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-r Mt fTHE WASHINGTON TIMES: TUESDiLT, rEBKUAHY. 2QJ . 19171 8 - t " -v??? t - , r?- L- MEWS AND GOSSIP OF WOMEN'S CLUBS Events of the Past, Present, and Future Among Washing- ton's Organizations. WOMEN'S CLUB TO MEET Fourth Session Convenes at , Cairo Hotel Tonight When I Chairmen Will Be Named, Attractive folders are belnr distributed to call attention to the most Important meeting of the week, to women who work either In or outside the home. The organisation will ret under war for work at the Cairo tonlrnt. "Women of the Revolution" will be studied In one orranlxstion. and "Pre paredness" and "ArrenUna" In another Making- studr a pleasure Instead of drudrery Is the business of a member of a third club, and "Shrove Tuesday" will be observed In a fourth orranixa-j uoo. Women's Cltr Clnb. The fourth meetlnr of the newly or xonlsed Women's atr Club will be held tonltht In the ballroom of the Cairo Hotel. Chairmen will be elected for the various committees, which are to form the active roveroinr body of the or ranlxatlon. Order of toe Eastern Star. "Amonc the Breakers." a semi-professional plar. will be liven this evening; at St. Stephen's Parish Hall, on Four teenth street near Columbia road, for the benefit of Columbia Chapter. No. IS. O. E. 8. Mr. and Mrs. 3. M.,Wolcott will havo supervision of the plar. which will be -under the special direction of A. B. White, director of drama In the Drama League of America. Maurice Jarvls la In the cast r. a. n. Marcla Burns Chapter, D. A. R-, will hold a business meetlnr it 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. Charles J. Gates. 1680 Hobart street northwest. Alternates will be elected to the Congress to convene here In April, and dues are parable for the year. Two papers on "Women of the Rerolutlon" will be read br members. Miss Qutellus, who was to hare given the musical numbers, will be unable to be present. Weman'a Crab of Stxteent Street HlffUaads. The Woman's Club "of Sixteenth Street Highlands will meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. Rob ert Haycock. 1608 liongfellow street northwest. Mrs. Ernest L. Thurston will read a paper on "Argentina," and Mrs. John D. Rhodes, one on "Preparedness." . League of American Pea Woxaem. The February reception of the League of American Pen Women will bo held tomorrow evening In the par lors of the Raleigh Hotel. Lseuten ,ont Rassell McLennan will give his recent experiences on the border. The 'musical program will be under the direction of Mrs. Susanne Oldberg. The members will given personal ex perience In placing their manuscripts. Association at Collegiate Alumnae. The Washington branch of the As- . aoclatlon of Collegiate Alumnae met in the elubrooms Wednesday afteit soon for tea and a business session. The eleventh annual banquet, held Monday evening at the Raleigh, was an unqualified success. There were present more than 200 guests. Includ ing women from every field of activ ity from the home, the educational and scientific fields, from the gradu ate of lost year to the dear and ven erable graduate of ML Holyoke of 1847. The dinner was followed by muslo and by toasts which' were brilliant, or witty, or profound. The cartoons thrown on the screen gave a touch of lightness reminiscent of college days, when "grinds" were In order. Colombia Helgats Art Crab. The Columbia Heights Art Club met Thursday with Mrs. Edith Wiley Wheeler at her studio, 0 Dupcnt cir cle. Mrs. William Ethell took the club on an Imaginary trip through gij Grand canal and traced the hls- sBWry of Venice. Miss Cornelia Hill gave the art paper on "Gloss, Mosaics, and Pottery," describing the discovery In Venice of the art of making mir rors, which formerly were highly taxed. For roll call, views of Venice were passed, members giving personal ex periences and descriptions. Miss Mar garet Hill Fierce, a graduate of the Winifred Sackvllle Stoner School of Natural Education and teacher at the studio, gave a short talk on the meth od employed In teaching tots from two to six. Indirectly, through play. oy wnica means me rood to learning Is made a pathway of pleasure Instead , of a dreary round of duty. Mrs. Ar thur wneeier gave the club a short talk on "Interpretative Dancing," il lustrating several, in Grecian cos tume. After adjournment, refreshments were served. Eighteen members were present. The guests were Mrs.W.H. nowun, jars, hjaeon w. Brlggs, Jr Mrs. De Witt Croissant and daughter Mrs. M. J. Griffith, of Chicago, and Mrs. Foster Causey. Suffrage- Miss Marguerite M. Wells, of Min nesota: Miss Mabel Caldwell Willard, of Boston, and Miss Mary Elizabeth Pldgeon, of Winchester. Va,. are guests at the headquarters of the Na tional American Woman Suffrage As sociation. These young women are engaged In lobby and general suf frage work and will remain for some time. The Political Study Club met on Friday afternoon at the National American Woman Suffrage headquar ters, 1628 Rhode Island avenue north west, with the president, Mrs. George A. Armes, in the choir, and twenty two members and one visitor present. Mrs. L. B. Thompson and Mrs. George Eastment acted aa hostesses. For roll call each member responded with a three-minute explanation of "Why I Am Working for Suffrage." Mrs. Mary Martin Harrison recited an or iginal poem. The Glory of the No tion." Miss Marguerite Fay Whltte more, of Detroit, gov a talk on the increased Interest In suffrage due to the ar. and sUted that . luxe dele ration from Michigan -would attend the suffrage convention here m March. After the regular program the club members discussed the euf-frag-e bazar, to be held next month, and contributions for the bread and cake table. In ehor&e of the Political Study Club, were solicited. The meetlnr closed with refreshment. Three new members were added to the list Mrs. J. Kapplne, Mrs. H. E. Molt, and Mrs. C. J. HalL , POPULAR MEDICINE BY DR. HffiSHBERG Intelligent Observation of Rules of Hygiene Will De crease Illness. By DR. L. K. HIRSHBKRG. The parchment which separates the Inner ear from the outer ear is not only finer than the real sheep akin of a fine kettle drum, but it Is attached to a small muscle, which, when needed, tightens up to deaden loud noises when they strain tne membrane. Furthermore the ear-drum Is stretched unevenly across the open ing In order to receive and to trans mit accurately to the chain -of bones behind it air movements from IS to 40,000 per second. In the inner wall of the middle ear are two small drums. One Is across an oval 'opening, into which the stlr-rup-ehoped hone fits. The other stretches across a round opening. Just behind these two little drums lies the third or internal ear, shaped like a conch or periwinkle shell. Its brood end lies against the two open ings. Instead of one spiral canal it has two, one of which lies behind each of the. small drums. Just behind the oval aperture- like two oretxels lie the three semi circular canals. H is the fluid In the arms of these "pretzels" which makes for your stability. They are created on the principle of a carpenter's spirit levels, one fore to aft, one flat, and the third right to left. By them you feel jf Ins," "upright," MIrry." "head golnt around," and topheavy." The semi-circular canals tell rod where to shift your "center of gravity." The Inner Ear. The inner ear is a Pandora's box of marvels. Round and round the double, conch-shell spirals, resting on the fine membrane wnicn aiviaes them, are something over 3,000 little knob-tipped rods. They are gradu ated in Slse, just like tne nammera for the strlnrs of a piano. Each rests in a hollow pad made for It. A fluid surrounds them and communicates air movements sound vibrates to the appropriate rod. The membrane upon which these rest Is said to consist of an almost infinite number of strings, which be come progressively shorter and shor ter as they reach the point or apex of the eonch-shelL Br means of this piano-like appa ratus, sounds are carried to the rest of -your "person" by .way of little nerves, which coma from the strings and are sorted out in the central switchwoy, to wit, the brain. If an orchestra plays a symphony you will only appreciate It If In child hood and youth enough hammers and strings of the inner ear have been made sufficiently pliable to ensnare and vibrate with "every little move ment" of the selection. These sounds are transmitted by the outer ear through the drum to the three hones across the middle ear and then to the oval drum and to the round inner drum. The semi-circular canals will moke you turn your head in the di rection of the music, while the vesti bule, with Its vibrating hammer anrt strings, will help you to appreciate the composition ployed. Transmission of Sound. A large nerve as thick as a thread of English wool forms the link of the three ears on the right side and the left side also with the brain, which Is the" shifting and sifting center of all sensations, perceptions and mem ories. - Just as there is a real distinction between "looking" and "seeing," so there Is difference between "listen ing" and "hearlpg." A person .who merely sees a thing may have no clear account of what he sees. His personality and mental self has not received It. Consciously and attenta- it..-,.. Va .... f1ln1- TT1 craza baa been checked while In a "brown study." When he really -iooks- at a thing his ego takes in the eye mes sages fully. Similarly, you may "hear" a greot deal with your V. hut you can only "listen" with all your fabric and tis sues attuned to the rhythm of the sounds which enter the ear. (Cojzr't, 1117, by Newspaper Feature Berrlos). Is the Many kinds of work have a weakening effect on the kidneys. Kidney trouble makes any kind of work hard. It brings such troubles as morning lameness, backache, headache, dizziness, nervousness, rheumatic aches, and distressing bladder or urinary troubles. Work that is confining, that gives no time to outdoor exer cise, coupled with over-eating, especially if too much meat is consumed, tends to bring on kid ney ailments. So does work which brings any unusual pres sure or strain on the back and kidneys. Exposure to chills and sudden changes from heat to cold or working in a damp place is also apt to weaken the kidneys. Don't wait for any more seri ous trouble to develop. There's "Whenybtir AN S IryallDealCTS. Rfce Srffi 'THE MASQUERADED GRIPS AUDIENCE Guy Bates Post in Romantio Melodrama Finds Welcome at Belasco. Romantic melodrama of the -purest ray serene, handled by a capable com pany headed by Guy Bates Post, "The Mascjuerader" gripped and delighted a large and enthusiastic audience at the Belasco Theater last night! In his little curtain speech Mr. Post paid a tribute to Washington for its appreciation of dramatic endeavor and conveyed his esteem for the fa vor he had found here. Richard Wal ton Tully. producer of this play, as well as "The Flame" and "Omar," also appeared before the audience' and ex pressed his happiness over the suc cess of Mr. Post. The producer made a little business talk, in which he said we do not propose to be kidded out of this business by .the critics in other cities." Last night's audience seemed to anye that the play would tinf iifPi" enw MrMi4lw M Has Trying Dual Role. "The MasQUeroder," dramatized by John Hunter Booth, from Katherlne Cecil Thurston's popular novel of a decade ago, is not only most unusual in theme and presentation, hut affords Mr. Post one of- the best opportuni ties or bu career for finished acting. His task in the dual role of John Cholcote, a member of the British Par liament hopelessly addicted to the use of morphine, and John Loderr a struggling journalist, his double. Is most arduous, but his performance in both portrayals was practically flaw less and convincing. The play revolves around the ad .diction of the member of Parliament to drugs, the crisis followlnr the in vading of Belgium by Germany, and the identic resemblance between the statesman and the Journalist. Craving drugs and struck with the resemblance the statesman substi tutes the Journalist for himself not only on the floor of the House of Parliament," but in his own home. The Journalist makes his double famous by his speeches and other work in Parliament, and, what would be more natural, falls In love with the member's wife. Require Qnlek Action. In the final act the statesman dies a horrible and hideous death from an overdose of morphine. The wife learns of the role played by the jour nalist, confesses her love far .him. and it is agreed that after a quiet, secret wedding he shall continue to masauerade as the statesman. The play colls for a number of quick transformations from the drug crazed statesman to the wholesome, red-blooded Journalist, and demands the exercise of all the dramatic ca pabilities even a star of the promi nence of Guy Bates Post con 'muster. As the faithful servant of the statesman Louis Calvert gave a por trayal which ranked next to that of Mr. Post. As tne wire xnais uiwron gave' a most excellent delineation of a trying, emotional role. Florence Kalone, in addition to being a charm ingly beautiful Lady Astrupp, play ed the role is most satisfactory fash ion. Ruby Gordon, as Robblns, the faithful slavey of the Journalist was unusually good. The whole company la worthy of the play and star. KEITH'S BILL ENTERTAINS Each of Eight Numbers on Program of High Standard Offerings at B. F. Keith's Theater this 'week are all of the type de scribed as legitimate entertainment, and each of the eight numbers is of a high standard. Brlce and King. In their "Bit of Mu sical Comedy," are thoroughly mu sical and entertain In a manner which Is marked by Individuality. Johnny Dyer and Frank Fay have a "nut" act which is different from anything the United Booking Office has sent to Washington recently, and their comedy is quite new and not overdone. Emma Stevens song half a dozen selections which revealed the excel lence .of her rich voice. She is espe cially apt In interpretation. Vivian Blackburn and Elwood Bost' wick;, in "Peacock Alley," vied with the other features In general attrac tiveness. It Is a tabloid comedy drama, with a scenic effect which was applauded. "Sports In the Alps" Is a scenta panoramic novelty that embraces difficult muscular work, performed with much detail and precision. ScarpIoff,.a Russian boy tenor, is a singer of merit. His voice has wealth and expression. Leon Varvaro, a pianist of ability, accompanied htm. The Werner and Amoros'Trlo open Work Too "What motet me feel so weak I" Back is Lame-Ttemember T 1 SBSBsSt"?Zfl9BSak vUH I EHEjl 1 1 J KIDNEY PI 50 cents. Tbster-Maburn CoJBiuTeuaN3Proprii the program in a skit entlUed Love's Follies," a well-constructed musical act with plenty of comedy and a de ceiving female Impersonator Mee han's canines are seen in dog acro batics and high Jumping. Patrla Is as thrillllng as ever and this week's film Installment unfojds most daring plots of an attempt by Japanese secret service men to secure the .Channlng millions. POLI PLAYERS "COME BACK" "It Pays to Advertlie," Opening Bill of Series, Scores Success. An air of satisfaction seemed to pervade Poll's Theater lost night, when a capacity audience witnessed the second "opening" of the season. After an absence of several months. the popular Poll Players hare re turned and will present a series of well-known plays. This week's pro duction is "It Pays To Advertise." The applause which greeted Flor ence Rlttenhouse and other members of the company well known here, was closely seconded by the welcome given William P. Carleton, the new leading man, and other newcomers. The theater lobby was decorated for the occasion, and a stringed or chestra entertained the audience be fore the performance. Members of the company reeeivd floral oftrings, and each mode a short speech after the final curtain. That "It Pays to Advertise" was amply demonstrated. Mr. Carleton, as Ambrose Peale, press agent, who believes, everybody does everything as a result of .advertising, succeeds in helping Bernard Thornton, as Rod ney Martin, pseudo soap king, to con vince his millionaire father that it does pay to advertise. The two schemers, are given valu able aid by Miss Rltteahouse, who as Mary Grayson, the father's secre tory, mokes use of her position and her love for young Martin to carry the plot to a successful finish. Howard Lange, who will be remem bered for his excellent work with last season's stock company, played the millionaire soap king with effec tiveness. The other members of the com pany, each ably filling necessary ports In the working 6ut of the play, are Frances William, Helen , Hayes Brown, Ralph Remley, J. Hammond Dailey, Hugh Thompson, Francis W. Ball. Garry McGarry, and Hardle Msakln. Tie Garden. "Truthful TuWTer,' an absorbing motion picture with William S. Hart, the cowboy actor, as its hero, is one Of the most startling pictures ever filmed. The play has been snown sine Sunday at the Garden, and will run until tomorrow night. In it William Hart tries some thrilling stunts on horseback that even we three-ringed circus doesn't carry in its repertoire. Tulllver goes into a Western town to run a newsoaoer "on the level." He has only persistent courage, strong fists, and a nimble body to meet the attacks of those who do not like bis style of honest play. In time he finds it necessary either to quiet his foes or take himself and his paper out of town.o The thrilling manner In which he avoids quitting mokes one respect the athletic prowess Of the popular western actor. Mr. Hart is supported by a com nanr which includes Alma Reubens. who played with Douglass Fairbanks in "The Americano." Norbert A. Mrlea. Nina Byron. Walter Perry, and Milton Ross are other members of the cast. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. lime. Petrova will be seen at ue Garden In "Brldo-es Burned." As an Irish lass who meets the youth of her heart, she finds herself irf the position of a woman scorned, and ploys the port with dramatic pathos. The Strand. Norms. Talmadge, heading her own producing company nowadays, is the attraction in "Panthea" at the Strand the .early part of this week, up to and Including tomorrow night. Miss Tal madge, who is well remembered as the heroine of "The Social Secretary," "The Battle Cry of Peace," and "Go ing Straight," is making her first ap pearance as a producing star Id a strong Russian emotional ploy. A noted slngerrj'anthea, is suspect ed of revolutionary activities and Is forced to leave her native land. Go ing to England she there meets a British composer, Whom ahe later marries. They remove to Paris, where her husband falls desperately ill, and Pan thea, who has alnoe become acquaint ed with a gTeat Russian producer. Is forced to fall bock on her countryman for old. His offer of assistance in volves such supreme sacrifice that it becomes a choice between accept ance and her love for her husband, "Jim Bludso," a visualization of John Hay's ballad of the herola Mis sissippi river steamboat engineer, will be shown at the Btrand Thursday, Friday and Saturday. A number of comedies, travel and other pictures will be Included In the dally program, which will be supplemented by orches tral recitals of the Strand symphony orchestra. Hard? danger that a little kidney weak ness may turn into gravel, stone in the kidney, dropsy, or Blight's disease. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. Here's a case right in Wash ington: WASHINGTONPROOF W. H. Murray, 753 Tenth-St. S. E., says: "1 have found Doan's Kidney Pills just the thing for rheumatic pains. That has been my trouble more or less for a long time. Whenever I feel an attack coming on I take Doan's Kidney Pills and they al ways give me quick relief. I have recommended them to many of my friends, and they, too, have found them to be all that is claimed for them."' theName" CHARMS OF HITZI PROYE DELIGHTFUL Tom McNadghton's Comedy Pleases in "Pom-Pom" at New National. Mltzl, of the house of Hajos, a very little girl with very abundant talent, and Tom McNaughton, comedian, are remembered today by the audience that packed the New National last night, when, the haunting melodies of the delightful score furnished by Huga Felix con escape one's memory. "Pom-Pom" I the name -the produc tion goes under, but with any other name it would be Just as attractive, providing, of course, that the diminu tive Mltzl from Vienna was present to do the pickpocketing, and the British Tom was cast as the poUce mon. The program styles "Pom-Pom" a ''comic opera," but it more deserves the classification of Viennese oper etta. It Is a mixture of tuneful score, much animation In the brilliantly costumed groupings ana several en tertaining specialties, with little Mltzl constantly and successfully add ing distinction so it all either with bewitching speech or melodious song. In the green room of the Olympic Theater Mltzl is attiring herself as "Pom-Pom," the pickpocket, when real burglars arrive to steal her jewels. -The poUce gather In the burglars and pick up "Pom-Pom" as one of the band. In the yard of the precinct police station, Mltzl remem bers the suggestion of a critic that she would be a failure in the boy part without real "atmosphere." Reba Her Crjtle. She escapes with the two burglars, and the final act, staged In the Black Elephant, the rendezvous of the light fingered gentry, she acquires all the atmosnhera necessarr. robbing the crltlo of the previous scene in dem onstration of her practical knowledge of pickpocketing. She also is re united with the stranger who first befriended her' and who first kissed her and all ends happily. Miss Mltzl is quite the most piquant and pleasing bit of femininity sent to Washington in some days. She exudes originality in speech and movement, and her songs all carried sufficient dash to make them doubly delirhtful to hear. Her voice Is far from powerful, but particularly bell- like were her tones or tne nigner register, whlle'slnging "In the Dark." Meiranskten Prevea Axanstng. McNoughton's comedy was happily devoid of vulgarity, and although running largely to the London muslo hall type, it had the saving grace of real humor. Carl Gantvoort, a baritone, carried most of the melo dies, being particularly effective In his duet, TMon Deslr," with Rita Done, and the "Kiss Ue" song with Miss UltzL Mary Hotchklss In her parody of the Apache dance and as the dummy in dances with Mltzl displayed much cleverness, and Bessie De Vole and Carl Judd proved attractive in ec centric dances.' Prominent in the large supporting cost were St. Claire" Holes, Phillip Trovers, AI Hedge, Thomas Walsh. Ben Hastings, Detmor Poppen, and Rupert Greenlaw. The chorus was always actlre'ond attractive. The scenes, although painted by Josef Urban, hove lost some of their effectiveness through usage. DAN COLEMAN STARS Popular Comedian Appear In Harry Hastings' 8how at Qayrty. There Is not a dull moment In Horry Hastings' "Big Show" which Is this week's attraction at the tray, ety. Don Coleman heads the company and there is no more popular come dian on the burlesque stage. This year he has two roles, that of an Irishman out for a good time and the other that of a Spanish dancer. In the latter he fairly rocked yester day's large audience with his an tics. The entertainment Is in two acta and ten scenes and the action of the piece takes place In New Tork. Ha waii, and the land of the midnight sun. These settings furnish plenty of opportunity for lavish scenery and elaborate costumes. Coleman is aided to the comedy work by Phil Peters and Frank Mallohon. Elsie Meadows and Hazel Lorraine have a number of catchy songs, while Fay Marten and Gene Alvarez introduce a number of clever dances. A visum speciality ny Mile. Adelaide -was one of the features of the entertainment. The chorus Is way out In front all the time and is a clever aggregation of girls. Ther were particularly ef fective In the song Til AlwoysStlck To You.' as well as In the ice carnival number. Hazel Lorraine's song, "See A Lltue More, - was aiso a nrc Hot-Water for Side Headaches I Telia why everyone should drink hot water with phos phate In It before braakfatt. Headache of any kind, is caused by auto-Intoxication which means self polsonlng. Liver and bowel poisons called toxins, sucked Into the blood, through the lymph ducts, excite the heart which pumps the blood so fast that It congests in the smaller arteries and veins of fhe head producing vio lent, throbbing pain and distress, call ed headache. You become nervous, de spondent, sick, feverish and miserable, your meals sour and almost nauseate you. Then you resort to acetanlllde, aspirin or the bromides which tem- Eorarlly relieve but do not rid the lood of these irritating toxins. A gloss of hot water with a tea spoonful of limestone phosphate in it, drank before breakfast for awhile, will not only wash these poisons from your system and cure you of head ache but will cleanse, purity and freshen the entire alimentary canaL Ask your pharmacist for a quarter pound of limestone phosphate. It Is inexpensive, harmless as sugar and almost tasteless, except for a sourish twinge which is not unpleasant. If you aren't feeling your best, if tongue Is coated or you wake up with bad taste, foul breath or hove colds. Indigestion, biliousness, constipation or sour, acid stomach, begin the phos phated hot water cure to rid your system of toxins and poisons. Results are quick and It Is claimed that those who continue to flush out the stomach, liver and bowels every morning never hove any headache or know, s. miserable momentAdTt. AMERICANS BUT -LAFAYETTE'S HOME Birthplace 'of Washington's Aide in Revolution to Be Overseas Shrine. PARIS, Fab ,1-(By mall) The Chateau 3e Chavanloc-la-Lafayette, Washington's famous aide in the American Revolution-- is today. like' Mt. Vernon, an American institution. Though located near Brtode, Depart ment of Haute-Lolre. in. France, the chateau after the war will b avail able for American homage. During the war, according. to In formation today, the building will be nartlally used for a hospital. But later, doubtless, it will be converted into a Franco-American memorial mu seum. H. Cleveland Coxe, former American vice consul general of Forts, was tne oririnator of the plan, to purchase General Lafayette's birthplace. Re cently he obtained an option to pur chase from the present Marquis de Laforette. He then -communicated with prominent-Americans, who gath ered the funds. The chateau, a two-story, whits building, flanked by two round towers. la situated on tne cresi oi small hill which commands a beauti ful view of the surrounding moun tains or. jvuvergne. The American committee will en deavor to restore the structure, in all details, to its appearance at the time of the famous general's birth, espe cially a small room in one or ue towers In. which he was born. The American committee la headed by Mrs. William Astor Chandler, as president; John Moffat, chairman, and has amonr Its members Colonel Roosevelt, Joseph H. Choate, Clarence.' H. axacKay, oeorge von a .ueyei, former Secretory of the nary; John Orler Hlbbcn, president of Princeton: Mrs. Jay Gould, Mrs. Harry Payne Whltner. Mrs. Marshall Field. Dr. Nicholas Murray- Butler. -Convenor Morris, Booth Tarkington, Owen Wls- tsr. and many others. GONZAQA ALUMNI DINE Many Honor Quests Present at Ra- ' union of Graduates. With Henry T. Quinn, president of the organization, acting as toast- mastar.-the members bf the Gonzaga Alumni Association held their annual banquet in the crystal room of the IS RELIEVED BY HEM MME Washington Lady Nbw Re lates An Interesting Story to The Plant Juice Man. Upon being questioned, the other day, why so many Washington ladles sre Indorsing Plant Juice, the new herbal stomach remedy. The Plant Juice Man said: "Women everywhere have found great relief from stomach trouble, nervousness, weakness and debility through the use of Plant Julco. It builds up the whole body and strengthens It. clears he blood of all ? Olsons and Impuritlts. stimulates the lver into healthy action, corrects constipation, and clears the system of all malaria and biliousness. Wom en who hove spells of depression and blues, poor circulation, hot flashes, numbness, no appetite, sleep badly. and are pale and listless. OndL Plant juice just wnai iney neea. it iuuuj new life and vigor, soothes the nerves, brightens the eyes, and Improves the complexion. Did It give results other than I hove outlined, there would never be the demand and universal satisfaction derived from Plant Juice. It does all. and more than la claimed for lti ... Fololwing is the testimonial of a lady which speaks for Itself: Mrs. May Feltner, of No. 1J50 New Jersey Avenue, a popular Washing ton lady, recently stated: I have suffered with stomach trouble for some time, and my food fermented ln-my stomach and caused gas to form; I had terrible pains after eating; was so nervous that I was un able to sleep at night, had headaches, dizzy spells, due to a deranged liver, and was so constipated that I had to take some kind of a laxative all the time, which only gave me tem porary relief. I had taken everything In th flhitrtA of medicines, and did not care whether I lived or died. Plant Juice was the only medicine to re lieve me. and I am now able to eat anything ana aigesi ic steep wen. am not nervous and hove never hod trnnhij. with conztlnatlon: I am r -.--..-- ... -. ii. In SPienalu couuiuuu. auu u vi wj friends tell me bow well I am look ing. I tell them that It is Plant Juice." . , . . Th. -plant Jnlca Man is at The People's Drug Store, corner of 7th and "Ef Btreets N. WU. where he is dally meeting the local public and Introducing and explaining the merits of this remedy. Advt. AMUSEMENTS DIIUH HARRY HAST1N6S' BIG SHOW WITH DAN COLEMAN. NEXT WEEK ItOSKLA.tP GIHLS WE- TEACH YOI TO SKATE Central Coliteam. Orer Center Mirk it. sth slid Pa. ave. X SESSIONS DAtLT. Mon. Wed, at PH. Nights. Ladle free. DANCING MILLER'S, Belasco Theater. Phone Mala IIS-1I1HI Dances Baturaay creator class WB MUST TODDLE IN 19IT. Mt. and Mrs. Hauler, directors of stare and CD-to-tce-mlnuts danclnr. Btudlo, lis 1Mb st. N. W. Phone Worth 2H4. Kitab. IMS. MISS CHAPPELEAR, Clan Tueaaar -Tninjr. 11 Q ST. N. W. PnONB NORTH . eFRIVAi UtQJWio aja Jt-jjijy MJaJfT. GLOVER'S, 1S 25i(l. CUe Tuea.. FrL tm,m M Iseasuinss anv Vn ka - - methods. Ballroom for rent. IS. Ph. VT. aa. Mrs. Cobb & Mr. Mack 2242. Lessons in oar or CTcnlnr. fiFTTHE BEST ph- Mta ' T:20: lesson too: prlT. Ttc Prof. Wrndham. MISS CLEMENTS Modern canoes tanrht. Prt-rate or class, Ma Lesson, UOsUN-E. Sh.Uaa.JUl. sssl sssssSaMsssssi sV fassT" sssl s New Ebbttt House last night. FroncU Hurley, Joseph A. Genou, Leo S. Kav- oaogh, rfnd Clarence F. Donohuemada up the committee' on entertainment. The gue'sts of honor were Prof. lAmable Samuels, Charles V. Down ing. Bozsa F. D'ownlng. Aloyalna -J. Mudd, Daniel O'C. Callagban, the Rev. William A. Brooks. S. 'J- the Rev. Eugene Honnon, 8. J. Bennet S. Jones, the Rev. John CHoro, 8. J- and the Rev, Augustus J. Duarte, s. J. i i 1 1 i iii i i i ii j CAN'T. FIND DANDRUFF J iiiiiin Every bit of dandruff disappears after one or two applications of Danderlne rubbed well into the scalp with the finger tips. Get a 2S-cent bottle of Danderlne at any; drug store and save your hair. After a fsw applications you can't find a -particle of dandruff or any falling half, and the scalp will never itch. Advt. NoStomaehPain, Gas, Indigestion In Five Minutes "Papa's Diapepslrrl8 the best antacid and stomach regu lator known. "Really does" put upset stomachs in order-::jreally does" overcome in digestion, dyspepsia, gas. heartburn and sourness due to acid fermenta tion in five minutes that Jait that makes Pape's Dlapensln lhe largest selling stomach antacid and regula tor in the world. If what you eat ferment and turns sour, you belch gasand eructate undigested food or -water; head is dizzy and aches: breath fo-ajr tongue coaW: your in side filled with Indigestible waste, remember the moment "Pape's Dla pepstn" comes in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. It's truly astonishing almost mar velous, and the Joy is. Its harmless ness. A large fifty-cent case of Papa's Dlapepsln Is worth It weight in gold to men and women who can't get their stomachs regulated. It belongs In your' home should always be kept handy in case of a sick. sour. .upset stomach during the day or at night. It's the quickest, surest antacid for the stomach in the world. Advt, AMUSEMENTS NATION AIL ToinGHT at sae 14. 1 IVI1HI. Hsu. Wed. A gat. Special Matinee Ttmrm.. Washiaztan's Birtb day." Henry "W. Sarac Will OOsr MITZI HAJOS With TOM McNAUQBTON and (0 OTHERS. ii POM-POM ANEWVTJSTO AND TOM FLAT. "TEXT WEEK SEATS THTJR31JAT JOHN DREW Is Ljuigdoo MstehailVss Coou-ftr, MAJOR PENDENNIS Mr. Drew's Greatest Success. E LMENDORF t Thursday Afternoons at 4 JO. Mar. X, Spain: Jtar. t, Chndna or nowers: alar. 15, Old Oer znan Towns; Mar. 22. Osrdsn ef Allah; Mar. , Mexico. Coarse Tickets, . n. C U. Now Benin. MME. Schumann-Hciik Ratioial Theater' Tuesday, Feb. 27 4139 - nw on aale at Mrs. Greece's ticket office. In Droop's. 13th and G. National The ater JTMay. Marcft z. 4:30. Beats Now on Bale at lira. Ortene'a Tick It Office, in Droop's. 3Sth and Q. TUHnlrt GODOWSKY Pianist. BELASCO 2E7oCoo?a5 Mats. .Wed. Thar., Sat, Richard wAirbtr tuixt. too. Present GUY BATES POST In a Flay by John Hunter Booth, "The Masquerader" Founded on Katherlne Cecu Thurston's) NEXT TVEEK. SEATS JfOW. Tho Merriest of All Musical Plays. "ALONE AT LAST" By FRANZ T.r.TTAR. Composer of "The Merry Widow." Superb Cart Sjjnpbooy Orchestra Beautiful Chorus. ("""""I a If jToalcht At 8ilJ 9 1 1 IP J Matinee Today 1gtmMSSi At SOS. Immense lilt of the POLI PLAYERS In Cohan t Harris' Blf'Snoeess, "It Pays to Advertise" Same Poll .Frlcest 33c. COe, 73c. j(OTE The Friday Blatlneo This Week Will Benin At li3. Half Uoni Earlier Than UsuaL v Next Week Doris Kern's Beautiful play fROMANCE." Poll's Theater Friair.Feb.21rl tmnroF IBU10M00O FRITZ KREISLER war.. - vlULUiBi Seat now on sale at Mrs. Greenea ticket office, la Droop's. 13th and G. flBsriT STTT1 ! I I aw w.Mm LOEWS COLUMBIA Continuous. Morn.. Aft.. 10. 15 Cents. 10.JO AU.U11P.SI Night. 10. IS. Cents NOW l'LAYINQ FANNIE WARD in The Winning of Sally Temple1 Grand Pip Organ. Symphony Orchestra. B. F. KEITH'S TUay Mat SSri Erea. S3e to SI. TimEB SHOWS-3. 5. 8:1S FEB X. BRICE & KING Traeak Alley Company, '"Sports! In tae Alpa" I'antomlme. seven Other Holiday Ulta and .Mi,VenoBOasUefn"Palria.n Xext-fiVKLTX NESB1T. Tremeudoua Bill. 2 8hows a dar. March 2. . and C I . at S - .;''QL . vv'