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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 15, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 11

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THE-WASHIGTON' TJllrWgPIfE8DAMAR0tlg? uftlfc- "
. Congressman Austin and Sena
tor Clapp Address Chamber
of Commerce. "
A constitution for the District of Co
lumbia, embracing a property quali
fication ahd educational test, was advo
cated last night before the Chamber of
' Commerce by Congressman Richard
Austin of Tennessee.
It was suggested as an answer to
those who oppose Congressional retire
'sentatlon for tho' District on the ground
that the presonce of an undesirable vot
ing element In the National Capital
makes such a step Inadvisable.
Congressman Austin, sponsor of a bill
now before Congress, argued In favor
of self-government for th'e residents of
He criticised the lack of time given to
DUtrlct affairs by the members of Con
gress and predicted that this attention
tvIII grow less as ttmo goes on: and con
trasted the right and fitness of the peo
ples of the Insular possessions fgr self
government with those of the cltizena
or the District.
Suggests Commission.
Senator Moses E. Clapp of Minnesota,
on the other hand, admitting the Inade
quacy of the present form of the Dis
trict government, suggested a more gen
eral form of commission government
vvlth tho governing body 'residents of
and Interested in the city."
In suggesting tho educational test and
property qualltlcatlon, Mr. Austin aald:
"If. Congress really wanted to give you
self-government. It eouM Rive a con
stitution that would place the control of
anairs in tnoso wno pay tne taxes," ae
clared tho speaker. "There la also an
educational test that might be added.
"No,one can tell me that tho business
men of Washington aro not capable of
conducting a government that would re
flect credit on the Capital."
Criticises Policy.
Senator Clapp criticised sharply the
recent policy pursued In building of
Washington. Ho pointed to the lack of
a great boulovuld along the brow of
the Chills that overlook the Capitol, and
told of his efforts to have the square
that corrcsiionds with that on which
tho Congressional Library stands as a
alto for a great building to house a
meeting place for International com
missions. "There la no comprehensive plan," ap
parently." said Ectmtor Clapp. "Look at
the Union Station, disfigured llko a
one-legged trump, through the placing;
of the Foatofflce."
He termed the proposal to erect the
central power plant on the Mall as an
effort at "desecration." The erection
or tha plant on the Mall, ho said, would
not only spoil the beauties of the Po
tomac river banks, but would be "a
fanlfcatrtlon of a spit It hostile to a
plan or beautlficatlon."
Approve Battle Report.
The chamber unanimously approved
the report of Dr. U J. Battle, chairman
or the public health committee, urging
that pupils In the public schools be in
structed to render first aid to the alck
and Injured. Dr. Battle declared that
this was essential to the policy of' pre
paredness now so prominently before
the country. '
The report of the committee on mu
nicipal legislation, submitted by Chair
man -A. Lcftwlch Sinclair, was adoptetr.
It recommended an increase In the rate
which pawn brokers are permitted to
chargo be Increased to 2 per cent, and
Indorsed tho recommendations of the
District Commissioners catling ror the
purchase of the Dean tract for park
purposes and the construction of a mu
nicipal sewage disposal plant.
Indorsement was given to Senator
Tillman's bill providing a Government
owned, armor plant.
A special committee will be appointed
to conrer with other trade bodies In
furthering the Improvement of the
turnpike from Washington to Leesburg,
Va. Gabriel Edmonston, In a report
showing that fifteen miles of the high
way remains to be Improved, suggested
that the road be termed the Gen. Daniel
Morgan Highway.
t i
Vigorous Mexican
Policy Indorsed
Sons of Veterans Camp Votes to
EenterCompetition on Con
federate History.
The- policy of vigorous action in
Mexico and the .preparedness campaign
were heartily Indorsed by the Sons or
Confederate Veterans of Washington at
Confederate Memorial' Mall last night
President Wilson's name was cheered
when mentioned during the course or
an address by Commandant Everett A,
A resolution was adopted appointing
Harry G. Hughes on a committee to act
with Mrs. Morehouse Bmlth, or the
uaugniers or tne confederacy, to-Invite
the managers or tho film spectacle,
"The Birth of a Nation." to exhibit jthe
spectacle In Washington. The commit
tee was also authorised-to wait on the
Superintendent of Police and the Com
missioners and ascertain from thyom the
advisability or showing the film play
here. T
The camp unanimously decided to ac
cept the Invitation or Mrs. T. J. Latham
ul .ucit.pitia, m. nun,, iu oiiicr a competi
tion for a prize of 125 ror the best
easav on Confederate history.
Philip H. Harvey, L. P. Cairee, ana
William Jarvls Goodwin were admitted
to membership.
Sheppard Prohibition
Bill Indorsed by S. S.
X resolution Indorsing the Shenpard
prohibition bill was adopted at a recent
meeting or the Young Men's New Move
ment Bible Class or Metropolitan A. M.
K. Sunday school. The resolution la
tlgned by E. W, Harrison, chairman of
the resolutions committee; J. V, Lee,
teacher or class; B H. Haywood, presi
dent; H. Thompson, secretory: w. H.
J Beckett, superintendent or school,
and the Rev. C. Harold Stepteau, pas
tor ot the church.,
Copies of the resolution have been
forwarded to 3enator Sheppard and to
the Senate District Committee.
President Casscdy Host
Of Wesleyah Association
President John I, Cassedy, of the
National Park Seminary, at Forest
Ulen, Md will be the host or the
Ohio Wesleyan University Association
or the District or Columbia this eve
ning. Arrangements have been made
tn entertain all the members from
nahlngton and delegations from An
napolis. Baltimore, and Frederick,
President Welch, or Wesleyan Unl
vjrilty, anil 8. R. Thornburg, secretary
Um alumni, will speak.
Broncho Billy, Seeks To Make
New Orleans Picture Capital
Actor lejieves the JQuif Hstrep
olis Will Be 'the Rival' of
. Los Angeles.' '.
Originator of Western Cowboy
jn Films to Establish New
Company in South.
The silence as to his future which
followed the retirement of Gilbert
M. Anderson. "Broncho Billy," from
the Kissnay company, has been
broken by the announcement that
Anderson contemplates organising n
new company of his own. '
The Anderson organization Is to '
open up a new field for motion pic
ture production, it" i stated, with
New, Orleans as Fbf headquarters,
and the picturesque scenery of
soutnern iyuisian,a, Aiaoama, Mis
sissippi, and the Gulf Coast or these
States and Texas as locale for Its
Leading Woman a Problem.
Just 'at, present Mr. Anderson Is
bothered over the organization ot
his company, and tho selection of a"
leading woman Tho flrat named
task' will be more easily accomplish
ed than the last named. Anderson
let It be knqwn In New Orleans the
other day that he was looking for a
leading woman, and he narrowly
beat a regiment of . applicants fur
the Job put of town They are said
to be visiting the railway stations
every day awaiting his return.
Anderson has gone to the Paclllc
coast for a short business trip, but
expects to return to New Orleans
within the course of the next two
weeks and make final arrangements
for tho starting of his company.
The namo pr It and the character of
pictures to be produced have not yet
been, announced.
As Broncho Ulllv is one of (he
popular characters of the screen
drama, and 1 probably as well
known as any other distinctive film
character. It Is likely that pictures
will be produced that will permit the
use of this character. Just why no
one has ever thought of using New
Orleans and tho Gulf States for
film purposes before Is one of the
odd things about motion pictures.
The light and scenic 'advantages aro
almost as great as In California,
Helping Actors' Fend.
The motion picture Industry has
volunteered to raise hair or the million-dollar
endowment the Actors'
fund or America' has set Itself to
pertect before the middle of the
summer. The motion picture men
have promised to have half a mil
lion dollars ready to turn over to the
fund by' May 16.
The campaign that has been start
ed has enlisted the aid of every
motion picture company, as well as
the Individual efforts or .'the stars
or the Him world. , The stars have
many or them been members ot the '
Actors' Kund for years,- and have
always shown willingness to- do
everything In their power to help it
along. . '
In Washington It Is proposed- to
utilize, the motion picture theater
patrons only tn an Indirect, manner.
Samuel Goldfish, of the Lasky com
pany, who Is the chairman of the
motion picture section of the fund,
has asked the .exhibitors to help by
declaring May IS to be 'Actors' Kund
Day. and to give a certain percent
age of their receipts on that day
to the fund.
Washington to Contribute.
That, is the plan that will be
followed In Washington, and it is
lively that, all the theaters In this
city will respond to the ' call. J.
Stuart Blackton, of ttie Vitagraph
company, is the treasurer or the
fund, and the remainder ot the mo
tion picture committee Includes
Arthur H. Bplegte. of the World
Kllm Company; Marcus Loew, W.
W. Hodktnson, or the Paramount
Corporation; William A. Johnston,
or Motion Picture News; Mitchell
Mark, Adolph Zukor, or the Famous
Players; J, W. Binder. John Wylle.
and J. E. Bulatour.
The Actors' Fund of America was
established many years ago. Its
purpose Is to help Indigent actors
and actresses, and It Is known as
one, of the broadest charities In the
country. Daniel Frohtnan Is the
chairman of .the fund,, and has been
In' active charge of the subscrip
tions rorvsome years. It Is largely
through his efforts that the motion
.picture section has been formed,
Marguerite Snow Injured.
Margaret' Snow,, the .screen star,
who was,formerly leading woman of
the Belasco Theater Stock Company
In this city, has been In the hospital
ever since the making of her last
picture, recovering from injuries re
ceived while that plcture'was In the
The accident which caused the In
jury was the result of the breaking
down of a buckboard In which Miss
Bnow was riding. The accident oc
curred near" Bavanah, Ga. Three if
Miss Snow's ribs were broken and
she was badly scratched.
The picture was "A Corner In Cot
ton," which was shown In Washing
ton last week. Miss Snow did .not
know she was very badly hurt Until
her return to New York, when con
stant pain led her to, consult a phy
sician and an x-ray picture disclosed
the fractured ribs. O. Mi
Bitr Increase Seen in ,
U. S; Glass Production
The value of the total, 'annual produc
tlon of glass Hn the United States In
creased 30,889,6, or 36.6b per cent, dur
Inn the decennial census period from
10) to 19H.' according to figures made
nubile Ty the census isureau toaay.
There was a geenral , and consistent
Increase In all lines of glass production
Hnrlnc the five years.
A significant feature of the report V
the dropping out of seventeen plants, l.r-j
Kansar oecause or me exnauauon or uie
natural gas 'supply. Home' or them
moved to UKianoma.
District Society of
S. A. R. Meets Tonight
The Dlslrlct'of Columbia Society of
Uie Sons of tho American Revolution
.will mest tonight at 8 o'cloik In
Claude N. Bennelt will give "Per
sonal Chu-rvutlons en Administra
tions." A buffet Knch will Tie aorvtd.
HM '. ? i'-'-' '? $ vSjBbMssV
iSSSBIlaPiiThrisW;'' '"' ' If 'vfe''Mr' fflk.
jfnaPsSSiBial fWasfe' ''i'? "''SBsssssM
HH ':BBLiiiiHBLiE!bV'' ' frf '"?'!?BLssssssss
ssssssssssssHBHB sR TiB!7 ?bsI wS itOkPn
V rTj3rWiWBpJspppBa vaBUKm ,iX X
The Southern school' girl, who won a place in motion pictures with the
Famous Players and American companies, and has now become
one of tho Metro stars. '
Author, of 'The Fighter," "Caleb Conover," "Syria From the Saddle." Etc.
Novelized from tha Paths Photo Play of the Same Name by Will M. Rltchey.
(Coprrlsbt. ins. by Albert Fayaon Terbuna.)
(Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.)
Jjm .Travis, member of a raea of crooks
ana curMd with tha hereditary red circle
Mrthmark; la causht. after many asven
turw, and charged -with numerous crimes.
Due to' her splendid environment and her
Juet nature,, thee crimes; bay 'all been
commuted tn the' Inlereats of oppressed
people. Max Lamar, crime pedallet. In
hunting her dou. bas fallen In love with
her. Kach one knowe tne love oi n
other, and Uax's whole endeavor la now
to save her from the .law; Bmlllsg Bam
Frni a pal of June1 neterlaiia father.
knos her eeret and communicate It to
the police, whd urprle her at her home.
Awaiting trial. Juno dream that she U
approached by th epirit of her dead
'utell her-lhat her mleconduet leates
hie spirit no rest. .,
He then trie, to strangle her. hut M.
plrlt hand are of no avail agatnit her
living fieh. The epirit vanlehe. and June
awakens with a cry of fear.
(Continued from Yeterday.)
CHARLES GORDON, In the loung
ing room of hla club, read and
reread the flaring headlines
that told of June Travis' arreat
on the Red Circle charge.
The lawyer was muttering to, himself:
"Guilty or not she saved me from
prison. No girl with eyes like hers
is a criminal. If If It wasn't for
thla. damnable embezzlement charge
agsVist me, I'd defend her. If only I
could get Farwell to admit I'm Inno
cent, I could practice again. And I be
lieve I could clear her. But Farwell
would never "
He glanced up quickly. A man had
hurried Into the room and was speak
ing excitedly to a little knot of Idlers
who sat near the door.
"Weill" GordDn heard the newcom
er saying. "I think .Sllaa Farwell has
about paid his debt to those employes
of his that he's been swindling."
"Whai's up?" asked Gordon, joining
the group.
"I heard this morning that a crowd
or themitrled to storm his oMce again,
to make him aettle. He had a lot or
roughneck guards, who scattered them.
But Just now, as he was coming hero
from, his factory, for lunch, a lot of
the atrlkcrs mobbed his automobile.
"Did they get him? Or-?'
I don't know. I saw part of the
row. from the club Hop. It was no
affair of mint, to Interfere. Let him
pay for his crookednuss, for all I,
The speaker was Interrupted by the
entrance of Farwell himself hatless,
disheveled, ranting. j
tt rat nmy i mm tlii'in!" hoarsely ,
panted the fugitive, as he dashed Into
the room and rlammed the door behind
him. . , , ... , '
Ho waa shaking with f;ar.
Then Gcrdop. recoKiilr.lng the vaM;
or the psychological tnoin"nt, leaped
forward and telzcd Tanvtll bv the torn
coat lapels.
"Sllaa Farwelll" thundered Gordon,
hla faco close to the frlirhtened man's.
"Confess that th Mnliezlcment charge
vou made acalnst me whs false! Con
feaa it waa p. conspiracy that you lied!"
The onlookers renwlm.d outwardly
neutral; only , rresHnj closer about
the two. as If not wishing to miss a
single detail of tho svuiie.
"Ccn'tss!" ordered tiordon again.
F.irwoll, gasping, panting In . utter
confusion .of mind and lody. blinking"
stupidly Into tho ftcrnly compelling
eyes or his foe.
"Confess!" shouted Gordon.
t'Herel' What's all this?" demanded
someone. In tho same breath.
Chief Allen hadcomo In, after head
ing a squad cf' policemen who had
routed' the mob.
" KurwelPs back was to the door. He
had .not heard Allen onter, und tho
chiefs words had been drowned In
Gordon's threatening shout of "Con
fess!" But one of thd bvstanders laid a de
taining hand on the advancing chief's I
arm, and stopped his progress toward,
tne center or ino group. Alien pauacu
a moment Irresolute. And In that mo
ment he heard Gordon repeat:
"Confess your charge against me was
a Hot"-'
Under the blaze of Gordon's hypnotic
look, Farwell's, nerves went wholly to
"1-tI " he sputtered.
"Tell the truth 1" demanded Gordon,
"or I'll drag you by main force out of
this club and throw you ta the mob
of men outside there! The men you've
who will kill you i It
"1-1 con reset"
stark terror. -"I-
croaked Farwell, In
"You conresi-what?" Insisted Gordon,
again, shaking hla too back and forth
as a, puppy might shake a rag.
j-ti confess I 'framed' you," bab
bled the terrified Farwell. "I I the
cnarge I made against you was false,
I-oh, for God's sake, Gordon I" he howl-
2LiV Diect terror, "don't let those
They'll" r mo'
"One thing morel" broke In Gordon,
curtly;- his face alight at his victory
and .at the complete mastery which,
for the moment, he was'exertlng over
more: Will you retract your robbery
charge agalnat Miss Travis, and vindi
cate her? Will you- ?"
iioia on, merer broke in Chief
...,.. D iicrcuipiory voice. rou re go
Li? . ."tep to ". Mr. Gordon. I
didn't butt In. while you made him
clear your own name. And I'm mighty
glad you were able to. But I can't
have you Interfering with the Red
niifiS c'r"eV T.hat" . matter 'for the
Farwell o. a,0n"' And let Mr'
,Ait..,0Und.V the chief's voice. Far
hi JLuJ?nUnedw courage returned to
him with a rush.
"Am I going to withdraw the charge
Sgf ,ne'.,?r T.rvlB ,rlr: h 'neieE
Of course I'm not. I'm going to
tWeVr116 t0 th" bltter nd" Th2
bCik'eh.ASl?Jn.V,rp?"ed nU muscular
iim. betwee" the two men. just In
time to prevent Gordon rrom Hying
at his enemy: throat.
(Continued Tomorrow.)
Kaiser as Russian.
BALONIKI. March 15. The German
consulate here, seized by the French,
jiciuea a. pnotograph of the KWser
garDea in tne elaborate uniform or -an
admiral of the Russian fleet. .
Henry B. Walthall and Edna Mayo
ift -TT,'.,e Strange Case of Mary
Pago." adapted rrorn The Times
serial atorv by Frederick I.ewls"
(Kssanay). fourth Installment, the
Garden, 4 JJInth atreet; second
Installment, the Odeon, Church,
near Fourteenth street, and the
uevere, Georgia avenue and Park
Hamilton Revcle In "The Price of
Malice," the Strand, Ninth and D
J. Warren Kerrigan In "The Pool
of Flame" (Universal), Crandalls
Mnth and K streets.
Fanny Ward In "For ihe Defense"'
(Luaky), Loow'a Columbia, Tweirth
andF streets.'
Constanco Collier In "The Tongues
of Men" (Morosco), the trader,
Ninth, betwen E and F streets.
Sam de Grasse In "The Martyrs or
the Alamo" (Triangle). Crundall's
Apollo, 621 H street, northeast. ,
Thomas Jefferson and Marcla Moore
In "Lavlnna Comes Home" (Laem
mlo), the Hippodrome, Ninth street
and New York avenue.
May Robson In "A Night Out" (V.
8. U H. Vitagraph), the Masonic
Auditorium, Thirteenth street and
Now York -avenue.
"Germany at War." prepared by' the
editors of The Fatherland Aiaga
zlne. tho Belasco Theater, Iafay
ette Square.
Fanny Ward In "The Marriage ot
Kitty" (l.asky), ' the Homo Thea
ter. Twelfth and C streets north
east. Note These selections are made
from programs Dretared bv the
managers of the theaters concerned, '
ana no responsiDiuty is assumed for
arbitrary changes without notice to
The Tfmns. They are based on the
personality of the players and the
producing company, and not per
sonal Inspection, except In special
cases. G. M.
robbed, and
they "
Funeral Party Will Leave Here
forlntitana Tomorrow Even
ing. iFunerai set vices for Benntor . Benja
min F.iKlilvely, 'senior member, of the
Hpner House, fibni Iudlsna, who tiled
In Pravldehcc. HovPlUl yesterday fol
lowing an Illness ot mme than a year,
will' b- ;held Saturday afternoon ati
Eolith Bend.'Ind., where Interment will I
be made, I
The Jody wilt' fee placed on a train I
for th West tomorrow evening at n:i
There will be no funeral services here.
Vice President Mafslfall has appointed
Senator" Kern, Smith.- WHHa,ms, Clapp,
Johnson. Kotiyou, Snanson,' James,
Sutherland, Marline', Phelan, and
Smith of Arizona to act ns n, guard of
honor at tha funeral, t-'peaker of the
House Champ Clark has appointed tho
thirteen Int'lnnA Congressmen and Con
gressmen ' Igoe. Tf railway, Austin. Iji
lcan. J. M. C. Hinllli, Dunn and Tllson
to attend from the House.
Absent Long: Time. ,
Senator Shlvely was absent from the
Senate during tho greater pari of tha
last serston ot Congrefts. During .'Mo
'Present session he was only In tho
Senate chsmber once, when he took the
okth of office for n second term, In
December. Several days later ho was
removed to ProWdcncu Hospital.
At his bedside when the end came
were Mrs. flhlvcley, the couple's young
eat daughter. Miss Mary Shlvely;- their
son John J. Shlvely, and tho Senator's
brother, Aaron Shlvely, of 8outh Bend.
Senator Shlvely was fifty-eight years
old. He was born In St. Joseph's county,
Ind, He wss graduated from the Uni
versity ot Michigan and taught school
from 1X74 to 1880. when he engaged In
Journalism. In 18M he was elected to' the
House to fill a vacancy caused by the
resignation of William II. Calkins.' He
was re-elected to the Fiftieth, the
Fifty-first, and the Fifty-second Con
gresses, and declined a renomlnatlon In
In ISM he was the Democratic candi
date for governor of Indiana, but was
'defeated. He was tho candidate of his
party ror Senator before the general
assembly In 1S03. and again In 190G. In
January. 190, he was elected to the Sen
ate, and In November, ijh. he was
elected by popular vote. His term
would have expired on March, 4, 1JJ1.
Friend of President.
President Wilson was a warm per
sonal friend of Senator Shlvely and vis
ited him several times while he was III.
Last night the President sent the, fol
lowing letter of condolence to Mrs.
:'My dear Mrs. Shlvely: I have just
learned with the deepest sorrow ot the
death of your .husband. Your own loss
Is tragical and my heart goes out to
you In deep and sincere sympathy; the
loss of tho country Is very great, for
he was moved as a public servant by
high motives of duty to his State and
th nation, and I loin with his col
leagues In deploring. hla death,' as crea
ting a vacancy in tne mgnesi -councils
r ttt rnuntrv which cannot easily be
filled. May God sustain you In this
moment of your supreme sorrow.
"With great respect, your friend.
Predicts New Era
In School System
Prof. Ward Discusses Forum Move
ment Beore Council of
Jewish Women.
Declaring that tho passage of the
'Johnson bill providing for the use of
tho DUtrlct schools as the meeting
places of community forums would
mean the beginning of a new era In
the educational stem. P.rof. Edward
J. Ward, of tho Bureau or Education,
addressing tho Council br Jewish
t...m.am . LMi-litli Rt-jnl Tmnl v.l
terday, explained the provisions of
the measure.
The passage of the bill, he said,
would make the man who Is now re-
r.nniilhl for the education of the
child responsible also for the educa
tion of the adult.
Resolutions Indorsing the passage
uf the Johnson bill and condemning
the Board or Education for refusing
to permit the. Grovcr Cleveland Com
munity Forum to use the Grover
Cluveland School on Sunday; were
(adopted at a meeting or tne iranK-
Hn-Thonipson Home ana pcnooi As
sociation yesterday.
The association also nasred a reso
lution requesting the Board or Edu
cation to provide sanitary soap and
towels In all public schools The
board was crltlclred for coiner outside
of the District public school system
to fill a vacancy In the position of
director or primary education.
Citizens Meeting Tonight.
Secretary Helge Murray, of the Bouth
Washington Citizens' Association, an
nounces that the March meeting of the
organization will be held tonight at
8 o'clock In the elfferson School build
Look YoungAll Your Gray
Hair Changed to An Even
Dark Shade By Q-Ban
Harmless No Dyt.
Not a trace of gray shows In your
hair after a few applications or Q
Ban Hair Color Restorer to hair and
scalp. Q-Ban Is a harmless ready-to-use
liquid which makes the scalp and
hair healthy. If your hair la gray,
streaked with gray, prematurely gray,
faded, thin, or falling, simply shampoo
hair and scalp with Q-Ban Hair Color
Restorer. It Is delightful to apply, as
It Is not sticky or messy. All your
gray hair and entire head ot hair then
Sulckly turns to nn even, beautiful
ark shade, leaving all your hair
healthy, fluffy, soft, radiant, full or
lire, fascinating; so evenly dark and
handsome n, one will suspect you used
Q-Ban, Also stops dandruff and falling
hair. Bold on n money-back guarantee.
Only 60c for n big 7-os. bottle at Rlker
Hegeman Drug Store. 1008 F St. N. W..
Washington, D. C. Out-of-town people
supplied by parcel post. Call, write or
telephone. Advt.
Varied Program of Attractions
Offered for Washington
The- picturesque olmrm of the famed
Italian lakes and the stately besutles of
Milan will be graphically depleted by
Dwlght Elmendorf in Ms travel talk on
"Northern Italy." at tho National to
morrow afternoon at 4;!Si. '
With a wealth ot colored vlows and
much Informative comment. Mr. Elmen
dorf will pilot Ills hearer. over thi
Slmplon psss and throuqh the lakes of
Magglore, l.ugano and Como. to tho
busy city of Milan; then to Fnvia; to
Pisa, and finally to Rome. .
"The Passing Show of 1915," tho lat
est of tho Winter Garden spectacle?,
which plays an engagement ot six
-nlghls. and three matinees at the V)e-
lasco next week Is In a class' by Itself;
Latger by fat than nuy other theatrical
ertertntnment on tour, It resemble
inoro a smalt circus tban It does a
"hall show." The pri-scnt revue is in
twn bis acts and twelve colossal scones.
It carries a company of 123 dcodIo
which Includes a. cast of more than
usual excellence. '
This Is headed bv Gcorae Monroe.
Eugene and Wiillo Howard. Marllynn
Milter and includes Dnnhne Pollard.
Helen Elev, Edmund Goilldlnr. ""lnrenco
Harvey, Krncsi Hare. .Miner and MacK.
Alexis Kt-sloff, Sain lleini. Arthur
Hill, Flora Lea. Lvdla Carlisle. Marie
Flood, and Knthryn Robertson.
Nora Baycs will be the'starllner at
the H. F. Keith Theater next week.
Miss Baycs promises more of her char
acteristic ballad and lyric hits, with
Donald Grnlard assisting at the piano.
George Nash will make his premiere
here with Julia Hay, formerly of this
city, his chief support, In "The Unex
pected." Other attractions will be Paul
Morton and Naomi Glass In "Before
nnd After;" Frank Orth and William
Dqoley In "The' Fool Detective;" Leo
Ucors. "The Artistic Aristocrat;" the
Leo Zarrell cempany of gymnasts; Mr.
McrcHtth and "Snoozer; the 'Oxford
trio of blcyolo baaketball players; the
pipe organ recitals and the Pathe News
"The Shepherd of "the Hills" will be
next week's attraction at Poll's.
Harold Bell Wright's great novel, "The
Shepherd of the Hills" Is one of fiction's
best sellers, and as the book was.' a
great success, so likewise the dramatiza
tion ot the book has proved to be
equally attractive. The acene or the
play Is In tho high hills or the Ozark
mountains. A. 11. Van Buren. the popu
lar Poll Players' leading man, will have
the role or Grant' Matthews, jr., a Her
cules or the hills country whose strength
or heart and soul equals the strength of
his body. while Miss Florence Rltten
house will be seen as Miss Sammy Lano.
Next week's attraction at the Gayety
will be "The New Star and Garter
Show." The musical comedies, "A Night
In A .Harem," and "At Saratoga
Springs," are said to be the most pre
tentious offerings ever seen with an at
traction of a similar class. Prominent
favorites In the cast Include Don Clark,
Bert Rose, James Coughlln, Jess Weiss,
Walter Wolft. Willie ColInU Margarot
Lee, Jacqueline Tallman, and Shirley
There are over twenty musical num
bers, vaudeville fpatrre. and special
surprises offered throughout the big
double-part program. Including "The
Big Deluge.
John Barrymore filmed In "The Lost
Bridegroom," a comedy-drama, will be
shown at Loew's Columbia next Sunday
and continuing until Wednesday. The
story Is by Wlllard Mack, and the pic
ture was produced by the Famous
Players for the Paramount program.
Thursday. Friday, and baturday Hazel
Dawn will be aeed In "The Saleslsdy,"
a story of a little country girl whom
Roverty forces to try her fortune" In big
lew York. A unique feature of this
picture is the real, true life scenes on
talned for many of the settings.
At Moore's Strand Theater Bunday,
Monday, and Tuesday the chief film
will be Bessie Barrlscale In "The Last
Act." "The Cinders of Love," featur
ing Chester Conklln and other Keystone
stars, will constitute the added attrac
tion on these days.
De Wolf Hopper Is screened on Wed
nesday and Thursday In a fllmtzatlon
of Cervantes' "Don Qulxlote." The add
ed attraction will be Rose Melville,
the original "81s Hopkins" girl, In "A
Bunch of Skeletons."
On Friday and Saturday Mme. Olga
Potrova will be featured In a return
engagement or "The Soul Market." The
Strand Symphony Orchestra will ren-
Swollen Ankles and
i mHtnl
' alalalalalalV HlBk "aiiiW
his great herbal restorative tonic, "Golden Medical Discovery," and his
"Favorite Prescription," universally known as an invigorator for womanly
ills. N
A different person daily offers his or her words of praise of "Anuric."
Now Mr. W. R. Bray speaks;
"I am appealing to those who are bothered with backache and a con
stant tired, worn-out feeling to give 'Anuric' a trial. I suffered from
backache, swelling of' hands and feet, frequent excretion from the kidneys
and many other symptoms. Was unable to work, but after taking just one
box of Doctor Pierce's Anuric, according to directions, I am again able
and 'O. K.' "Advt.
der' appropriate musical accompani
ments. - '
Blllle Burke will hold tho screen at
Metro's Garden Sunday, Monday, and
Tuesday fa "Peggy." , r
In her support will be seen William
H. Thompson, (iertrude Claire, William
Desmonds,, Charles Jtay and others.
. On Wednesday and Thursday the dou
ble, feature program will Include Xllllait
Drew. H. II C. Calvi-rt nnd Marguerite
Clayton In "Tho Vu1lurs of Society."
The added featnro will be the fifth epl
sodo of "The Elrango Cote of Mar
Page." tills gripping and powerful film
story In, which the leading rolos are as
sumed by Henry Walthall and Edna
On Friday1 and Saturday Julia Sieger
fir Is filmed in "The Blindness of
Love." Frank. Daniels, also annoars in
a novel comedy, ''Tho Rscapadss of Mr.
Jack." For eaclKof these features the
Garden flvmphony Orchestra will sup
ply especially arranged musical accom
paniments. Music
The last concert of the season's series
by the Philadelphia Orchestra with
Leopold Stokowskl, conductor, will he
given at the National next Tuesday at
4:-W o'clock.
The soloist for the occasion will ho .
F.mlllo de Gogorza, the eminent bar!-
tone. Mr. Gororza needs no Introduc
tion .to Washington, having sung here
with great success, notably as the star
actlst In the opening concert of the
Ten Star Series.
Tho program arranged by Conductor
Stokowskl. will Include Overture by
Jean Jacques Rousseau, and Symphony)
No. 5, Tschalkowsky. u
Arts and Sciences Annex,
G. W. U., Is Nearly Ready
The new annex to the Arts and Bel
eiir.es building of George Washington
University will be ready for occu;
pancy within a few days.
The bulldlnc is a' thme-story brlek
f-tructure located at S017 G street,
northwest, adjoining tho principal
Arts an I Sciences building.
for a fine
you must do something more tfytn
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offer you the needed help. They
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stimulate the liver and regulate
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am's Pills
are worth
Direction of gpadal Value to Women wltti
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leading drug-flats everywhtre are estab
lishing new record In tha uie of medicine.
Believing that ns medicine ousbt to be palil
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guarantee of quick relief from all Mdney or
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it I not Just merely a kidney treatment;' It
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and give the desire to live and enjoy life to
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Solvax 1 considered by many the beat kid
ney remedy on the market today because It
alma to cure by (trlklns directly at the cause
of all the. trouble. The many pains and
ache caused by Improperly working kidney
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Bolvax la sold under a positive guarantee.
to refund the money If It doe not cur. Thl
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cheating yourself out of your alle of life If
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day from O'Dnnnell'a Drug Store, or any
leading; dn-rirliit In thl'vlclnlty. Advt.
Feet Are
of Kidney Trouble
Swollen ankles and feet-are
forms of a dropsical condition,
due to disordered kidneys. Nat
urally whenthe kidneys are tie
ranged the blood is filled with
poisonous waste, matter, which
settles in tho feet, ankles, an
wrists; or under tho eyes' ia
bag-like formations.
"It is just as necessary to
keep the kidneys acting prop
erly as to keep the bowels ac
tive," says an eminent physician.
When one is sick the first thing to
be done is to thoroughly test the
sLsW Ik Ur PBfc sV J.rm M m W sk
kidney secretions.
The very beBt possible way to take
care of yourself is to take 'a little
"Anuric" with the meals. In this way it
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."Anuric" was recently discovered
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it has been thoroughly tested in
his laboratory as well as in his
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nuickly associate Dr. Pierce with

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