rub it In with the finger
tips for & few minutes unUl absorbed
by the scalp. Tou will surely ba
amazed at the result of even one ap
plication, for your hair and seal will
look and feel 100 per cent better.
Only a few daya jnaaaage with Pari
sian Sage are needed to destroy the
germs that cause the dandruff to form.
The scalp becomes healthy, the hair
will grow batter nd show more life
and vitality, and you need never be
troubled by dandruff again. Faded,
dull or lifeless hair Is quickly re
stored to-beauty by this simple process,
which Is,, absolutely harmless, and will
notstaln the hair or make it greasy.
Parisian ac can be obtained from O'Don
nell's Drag Store and druggists everywhere.
It Is not expensive. Adrt.
should be turned down to one-half
Ita full pojver and the cake set on the
A luscious chocolate, .icing can be
made from the following reefpe: Two
squares unsweetened chocolate, one
cup of confectioner's sugar, one-quarter
teaspoon of salt, one teaspoon of
butter, two tablespoons of water ana
the white of one egg.
Spreading the icing on a cake prop
erly is a separate art in itself. First
the cake should be 'dusted-with flour,
because this will keep the icing from
sinking into the pores of the cane.
Then the icing knife should be dip
ped into water frequently, as this
heln in smoothing and it Insures that
much-to-be-deslrea glossiness wnen mi
icing is dried.
Intelligent Observation of Rules
of Hygiene Will De
BY DR. LEONARD K. HinSHBCnG.
Human beings, like other living
things, are capable of adapting them
selves to extreme cold within the lim
its of race, color, habit, custom anu
"previous condition of servitude as
to temperature in or out of doors.
There is evidence that man lived
on earth when it was entirely cover
ed with ice much as Eskimos do
today. His companions then were the
woolly rhinoceros, mammoth and
hairy elephants. Later, according to
the Marquis de Nadaillac, the Aryan
race worked its way southward until
his species extended from both sides
of the equator to the poles.
In his eventful Journey -Across the
mountains of Central Asia, Prince
Henri of Orleans encountered cold of
.minus 10- degrees centigrade. The
mercury thermometers froze at minus
29 degrees. Since mercury freezes at
inai point, aiconui uiermum.iciD
ildne registered. Camel apd horses
froze to death, but the men survivea.
Where Extreme Cold Reigns.
In the northern part of America
horses and 1 other animals, like hu
mans, easily support.temperatures or
nearly 60 degrees Jelow the freezing
point, Captain Dawson at Fort Ray
reported a long, cold spell, during
which the ecn'tigfade thermometer
registered 67 degrees below zero.'This
wis only 02 degres north latitude. At
Yukon, Alaska, 42 degrees below zero
centigrade is easily borne by Amer
icans 'and others used to such ex
treme cold. Jn Siberia such low tem
neraturea are notl unusual, and men
build cities and live there In com-
fort. M. Martin, a French savant, who
traveled in Siberia, said he frequent
ly encountered temperatures of 63
degrees below freezing and suffered
Perhaps the most Intense cold ever
Buffered by white men was reported in
on' of Admiral Peary's early visits
beond Crokerja land, where, during
the winter of 11879 and 1880, severe
everywhere, the thermometereached
minus 71 degrees centigrade. Raw
flth of seals, walrus, and other oily,
fatty animals of the Polar seas, as well
as clothing made of reindeer skin,
helped Admiral Peary and his men to
survive this terrible cold. ' ,
"Harden" Tory Body Slowly.
If the skin of man Is slowly hard
ened to very low temperatures with
out the covering of wool or heavy un
derwear, which either (prevents per
spiration or causes so much of It that
the cold atmbspherea -will not evapo
rate it, it is possible to endure great
degrees of cold without danger of a
chill or exoesslve refrigeration of the
The reason many people seemingly fn
fine health cannot endure cold' weather
is due to several conditions. Heavy
underclothing, for example, induces too
much warmth in the akin. This in turn
keeps an unnecessarily large arount of
blood on the surface exposed to the
ever-varying temperatures of the world
outside the marrow bones, and also
keeps the sweat glands in the habit of
manufacturing an excess of perspiration.
If the subject, as Is usual, seldom spends
more than an hour jk two In "the cold
and bitter winds of winter," the evil of
a two full-blooded skin Is still further
The upshot of such a spoiled, petted
and coddled anatomy Is to make the
owner feel even a mild zephyr aa a
"draught," because he Is like a hot
house plant which has lost Its ability
to make quick changes and to adapt
.itself to the relatively colder atmos
phere round about. Tnlsexpialns wny
a ragged, barefooted street urchin, un
able to keep warm in a cold, 'cheer
less tenement homf, is, if fairly well
fed, less apt to fall an easy victim
of "colds" md similar distempers
than is a person who coddles his skin
by wearing too much clothing.
(Copyt U17, by Newspaper Feature Service.)
DR. McDERMOTT TO LECTURE
"Chemical Theories on the Origin of
Life" will be the subject of a lecture
before the Chemical Society of .George
Washington University on the nlht
of February 14 by Dr. F. Alexander
McDermott, of Mellor Institute, Pittsburgh.
I LOFFLER'S 1
II 1 SAUSAGE I-1
bfl Brat For arly BO Years 5m
rw TO (jET sausages better than
Prad-cti LOFFLER'S is admittedly
ir. aii an impossibility. The standard
G u for Almost Half a Century. The
U,pect'ed E!g "j!!8her-whi not 8el
l 111. "L,1
Loffler's other products include HAMS, BACON
HOME-DRESSED BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON and old
fashioned KETTLE-RENDERED LARD.
A. L0FFLER PROVISION CO.
Factory: Benning, D. C. .
PAST ANB FUTURE
Meetings Held .and Plans For-
mulated.in the Club
The last of the series of art talks
given at the ljome of Mrs. Augustus
I.nfght, at the Kenesaw, under in
auspices of the art committee of the
District Federation of Women's
Clubs,' was held on Wednesday after
noon. . .
Mrs. Carl Smith, in connection witn
her talk on the statue of "The Dying
Gaul," gave a vivid description of tne
Greek and Roman gladiatorial games.
Miss Cora Saunders followed with a
talk on the decoration of Greek vases
by Doris and his wonderful skill
with the' single-bristle brusn. wun
which he does the fine black outlining
of his designs, accentuating their
color and setting tbem In bold relief
from the background. Such a love
of fine arts was expressed In those
decorations that the famous vases of
Doris were called Greek epics in art.
A Tragment of an "epic" on Phidias
was contributed by the hostess, Mrs.
Knight, much tb the amusement of
her guests. Mrs. Court .F. Wood,
president of the federation, spoke of
the work being done by their various
At the close of the afternoon's pro
gram, refreshments were served and
a social hour followed, during which
the members of each club had an op
portunity to become still better ac
quainted with those of the other clubs
and departments represented at the
meeting, which- Included representa
tives from the Columbia Heights Art
Club, D. A. It.. Home Economics,
Phllo-Classlcs, P. E. O- Excelsior
Literary Club, and Forestry Depart
ment. Mrs. D. Street Patten, for
merly of Washington, now a distin
guished club woman of Canada, was
the guest of honor. -
Federation committee chairmen for
the year have been appointed aa fol
lows: Club extension, Mrs W. Grace
M. Dalsfi; endowment fund', Mrs. L.
B. Stlne; press, Mrs. Grace - Porter
Hopkins; revision. Mrs. Carrie E.
Kent; social. Mrs. A. C Clancy: waya
and means, Mrs. George L. Peckham.
On February 16, at a meeting tf
tho Mothers Club at the W. C T. U.,
Mrs. Court F. Wood, aa the reincar
nated Martha Washington. Iff the cos
tume of early colonial days, will give
her Impressions of modern dress, to
gether with wholesome advice con
cerning ita cure. .
Arrange Art Day. ' ?-. i'l
The chairmen- of the ArVMerarjri
and music committees, held a. meeting
Tuesday afternoon at the home of the
federation president. Mre. Court F.
Wood. 311 East Capitol street, to ar
range for an "art, music, and, lllerary
day." to beheld at the New Ebbitt on
February 19. j.
The, club house committee Is plan
ning to hold a" card party next Mon
day afternoon from 2 to 6 o'clock, at
the residence of Mrs. Annie Pearce,
1307 Connecticut avenue northwest.
The Woman's Civic League of Falls
Church. Va, offers Its heartiest In
dorsement of the efforts of the IMs
trlct Federation to place better films
before the children of the city of
c. a. n.
The ball room at the Cairo was the
scene of a dance held last Saturday
evening by the senior member of the
go"- Ann Hawkes HaySociety of the
The guests were received by Mrs. E.
O. Merchsnt and Mrs. Wheat, president
and vice president, respectively, of the
society, and Miss Stout, State director
of the C A. R.
The Capital Society was well repre
sented, and their presence added great
ly to the pleasure of the evening.
The affair was so successful that It has
been decided to make it an annual oc
TM regular Saturday afternoon com
mittee meeting of officers and commit
tee members of the District branch of
the Congressional Union will be held at
their national headquarters, 21 Madison
place, Lafayette Square, at 3 o'clock to
morrow afternoon. The District or
ganization work will be discussed, and
arV,1"chard Wainwrlght will report on
the White House picketing.
Tea will be served from I fn I nvi.i,
Mrs. John Jay White acting aa hostess.
All union members Invited.
A dance will be held at the headquart
era tomorrow evening at 8:30 o'clock for
the benefit of the District of Columbia
Is milled from specially se
lected mountain-grown buck
wheat. Order It and get "the
At Tour Orocer't No Cemumert Supplied.
B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO.,
Wktlnalc Grocers, 11th M Sta. S. E.
branch of the Congressional Union.
Tickets will be H for each person.
Capitol Hill Uistery Club..
The Ca'pltb.l Hill History Club met
on Wednesday afternoon attthe hqme
of Mrs. Burrldge Wilson, 101.2 Park
road ror'thwest, with the president,
Mrs. M. B. Granger, in the chair, and
eighteen members present.
During the business meeUng, re
ports of officers and committeea were
heard, including an account by Mrs,
C. E. Stoddard of the District Federa
tion meetlpg of the previous evening.
The club voted to send flowers to tne
sick members. Mrs. Walter O. Woods
and Mrs. A. C. Webb.
The study program for the after
noon Included a paper on "Race Antal-
gamatlon and Evolution of American
Types JSS by Mrs.. Tamer Rorke; read
ing Of F. M. Finch' "The'Blue and the
Gray," by Mr. Oliver H". Briggs; "The
Supreme' Court." by Mrs. H. B.'Mattox,
and "Prominent Physical Scientists"
by Mrs. Jason Waterman. '
Refreshments were served by the
hostess, assisted by Mrs. J. C. Wel
den and Mrs. George H. Felt, after
which the club adjourned until Febru
ary 14. when a valentine party will
be held at the home of Mrs. Cecil M.
Beaty, 1236 Irving northwest.
ASKS LIVING COSTS
Everyone From Sedate Spin
sters to Swagger Maidens
Maiden ladles, bachelor girls and Just
plain, old-fuhioned spinsters have been
asked to co-operate with the -Bureau of
Labor Statistics In answering the ques
tion, "What does it cost to lire in
There Is a great number of women In
Washington who have to face the prob
lems of the hlgh-cost of living and the
bureau believes l(k report to- Congress
would be incomplete without statistics
on what these girls and women pay
for tbe'necessities of life. '
Tarnish Data About Selves.
By a singular twlit, several of the
women agent who are, gathering, statis
tics for the Bureau of Labor will there
fore 'furnish Information about the cost
of living to them.. More than half the
agents are unmarried. They will be re
quired to All out schedules showing
how much rent they pay, what. It costs
them to nreoare their breakfasts in
their own rooms, and what otrfer meals
coat them. They will not be asked to
state how much they save by -accepting
Invitations to dine with suitors or would-
' All of the employes of the entire De
partment of Labor who receive less than
1,800 a yearhave been Invited to prepare
schedules of their cost of living. There
are about 400 employes In the depart
ment andmore than half of them re
ceive less than H.S00, It Is understood.
Employes In Ibe various Otureaus hse
already manifested great Interest In the
investigation 'and signified their Inten
tions of co-operating nthe gathering
of statistics- ,--.,
Schedules are. already In .the hands of
all the employes of Uie Bureau of Labor
Itself. . Each ,of the employes receiving
less than 31.SO0 a year has welcomed
the opportunity to fill' out a schedule be
cause "It affords a most excellent op
portunity to get In a telling argument
In favor of a raise."
The agents gathering the statistics
continued working In the northeast and
southeast sections of the city today. It
was announced at the bureau that the
southwest section would be the next
division visited by the agents.
While the result thus, far obtained
have been gratifying, the agents have
been hampered by lack of ability on the
part of housewives to give accurate n-
formatlon on annual expenditures ror
specific items, such aa food, clothing,
fuel, and light- Each agent Is turning
In about four schedules a day.
Without Obligation '
Of Any Sort Whatever
WeSend to Your Home
In Our Stock From
$15 to $300 on
On Approval Plan
If you like'it, keep it.
If you don't like it,
don't keep it.
That's fair, isn't it?
Juelg Piano Co.
1 OOn C
NEXT WEEK'S BILL
OF PLAYS IN FILM
Photo Dramas in Local
One of the most charming of alt
Vplctures will be seen at the Leader
rneater Sunday and continuing for
the entire week when Marguerite
Clark stars in the .Famous Player
adaptation of the beloved fairy Uie,
"Snow White" was directed by J.
Searle Dawley, who has presided over
all of Miss Clark's most recent suc
cesses. It will, be remembered that Miss
Clark starred In the stage adaptation
of the Grimm Brothers' tale under the
personal direction of Wlnthrop Ames
at the Little Theater where the de
lightful plar remained for two sea
sons. Mr, Ames very kindly placed him
self at the disposal of the Famous
Players in so far 'as his experience
with ,the stage production waa con-
ccnicu, kiiu luaneu me proaucers an
the costumes which were used in the
stage presentation of the story- Real
izing how important the seven little
dwarfs wquld be Id the picture. Di
rector Dawley spent a 'great deal of
time in obtaining the services of
seven real midgets. Among those
who appear In' support of -Miss Clark
In "Snow White" are Crelghton Hale,
Dorothy G. Cummlng, Lionel Braham,
and Alice Washburn. N , ,
"Tlllle Wakes-Up," a photoplay,
which marks the return to the screen
of Marie Dressier In her famous char
acter of Tilly, the much-abused herd-
Ine, is the Sunday1 attraction at Cran-
The action takes place in Coney
Island, and the adventures that befall
Tilly are said to 'be laughable In the
John Hlrvea supported Miss Dressier
In the making of the picture.
The attraction for Monday and
Tuesday will be "The Bondage of
Fear," with Ethel Clayton pictured
in the .leading role, supported by
Rcckaliffe Fellowes a fopner mem
ber of the Poll stock forces of this
cKr- S- '.
"One. Touch of Sin." a photoplay or
tense emotlonalappeal. with Gladya
Ccburp pictured as the principal char
acter. Is scheduled, for showing on
Wednesday, ana -rnursaay.
For the remaining two days bf the
week "The Hungry Heart," an adapta
tion from the famous play, "Frou
Ftou," will be given Ita first local
showings. Alice Brady Is pictured aa
the star In this production.
A plctorlzatlon of Thomas Dixon'j
widely read and much discussed book.
''The Foolish Virgin," will occupy
the screen at Crandall'a Savoy on
both next Sunday and Monday.
Clara Kimball Young, who is pic
tured in the name part la to be seen
lf the role of the girl who married
the young Inventor, only to find that
in his Past life he waa a thief. .
Paul Capellanl supported Miss
Young In the making of this subject.
Other pictures to be shown during
the week are as follows:
Tuesday, Emily Stevens In "Vanity,"
and Ralph Herz In "The Matinee
Lot- Tellegen and Cteo Rldgely In
"The "Victoria Cross on Wednesday.
Thursday. Gall Kane in "On Dan-f
Friday. William sC Hart In "The
Devil's Double." '
Saturday, Frank Mclutyre In "The
Clara Kimball feoung will hold the
.screen at Crandalrs Avenue Grana
on Sunday in the titular role of the
World drama, "The Rise of .Susan"."
In this picture she Is seen aa. a milli
ner's apprentice, who, by reason r
her striking resemblance to' u, count
ess, becomes the protege.of a wealthy
woman, a social cllmoer, who sub
stitutes the girl for the countess in
question? s "
Monday principal' attraction will
be "The Return of DraVr Egan." fea
turinar -William S. Hart, a Western
story which deals with the reform'
tlon of a desperado, who eventually
becomes sheriff and a terror ts
Supplementing this, "Black Eyes
and Blue" will be' shown.
Other bookings for the week, are as
follows: Tuesday, valentine Grant,
in T'he Daughter of MacGregor;"
Wednesday, Emmy Wehlen. In "Van
ity." and "The ..Casket of Tainted
Treasure." second Installment of the
serial. "The Great Secret," featur
ing Francis X. Bushman and Brv-
erly Bayne; Thursday, Gladya C
burn, in "The Primitive Call;" Fri
day, Sir Herbert Beerbohm Tree. In
"The Old Folks at Home," and Fred
Mice in "The Last. Scent:" Saturday.
Pauline Frederick,. in "Ashes of Em
bers." Apollo. .
"The Price of Silence," first of a
series of photoplays featuring William
Farnum, will be shown at Crandall'a
Apollo on both Sunday and Monday.
In the character of Senator Frank
Deerlnsr. Mr. Farnum wages a bitter
fight against the conditions' which
have entailed so much misery on chil
dren of tender years.
"Tha Martyrdom of Philip Strong."
adapted from RV. Charles M. Shel
don's widely read story of" that name.
Is announce! for showing of? Tues-,-
thu l.irllnr characters being por
trayed by Mabel Trunnelle and Robert
nth.,- sttmrtinna for the week are
La follows: i Wednesday. June Caprice
In "A Modern cinaereua, '"
Emmy Wehlen in "Vanity.' and Ralph
Herz In "The Matinee Idol;" Friday.
Lenore Ulrlch In romance of Algeria.
"The Road to Love," togetner wun
the second Installment of the Metro
serial. "The Great Seeret." Jointly
featuring Francis X. Bushman and
Beverly Bayne; Saturday. Clara Kim
ball Toung In "The Deep Purple. ,
MILLION FOR TUBERCULOSIS.'
A Federal appropriation of J1.000,-
000 to.'combat tuberculosis is proposed
in a House bill Introduced by Con
gressman Henry I- "Eraeron,'.of Ohio,
who saya that consu,mptIon Is causing
the deaths of so many persons that it
has become a national problem. The
Emerson bill authorizes the President
to call a conference of the world's
medical experts with a view to find
ing a cure for tuberculosis.
PEACE DEPARTMENT ASKED.
Resolutions adopted at a recent
peace meeting in Philadelphia and
advocating a department of peacVln
the Cabinet! were laid before -the
President late yesterday by -.Michael
Francis Doyle, who last say th;
President to gain aid 'In the unsuc
cessful effort to save the life of Sir
Roger Casement. President Wilson
received the peace proposal without
The Bate-ij foffee
In the new PuLlfo-Drip Grind.
' A delight to those who wast
the best and actually costs leu
per cup than ordinary coff ee al
You hare tasted -cdfee a
some leading hotel as clear as
wine, full flavored, delicious.
The PuWVo-Drip method U the
hotel method adapted to home
Pul-Vo-Drfc Bamastoa Hall
will produce for' tou that same
quality of coffee oO cups to the
pound. PosibTy double the
amount you get now.
Barrmgton Hall Coffee is
old regularly at 40c in pound
A pound of this splendid coffes)
and a pot $1.10 for both.
At all grocers.
Baker Importing Company
Modem dances taught. Private or class, too
Lesson. CJ0 B st X. E. Ph. Line SO.
Mrs. Cobb & Mr. Mack.Ma-
I 2K2. Lesson In day or evening
NEVER MIND tha trot, but can jou toddle?
New fork's latest crass of the dance: It's
easy id !. u. . suuw joui uuai
on." sir. and Mrs. Hartley, dlrrctots, studio
113 10th st. N. W. Phone North tin.
Belasco Theater. Phooej Main tCS-Ull-17
Dances. Saturday eyenlnr class.
HCT THP RPST ?.. "J'' J" ill
" - ism
nw. Class Thm
1:10: lesson 60c: prlv. He.
13 C st. N. E.
Prlrste lessons only.
Phone Line JJT5-J.
GLOVER'S. Ill 22nd Classes Tues., Frl.
Drum. Prlr. lessons any hr 50c: latest
methods Ballroom for rent. IS. Ph. W. 113.
Class Tuesday Gvenlnxs.
J112 Q ST. N. W. PnONE NORTH MM.
PRIVATE LESSONS BX APPOLNTMJCNT.
f CaBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSBBBBfl kBssCCaSlBBBBBsT
Whing Won't Rid
Head of DuMbiff
The only sure way to get rid of
dandruff l to dissolve It, then- yon
destroy It entirely. To do this, get
a"bout four ounces of ordinary liquid
arvon; apply It at night when retir
ing; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub It ln,gently with the finger
Do .this tonight, and by morning,
most If not all. of your dandruff will
be gone, and threer four more ap
plications will completely dissolve
and entirely destroy every single sign
and trace or it. no matter how much
dandruff you way have. ,
"Tou will find, too,, that all Itching
and digging of the scalp will stop at
once!, and your hair will be fluffy, lus
trous, glossy, silky and soft, .and look
and 'feel a hundred times better.
Tou can get liquid apron , at any
drug store. It Is Inexpensive and
never falla to do the -work. Advt.
Buy Furniture 'from a firm in
which yon have confidence.' In a
large measure you mus rely upon
.the dealer's honesty, far outward.
'appearance's do not always tell a
trna story of values.
Only time can "prove, the real
value of Furniture; and our meth
ods of allowing you long time in
which to pay is rood evidence that
we are very willinjr to have our
Furniture undergo tie test of ac
If a thing's not right, we make
it right. ,
and Son. Company
817 to 823 Seventh St
Mat. Tomorrow, Beat Seats. 91.59.
The Moat Wanderf al Play la. Amerk-.
NEXT WEIIO SCATS NOW
Richard Walton Tully. Author of Tl
Bird of Fazadise." Present His Letesr
Imperial Palace Te C.mt Wall
IMPRESSIONS OF fal
rOPVUiTL PRICES, 36c, 80c, 73. SI 4.
Sll M BBV TKXaB
Tne Show of Mrsterr jiad 'Wosjiers
I THE MAOICIAX l lWEW'
MOT WEEK pm
is Jiarr SclIIaa
The Mimical temnly Semsatlon
JIMMY HODGES ano
TONIGHT. 8 115.
Tomorrow- at Mi.
SUNDAY, i P. M.
D. VT. Griffith' Gl-
g&ntlc Spactacl. bo- j
companlad Toy a Sjuy-
phony Orcbutra of
So to U. PRICES
NthU, So to C
NEXT WEEK SEATS SEXLI.fC;.
DMK. LEO sm
In the New Romantlo Comftrfr.
THE GREAT LOVER
The Belgian Baritone
Ten Star Bert Tickets, It, CJOl n. Tie.
T. ArUmr Smith. UM O st.
Tuesday, Jan. ,
Prices, I3.M, C-Ofl,
Seats Now on Rale t
Mrs. Oreene's Ticket
Office, In Droop's,
11th and Q.
GYPSY SMITH, JR. EVAMEUST
Revival In Bis Tabernacle-, ltth snrf V af.
Jf . January 28 fb February 2S. Every
nlcht except Monday at 7:10. Bis Chorus
No, tickets. Seats Free.
B.F. KEITH'S aX
Mats, SS Erts. 23c to fl.
Ted Shawn and.Dentshawn Dancers.
MRS. VERNON CASTLE A CO..
In "Patrla." the Serial Supreme.
The Nlsht Boat." Wrlsht A Dietrich,
WIIU Holt Wakefield, etc.
NEXT WEEK-EDNA GOODRICH. A.
1, "SrOKTlKQ WIMWS"
With HARKY COOPER.
Next Wegk Kred Irrtog'a Bis Shore.
Continuous. Morn.. Aft in is. .
11:20 A. M. to II P M. Nhrhts. 10. is. S Cents.
in "The Golden Fetter"
Grand Pipe Organ. Syniphonv Orchestra.
SKATING ce" Collaum
"" Fa. Ae. at 9th St. .
America's Largest and Finest Arena.
Special This Week,
THE SKATING BEARS
LOTS OF FUN RRINO THE "KIDDIES.
Matinees. Wed. and Sat.. 1.29. p.' m. Every