Newspaper Page Text
from its neighbors, far backfrom the street, in a tangled garden; a perfect
refuge for wandering spirits. No one had lived in it for several years, and
the "For sale" sign was weatherworn and rather hopeless looking. It didn't
seem to care whether any one read it or not. No one would, people said, so
long as the owner held the place for his price—at least, no one would with
any possibility of buying. The price was too high.
In the third or fourth year of its desolation passers by one night heard
sounds. Clearly discerned a clanking as of chains dragged on the floor and
muffled groans. The passers by told others, and others heard the sounds.
Daring souls who ventured into the garden saw vanishing hands at the
window, and, to be brief, in a week's time the structure had a perfectly
established reputation as a haunted house.
Down the hill in Lombard street the Blanks lived in a big, old fashioned
place, where Billy Blank was born. He was an adventuring youth at 17, and
Frank S. usually accompanied him. For days they stared at the haunted
house when they passed it, and longed fearfully to investigate. Finally they
did. It was after their conversion to the theory that ghosts were no more
real than Santa Claus had been. '
In the security of this belief, they decided to spend a night in the haunted
house. The adventure was set for a certain Wednesday. Billy Blank said
at home he was to spend the night with Frank S., who, in turn, said he
would stay with Billy Blank, which, strictly speaking, was quite, true, and
they met at the gate.
It was 10_ o'clock when they found a way into the desolate hall yid
decided to wait in'a front room upstairs. There they stayed until 12, talking
only in whispers that would not alarm the ghost. Who, to be brief again,
arrived at 12. There were sounds of a dragging chain and deep sepulchral
groans from the hall below. The chain was dragged back and forth, it
seemed, and then up the stairs toward their hiding place.
Billy Blank and Frank S. knew it couldn't be a ghost, because there are
no ghosts, and they continually assured one another of this.
The only thing to do, they said, was to grab it when it came in the room.
This they did. to the horrified surprise of the ghost, who implored them to
let him go—a perfectly human gentleman, who desired to buy the place and
was bent on reducing its value. As he later confessed to the proper
4. * *
Mrs. Harold G. Plummer arrived on
the Manchuria yesterday after a visit
of several months in Honolulu. She
will remain some time In this city be
fore proceeding to Los Angeles, where
she will be domiciled during the spring
* * *
Mrs. Joseph Dupuy Hodgen and Miss
Margaret Hodgen will entertain at a
tea and reception in their home in Clay
street Friday afternoon. The hours
are from 4 to 7 o'clock.
______________ LEADING THEATER
1 9 "E\\i» and Market
\ L fl law n F-oce—Suttar 2460.
V %yRU 2d and LAST WEEK
TOMORROW AXD SATURDAY
Last Time. Sat. Nijrht—Prices. 50c to $2
Maeterli:ii-k's Exquisite Fantasy
The BLUE BIRD
Curtain ct 8:15 Nights; 2:15 Mats.
\ext Sun. M»ht—.Seats Tojnorrow
Henry W Savase Offers the Pullman Farce
With WILLIS P. SWEATNAM
And the New York Cast
a v f\ * r» a »sk O'Farrell near Powell
All ___ W _\\\\ I'hone Kearny 2
**___. V* _-»____*»* Vlumo Phone C-4-53
Saturday and Sunday
Vaughan and Lytell
Leading the ALCAZAR CO. In
George M. Cohan's Greatest Comedy.
PRICES—Night, 25c to $1; Mat.. 25c to 50c.
Next —MISS VAT/CHAN and MR. LYTELL In
"THE PAWN OF A TOMORROW."
I MwA *\_V_t Ass * v,r - M Rrte t
_T_\ Market 130;
I _£__ I Chas. 11. Muehlman, Manager.
NEXT SUNDAY NIGHT
A KOLB & DILL
V Present the Musical Comedy.
Music by VICTOR HERBERT
Book by ROLAND OLIVER
WiNFIELD BLAKE and MAUDE AMBER
Prices. 25c to tl.
SEATS READY THYRSI-AY
HARRISON ARMSTRONG'S MnMerpiere
With MR. HARRY HI RKHARDT
(FORMER BTAB OF ••THE CLIMAX"!
AND 12 DISTINGUISHED ACTORS
Great! Stlrrls.*!! Realist.<■!;;
SPECIAL FEATURE—Europe's Musical Hit
THE 5 MUSICAL LUNDS
<t Listmmentalists of Foreign Stage
9 Biirreat 8b Mn Orer B.& C. Circuit
__% BIG ACIS B—Prices 10c, 2Cc, 30c_
BLSH AND LARKIX STREETS
OCEAN WATER BATHS
Swimming- and Tub Baths
Salt water direct from, the ocean. Open
crerv dny and eveninj. Including Sundays
aud holidays, from 7 a. m. to 10 p. na. Spec
tators' jrallery frae.
The Sanitary Baths
/ Natatorlum referred Tueaday and Friday
i mornings from 9 o'clock to noon for women
'"11LTERED OCEAN WATE* PLUNGE"
COMEORTABLY HEATED. CONSTANTLY
CIRCULATING AND FILTERING
Rot Air Hair Dryers, Electric Curlin* Iront
and ShJimpoo Room for Women Bathers Tree.
BRANCH TTTW B-* TW " *"' GEARY ST.
Speaking of haunted hc/Jses, there
I are still ghosts in the Hobart house,
1 they saj*. Whispering creatures at
| night. But there isn't the slightest
\ suspicien that Walter Hobart has any
thing to do with them, or even believes
they are there. Or that the story of an
other haunted house is at all likely to
; be paralleled. But it recurs.
It was in Union street. Not that
quaint old place facing the Bixler gar
dens, but lower down on the slope of
Russian hill. The house stood apart
which will be given by the Players'
ing, February 3, the proceeds to be de
voted to the day nursery of the Canon
Kip Memorial mission.
The officers of the mission are:
President, Mrs. E. F. Griffith; vice
president, Mrs. Richard D. Girvin;
treasurer. Miss M. Pauline Coppee; sec
retary, Mrs. John Kittle; directors, Mrs.
William Taylor, Mrs. W.. B. Tubbs Mrs.
Frank B. Anderson. Mrs. Seward B.
McNear, Mrs. Donald Y. Campbell. Mrs.
James Coffin, Mrs. Henry Campbell
Miss de Turteville.
Tickets for the performance may be
obtained from any of the above pa
tronesses or at Sherman, Clay & Co.'s
music store from January 31 to Febru
ary 3. Boxes may be reserved by ap
plying to Mrs. W. B. Tubbs. 1817 Jack
son street. Among those who already
iiarx *z cs*z\.\li "v DOXeS S«u w 111 £Tlt£ T* t <_L i n
The Leading Playhouse—Geary and Mason Sts.
Last Time Saturday Night—Matinee Saturday
KLAW „ ERLANGER'S STUPENDOUS
Sr SUNDAY NIGHT
Latest and Smartest Play,
I f\ \f C C I THE ABSOLUTE I
sJ \J 11 V—i 4_5 HIT OF N. Y.
SEAT SALE TOMORROW
Sunday Af ts., Jan. 19.h and 26th I
TICKETS—S2..V), $2.00. $1.50. $1.00. Now I
oa at SHERMAN, CLAY A CO.'S and I
SKMDHICH IN OAKLAND ll
Friday Afternoon, January 24th \_
IVe Liberty. Hratn \ fT t Monday Ig
Baldwin Piano M
VtaJtucu. &ktrt6c«MOH« rewu*
Safest and Most Magnificent Theater In America.
MATINEE TODAY AND EVERY DAY
THE LAST WORD IN VAUDEVILLE
"THE ETERNAL WALTZ"
ranc'evHle's Greatest Musical Production by Leo
. all. with Mabel Berra, Cyril Chadwick and Cast
of 50, Augmented Orchestra: .TOE MORRIS _nrt
I'HARLIE ALLEN: McCORM ACK anli WAL
LACE: WILSON'S COMELY CIRCUS- MERRH I
and OTTO; HOPKINS and AXTELL 'Thf
HOLDUP"; the FOUR lIARVEYS. H
Evening prices, 10c. 23c. 50c, 75c; Box *eats $1
Matinee Prices (except Sundays and Holiday*)'
10c. -Be, 50c. Phones—Douglas 70. Home CI 570.'
-STREET, OPPOSITE MASONS |
CUBAN ATHLETIC MARVEL-'
"The Devil, The Servant
and The Man"
A Groat Maeterlinck Symbolism.
7—Other Big Star Acts—7
■ pi _______
Mat. Daily at 2:30; Is'lghts at 7:15, U:\r,
SUN. AND I Matinees at j:3O arid 3:30.
[ HOLIDAYS f Nighty Continuous from 0:30.
M & M
Salt Tnb Baths (Ocean Beach),
Terminal of Ellis and McAllister Street
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
-- - • ■ ■ - —______________________
President Greets Court Justices
Brilliant Affair at White House
Wife of the president, widow of former president and her daughter, prominent figures at reception given at execu
tive mansion last night by chief magistrate to chief and associate justices of supreme court.
* * *
Letters from New York announce the
advent of a little daughter to Lieuten
ant and. Mrs. Charles Conway Hartigan.
U. S. N. The little girl was born in
their home in King George street, An
napolis, January 8. Mrs. Hartigan will
be remembered In this city as Miss
Margaret Thompson. Since her mar
riage to the popular navy officer, a
couple of years ago. Mrs. Hartigan has
lived almost altogether out of Califor
nia. The first months of her marriage
were spent at Panama, where her hus
band was then stationed. Since she
has divided her time between Annapo
lis and the home of her brother in law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Norris,
in Port Washington, L. I.
One of the prettiest luncheons of the
season was that given yesterday aft
ernoon by Miss Dorothy and Miss Maud
Woods in compliment to two brides to
be, Miss Ruth Slack, the fiancee of
Judge Edgar Zook, and Miss Marie
Bullard, who is engaged to James
Towne. The affair was held in the
Woods home in California street, which
was attractively decorated for the oc
casion with masses of pink and white
flowers. Spring blossoms arranged in
clusters and tied with bows of pink
tulle afforded an effective table adorn
ment, and the place cards were Cupid's
arrows, to which were attached wed
ding bells and tiny baers of rice.
Those bidden to meet the two honor
Miss Henrietta HarrisoniMlßS Edith .Slack
Smith iMisa Helen Jones
Mis* Alice Harrison Miss Corona William*
Smith Mlsa Marian Huntington
Ming May Guyley .Miss Margaret Holmes
MLh* Olga Schultze 'Miss Elisabeth Brice
In compliment to Miss Henrlette
Blandlng, the debutante daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Blandlng, Mrs.
Edward Earle Brownell gave a lunch
eon in her home in Broadway yester
day. The rooms were fragrant with
spring blossoms, which were attract
ively arranged in a color scheme of the
pastel shades. Frelzlas, love roses and
primroses were combined with maiden
hair and bows of pink and white tulle
in the adornment of the table.
Among the 16 guests bidden to meet
Miss Blandlng were:
Mra. Alexander Keyea Miss Beatrice Nickel
Mrs. Silas Palmer Mias Fredorika Otis
Ml-s Louis. Janln Mlsa Margaret Casey
Miss Sophie Beylard
Mr. and Mrs. William Mayo Newhall
were dinner hosts last evening at
their attractive home In Scott street.
Fourteen guests enjoyed their hospi
tality and later attended the concert
which Madame Bernice de Pasquali
gave in the St. Francis. Among those
bidden to the dinner were Mr. and
Mrs. Claus A. Spreckels, Mr. and Mrs.
William Hinckley Taylor, Mr. and Mrs.
James Flood and Mr. and Mrs. Atholl
# * #
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Deering en
tertained at dinner last evening it
compliment to Patrick Calhoun, who
will return to his home in Cleveland
in the near future. Covers were laid
# • •
Mrs. Egbert Stone and her daughters.
Miss Harriett. Miss Marlon and Miss
Helen Stone, gav«* a tea in their horn"
In Broadway Sunday afternoon. Their
guests included the debutantes and
the belles and beaux who have taken
their place in society in the last two
# # *
Miss Dorothy Woods will be a din
ner hostess in her home in Broadway
Friday evening. Later she will accom
pany her guests to the Cinderella ball
which will be held in the Fairmont
hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Scott
also have issued invitations to a
large dinner, which they will give in
the Fairmont Friday evening.
# * *
Mrs. Robert Walton, who was called
to California on account of the death
of her father, Senator John P. Jones of
Santa Monica, departed for her home
in Xew York Monday. Mrs Walton
was formerly Miss Georgiana' Jones a
niece of Mrs. George J. Bucknali of
# # #
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Stoddard
have taken apartments at the Hotel
Victoria for the winter. Mrs. Stod
dard was formerly Miss Ethel Thorn
dyke, whose marriage was a social
event of the last month.
# ♦ *
Mrs. Sydney Van Wyck Jr. will en
tertain at tea Thursday afternoon in
honor of Mrs. David Madison Willis,
a recent bride. Mrs. Willis was for
merly Miss Klothe McGee.
Mrs. Cleveland Given
Ovation by Guests
In Blue Room
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.—The presi
dent and Mrs. Taft held their annual
reception in honor of the chief justice
and associate justices of the supreme
court tonight, and while in contrast
with the brilliancy of the diplomatic
reception it seemed a bit grave in
coloring, it is nevertheles known to be
the one reception of the season in
which the president really puts heart,
soul and body for the entertainment of
his guests. Every feature of the ju
diciary appeals to him.
Mrs. Grover Cleveland, who has been
a guest ,in Washington for a week
past, came from the dinner at Mrs.
Richard H. fownsend's with Mrs.
Henry F. Dimock, with whom she is
now staying, and her arrival and that
of her daughter, Miss Esther Cleveland,
created quite a stir. They went first
to the blue room and received a ver
itable ovation, and later mixed with
the guests in the east room, the state
dining room and the other drawing
rooms. Prof. T. J. Preston, the fiance
of Mrs. Cleveland, was also a guest,
and there were a number of other dis
tinguished persons present.
GUESTS GIVEN GREETING
and Mrs. Taft, preceded
by a body of aides and followed by the
members of the cabinet and their
wives, greeted their guests invited to
the blue room before taking their
places in line, and everything from
the descent of the great stairway to
the arrangement of the cabinet women
in line was watched with interest by
Mrs. Cleveland, who never before at
tended a White House reception except
as first lady of the land, when sJie was
the central figure of interest. •
Mra. Cleveland frequently stopped to
shake hands with some attendant who
had seen service there under her
The chief justice and associates, with
their wives and a few other guests, met
in the red parlor before being pre
sented to the president and Mrs. Taft,
and the chief justice and Mrs. White
were the first to greet their host. They
were followed by the associate jus
tices and distinguished people Invited
to meet them to the number of more
GOWNS WORN BY WOMEN
Mrs. Taft wore tonight a gown of
black satin, chiffon and laca and car
ried a bouquet of white orchids.
Mrs. White's gown was of black
Lyons velvet, with a long train and
with the bodice was worn a bertha
shaped arrangement of old point lace.
Mrs. Cleveland wore one of the most
charming* gowns seen in the White
House. It was of pink chiffon, em
broidered in gold, the skirt and bodice
being gracefully draped in the fashion
of tfie season, and with it she wore a
necklace, tiara and corsage ornaments
Miss Esther Cleveland wore a girlish
dancing frock of nlle green charmeuse
embroidered in silver and with a rose
pink belt outlining the high waist line.
MRS. CLEVELAND HONORED
Prior to the reception this evening
Mrs, Cleveland was again the center
of the social world in Washington to
day, the first entertainment in her hon
or being at the British embassy, when
the ambassador and Mrs. Bryce enter
tained at luncheon in her honor.
Tonight Mrs. Richard H. Townsend
entertained at dinner in honor of Mrs.
Cleveland, having as other members
of the party the French ambassador
and Mme. Jusserand, the German am
bassador, postmaster general, the
Danish minister, Senator and Mrs. New
lands, Senator and Mrs. Root, William
Marshall Bullet, solicitor general for
the department of justice; Prof. T. J.
Preston, Representative and Mrs. Os
car Underwood, Representative Gillette,
Mrs. L. Z. Leiter, Mrs. Mark Hanna,
Mrs. Henry F. Dimock, Mrs. Marshall
Field, Mrs. Hope Slater, Mrs. Lawrence
Townsend, Miss Mary Gwynn, Mr. and
Mrs. JMson Bradley, Colonel and Mrs.
Charles L. McCawley, Mr. and Mrs.
Woodbury Blair, Viscountess Benoiset
d'Azy, French navy attache and Dr. A.
Mrs. Ralph Cross Johnson entertained
at a tea this afternoon in honor of
MISS STEPHENS THE GUEST
Representative and Mrs. Needham of
California entertained at dinner last
night at iheir home in Woodley place
in compliment to Miss Barbara Ste
phens, daughter of Representative and
Mrs. Stephens' of California, a debu
tante of the winter. The table was
decorated with Richmond roses and
there were dainty favors for each
guest. Dancing followed the dinner.
The guests, in addition to Miss Ste
phens, were Miss Florence Schneider,
Miss Roberts of Nevada; Miss Dorothy
Dennett, Miss Macon, Miss Mildred
Needham; Lieutenant Zane. U. X.; Mr.
Blackley, Mr. Miles Bingham, Mr. Wil
liam Holmes, Mr. Stewart Barr and Mr
EMPLOYES OF EMPORIUM
ORGANIZE DANCING CLUB
Serlea of Affairs! Has Been Arranged:
First Will Be Given Saturday
Evening at Rice Institute
A dancing club has been organized
among the employes of the Emporium
to promote closer relations between all
those associated with the big depart
The club is the outcome of a cam
paign conducted under the auspices of
the welfare committee and looks to the
social betterment of everybody con
nected with the organization and to
the lightening of the hours when the
day's work is done. A series of Em
porium dances has been arranged with
the Rice Institute of Dancing at Page
and Stanyan streets.
The first dance will be. given on Sat
urday evening. It is to be a compli
mentary affair, and the managers look
forward to making it a great success.
NEWBRQ'S HERPICIDE KEEPSTHE SCALP
CLEAN AND STOPS THAI ITCHING
If your scalp itches you have dan
druff. The itching is due to the in
creasing growth of the microbe that
causes dandruff and this setß up an
irritation in the scalp. Itching scalp
is merely a warning, for whSrever
there is dandruff there is bound to be
a losrs of hair. Falling hair is never
so slight that it may be disregarded.
Every hair that falls is bringing you
just so much nearer the inevitable end
To stop itching you must get rid of
the dandruff. The use of Newbro's
Herpicide will eradicate it completely.
Every trace of the scale-like accumu
lation will disappear. The hair formerly
dead and dull and falling out takes
on snap and life which go only with
a clean, healthy scalp. There Is a world
LIKE HOME LIFE,
Popular Prima Donna Relates
Numerous Examples; Great
Singer Ardent Suffragette
By MARGARET WATTS DE PEYSTER
(Sfpeiial 6ispatcb to Tbe Call)
NEW YORK, Jan. 14.—"1 see no rea
son for the unfounded statement that
a woman can not pursue an artistic
career and have a home and family
life," declared Lillian Nordlca today.
"Children of musical parents have i
advantages over other children in that
they reap the benefits of their par
ent's careful training."
Madame Nordlca used as examples
the children of Mme. Schumann Helnke
and Louise Homer's happy family, in
cluding the twins, also the Favorsham
boys and Mme. Gadski's lovely daugh
"The woman of leisure shows no
greater inclination to assume the re
sponsibility of family cares than does
the woman artist; only ahe Is not so
much In the spotlight. A woman's nat
ural function Is to be a wife and a
mother, but that is not all. She has a
right to develop her natural artistic
gifts to their capacity, otherwise why
were they given to her?"
Mme. Nordlca admits having had
much pleasure campaigning for suf
frage in California last summer and
making speeches from wagons and au
tomobiles. The word suffrage touches
off all the pentup fervor in the singer's
"A short time ago at the sod turning
of the Panama exposition held In San
Diego, Cal., the significant sight of
150,000 men parading before the pres
ident of the United States Inspired in
me but one thought—where were the
women? Had they no part in these
ceremonies? I who sang for this multi
tude was the one and only represent
ative of my sex. I was humiliated
that the women had been Ignored In
this ceremony as though they were
of no consequence.
"It delights my heart to know that
women are going to be permitted to
take part in the Inaugural ceremonies.
Hitherto dine and dance Mas the sum of
their celebration. Now one grand glor
ious parade. Think of it.
"Ah, If I could only be there In real
ity. I would be only too glad to ap
pear In the tableaux on the steps, but
I shall be In Pasadena at that time.
My spirits will be there, though, march
ing up Pennsylvania avenue in the
cause of woman's rights."
♦. —.—. «.
Women s Qub Work
Calendar for Today
♦ ' a-
Laurel Hall dab, 1760 Clay
street, 3 p. na.
Forum club, 220 Post street,
2:30 p. m.
Woman's Political leatrue. Pa
cific bulldins, 2 p. m.
Papyrus club, 420 Post street,
2:30 p. m.
■ 1 1 a ''
Ears Swelled Up and Got Raw.
Scratched In Sleep and Made
Sores. Used Cuticura Soap and
Ointment. Now Well.
410 8. W. Botderan.. Rosedal*. Kansas.--■
"My trouble coo-maaeed fa my ears about
fifteen yean ago. My ears swelled up aad
tfot raw aad ran a thick yel
low mucus. There wees
■man ptrnptes that bad a
thin yeUow fluid in them.
Wlmb they broke tbe fluid
ran down oa my face aad
neck whteh poisoned the
places. Sometimes this
would ail dry np aad ths
*■ fiosb would be dry and hot
aad crack open In places. Than 1% would all
break out again. It itabed aad burned
dreadfully. I would lie awake nichts for
hours. I scratched mmy sleep aad made
sores. Then that yellow fluid would come
out of the sores. I saffered a great deal wjth
my head itching and bwninf and it broka
out in pimples around the edge of my hair
on the back of my head.
" I used ereeyU-lng I heard of but f ot no
relief, ia fact flat worse. My ears swoUed
two or throe times their own atse and tuns-d
almost black aad I was ia despair. A friend
Mb ed me If I had tried Outfc a-a Soap aad
Ointment, so I went aad got a box of CuM
eura Ohttment and cake of Cat-cura Soap
aad commenced. By the time I had used
one baa of Cuticura Ointment aad one cake
efOutleuraSoaplwaswett." (Signed) Mrs.
Mary Oonkllxyr. Apr. 35. IMS.
Outioura Soap 2So. aad Outieura Ointment
gOc. are sold vtmt where. LihertJ aaxapte of
each mailed trw. with 82-p. Skia Book. Ad
dreaspuat — 4 "Ow-teunL. Dep*. T, Beaton."
aarTondor-ft-aod raea a-sould use Cat-cura
floap ghaTiafl Stick, aao. Sample dee.
I Chafing Dish
■ Cooking. For a perfect season -
■ ing always use
Ilea * permns
I THC ORIGINAL WO!.CfSTt««HIRt
1 It is delightful on Soaps, fish,
V Steaks, Rtasts, and many dishes.
M An Appetizer
Johm Dcmcau's Sons. Agents, N.Y.
;of satisfaction in the use of Newbro's
| Herplcide because you can see the re
j suits. When troubled with dandruff
and your hair growing thinner every
day, it is no time to experiment with
some off brand preparation or a remedy
whlch you are told is "just as good" as
Herplcide. What you want Is results—
results that are quick and assured.
Newbro's Herplcide is guaranteed to do
as claimed or money refunded. Why
take chances with the unknown article?
Sold everywhere in 50-cent and jl.oo
Applications at the better barber
■hops and hair dressing parlors.
Send 10 cents In postage or silver to
the Herplcide Company, Dept. S.. De
troit, Mich., for sample bottle and book
| let on the care of the hair.
Whateyer the Trouble, it Disappears
ia Fire Minutes After Taking a
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet.
All of the unpleasant sensations at
tendant upon eating too heartily are
almost Instantly relieved by a Stuart's
HeaTfi.es* of tbe Stomach From t'w
<tt_re»ted Food Quickly Relieved by
a Stuart** Dyspepsia Tablet.
When you take food Into a stomach
that Is tired and overtaxed, the gastric
juices do not form fast enough to
digest it properly. So the food becomes
aour and at once begins to throw off
gases. Your stomach becomes Inflated
Just as surely as If you attached a t)v
baloon to a gas Jet. Tn*o the gases
and foul odors issue forth and pollutJ
your breath. Your tongue quickly be
comes coated and you can taste the
foulness that is Within you.
Now, all this condition Is changod
almost instantly by a Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablet. This little digester gets
busy at once—supplies all the digestive
elements that were lacking—digests
the food In a Jiffy and sweetens an >
refreshes the mucous lining of tb*
stomach and bowels and restores peaco
One grain of a single Ingredient In
gtuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest
8,000 grains of food. This saves yo-ir
stomach and gives it the rest it needs.
All muscles require occasional rest U
they are ever overtaxed. The stomach
Is no exception to this* rule.
Try a box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets and you will wonder how you ever
got along without them. They are sold
at 50 cents by all druggists every
They Make Good
who keep themselves in fine
physical condition. Regular
bowels, active kidneys and
liver, good digestion, and
a greater natural vigor follow
the timely use of the reliable
Sold ose_f hare *a bow*. 10c_, 25c
By MAY MANTON
II I'll Hi
II 111 '
7688 Empire Night Gown, Small 34,
or 36, Medium 38 or 40, Large 42 or
WITH SQUARE OR ROUND NECK. SLEEVES
GATHERED INTO BANDS OR LOOSE.
The Empire night gown is always a
pretty one. This model is absolutely
simple, for the Empire effect is obtained
by applying beading over the gown and
threading the beading with ribbon. There
are separate sleeves that are just prettily
full and these can be finished with bands
or with loose edges, while the neck can
be made either square or round. No
prettier model could be found and it has
the added advantage of being very simple.
Crlpe de chine is one of the new materials
for underwear, for it is agreeable to wear
and washes, perfectly. Cross-barred nain
sook is liked, cotton crtpes are bein?;
much used and there are always the
familiar batistes and lawns.
For the medium size, the gown will
require 4 yards of material 36, yards
44 with 3H yards of beading and 3 yards
The pattern 7688 i 3 cut in three sizes,
•mall 34 or 36, medium 38 or 40, large
43 or 44 inches bust measure. It will be
mailed to any address by the Fashion
Department of this paper, on receipt 0/
CHICHESTER S PILLS
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