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AMERICA UNABLE UY KILL CAPTIVES KELLY WILL SUCCEED DETECTIVE HOWLETT DISTRICT W.C.T.U. TO HOLD RALLY DEC, 12 PHOTOPLAYS AND PHOTOPLAY ERS THE' BEST Photoplay Department in WASHINGTON T THE WASHINGTON TDFES, WEDNESDAY, DECEIBEIl l; 1915. Private at Central Office Is Ap t pointed to Fiji Demoted Man's Job' at Headquarters. v Private Edward J. Kelly, detailed at the Central Office, has been appointed 10 DEFEND ANYBODY By GARDNER MACTL- ES Asserts United States Shirks Duty as World Power While Prattling About Peace. JfKW YORK, Dec. 1. In reply lo a rail for his assistance In the mass moot Inr to he held soon by tho American committee for Armenian and Syrian re lief. Col. Throdoro Itoosevelt. In a let ter made public here, denounces tlin pacifists, lio. ho says, ni trying t nrouse America to action over the tragedy of Armenia ond who bad no stomach for simitar movements In be half of Mexico or IKIglum. The let ter was given out by Irof, 8. T. Dut ton, secretary of the committee, be cause, ho aays, It Is the llrst tlnw th colonel haa uttered criticism of militarism. "If thla people through Its Govern ment had not shirked Its duty In Mexi co for tho laat five years, and If this people through .Its Government had not shirked Its duty In connection with the world war for tho lost sixteen months," wrote tho roloncl to rtuttnn, ' we now would be able to take effective action on behalf of Armenia. "Mass meetings In behalf of Armenia amount to nothing whatever If they arn mere methods of giving h sentimental hut Ineffective and safe outlet to tho feelings of those engaged In them. As long as this Government proceeds, wtiether as regards Mexico or as re gards Germany, whether ns regards tho European war or as regards Belgium op the principles of the neace-at-any-prlee man, of the professional pacifist, 1ut so long will It be as Ineffective for International righteousness as China It self. Attacks "Ignoble Souls." "One reason why I do not wish to take part In a mass meeting for the de nunciation of tho atrocities committed oti the Armenians la beciu.e there are Ignoble souls who havo preached pro fessional pacifism as a creed, or who have refused to attend similar meetings on behalf of tho Kelglans. who vet do not fear to take such action on "iclialf of the Armenians for the simple reason thst there Is In America no Turkish voto and because Turkey Is not our neUhbsr as Mexico Is. and not a formidable ag gressive power like Gcrmtny. and so it Is safe, both politically and materially, to denounce hsr. "It was announced the other cl iv hy certain politicians Interested In securing votes that at the end of the war tnls Government would "Insist' on Itussla and Roumnnla doing Justice to nl! .lews "The conduct of this Government Rul ing; the present war and -Its utter le lusal to back words with deeds lias made It utterly unable to 'insist' or. inv thlng of the kind, whether as rcgirds liussla. or Ftoumania, or any other power. "For all this the pacifists who dare n t speak for righteousness and who ks such an unpleasant an.l evil nee In thn L'nlted States must e responsibility with the most pe of militarists. The weak I milk-and-water policy of the i ,ii 1 1 pacificist Is Just as respon- n,i ms the blood-and-lron policy of I lie worthless and unscrupulous mili tarists for the terrible recrudescence of evil on a gigantic acalc In the civilized world. Teach Debasing Security. "These men, whether politicians, pub licists, college presidents, capitalists, la bor leaders or self-styled philanthro pists, have done everything they could to relax the llbro of tho American char acter and weaken tho (Urrngth of the American will. They teach our people to seek that debasing security which Is to bo found In tho lovo of ease, In fear or risk, In the ilinld effort to avoid duty that la hnrd or hazardous u security which purchases peace In the present, not only at tho cost of humiliation In the present but nt the tost of dlaiuttur in me luiure "I trust that the worthy Americans whoso deepest Indignation and keenest sympathy are nmused by the dreadful Armenian atrocities will rea'lie that unless America preparos to defend her self she can perform no duty to others, and that under such circumstances she earns only derision If she prattles about forming a league for world peace, or ii bout arbitration treaties and disarma ment proposals nnd commission-Investigation treaties. ' TODAY'S BEST FILMS By GARDNER MACK. Douglas Fairbanks In "Tlio Lamb," directed by D. W. Oilfflth, and Ravmond Hitchcock In "Mv Va let," directed by Mack Sennet (Trlanglo Films), the Garden, 42J Ninth street. Marguerite Galo supported by Rob ert Kdeson, Julia Dean, Julian Kl tinge, Henrietta Crosman, Cyril Scott. Charles .1. Rons, Henry Kolk er, Leo Dltrlehsteln, Mabel Kenton, Lulu Glaser, and Mme. Klorde In "How Mollv Made Good," the Strand. Ninth and u streets. Marv and Jack Plckford in "A Girl of Yesterday" (Famous Players), the Leader, Ninth, between H and F streets. A. H. Van Ruren and Theda Rara. In "TIo Galley Slave," adapted from the play by Hartley Camp hell (Kox Film Co ), crandall's. Ninth and K streets Lois Meredith In "An Ilnemy to Rocletv" (Metro Pictures;, Cran dall's Apollo, 621 II afreet north east. ' Victor Moore In "Chlmnile Fadden Out West." adopteil iroin the storv by E. W. Townsend (Lasky). Loew'a Columbia, Twelfth and F streets. Edna Mayo and Rryant Washburn In "Despair" (Kssanay), the Re vere, Georgia avenue and Park road. Holbrook Rllnn In "The Ivory Snuff Box" (World Film Corp.). the Georgia, 34?J Georgia nvenue. Robert Mantell and Genclove Hamoer In "The Blindness of De votion" (Fox Film Co.), the Circle, iW Pennsylvania avenue. Gertrude McCoy in "Friend Wilson's Daughter." bv Marv Imlay Taylor (Edison), the Masonic Auditorium. Thirteenth street and Sew York avenue. Marv Miles Mlnter In "Emmy of Storks Nest," hy J, Rreckenrlde Ellis (Metro Pictures), tho Olympic, 1431 U street. Harry Mcstayer In "The Millionaire Baby" (Sellg). the Elite, Four teenth street and Rhodo Island avenue Jfote These selections are made from programs prepared hy the managers of the theaters concerned, and no responsibility Is assumed for arbitrary changes without notice to The Times. They are based on the personality of tho playerB and tho producing company and not per tenal Inspection, except in special taaaa. O. M. WRIT ROOSEVELT Helen Gibson Could Run A Railroad Train, She Declares. Probably none of the perils of pic ture players seem quite so real as those that uro connected with plays that Involve the handling of rail road trains and deal with railroad matters. Hcvcrnl companies havo made a specialty of ueh films and some of the scenes that have been shown hne had slnian pure thrills tliiougli alums! their entile length No mntWT how accustomed pecplo become to mlliond tiafflc there is nlwn moie nr kss of n thrill In spiled by u train moving nt full speed. While It has become n rather or dinary thing to see a man Jump on nnd off moving trains, bo thrown from a brldgo to the roof of a freight ear or go through an open draw bridge on a handcar, there are rather few actresses who have spe cialized In this pnrtloulnr sort of drama. Among those who have, however, Is Helen Gibson of the Knlcm Company, who betlers that slip conies Into this particular lino of work through hereditary leanings. Ml.s GILson is the d'Uiehter of s. railroad engineer, and spent n lot of her Infancy riding In on engine i 1 1 ti her father. "I can handle the throttle with anyone," Miss Olbson declares. "There Isn't any reason whv I should fear to perform anv feat that Is con cerned with railroad life. I waa horn In the shadow- of a roundhouse and brought tip among the hustle Of a switchyard. Often when I was nnlv a tot I rode In the cab of my father's engine, and I wns competent as a telegrapher .long before I had completed mx schooling and was able to work on the road mvself. "I.lfe Is Just cluttered up with perils." she said thoughtfullv "Hut I think tho one which made im think I was nearest to eternity was tho time 1 had to go ovrr an open drawbridge on a handcar Into a rUer thlrtv feet below. 1 rame at a terrible speed down a hill lust before reaching the bridge, and for a moment, as I looked across the yawning space Into which the car was to bo hurtled. I felt a wish that I had remained a sedentary tele graph operator, without nsplratlons for a "career of fame on the screen. It's weird, all the things that von can think of In a few seconds of danger like that. Rut above all other things I could hear dozens of mv friends savins dolefully. 'I told jou so. You see. mv friends were never enthusiastic oci the career I had chosen. "There wasn't nnvthlng left for me to do but to hang on. though, and keep putoplng at the handles of tho handcar. Then suddenly I reached tho edge of tho river; the next second the wg r seemed to, rise up to meet me. I know that 1 was frightened, for I had prfsence of mind ennm.li to Jump clear of tho handcar. To carry out the action of the story 1 had to ewliil hurriedly ashore and rush to the snitch to prevent a box ear from taklr the same disastrous flier Into 'the n.eir " G. M. President Wilson Host To College Classmates Tresldent Wilson was host last night to fifty-eight members of the Trlnreton class of '?! at a dinner at the white House, The dinner was served at a largo horscahoc-shoped table In the State room, tho President sitting at the curve. At the President's wish the affair was entlrelv Informal. It was a , dinner given by "Tommy" Wilson as his classmates knew him when they weio graduated thirty-six years ago. College songs were sung and reminis cences of college days oxrhanged. The President proposed toasts to many mem- 1 bers of his class and all his guests Joined In proposing toasts to the Presi dent ond nls fiance. Among the President's guests were t'jrus .Mct'ormirK, iievennn II Dodge, Robert Rrldges. J. H Pitney. Drs. Her man Woods, K. P. Davis, ond A. J. P. McClure. Congregation to Honor Dr. and Mrs. Radcliffe A reception will be tendered by the congregation of the New Ycrk Avenue Presbyterian Church In honor of tho Rev. Dr. Wallace Radcliffe. pastor of the church, am, Mrs. Radcliffe; In tho lecture room of thn cdlflro this even ing. It hnd been plon.icd to give the reception In the spilnu, but It was post poned on aceoupt of th(. Illness of Mrs. Radcliffe. Tho offilr will be held be tween 8:30 and 10'3o o'clock No cards havo been Issued, It being expected that the members of the congregation will attend without further Invitation. PRESCRIPTION J r-KXSCKtJiTIOW sll . i.'V., is , m, - ' Jy tH 4 ., w.2 iji t i a- e ' ,.T??.irr.J.- -l.S rS-Cr:'-. -'&- 1 ""jT& 7A x . J V- '1 H2rj- 4J An old prescription book In ust In 1V5 and now carefull preserved nt Lowell. Mass , confirms the absolute liuth of Hi hlitoiv ol Father John's Medliine The page dated SaturtMy, June 16.KJ, contains pri'cciiillon No. ,"M(il jWhlch was tiled for Rev. Father John CTlrlen, jf St. Patrick's Parish, Lowell. &vwjJbbK.LK aaaailHslViaaaaaaaHMH aaaaaaaMsKaaV t -4M BBBBBBV ' " ISbBBBBBBBBbH iiV 4MBBBBBBBBBBBbBSU ?m. jbIbbbbbK.bbbbbHI . M aBBBBBaaTlU,' nBBBBBM 'JbT SBSBBBBBBSBBBBBISshSSBBBBBBBBBI Sfl Ibv BBIbIKjBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV BBBbI 'fl BBBBBBBKBIBBBBBVBBBBBByJslBBBBBBY .', HH'bHkIIsbV i V A. 'IbW KmHKatCm I bw V JBBBBw aBlYBBKBBnBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr sm BbbbbV "BBBBBBBBBBBbV BBBBBBBBBBBr S BBBBBB BBBBBBBBBBBBBIL 'BBBBBBBBBBr . iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB t A slliBBBBBBBBB LOIS MEREDITH. The young California r.ctrcs"!, who appears today In the photoplay of "An Enemy To Society," at Crandall'n Apollo. TO SEE PRESIDENT! Six Hundred Ohio Boys and Girls Will Leave Tonight for Philadelphia. A rallv at Memorial Continental nail tonight will rloso the fourth annual visit of the hov and girl farmers of Ohio to Washington, more thtn ) of whom reached here early yesterday for aiw" i?v ,v,r." . . a The f nal days program Included a reception at the White House hv Presl- dent Wilson tils afternoon ond visits to the Corcoran Ga'lery of Art, the De partment of Agrliulture. and tho Na tional Museum. The three special trains on which thev ore traveling will leave for Phlladelnhla lain tonight, and after lsltlng that city anl New York the young nhloans will return home. The Htatc's star corn grower Is with the party In the person of Lewev Havnes. secnteen veors old. who gathered 1SS bushels of corn from one aero last fall He shares honors with the "Corn Oueen,'" who Is Miss Leelo Jones, of Cordlngton. Ohio. She put In her own crop of corn last season, doing all the planting. oiiltIatlng, and harvesting herself, and took 102.9 bush els of croln from an acre A women's brass band from Marlon. Ohio, nnd n hovs' band frnm Scioto are furnishing "home grown" music for the party on the trip, nnd motion pict ures are being taken of everv feature of the excursion, so alt the other hun dreds of boVs and girls of the Ruckeye State mav sham In lis benefits. Brightwood Citizens to Vote on Prohibition E K Colladay. president of the Fed eration of Citizens Associations, Is to he present tonight nt a special meeting of tjie Rrlghtwood Park Citizens' Associa tion. In Van Horn's Hall, Georgia ave. line and Ijongfollnw street, when the Ouesllon of prohibition In tho District will be voted on. BOOK OF 1850 Has its Part in Proof of the Story of Father John's Medicine. Absolute Truth of this Story Is Attested by Guar antee to Give $25,000 to any Charitable Institution if Shown Otherwise. This prescription cored I'.itlicr John of a severe mid nnd throat trouble, and to restored him to health that he was nble to resume his work. In his visits to his people he recom mended to his parishioners and friends the medicine which had proved so effec tive In his case, nnd people going to tl' drug store vhero this prescription was on flln asked for It as Father John's Medicine." Po tho medicine was timed by the reoplo nnd nil vci Used with the full knowledge nnd i"nsent of tho Rev. Father John O'Brien, because he knew of Its value. Father John's Medlclno, whkh Is to day known In tpoutands of homes throughout the country, is n ei'fo medi cine for all the family, because It does not contain alcohol ot danfcerous dru;s In any form .Munv doctors, ns well ss hrsnltils nnd institjilnns. iic.imm nd Fsthcr Jrhns Medicine foi colds, throat, siul lung trouLles and as. a tonic and body builder. E HITS HIGHEST IRK United States Sets Another Month's High Record for Trade. The United States had a trade hal nnce of lld.1, &5, 626 for November, ac cording to statistics madn public to day by tho Rureau of Foreign and Iiomestlr Commerce of the Ilepatlment of Commerce. .,,,. , ,, ,. ,. , t Imports for the four weeks of No- ' vemner were valueil at 1125.364,573, while exports were worth 1308,8:7,594 for the asme period , The value of exports shipped dur ing tho last week of November was , $7D,300.09.1, as against Imports valued I at 132,937,114, showing an export ex- I cess of $42,36;.I71 for live days. I Cotton exported during the week amounted to 68,639 bales, making a total since August l of 1.772.K62 bales Clothing for Poor Asked By the Needlework Guild An appeal for clothing for distribution among the poor bos been Issued hy the Urst Needlework Guild of Washington Donations msy be sent to 2tVM K street northwest. Officers of the guild h'ave been elected ss follows: President. Mrs. Richard C. Iean; vice presidents, Mrs Julian James. Mrs. George N Realc. Miss Vir ginia Miller. Mrs. Wlnfleld Scott Bchlev, Miss Gllllsa. Miss Wilkes. Mrs. John n. Evans. Miss Klbbey and Albert T Bai ter eecrctai, .Mrs. William Qulgley, recording secretary, Miss Kate B. Rur gess, treasurer, Mls Fannie O Child., nnd chaplain, tho Rev. Dr. G. C. F. llrattenahl. The Only Credit House at Cash Prices Head-to-Foot Outfitter for the Entire Family H. ABRAMSON, At AbramtonV Cornrr 7th and L Sts. N. W. t Sim l-lb. I.OHM lo ihr llarrel. You Will Be Rewarded with success every time you do baking of any kind if your rule is to ALWAYS USE CREAM BLEND FLOUR "CREAM BLEND" em bodies the quality, purity and nourishing elements es sential to insure delicious, wholesome flour products. fl Be sure "CREAM BLEND" is at hand next baking day. AT YOUR GROCER'S. B. B. Earnshaw & Bro. Wholesalers1!03-xiK-,lw-I1M "h " Germany Might Be Forced to Do This, Writes Dr. Heinz Pethoff. ' BERLIN (via Amsterdam). Dec. 1. Peaco talk has been taken up by the press throughout the' empire. In a sig nificant statement Dr. Solf, the Im perial colonial secretary, says that Ger many nsks "no more than an honoraoie peace with the guarantees of a happy future." Thla view meets with general approval. The most violent war oran are lolnlng In this kind of comment, al though they Insist that Germany seeks peace "onlv for reasons of humanltv." The Vosslsche Zeltung says: "W gladly associate ourselves with the honest aspiration for a speedy peace to which the Norddoutsche Allgcmelne Zeltung recently gae expression on be half of the government. This, however, was an expression not of weakness, but of the humane sentiments of a strong nation." Drastic threats aro contained in the tenth Issue of the Deutsche Krleg schrlften, which publishes an article bv Dr. Helni Pothoff. leader of the pro gressive party In the Rhine province, and a former member of the retchatag. "There Is no doubt." says this article, "that the German general staff Is deter mined to resort to extreme measures. If Oermanv should ever be brought to the vergo of actual starvation. It Is cer tnln that the general staff will do any thing rather than allow the victorious German armies to be called home from France. Russia, and Belgium owing to the lack of food "The staff will adopt the severest measures rather than submit to a peace dictated by starvation. Extreme re- ncl.al. nr Within HtlP rSfteh. If neCCS- sary. we must expel all Inhabitants of the territories occupied bv our armies and drlvo them into our enemies lines. "If necessarv. we must kill hundreds of thousands of prisoners now consum ing our supplies. It would be frightful, but It Is Inevitable if there Is no other way of holding out " Pantelettes Shocking To Staid Old Darby DARRT, Pa., Dec. 1. Pantalettes have; made their appearance In Darby. Darby, which for the last SM years, ever since It was settled by the pious Friends trom Derbyshire, has acquired renutntlon for being a conservative. i staid community. Is shocked. No one seems to know the comely young woman I who caused a sensation by walklt along Main street with the aforesalu pantalettes showing below her some what abbreviated sains. Scores of women who saw me young woman and noticed ner conspicuous show of the new decree of fashion blushed, took a second Iook, ana one woman followed the wearer from Ches ter pike to the trolley loop. Collection of Stolen Laprobes Is Found Centrsl office detectives are trying to locate the owners of several laprobes which were solen from automobiles In this city during the past month. The laprobes were recovered when a vmmi- white man was arrested In Phila delphia The police say tho youth ad mits having stolen thn laprobes here. Will Hold Tests Jan. 1 for Furnacemen and Molders Competitive examinations for the pur pose of establishing a list of ellglhlcs for positions of furnacemen nnd molders at the Washington navy yard will be conducted by the Civil Service Urn mission on Jnnuary 1. No educational test will be given, and applicants will not be assembled for a mental examina tion Applications must be filed by De cember 17 Girl Teams to Compete. The girls' basketball team at George Washington University will play a practice came with the Central High School team Friday. Other local high school teams will be played In the near future. To Have Perpetually ir I Wavy, Curling Hair Perpetually wavy, curling hair la now within the means of every woman to Dossess. All ono need do Is to got a few ounces of plain liquid sllmerlne at any drug store and apply a little of It oc casionally. This Is remarkably effective In producing a beautiful curllness and satlnv gloss which bear no evidence of artificial maklnc. It Is neither sticky or greasv. and It will not streak, stain or Injure hair or scalp In the least. After one trial, tho scorching, halr-de. stroylmr curling Iron will never more be used The best way to apply the sllmer. Ine is with a clean tooth brush, draw ing iht through the hair from root to tin ir hu in done tiefore retiring a look Into tho mirror In tho morning will af-J lorn a most hkitvuuio ourifioc. nu.i. LET THE CHILDREN eat all the Elk Grove Butter they want. It is good for them. E 1 k Grove Butter has won it's way into many homes because of its delicious flavor and fine quality. Goldei & Co,, SZS-KS La. Ave. Wholesalers Oaly r L rll J on recommendation ' of .Major Pullman to succeed Central Office Detectlvu Robert Ilowtett, who has been demoted and shifted to the, Tenth precinct. "Ed" Kelly U Ihe son of the late Lieut. John V. Kelly, of the potic force. He Is one of the yuangeit men around headquarters, where he has been stationed for several years, at first as a clerk in the office of Major Syl vester and the office of the late Inspec tor Boardman, and later as a detective, giving most of his time to the recov ery of stolen bicycles and the prosecu tion of bicycle thUvei. This work nrobablv wilt he rtvn in Oeorge-B. Weber, precinct detective In me lenin precinct, in the event that Kelly la promoted. Weber was recently detailed at Police Court, where he has been assisting Assistant District At torney Ralph Given In the preparation of cases. Petworth M. E. Church Cornerstone Is Laid The cornerstone of the new Petworth Methodist Episcopal Church. New Hamp shire avenue and Varnum street, was laid vesterdar afternoon with Impressive ceremonies, the exercises were In charge of the District of Columbia Grand Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons, with Alexander Grant, the grand master, presiding. The dedicatory address waa I made by the Rev. Dr. Joseph M. M. I Gray, pastor of the Grand Avenue M. E. Church of Kansas city, and formerly ' pastor or iiamune m. e. t;nurcn or tnta city. In the stone, which waa placed by the Grand Lodge of Masons, were de posited a Bible, church records and oth er documents. Others participating In the exercises were the Kev. Dr. W. L. McDowell. District superintendent of the Methodist churchca of Washington . Ih. Hair Tlr T.iiIi.m r? flartr f flam. line Church : the Rev, J. Alvln Camp-! bell, of Wallace Memorial Presbyterian Church, of Petworth, the Rev. O. Ellis ; Williams, pastor of the new church, and , members of the official board. Music was furnished by the Berwyn band and vocal quartet. The new structure will coat 133.000. and Is expected to be ready for occupancy In the spring. Opens Series of "lectures On Temperance in D. C. The first of a aeries of addresses which Wlltert P. Cooke, general secretary of the Christian Brotherhood Society, will deliver In Washington during December In the Interest of temperance will be given In I'eck Chapel thla evening. A mass meeting In the Interest of tem perance will be held In the Immanuel Raptlst Church Frldav evening. Besides Mr. Cooke, the Rev. Robert W. Coe. of the Urst Congregational Church: the Rev. Harry B. Angus, of Peck Chapel: Hi George Raby. of the Geological Sur vey, and A. Wade Wells, will make ad dresses. Hold Reservation Indian Is Not a Legal Voter RIVERSIDE. Cal.. Dec 1. An Indian living on a reservation and now own ing land In severalty Is not a legal voter Thla was the decision of Judge Densmore In a suit Involving bonds voted bv the Mecca road district. August I-omas. a highly educated In dian, cast the deciding vote for the bonds. Ilecause he Is technically still a ward of the Oovernment the court holds that he Is not entitled to vote. even though registered, and that the bond Issue Is void. Blessed Virgin Sodality To Receive New Members At St Pstil's Csthnllc Church. Fif teenth and V streets northwest, at 7:3 o'clock this evening, 1 new members will be received Into the Sodality of the niessed Virgin. Mgr Romano, papal delegate, will bless the medals and re ceive the members. Ills assistants will be Mgr. Cosclo. auditor of the legation, and the Rev John Floersh, secretary to the delegate. The Rev William J. Carroll, who has charge of the sodality, will speak, after which the delegate will give benediction of the blessed sacrament. me The Choicest from Rtainaw(f nsnia mwm fia tltija and most select grown in Florida's famous groves. Sealdsweet is the trademark of oranges and grape fruit produced and shipped by the Florida Citrus Exchange. Florida Citrus Exchange IIIRIIIIIIIIUIUIIIIIIII Hill mw0 lllilll UsSaflaHaWHlln III II III JsT IHIli iIBbW IV I I I I I I I I lillillillilmL sflt ll'l I ') Ml ' ' I'll ' ' ' MuMF inn miliar J Mi kSr II 7 J flaks g 1 1 m' 'TTjShbV i r. i -CTT"l"'rl ( W illX'iYv: - xWr Mrs. Mary Harris Armor, National Organizer, Will Be the Principal Speaker. Mrs. Mary Harris Armor, national or ganiser of the W. C. T. U will be the principal speaker at the opening rally of the National W. C. T. U. at Poll' on the afternoon of December 12, ac cording to an announcement made today by Mrs. Emma Sanford Shelton, presi dent of the District W. C. T. V. It la expected that Mrs, Armor will sound the keynote of the W. C. T. U. campaign before Congress for "a dry District and nation." She was president of the Georgia W. C. T. U. when State wide prohibition wns carried there, and Is known In many sections of the coun try as the "Temperance Joan of Arc," while In the Bouth she Is heralded aa the "Georgia Cyclone." A number of other national leaden of the W. C. T. U.. Including Miss Anna Adams Gordon, national president: Mrs. Sarah M. lloge, president of the W. C. T. U. of Virginia, and Mrs. Ella A. Boule, of New York, vlre-presldent-at-large of the W. C. T. U will also de liver addresses. Mrs. Shelton. of the District W. C. T. V Is at the head of the local com mittee completing the arrangements for the rally. OLD FOLKS NEED LIVER, BOWELS Salts, calomel, pills act on bowels like pepper acts in nostrils. Enjoy life! Don't stay bil ious, sick, headachy and constipated. Mo. ... H.'Uue must give to tile boeg some regular help, else thev suffer from constipation. The condition Is perfectly natural, it is Just ns nat ural as It is tor old people to walk slowly. For axe Is never so active nr youth. The muscles are less elastlt. And the bowela e.re muscles. So all old people need t'ascaiets. Une might as well refuse to aid weak f)fi with glasses as to neglect this gentle ah I to weak bowels. The bowels must oe kept active. This Is Important at an ages, but never so much as nt fifty. Age Is not a time for haish physics Youth may occasionally whip the bowels Into activity. Dut a lash .can't be used every day. What tho bowels of the old need Is a gentle and natural tonic. One that can be constantly used without harm. The- only such tonic is Cascarets and they cost only 10 cents per box at any drug store.-Advt. Tlfe most exacting appetite will be given zest by good grapefruit the Scaldsweet kind. Persons with deli cate stomachs will find this food-drink fruit pleasing and strength-giving. Grapefruit is Good for the Brain-Worker Sealdsweet grapefruit supply energy for both young and old. The juice of a good-sized one is in itself a breakfast for a brain-worker. Tree-ripened grapefruit arc a delicious 'tonic for jaded nerves; they are both meat and drink; they l :"im m BoBBBBBBBBt Ulll IIIHIIH XI I I S keep the muscles tingling and eyes gieammg. Florida's Citrus Groves The Sealdsweet brand is on the boxes and wrappers. Your dealer can supply you if you urge him. Booklet telling how to serve oranges and grapefruit and containing recipes mailed to any address free. 628 cikus Bank Bid., Tampa, fu.