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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 10, 1913, FINAL EDITION, Image 13

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Arcade Exhibit Contains More
Than 500 Entries From the
Nation's Best Animals.
-With more than 500 animals in exhibi
tion, the biggest bench snow ever given
here ty the Washington Kennel Club
was opened today.
Tho big room of the Arcade. Four
teenth street, near Park road, presented
an animated scene when the doors were
thrown open at 10 o'clock this morning.
The number of exhibits includes many
Iogs famous for the prises taken at
previous shows. A. pack of wolf hounds
from the kennel of Mrs. Ralph Thomas
occupies an important place In the dis
play. -.The great St. Bernard. Fran
cols, entered by Mrs. T. O. Crown, is
a feature of the show. Among the cele
brated entries in the Boston terrier
class Is Thomas Tad, which has won
numerous prizes in Eastern shows
luring the winter.
Big Kennels Represented.
The" list of exhibitors is larse. l'.D.
Brown, TV. H. Darnell, Uoyd Douglas,
Beatrice Dulin, x. ji. Cady, Miss Mary
Cameron, Rubin Cooke. Mrs. W. B.
Counclll, Mrs. James Fraaler. Mrs." W.
E. Ham. M. E. Joyce. Charles Inloes,
J. JC JCcane, G. S. Lane. Frank I-us'oy,
6. C. Porter. W. E. Selllman. William
Meiner. R. G. -Held.' Mrs. E. Hj Rixey,
JV. B. Roff. E. Roy Routt, Mlss Helen
U. Scott. .George Seltz. J. B. Umpleby.
Norman Underwood, Lewis Turner H.
L. Van Tassell, John R. Wcntworth. C
f.,Wat.n' w- L- Webb, and Emory
u Ilson being a few of the names which
appear on the entry boolcs.
The exhibit covers a number of
States. Xew York. Pennsylvania, Sew
Jersey, and even far away Missouri
have sent favorites to vie with the best
produced by Maryland, Virginia, and
the South. Al Delmont and Ben Lewis,
with their strings of flnc dogs and tho
famous string of Thomas YV. Lawson
are among the exhibits seen.
Russian 'Wolf.Hounds.
One of the attractive exhibits is that
of Russian wolfhounds from the Valley
Farm Kennels, of Xew York. This
collection is said to be the most val
uable In the world.
Rivalry among different exhibitors is
keen. The Piedmont Hunt Club and
the kennels of "Cj" Cummings are
showing strings of fox hounds.
" Jr.hn O. Evans, president of the Wash
ington Kennel Club, Charles A. Wat
son. andHowe Totten, well known for
their interest In fine kennel stock, com
prise the bench show committee.
Others handling details of the big af
fair are also Irving 11. Munford, secretary-treasurer
of the Washington
Kennel Club, and Edward S. Schmidt.
Andrew C. Shannon, and E. B Burntt,
members of the ooard of directors.
Judges for Shows.
A. McClure Hailey. of Xew Vork, will
have charge of the Judging of bulldogs
and French bulldogs. For the St. Ber
nards, G. V. Glebe, of Bryn Athyn. Pa.,
has been selected. Dr. E. Lester Jones,
who officiates at the Westminster Ken
nel Club show, will have his work cut
out for him in awarding the ribbons
for foxhounds, beagles and dalmatians.
General Judging is in charge of
Charles H. Mason, of Port Washing
ton, Long Island. Mr. Mason will
Judge all breeds for which special
Judges have not been assigned. He Is
a leading authority on all breeds and
Judged these at two of the leading
Canadian shows.
The show will open every day at 10
o'clock for the rest of the week and
close at 10 o'clock at night.
Birth Anniversary of
Porto Rican Governor
Gov. George Radcliffc Colton, of
Porto Rico, for many years a resident
of this city, is celebrating his forty
elgth birthday today. He was born at
Galesburg. 111., In 1865, and after a brief
career in the Government service went
to the Philippines to organize the cus
toms service under the American occu
pation. He went to Santo Domingo to
organize the customs receivership there,
and has been governor of Porto Rico
since 1909.
Charles B. Warren, member of the
Republican national committee from
Michigan, is forty-three years of age
today, and Charles II. Moore, former
professor of art at Harvard University.
3s reached his seventy-third year.
Secretary McAdoo Denies
He Is Engaged to Marry
rfecretary of the Treasury McAdoo is
not engaged to marry Mrs. Seth Barton
French. With respect to a rumor that
ho was engaged, the Secretary made
this stafm'nt:
The report is entirely Incorrect. I
feel obliged to make this .statement in
order that Mrs: Frencli may be spared
tho annoyance which such rumors must
cause her." ,
... j i .. ..-. , . i
Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.
First read Una aynopslv and plat up th
thread ol one or tho most reniamable
mystery stories ver written.
Arthur Jeffrey Is a fashionable portrait
painter residing In Paris. . His Is a very
sensitive nature ha possesses a highly
developed Intuition, a sort of sixth sense,
allied to the sense of smell, and yet not
quite that. Unroughout a period of two
years Jeffrey has been the ictlra el a
-peculiar haunt. Several times when ne
entered his apartments he bad the dis
quieting teeling that some one had Jus.
left the room, had left behind the taint
odor of burnt wax. And then one day
the first tangible evidence of his mysterl
oun visitor he lound a delicately perfumed
bit of lace and linen, a woman's hand
kerchief. A week later, when be re
turned, he found a partly finished portrait
on the easel In his studio a portrait or
an alluringly beautiful girl, evidently
painted by herself from her reflection in
his old gtlt-lrame mirror. Ho watches.
He keeps It up for 36 hours, and then
falls Into a doze. When he awakes the
portrait, has disappeared. Has it been
merely a dream T No; for the colors on
bis palette are not the ones he had placed
there "himself. , .
Again, one spring night. Just before he
Is returning to New York. Jeffrey saw his
ghost girl leaning over the parapet or a
bridge gazing at the black waters of the
Seine. He had but a fleeting glimpse, yet
he never forgot it- ....
Now enter Dr. Crow, a distant relatlva
of Jeffrey's1, but. more Important still,
friend and physician to the very wealthy
and ery eccentric Miss Meredith. Dr.
Crow brings Jeffrey a commission. It Is
the photograph of Claire Meredith, nleca
of the wealtny woman a girl who had
died supposedly two jears before during
a smallpox epidemic in the French capi
tal. It Is the face of the ghost-girl!
Now there Is found frozen In the Ice
the body of a beautiful girl in her early
twenties, magnificently dressed and bear
ing no trace of the causes that might have
brought her to her tragic end. That Is
one fact. Here Is another: Jeffrey returns
to his studio to find his new portrait of
Miss Meredith has been stolen. He calls
In the police, notably Lieutenant Rich
ards. The-lleulenaot flnally-reecues the
portrait, somewhat disfigured, from the
hands of some notorious spiritualists. He
watches the artist restore the work to Its
former Mate, and then exclaims: "Why.
that's the picture of the girl they found
In the Ice!"
An Escape.
THOSE were the last intelligent
words we got out of her. Rich
ards pressed her with questions
for a while, trying to get some
details as to how the crime she con
fessed to had been committed, and
where and why, but wholly without re
sult. The woman was half hysterical,
but she had self-control enough left to
keep her jaw locked and her lips tight
together, and the only answer she ever
made was a desperate, frantic wagging
of her head, which might have meant
So at last we called a taxi in prefer
ence to a patrol wagon for Richards
and the policeman to take her to the
station in. While we were waiting for
it he arranged to send a plain-clothes
man up to the house to keep an eye on
the husband. The precaution seemed
rather unnecessary, both because he
was too badly wounded to make any
serious attempt to ocupe, and because
his wife's confession seemed to do away
with the motive for it.
While we were waiting for the taxi to
arrive Richards explained his theory of
the crime to us. It was the typical po
lice view, but it seemed to me to hold
water, though I had a feeling that Jef
frey dtn't look at It like that. Evident
ly Richards shared this impression, for
he tried hnrd to convince Jeffrey that
he was right about it.
"It is all explained now. Isn't It?" he
said. "This Irene comes to the house,
settles down there and gets friend hus
band buffaloed. She was a good enough
looker to do It. that's sure. He gets
loony about her, and the two of them
run off. Wife left behind. She gets on
the warpath: follows them up; finds
them together somewhere and takes a
shot at the home-destroyer. Maybe she
leaves her husband to get out of the fix
as best he can maybe she helps him.
lie can't denounce her, so ho domes
back to her, or with her, I don't know
which yet. Anyhow, they've got to
stand by each other. When she sees
Irene's face In the mirror she goes off
her head and tries to kill herself. There
you are!"
He wheeled round on Jeffrey, whose
face was still thoughtful and who had
given no sight of assent.
"What's the matter with that?" Rich
ards, concluded. "Doesn't that explain
"Do you think it does?" asked Jef
frey. Richards threw up his hands with a
gesture of exasperation. "Xow, look
here," he said, "I suppose you've got
some dinky little silver-mounted theory
that you're on the trail of, and that
you'll try to show up the police with it
again. All right, go ahead. I've got a
confession, and I've got a motive, and
I've got a storv that holds together.
And that's good enough for me. If you
think you can get anything better be
fore this woman's case comes to
trial "
"It will never come to trial, bald
"All right," said Richards. "You
wait and see. You go your way and
I'll go mine. I'll leave you alone and
you leave me alone. Does that go?"
Jeffrey laughed and patted him on
the back. We were standing In the
hall watching for the taxi, and as
Jeffrey spoke its lights flashed round
the corner.
"Two to one. Drew," he said, "that
the lieutenant pays us a call within a
Richards was too Indignant to make
an articulate answer. But it was a
grunt that spoke volume. The po
liceman led the woman down the hall
Just then, and the three of them went
out together.
"All the same," said Jeffrey, as he
closed the door behind them. "I wish
there was a cliar.ee that the lieuten
ant was right about It. But there
Isn't. Xot a chance in tho world."
After the lieutenant had gone, he
favored me with another phophecy
and a bit of advice.
"You'd better forget all about this
case for the next few days," he said
to me. "Go back to your office and
make up for lost time. Xothing's go
ing to happen for a few days noth
ing, at least, that you need bother
about. But at the end of that time I
suspect I shall be calling you in
again. And when I do. I shall keep
you pretty busy, so dig down to a
clean desk, if you can before that
I took the hint and followed his ad
vice as well as I could. Of course, we
had Barton still in the' house, making
as good progress toward recovery as
a man could be expected to make
from that sort of an Injury. But he
was under the care of two men
nurses, and orders were that he was
not to be allowed to talk anyway, so
it was comparatively easy for me to
forget about him easier; I suspect,
tnan it was lor uwendoiyn.
Equally, of course, I did thinly about
it a good deal, especially on the dally
trips up and down town from and to
my office, trying to solve the puzzle
trying to see what it was that Jeffrey
saw that made him so sure that Ricn
ards' theory of the case was wrong: so
sure tho case would collapse in the lieu
tenant's hands that he could calmly
predict a further appeal for help from
him within a week.
Xothing but the direct necessity would
bring Rlchard3 to our doom again after
what had passed between him and Jef
frey, and I honestly didn't believe he'd
As I counted off the daj-s my feeling
of skepticism mounted steadily. It was
Just at the end of the sixth, as I was
preparing to leave my office and go
home to a peaceful family dinner, that
the voice of my office boy over the desk
nhone announced that Lieutenant Rich
ards had come and wished to see me.
I told them to send him In. with a
recurrence of the feeling I had often ex
perienced before, that there was some
thing uncanny aDOUt jeurey. iuu mum
talk all you liked about lucky guesses
and the balance of probability, without
wholly shaking off a feeling of almost
superstitious dread, when his prophecies
came true like that.
Perhaps this one hadn't come true,
though. Perhaps Richards had come to
gloat over us. Why had he come here,
though, I wondered? Why didn't he go
to Jeffrey hlmseir.
One look at his face disposed of that
alternative before the big policeman had
fairly shut the door behind him.
"Isn't he here yet?" he asked.
"Do you mean Jeffrey? Why should
he be here7" . , , , . .
"I've been trying to get hold of him
- . i f.l T)lVi-Htl "ThlS
lor lvo uayc. mtiu i,n.-. --
noon I got word by telephone-an out-
,.v.w.. "-. . , i,.vi mppt mriii' ner iooks anu ner ai-
of-town callsaying that hed meet me taInnients starts out to lnaVe a capture
"For two days!" I exclaimed. I
did not know he had left town.
Richards nodded sourly.
"How about it?" I asked. Docs Jef-
.'rey win his bet again.' Is It for hep
on the Fournier case that you want to
see him?" .. . .
ti.i. (L.tK-'u ir n loke. said Rlcl-
ards as he noted the smllft with which
I asked tho question. It aa"
well to keep things to y"elf nnd,,l,tl
other people go chasing wHd I geese, but
Its an impi" '"-..: . " U"
sort of Braart Aleck business
"I didn't point out to Richards that
he had deliberately refused -Jeffrej ,s
help clx clays ago, because I knew he
remembered it as well as I did. B
hiiles. I was Intensely curious and want-i-a
Mm in a good humor, ho I placatid
him a well as I could with Kind won
and a good cigar, and his complaints
subsided Into a mero occasional rumb
ling of protest that Jeffrey was keep
Ins him waiting. ,
"It isn't quite S o'clock jet. I said.
Hut Just as I spoke there came a slnglo
tap on the bell In the self-winding
clock that sets Itself every hour, an.l
Jeffrey walked In.
He nodded at me and grinned at the
lieutenant. . , , .,, . ,tl.-
"Well." he asked cheerfully. how
"Damn bad," said Richards, "and
yon know it." . .
His grievance was wide awake again
In a minute. "It seems to me. he went
on, "it's pretty dangerous business
letting the police go off hunting a
mare's nest nnd leaving the real mur
derer that much better cnance i
cape when you knew all the while the
woman had an alibi."
"Had she nn alibi? asked Jeffrey
TVio litrv '
ro.. vfin m...in to say you didn't
know it?" And wha do ou mean ny
saying It's lucky?"
"I do mean that T dldn t know It.
said Jeffrey. "And it's obviously lucky.
Tor nothing else would have convinced
ynu that you were on the wrong track.
Was it n good alibi?"
"Copper-riveted." said Richards. The
woman never left town at all the Bar
ton woman Irene Fournier went away,
and Barton went away, but Mrs. Bar
ton never left hor house nil the while.
"Making It highly Improbable," com
mented Jeffercy. "that she shot a lady
trim wins nfiv miles away at the time."
"She had the lady's revolver, though,
said Richards "the gun she shot hor
husband with a week go"
"A week ago tomorrow," Jeffrey re
minded him.
But Richards ignored the thrust
"Well, that was Irene Fournlor's re
volver." "Bv the wa.' said Jeffrey; ' what Is
the caliber of that weapon?"
"It's a .2!." t-ahl Richards "Why?"
"I don't know. Curiosity."
"XW, look here." said Richards. "I'll
say anything you want me to say: ad
mit anything you want me to admit; but
I want you to stop this nonsense nnd
tell me what you know about this mur
der." "That's easy." said Jeffrey, "t don't
know a blessed thing. 1 hope to, though,
within a day or two."
"Try again." said Richards. "You
can't got away with that. You Just
wild you didn't know the Barton woman
had an alibi. Well. then, how could
you be so dead sure she hadn't mur
dered Irene Fournier, in the face of her
Wasi - iiNGTOjN TIMES,
By Henry Kitchell Webster
Author of The Whispering Man.
Cmprlght. 191?. Frank A. Munsey Co
own confession that &he had, unless
you knew the person who really had
done it?"
"Why, I simply
Jeffrey began.
had a theory-
What I want is facts." interrupted
Richards. "I've got a theory of my
"What is It?" asked Jeffrey.
"I'm not going to tell It," said the
lieutenant, "until you come across with
some of the facts that I am sure must
be In your possession."
"Oh. well!" said Jeffrey, "then I'll tell
you what your theory :s. Irene still
figures as the home-destroyer. She de
liberatelv Infatuated Barton and ran
a way with him. The two quarreled;
Barton found out something about hqr
pasi, pernaps grew jealous or some
other lover, and killed her. Then he
came Lome to his wife confessed to her
perhaps, or Derlians not. Anyhow, he
! painted out my portrait on the canvas
i Irene jad 'borrowed.' Perhas his wlfo
guessed from that wncn the body was
uiscu ercti."
"He did paint out the portrait all
right: that's no theory," said Richards.
"I know the shop wnere he got his
paints and brushes."
"All right," said Jeffrey: "that
strengthens the case. Well, It preyed
on the Barton woman's mind until,
when she saw Irene's face appear In
the mirror, she blew up, made a scene,
got her husband into reallv serious
danger, and then made a confession to
get him out of It. That's about the
size of It. Isn't it?"
"Well." said Richards. "hae you got
a belicr one."
"I don't know that I nave got a bet
ter one," said Jeffrey: "only that one
doesn't seem to me quite conclusive."
"What's the matter with It?" de
manded Richards.
"Why, to begin with, there's Barton
himself. Barton's dlstlnctlv middle-aged-
he's getting a little fat, his hair's thin ,
on me top -
"Don't talk nonsense," said Rich
ards. "It Isn't nonsense," said Jcffrej. "l
don't quite see why Irene should be so
anxious to run awav with him."
"He's Just the kind prettv young
women run away with," said Richards.
"When thev happen to be million
aires or something of that sort. But
Barton why, he's JutJifigJs wife's un
derstudy. 1 can't sWjEPy Irene should
want him. And tiP for the other
half of the picture, look at Irene her
Felf. Do you remember what Mrs. Bar
ton said about her the first time she
saw her?
"Irene drove up in a taxi, she was
dicssed smartU enough, so that Mrs.
rarton thought she was some swell
come ft
for a reading. Xow. when an
ress of her looks and her at
she's likely to aim rather higher than
poor Barton. It's Inconceivable that
she fell In love with him, nnd I don't
see that she had much to gain by run
ning away with him."
"Well, vou never can tell about a
woman," said Richards, nhilosophlcally.
"I dare say you can't '
"All right, have your little Joke." said
Richards. "But the fact Is she did run
away with him."
"Not from htfn?" suggested Jeffrey.
"Plav It either way," said Richards;
"it comes to the same thing. He knew
what happened to her, anyway, before
anyone else did. He came home and
painted out that portrait four days
before the body was found.''
A Continuation of Thin St'irr Will
He Found In Tomorrow's
iNHiir of The Times.
Chest and Lower Llmbi. Broke Out
in Pimples. Would Scratch and
Cry. Guticura Soap and Cutlcura
Ointment Cured.
Turkey. Texas. "At six months old our
Uttlo girl baby's faoe, coast, and lower limbs
becan to break out like haat. It broke out
in pimples, and she
would look as red u if
she bad fever. It con
tinued to spread until
he was almost a solid
ore all over. She
would scratch and cry
and we could not get
any rest for three
months. The pimples
began to run a yellow
ish water and would scab over. We had her
treated and used every remedy we could
hear of; nothing did her any good. Finally
a lady told us her baby had the same trouble
and was cured from Cutlcura Soap and Oint
ment, so at onro I ordered a 23c. cake of
Cutlcura Hoap. and ono box of Outlcnra
Ointment. Tho Cutlcura Soap and Oint
ment brgan their good work at onco, and she
was completely cured.
" Our othor child, when she was three days
old, was taken In the same way. She had
tho eczema all over in small red pimples.
She was as raw as a piece of beefsteak. She
was very fretful and had lores all over her.
It would itch and she would scratch and cry
nearly all the time. The Cutlcura Soap and
Ointment cured her." (Signed) B. II. Tur
ner, Mar. 11. 1012.
Cutlcura Soap 23c. and Cutlcura Ointment
50c. are sold everywhere. Liberal eamplo of
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card "Cutlcura, Dept. T, Boston."
Tendcr-faoed men should use Cutlcura
Soap Shavtnf Stick. 96c. Sample free.
Retiring Head of Educational
Board Lauded in Resolutions
and Given Watch.
A reception without precedent In Its
size In publls school history of Wash
ington took place at the Xew Wlllard
8t ecnInS wten 1.000 persons shook
nanas with former President of the
Board of Education Jajnes F. Oyster.
About SOU of the thousand were school
teachers of the District. The remain
ing one hundred represented the Board
of Trade and Chamber of Commerce.
Today Captain Oyster is wearing a
watch and fob given him at the close
of the reception.
President Henry P. Blair, who suc
ceeded Captain Oyster last week. wa3
the first speaker in the exercises which
followed the reception of guests.
'The schools of the District have been
the best in the country and the pride
of the Xational Capital for years," said
Mr. Blair, "and the one person most
responsible for this great advancement
has been Captain Oyster."
Lauded in Resolutions.
Superintendent Davidson, who presid
ed. Introduced Justice Job Barnard,
who spoke on behalf of the District
Supreme Court, which named Captain
Oyster as a board member. A. T.
Stuart, former Superintendent of
Schools and director of Intermediate
education, read the resolutions pre
pared by a committee of teachers.
The resolutions lauded Captain
Oyster In many ways, saying:
"Captain Oyster presided over the de
liberations of the hoard at a time when
grave questions were at Issue, and in
every crisis proved himself to be a man
of unusual moral courage. He did not
flinch under the inevitable impeachment
of motives which falls to the lot of pub
lic men. He was undismayed under the
criticism of his official acts. Whenever
his conscience and his Judgment con
spired to convince him that he waa
right In any undertaking, opposition to
his purposes, whether coming from
friends or enemies, only welded his con
victions of duty more firmly and
Hair Tonic
Ayer's Hair Vigor keeps the scalp clean
and healthy Promotes growth. Checks
falling. Docs not color.
Ask Your Doctor.
j. c. am Co.,
I.wll. Mass.
Health and Beauty Hints
Ethel: I am glad you like my caiith
rox shampoo recipe.
Bertha: You ask why a woman In the
twenties gets crow's feet nnd wrinkles
and what to do to avoid them. Ill-health
may cause loss of flesh and sagging of
the skin which Is no longer tilled out by
tlesh, but more often they are caused by
worry, deep thought, scrowllng or the
habit of umlllng. They can be quickly
removed by using this stimulating vege
table jelly-cream, which can bo made
at home at very little cost, and will,
while lining out the wrinkles, purge the
skin of muddy spots and pimples. Get
from your druggist one ounce almozoln
nnd dissolve it In half-pint of cold
water, adding teaspoonfuls of glyc
erine. Stir and let stand one day. Ap
ply to wrinkled surface or entire fnct- to
prevent wrmmes ami leave uiruuKu
night. Then wash off nnd use more of
the jelly-cream as n massage. This
Irpntnipnt will remove the most obslnate
leave through
wrinkles or finest crow's feet, while j
toning tne SKin id a vmciy ikai.uk-.
Is greaseless and docs not grow hair.
M. W.: Worry will not remove the
fuzz from your chin. Oct a small, orig
inal package of delatone. nnd with water
mix Into a paste enough of the powder
to cover the hairy surface. Apply and
after 2 or 3 minutes rub off, wash the
skin, and the fuzz Ib gone. This Is n
harmless method and does not discolor
the skin. Be certain It Is delatone jou
Myra: Thick, rlossy eyebrows add
grratlv to beam.. GH a small, original
package of pvroxln and rub some on
eyebrows frequently with forefinger.
TIiIh nrnduces the desired effect. To
make evelashcs long, silky, and cuily
apply pyroxln at lash-roots with thumb j
and forefinger. Hf cautious and don t
get any where no hair Is wanted
Lucllc. Face-lotions or washes are to
be preferred to ordinary face-powd-rs.
Your sallow, dark and oily skin can be
made white and more youthful If you
will use this recipe: To a half-pint of
hot water or witch hazel and 2 tea
spoonfuls of glycerine add 4 ounces of
srurmax: let stand until cold. Apply to
the hands and face with the palm of
the ha'ids and rnmlnu rubbing tli skin
where applied until dry. This Is n bcau
tlfler that when on seems part of the
skin nnd gives It a velvety appearance.
Blanch. If your ces feel tired and
are dull and Inflamed, you need an pve
tonic. Dissolve an ounce of crystos In a
filnt of water. One or two drops of this
n each rye every day Is all that n
needed to strengthen jour eyes and
make them bright and sparkling. This
tonic will net mart u bura t4 I
10, 1913.
strengthened his advocacv of the cause
lie had espoused. Co-ordinate with his
rare moral courage was his keen sense
pf Justice. He insisted upon hearing
both sides of any question at issue, and
showed much patience in sifting evl-
uence centre rendering decisions." I
TV., x n t-i.i n -f i.. -. i. .
. u. . -iviiiiuuii, .uiss c. k. eai
cott. B. W. Murch, and John W. Cham
berlain were on the resolutions commit
tee with Director Stuart.
Oyster Replies Briefly.
Former President Oyster replied
briefly to the resolution, and the ad
dresses. Superintendent Davidson In
calling for him to speak referred to the t toothbrush. So if you are suffering
services on the board of William D. I from eczema,, pimples or other distress
Hoover. Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, and.ing skin trouble the nearest drug store
In the receivlngllne for the reception8 u V. '"
were Mrs. Stuart. Miss Elisabeth V. because doctors have prescribed Reslnol
Brown. Superintendent and Mrs. David- j Ointment arid Reslnol Soap so regularly
son. Captain and Mrs. Oyster,- Mr. and for the last eighteen years that every
Mrs. E. L. Thurston. Mrs. Susie Root drurirlat linre or small know h tnn.t
Rhod.-s. Justice Barnard. Henry P. t druggist, large or small, knows he must
Blair. Miss Anne Beers. B. W. Murch. keeD them in Btoclt
B. T. Janney. Flora M. Hendley. Mr. ...,.-. . .. .,
and Mrs. W. B. Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. Suffered with Eczema from .flo; hood.
S. X. Ely, Dr. and Mrs. Kimball. Mr. Mr. Charles X. Strobe!. 710 Xational
and Mrs. S. E. Kramer. Mrs. Edith Bank Bldg.. Toledo. Ohio, knows what
Kingman Kern, and Mrs. E. H. Daniel, i Reslnol will do. He' writes: "I have
Young Democratic Club
Plans Jefferson Dinner
A celebration of Jefferson's 117th
birthday in a style befitting the "first
Democrat." will be held next Monday
by a big dinner under the auspices of
the Young Men's Democratic Club here.
The banquet will be held In Carroll
Institute Hall. 913 Tenth street north
west. Plates witl be provided for 300.
A number of Senators and Congressmen
are expected to be present. Dr. Alder
man, president of the University of Vir
ginia, will -also probably be among the
Final arrangements for the celebra
tion will be made at a meeting in the
Ouray building tonight when a full
meeting of the club Is desired.
Last year saved families
ovsr $200,000
For lining trunks and" wrapping clothes
Sold at all department and drag; stores
great aid to those who wear glasses. It
makes the eyes appear brilliant and full
of expression. A friend of mine, who Is
on the stage, tells me she keeps nex
much-admired ees beautiful l.v T..
this tonic. 1 And It very strengthening
to weak, inflamed, dull and tired eves
and for granulated eyelids.
Grace: Yours is only a spring com
plaint. At the flrst signs of warm
weather, "spring fever," poor appetites,
pale, sallow, pimply faces and that
tired, drowsy, overworked feeling re
minds us of the urgent need of taking
preventive measures to ward off sick
ness nnd give us energy and good health.
No better tonic can be had than the
good old-fashioned one made at home at
small cost by dissolving an ou- uf
knrdeila fwllfrlt vnn nan nlitnln n. ......
(drug store) in one-half pint alcohol, add
ing uiie-n.ui cupiui sugar and hot water
to make a full quart. A tablespoonful
before each meal will do wonders for
who feel "al! cone zifi , ih
strain of winter or who feel sick and
yet don't know just what's the matter.
Dorothy: You can make a line quinine
hair tonic as follows. To 1 ounce of
qulnzoin add is pint of alcohol and 4
pint of cold water; let stand until the
qulnzoin is dls&olx rd. Hub In well until
absorbed. This will remove dandruff
and stop falling hair, relieve Itching
scalp, keep the scalp In healthy con
dition and promote the growth of hair
If used once or twice a week. Shampoo
ine iiair twice a montn. ((Sep answer i
to Ada. J.)
Ada J.: The lpst and cheapest sham
poo I know of is made from pure, pla.u
canthrox. Simply dissolve n teaspoon-
mi of canthrox In a cup of hot wat.r an 1
stir well until all Is dissolved; then pro
ceed to shampoo by pouring It on the
hair nnd rubbing well. This makes a
tine lather which makes the head feel
good, and cleans the scalp, relievos rrl
tation. nnd makes the hair soft and
Huffy and such a shampoo costs cry
little. (See answer to Dorothj for mak
ing a good hair tonic.
Mrs. T.: It Is true that exeiclsing and
dieting have brought about satisfactory
results to many who considered them
selves too fat. but if you nre'so situated
that jou cannot take exercise and find
that dieting weakens you. I would ad
Isc you to try a simple mixture of par
notls and hot water. Put -l ounces of
parnotls in H pints of hot water and
shake well until dissolved. Strain when
cold ami It Is then ready for use. Take
n tablespoonful 3 times a day ami just
before meal. This Is a harmless flesh
Read Mra. arLjn's book, "Beauty."
That Contains;, Heallas; Olatsneat.
Wherever drugs arc sold you can be
Just as sure of finding Reslnol Ointment
and Reslnol Soap as court-Diaster or a
J completely cured my eczema. I suf
I fered with 'it' ever since I was a boy,
and I am now 47 years old. My arms
I and face" 'would- Break' odt.arfd I was
tortured wtth Itching; especially In the
spring, fall and. winter.' On my cheeks
my skin would turn red-itch and crack
and more so on my wrists. They would
spilt open and. bleed... ..
"I was in a hospital one day to see
a friend who. had skin disease and I
found-they had cured him with. Reslnol
, ointment and Dr.
one oi tne
best in Chicago, .recommended It for
i my eczema. I used it with Reslnol
Soap and to my surprise they have
completely cured me. My skin is clear."
AdvL - .
Clalbcrae, St. Michaels. Eswtoa, Salis
bury, and all potato on-II. C. . A. Ity.
to Ocean City. Ieave Wablasrto
13:10 a. m.. 4:ua p. in. (Saturday 3:05
p. m.) dally except Sunday.
Xew Service to
Leave 'Washington 9:03 or U:Bp. in.
Arrive Oxford 4:30 a.m.
Arrive Cambridge 8:00 a. in.
This service makes close connections for
Tllshman's Island. Greenboro. East Xew j
Market. Federalsburg. 3ia.. and Seaford. Del.
Only sen Ice leaving Washington late In
the evening and arriving early next morning.
Stateroom berths reserved at ticket' office.
Arte Asent for full Information; '
WashiBgton,Bakinore & Anapolis
Electric Railroad Conpaar
Hth and -Verr Vork Avenue.
(Bond Rulldlna)
Resumption of those dcllchtfnl
Week-End Tours To
Old Point Comfort &
Cauunberlin Hotel
Special tlckct. Including rnnatl
trip transportation and stateroom
and hotel accommodations.
Saturday to Monday SS.OO
Friday to Monday or
Saturday to Tuesday 912.30
FrldiT In Tuesdav or
f Saturday to Wednesday 117J5Q
ton Honda.
RACES, Jamestown Jockey Ctnh
City Ticket Offlce,731 13th St.N'.W.
A Cadj'n an
nual an-dn.v Tour..
Including; ALL EXPENSES. Vlililni
England. France. Belgium and Holland. For
Itinerary and full particulars address MAY
& CADT. Box 516. House of Representa
tives Ofnee Bids.. Washington. D. C.
Atlantic City.
DDarlborougb - eienbefm
Joalali White .1 Sona Company.
Prilcnn Jllch. Av.nr. Beach. Home comforts.
CUloUll special Spring rales. Edw. Murthi.
The Dollar Mark
Summer Scale of Prices Nnw In Effect.
Beautiful photographic souvenir of Mlo
Jewell given away at every nmliuo thU
Net Week "OM lleldelb-n '
llclurlrh Hammer, conductor.
5th Concert, Taes., April 15
Tlckrtw SI. 73c, 30c, and !Sc, now
on nnlc at T. Arthur Smith', T.127
T St.
nANf!tiR-A!'SEMI!J'lr dances.
UAiiViUVrcr, -rtiun. Sat. Krs,
aiat'I Blflss Armtrr. coatlauoui aaaclci Ml
Taalgftt at ftilSJJ
Sat. at 3ilS.
L, S. SIRE Announces
The InternaUonil Comedienne.
May Robson
In Iltr latest Comedy Success.
"A Night Our
HIT WEEK HMM-Ctal-aa; Wttk
In Grace George's '
Beautiful Comedy.
Tne Company
A. II. Van Bureu.
Everett Butterfteld.
Georce Barbler.
Stanley James.
Helen Holme.
Dorothy Bernard.
Carrie Thatcher,
Jessie Glendennlnr.
John II. Klines.
Prices. 3c. S0c. 7Sc
1V111 Include:
Wlllard Robertas-.
Arthur Ritchie.
Edwin H. Curtis.
Charles Squires,
Ollle Cooper.
Marie Drofnah.
lTances Young.
Arllne Prette.
Helen Hayes Brown,
ilat.. Thar, and Bat.
TrUmy, April lit, !
V-'JK C n.50. tl. on sals at
-tt'edtreaday. April lota, 4-3
JaRISUV kicui
Contralto and violinist. Tickets. COO.
Sl.tO. sr.ee. 73 cents, on sale at Theatre.
NATIONAL Gs-rdi5y.
With tbe Famo'oa Staircase Walts!
Mats. IVed. sil Sab
Seata ScIMbk
The World'a
Greatest Dramatis
KeacMed seata 75c, $1.00, 11.50. &.
No telephone orders.
Toalght mt 8 sharp.
30c to 92.00.
AT 2. MAT. SAT.. 25c TO tUH
HAMLET Tonlaht'
KING LEAR Friday Nlnt
RICHARD III t....Satnrdav Night
t- Next Week. Startlnc Tuesday Seats JCow.
Eva Tanguay
! .n-nii-,- or. or. rn.w.
rncci; umtj nus., ok, ojc, wc,ix
AT 8.:0 NEXT SUNDAY. 50c TO COt,
COO Tho Famous
Mask and Wig Club
or the
L'nlierslty of Pennsylvania
In Its Kth Anniversary Musical Comedy.
APAnFMY Mats- Tues- T0""-
AWWUul anJ sa AI, seats. 3a.
Etenlngs. Beat Seats. Sc. SSc. 50s
Return Engagement of
Bud Fisher's Original Creation.
Musical Comedy Sensation of the At.
Nc.it Week-Get-Rlch-Qolck Wslllng-
The Newest Tbe Latest Tee Best
Headed bv JOE ADAMS. Jolly Comedian.
See the European Sensation, Tne Flower
Ballet And :J Buds of Feminine Loveliness.
Nent Week Henry P. DUun's Big Review.
Two Snappy. Gingery Perfomian.ea Daily
j" Lovemakers"
With MR. HOWE. Himself
Next Wce "Robinson" Crusoe Girls.
Mst beautiful Theatre in America.
ninv 1 TO CI1U 3 TO
UnlLl n i. ji. OUll. io:30 p. Jf
' -.-

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