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jw ' l 10 THE VASHINGTOk TIMES. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1910. -THE TIMES DAIIY MAGAZINE PAGE ,' '- k" -'--'. 'A r? AreYouFond Of Climbing To Heights? Tliere An? Few Of Us Indeed , Who Do Not ' Climb At ome Time sOr Other Either the Heights Of Ele gance Or Indifference Or Beauty Or Irtsolence Or Do You Know Any More? HelghtH of Elegance. AVINCl one's coat 6f arms on Iho tonneau door or our fordautn mobllecarmachlne. H Having a set of furs and a new huU at the same time. unf everyuung ' not TOO runny With a forlr tvhn fttlf In ntmnanv Wearing gloves summer and winter. ' Speaking languidly tq one'a friends from the back seat of 80MKUODY BUB'S machine. Dashing Importantly in and out of the beat stores In one'a best clothes at 6 ( o'clock on Saturday afternoon. Calling- the hired girl a "maid" and having her wnar a cap when there Is company to dinner. Using- Prenoh Phrases and talking abode the effect or Russian art when In mixed company. Always refusing .everything contained in that receptacle which might possibly hTe been used by human beings other thBB onVs self. To be seen reading the editorial page i ( the New York Times or Russian lit erature on the street cars. Keifhta of Indifference. Attained when you leave a great hunk of that delicious hot fudge sundae in the bottom of the cup. Attained when some one speaks flu- "nyf J. 'i18 Vtrty to which you were not invited. Reached at the point where you are tuckered out of a seat on the street car by a bold female. Realised wtien your ears are stand ing at a vertical angle In order to hear what your boas is saying. Heights of Insolence. Come when you refuse to speak to the latest divorcee of your acquaintance when TOU have on all of your new fall plumage. When you contemplate the bitter In vective with which you are going to visit certain people 'when TOU walk out of the old office forever and ever. When you tell how you would never have your picture In the paper. When you first tell your big sister to" jrnna ner own Dullness Decause you are free, 'White, and twenty-one. When you cast the long woolen ones from your ,bed room door In defiance to your poor old mother. THE CONDUCTOR. Times Pattern Service Tp HE designer's art shows smartly in this hand some coat, fashioned with a loose roomy swing from the neck at back and below the waist in front. The new ness lies in having the front and belt sections in one, and with very original effect. The deep round collar which might be termed a shoulder cape, is charming and grace ful in fur cloth development the sleeve cuffs matching. Certainly, you can make it yourself. The coat pattern, No. 033, cuts in sizes 3642. , Size 36 requires 7& yards 36-inch material with M yard S 2-inch fur cloth. Or 6-J4 yards all one material 44 inch. To obtain this pattern fill out the coupon and enclose 10 centr. in stamps or coin, Ad dress P.tftern Department, Washington Times, Munsev Building, D. C. The Washington . Times guarantees the .telivcry of sill patterns sent through this service. No patterns can be obtained in person. One week is needed 'or the filling of pattern orders. If patterns do not come within that time, notify this office for (SIZE MUST BE THE TIMES PATTERN SERVICE eVunlO IMtMMMttMlltMletll Xo. 033. Street and Number. SIZE DESIRED City and Washington Division of Daughters Of Confederacy Has' Interesting History First ' Chapter f Twenty Members' Has Grown To Include Eight Chapters. Robert E. Lee Chapter Formed 4n 1903 Activ ities of Organizations Di verse. Present Division President, Mrs. Maude Howell Smith, Has Been In Service For Eight Years Greatest i Work of Local Organiza tion the Monument For Confederate Dead At Arlington- SIQNJ of KJNIFICANT with the growth of reunited country Is the growth the band of Hnuthern wonun known as the Dhtfrlot nf ('alum. bla Division of the Daughters of the Confederacy. On November 7. 1W5. ted by Mrs. Mag nus 8. Thompson, the beloved "Mother of the Confederacy," a few of these women met In this city and formed what was then called the Anna Stone wall Jackson Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, but was afterward changed to the Stonewall Jackson Chapter at the request of Mrs. Jackson herself. One can well get an Idea of the won derful activity and growth of the or ganization from the fact that this chap ter was number 20, there being only nineteen other chapters throughout the South, and, of course, at that time not one In the North, and today there are In the neighborhood of 2,000 chapters throughout the country, and In addi tion to the growth of this first District chapter, there have been organised eight other chapters In the District. in 1KB the Robert E. Lee Chapter was formed, and a little later thn Southern Cross Chapter, and In TWM the District of Columbia gave to the United .Daugh ters of thqgConfederacy another division, of which Wrs. Thompson was artlve president for two years and was then made Honorary President of the di vision, which position In addition to being honorary president general, she held until her death on November 7. MS. Blnoe then six additional chapters. an or wnicn are active ana growing, have been Inaugurated. Object of Organizations. In the constitution the objects of the organisation are stated as follows: "The objects of the United Daugh ters of the Confederacy shall be. mem orial, historical, benevolent, educa tional, and social to honor the mem ory of those who served and those who fell In the service of the Confed erate States; to protect, preserve, and mark places made historic by Confed erate -valor; to collect and preserve the material for a truthful history of the war between the States; to record the part taken by Southern women In patient endurance of hardship and patriotic devotipn during the -tru;;le, as In untiring efforts after the war, during the reconstruction of th South; to fulfill the sacred duty of benevolence towards the survivors, and toward those dependent upon them; to assist descendants of worthy Confederates In securing proper edu cation; and to cherish the lies of adjustment. PUT ON COUPON) October 21. 'a State 0 Z& yJw tin I In rrf wM ftWrrT r mi tF n 'NfPlllsfltL MmmwwMn MfefefcF r '.wv-vitti-rikfi t 065 "rCm JJ $v B I i i , xaSalBrjlB2Sx t , . JrSaeasBsa&. liwgBsWealllllllllllW HHE!55if3K99PBPi sKeiMlisMiiiYHl iBJUHflEfH wmEmmmUU KflRftllHw isiiVlmSi Hyieilisf eiHl-JUv . v9H IbHHIIIHJi y4 PMisM4LilBW'2'f'? iKmf?? JxJMl K -WelHB)iVliiBKmr! iellllHrasHraillHf VBlHBllVL'i.'J' Ts7 ITl UKTV ,vwtr4lA?r52''v.l VlaBKsillHBlllllK'jlaBlllllS MRS. MAUDE- HOWELL SMITH. friendship among the members of the organization," Each Chapter' Has Plant. Of course, the general endo.ivur of the organization Ms outlined in lis constitution and is followed in general by the chapters, although It I not compulsory that each chaptur cover each endeavor, but Is rathttr at III' erty.to choose her own parttcilrr ileld along the line of endeavor of tho Kon eral organization. For Instance, .v'.ille the Stonewall Jackson Chapter taken an octlve part in all tho actlvi'li'H of the division, Its work and InteriMt In monuments Is quite noteworthy, in fact. It was Mrs. Thompson hei-Helf who conceived the? Idea of n monu ment to the Confederate dead ut Ar lington, and to her Is given a large share In the glory of Its erajtlun. Work of Different Chapters. The II. E. Leo Chapter Is also well known for Its delightful Dixie balls which are a famous social function of the spring. The Houthern Cross Chapter In addi tion to Its general activities. Is es pecially Interested In chnrlty work and Confederate history, while thn Beaure gard ChaRter ranks high In the gent-rat organization on account of Its rducu tlonat work. Thin Is also trim of the Albert Sidney Johnston Chapter, having educated descendants of Confederate veterans. The Dixie Chanter as fot turn for 'educational work and for charity work. wnue uie Winnie uavn unapier or young ladies who assist all other chap ters In charitable and social work, Is educating n mountain girl. The A. It. Lawton Chapter.ls especially noted for Its charity work along many lines, and has done p. Kreat deal for the needy at the Southern Itellef Home. The Chaperon Plans a Halloween Party Dear Chaperon: Plettae print In your column of The Times a good suggestion for a Halloween party, stating proper decorations for both table and rooms. Is It propei to play such games as postofllcc, or just stick all sot ts of fortune telling games? We do not wish to go to much expense, but we do wish a good time. What Is the proper "break ing up" time? Is It all light for the host and hostess to mask along with the rest? Please print the stamp language. TWO INQUIHlTlVnS. F IH8T of all, Is the emphasis to be laid upon games or danvlng nt your party? If II were to be the latter, I ahould advise you to duplicate a very successful party I onco attended In Leap Year, too, as it happens. The boys wero bidden to come to a certain girl's housa on Hal loween illght, where they ucre greeted by grinning pumpkin lanterns over the door and by a sheeted form that si lently pointed the way to the room whore they were to leave their hats. They were motioned to the parlor, and when the stroke of 9 soumlwl the irlYI. j In sheets and pillowcases, (lied down- lairs, anu cacn selected a partner ror the first dance. The feverish attempts of the young men to discover the Identity of their partners was one of the funniest sights that could bo Im agined. As the girls took particular delight In dancing with boys they did not know very well, their perplexity In creased. Dancing lasted until 10:30; then the girls unmasked and the boys breathed comfortably once moro. This early hour gave plenty of time for some of the usual Halloween games bobbing for apples, which had been silt, with brief "fortunes" Inserted; trying to blto an apple dangling from a long string In the doorway; floating little burning boats of paper on a tub of water, to see vthether tho owners would have happi ness In love, and a number of other games appropriate to the night of witchcraft. At 11:30 the girls, warned by a prear ranged signal, ran to the landing up stairs, and there found n heap of slip pers cut from cardboard. lSach girl dangled her llttlo slipper over the roll ing by Its lonp string, find each boy se lected one. .following tho string up tho stairs until ho found the glil who was holding It. Of course the strings were tangled, but that added to the tun and tho suspense. The couples thus paired went out to supper together. niwiii am uuiiuiu Kuuuieu mai seem 10 tasto better on Halloween than nny oiner ume. tupbo lncludo hot dough nuts, ginger cookies, molasses candy, popcorn halls, peanuts, nnd elder. The are nil Inexpensive, it will add to the i plcturcfcqucness of tho dining room If tho elder Is drawn from a small keg. The decorations for Halloween are le glon. Much depends upon tho amount of patience of tho older members of tho family, for It seems that tho prettiest decorations are those that are hardest to clean up afterward. Cornstalks, for instance, bunched In graceful shock:,, may bo placed In tho corners of the room, with n souash or a pumpkin at tho foot of each. If yin m tunm leaves may be substituted for Mm corn. Hed leaves seem unusually scarce this year, hut get them If you can, be causo they light up so prettily, and the pumpkin lanterns will supply plenty of yellow for the color scheme. Strings of cranberries and popcorn may extend from tho chandelier to the corner ct the room. The aame decorations may be used In Confederate Memorial Home. Jefferson Davis Chapter, which hns Just been organized, was formed to cspouso tho causo of Confederate history and spread a more general knowledge, of true Southern facts among the people of this United States. The magnificent Confederate Memorial Home at l.t"-! Vi-rmonl avenue Is a fit ting headquarters for the oi ionization lid re as well as for the Califedcrale Vet erans' Association, nnd the Sous of Cqnfedcratn Veterans, each chapter of which holds one meeting each month tliere, at stated periods. The District of Columbia division feels that its greatest work stands for It self, the Confederate Monument ut Arlington, which has precluded to a certain extent and tit some times, other fields of endeavor, hut now that the monument has been completed nfter eight years of constant endeavor on the part of the daughters, the division hos turned Its attention moro to char ity, and now one chipter Is ass'-t-Ing materially tho Southern Hellcf Hom In the purchase of Its necessities and luxuries. For xomn time the daugh ters have been turning more and more to education work, and have given scholarships to six poor mountain chil dren, nnd have secured scholarships from the llrlninl school, Paul Institute and from the University of Virginia for the needy descendant of a Confederate veteran. Official Taper. The Confederate Veteran, published In Nashville, Tcnn., Is the official organ of the daughters as well ns of the Sons and Veterans, and In order that all who are Interested In the Veterans nnd the organizations activities, hut cannot ob tain the Vctoran, tho District of Colum bia division hns placed the Veteran In the Congressional Tthrar, By THE CHAPERON, the dining room The refreshments w ' be picturesque In themselves, and not much further Is nt-ednd. unlesj it be , candles for the lAhie with little yellow I crepe shades decked with black cut-outs I of witches and cats. I s planned, the part should bleak up' a llttlo after 12 o'clock, but the dani-nifi i ma be scheduled for an hour earlier. If desired. The hostcKs should inas;;, if thn sheet and pillow cano danco Is given. It ftould spoil the fun If one girl dressed unlike the others. The stamp language has btcr. printed The Alphabetical Dots Bv CLIFFORD "Did you over rco any of the soldiers really scared?" demanded Tommy, otter supper. "I don't know hs I would ooy that thuy, were rnally scared.' said hlo father, "but I liuvc seen thwn when they were rather startled. Once down at Colonla Dublun a number of thorn wero prowl ing around somo udobo huts looking for souvenirs when suddenly one of the man I 0aXV 0' A '' tr ' .'."" -tW .. . MRS. GUSTAVUS WERBER. Much Interest Is centered In the Me morial window to be placed In the Hed Cross building erected under the auspices of tho U. 8. Government. This window Is to be a memorial to the women of the North and South who todk part In, tho war of the sixties. Children's Chapter. The Mildred Loe Chapter. Children of the Confederacy. Is an auxiliary of the Daughters of the Confeder acy, and has a large and growing membership. The members meet once n month at the Confederate Memorial Home and tire entertained with .and Instructed In Confederate history.' As they graduate from this chapter they become ardent workers In the Daugh ters or the Sons of Confederate Vet eraus. The division officers are Mrs. Maud Howell Smith, president; Mrs, Prank Kltnore. first vice president; Mrs. Hello C Klley, second vice president; Miss Allre Theobald, recording secre tary. Miss llattle Howie, correspond Ing secretary; Miss Ida Uowlc, treas urer, Mrs. Hobecca Volland, registrar; Mrs Wallace Streater, historian; Mrs. (Justavus Worber, recorder of crosses; Mrs. James Kslln. parliamentarian: Miss Virginia Griffith, custodian, and Mrs. Stephen Kord. chaplain. Tho present division president. Mrs. Maud Howell Smith, has been In the woik for ten yca.-s. She was president of n chapter for two years before be coming president of a division. Her term expires In November. Under her leadership the District organization has enjoyed two stimulating and nronrea- slvc years. Mrs. Smith Is one of the staff of the women who act ns aides to the president-genera: on all occasions. so often In t'tls column that It cannot be repealed K-nd a stamped, addressed envelope for a ropy. Tr.n Chirrrnn will tnancr qutatUm nf in ttrM to rradrr of this paptr. They ahould ur addreaaril to her, rare of thla office Lack of Preparedness. "Pop, what Is freo speech?" "Free speech, my son. Is merely saying what we please to fellows we know we can lick." LEON SHERMAN. heard n voice cry out, 'Halt" right be hind him. And he certainly did halt. And whon ho turned around he saw a " .(To complete the picture draw n stralalit line from the dot marked A. io file dot innrKca u, ana ae on throuKli tin- nlphnliet.) (CttorfchL 11C by Jobu K. Whaalar. lack What You Should Do To Save Patient Who Has Swollowed Poison By DR. LEONARD IN almost every household there are used substances which, In their particular functions, present dan gers that many times provo dis astrous to children, unwarned grown ups and domestics Ignorant of the many poisons that lurk around them. For Instance,'' there Is scarcely a kitchen without caustic soda, ammonia or potuah. uut what Is done when lit tle JUobby or Betty or the servant girl who washes off the front steps takes o. notion to taste one of them, or swal lows it by mistake? Illght In your very own kitchen, laundry, or bathroom medicine cabinet may bo somo drug to harm any one who "takes a chance." Comparatively few housewives know Just what to do In a cane of accidental poisoning. The symptoms of poisons and their antidotes should be learned by everyone. Mineral acids, such aa flcetlc, hydrochloric nitric, and sul phuric generally cause a burning sen sation In the mouth, throit, esophagus and stomach, which Is soon followed by nausea, vomiting and purging, great shock, collaps nnd. death unless the proper antidote Is promptly applied. At once, glvo chalk one tablesoonful in a glass of water, or baking soda, two teaspoonruls In two-thirds of a glass of water. Vne plaste) (mm the wall If either of these cannot be obtained. Then follow with nllk and eggs, olive oil, thick gruel, linseed tea or any de mulcent drink. Place hot water bot tles or other hot articles to the ex tremities. Keep the patient lying down and quiet Antidotes for Alkalies. Alkalies such as caustic, ammonia nnd potash also cause a burning pain similar to that of mineral acids. Do not give emetics. Give vinegar or large quantities of lemon Juice di luted in water. Follow this with de mulcent drinks, such aa olive oil and the like. Belladonna, used In treating eye RECIPES J Coffee Ice Cream. Rcald one nnd one-half cups of milk; add four yolks of eggs beaten with two cupfuls of sugar, cook until thickened, stirring constantly. While still warm add one cup of strong coffee and one pint of ceam. When cooled add one pint of m hipped cream, one-half tea spoon of vanilla and a little salt. Freeze. Mocha Cake. Two cups of sugar, butter the size or two eggs, two scant cups of milk, two egga, four level teaspoons of baking powder, flour to the right consistency nnd vanilla. Make three layers. For mocha Icing, one-half cup of strong coffee, two tablespoons of dry hvw wiiv'iu buy vi uuttcii i.nu viui'o of confectioners' sugar. Dissolve the. w in mo uui cuncc. v. ream me dui ter and sugar. Let the cocoa and cof fee mixture stand until cold, and then add drop by drop to the sugar and butter until the desired consistency is reached. A Good Cup of Tea. It Is generally believed that any one can make tea. This Is far from the case Oreat care ahould be taken to ha'e the teapot hot. Scald It out wttn hot water beforb putting In the dry tea. The water to pour on the leaves should not be only boiling, but should be freshly boiled. The big tea kettle which stands on the stove all day and Is filled at Irregular Intervals does not furnish the best water for the purpose. Oet a small enameled ware kettle holding about a quart of water. Pour tho vater on the tea. which should not steep over three minutes. Then you will have a cup of tea which Is not only very much better In flavor, but Is much more wholesome than that made In the ordi nary, ruleless fashion. Fruit Salad. Wash and rinse a large head of let tuce. Do not place this In (he salad bowl In largo leaves, but tear It with the fingers Into small bits. Cut Into small places a tart apple or two, also :i banana, although cither apples or ba nanas are nice by themselves. If ou have an orange add that also. Thor oughly mix with tho lettuce and a lib eral sprinkling of sugar. Squeeze lemon Juice over the whole, one lemon being sufficient for a good-sized head of let tuce. .Fried Mush. Cut the boiled roush into thin fingers, dip In flour and fry In fat to n nice brown. Plu'ee nhout tl nli(ekn 'garnish. AMUSEMENTS HEW NATIONAL TONIGHT nt 8120 LAST TIJIK. Helwyn A Co. Present Fair Warmer "wi-ru MADGE KENNEDY AND NBW VortlC COMPANY. NEXT WKI5K SKATS TOMOIMtOW. Cohan nnd Harris Present tbe lllggest Drama of modern Ttmea THE HOUSE OF GLASS Dy Max Marcln, With MARV UYAN And the Orlalnal New Tcrk Company. TOMORROWS ;?. . SOUSABAND NAT WILLS. HAnUKA ONUKI, HAimY WnSTFOnD. LEBUB I.EIOH and other fea. turea from the NEW TOniC mrPODItOME TrtlUMni. "HIP, HIP HOOnAY." Bea'a Now on Sole. Klrat Concert Ten Star Series. FRIDAY 4:30 Mme. Al HA -Assisted by FRANCES' rawJLrn.i Frank LAFORGE Tlckcta 12.(0, 11.60, $1,00. At T. Arthur Smith. Boston Symphony Orchestra Dr Karl Muck, Conductor. SICA80N OV K1VB CONCKHT3 Tuesday, Oct. .Ill Nor. SS Jna. U Feb, i.i, siarrn i.i. NATIONAL. TIIHATUll, 4i30. SoloUU MMU. UUMV DCSTINN. FIIITZ KilUIbliElt, nud othera to be unnounccd. Season tlcketsv Orchestra, 10,00! balcony, 3 rows 11.0.00: balcony, re muinincrows. $ ..50: gallery, fS.OO and 11,75, Beats now on sale at Droop's, 13th and,. KEENE HIRSHBERG. troubles and In rwny olnfj.ti.ti, X feels the victim with nat ;.;.d dy neis of the mouth and fh-oat and withL1 .'". . "wallowing, ocmblnea nuLh..rTr".?t tlt- Tho cheeki are ifttad 'lhHe e.-V Prominent. oupllt.dl ThSri ", 5ne v "lon. ' indistinct u.h ,,01 "o'V iellrlum and a, mavBl?.f, BA'.t' t"uPr a"" d m muMi; .Q,yfl mtlc first, siieh X,,1.;;. etomach pump. Next ilva nfTV,lan,ltronB ""I coffee and U nrneKiLf nt "oumbent nnd quiet. Oivt ciri,lnILre",,'irMLon " necessary, la known iaS'1.whn uen internally J!t.v. own by lhe odor o the breath, hot ur'ini0,,n,1'p.' Hm'- nd tongue: 2r.. ".inr.pMn Ln the mouth, esoph S Vnmlomaoc.n' Tno ln Is cold 5"?.,c,a.mniy' tupor, collapse, and iM-.mV rMU,t; Immediately Blv wh tes of eggs In large quantities, Wnh-,,e,.'K,m ono Jftie ready" OW one tablesnoonful of epsom salts or waier"1 t""?.10 '." ft Pint of warm r;.u stimulants freely. Apply 7hm th.it0. th. tremltles. keeping n.. Pw.tieVt,,,n a. "cllnlna; posiUon: Vat artificial respiration If necessary. Other Dangerous Poison's. Iodine poisoning Is recognised by pain and heat In tho mouth, throat, and rtomach. Nausea, vomiting, purginr. and falntness follow Intense burning of throat. Give atarch and water or floor and water in large quantles, also de mulcent drinks. Then give emetics or use the stomach pump. Strychnine gives a sensation of un easiness. There ore convulsions with the body bent llko a bow, the poise Is feeble and rapid, pupils of the eyes dilated and breathing difficult. Death" may result from asphyxia. Use the stomach pump if the patient is seen im mediately after taking tho poison, or use emetics to produce immediate vom iting. Bichloride of mercury (corrosive rob llmate) Is known by the burning pain in the throat and esophagus. There is ex cruciating pain In1 tho stomach and bowels, excessive thirst, nausea, vomit ing of bloody mucus, diarrhoea, cold sweats, difficult respiration, cramps In the extremities, convulsions, collapse, and death. Glvo large quantities of whites of egg. flour, milk, or lime water. Wash out the stomach by emetics and me muiuacu pump, uivc racial injec tions of strong, hot coffee. Apply warmth to tho extremities and keep tne patient recumbent and. quiet. No matter what poison the poor un fortunate takes, always call In a doctor as soon mi nnnalhli. (Copyr-t, 1S1I. by Nenapsper Feature, Sarrjas). THE MODERN NEED is a remedy for the evil effects of quick eatins, over-eating and strenuous liv ing. The medicine that meets this need that tones the stomach, stimu lates the liver, regulates the bowels is plLLi Urat Sal of Aay MmIIcIm fas Um WorU. 3U rrrbrs. la box. 10 ZSa. AMUSEMENTS BELASCO J???i DAVID DELASCO Presents FRANCES STARR In a Refreshing New Comedy, UTILE LADY IN BLUE By the Authors of "Grumpy." , NEXT WEKK-SEATS NOW. The Play That Palea All Other Comedies. DAVID UEI.ASCO'S Incomparable Presentation of THE BOOMERANG The nat Comedy and Cat la Tears. B.F. KEITH'S gs Mats S3c Hves, uSc to SI. HACIC I'llOSI TUB WAIl ZONB ' JACK NORWORTH GKOnGIS 9 I.UCILI.K WHITE CAVANAQH ,'f.fJG'.T,'le Syhla Jaaon. Peven Others NHXT WEEK-Mutlon Morgan Art Dan cen, Harry Ofcen. Muriel Window. Kte. LOEW' COLU1VIB1A Coatinuaua ilore.. Aft.. 10. 1- i2un U0n.n. toll m. Niahta. 10. li. -i CtmiM. Nnw PLirivn OWEN MOORE In "THE KISS" Grand Organ. Bymphony Orchestra. ao LI ' Tonlalit, NUC 2r J -nv' rMe' 70c' lists. Tut.. Tb-ir.. end Eat.. So an4 K The Dramatic fleruatlon of the Beaaoa WHILE THE OH SLEEPS An Unusiinl Play II y IMiTnrd K. Itoae. SUNDAY. Hilt I.nat Pc-formaaee. NUXT WKBK-Se-ata Norr Srlllng. The Winsome The NANCY IN Woman BOYER WhoPald A Play of Today. GKXEW& TODAY AND AU. THIS WEKK, "Al Itceira and Ills Ills Ucauty ahoTr" TWKItVliJIWIUU.TUi AUTO. Next WK-".1AU B H1DMAN." 0ANCING HI), S. iins. HAinLEY; all laleat ateps di rect from N.Y.i studio 11SJ 16th at. nw. Ph. X, 2184; end for Intereutlng Ittcrntyre In col. pre. Free. Agent for Modern Danoe Magarint. Nutlonal lllfles Anutir, U near Ulb. Open Mon Thura., Sat. eea. Denrtns IjIS to 12 p. m. Ilend-& Orcheitra with aololit. p WYNDHAMI'," N-Pr.t. aoua. ipc, ciaje tnureqay, i:u p. m. MISS CHAPPELEAR, vinji Aucaueix venintTi, n Q ST, N. W. PHONK NORTH ttl MILLER'S DANCES OK THK HOtTlt. IndlYldual and Private loatruetlea, yieiaeco .nwaier iqs. SjL OUIVKIVS, IU d. Classes ToeZrWeCSaT Prlr. leeaone any hr Wo, laUat netbada, BeJlroom, far rest. U. Pheae W, UM PI"J 't H I t V