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tt-Y' TfiE WASHINGTON TIMES. THURSDAY; MARCH 1? 1917. 10 MEWSiND GOSSIP OILMEN'S CLUBS f1 Etfnts of the Past, Present, ir.d Future Among Washing ton's Organizations. Suffragists plan events ISeries of Teas and Address on Crittenton Home Scheduled. Suffrage societies affiliated ivith the National American Woman Suf frage Association are planning: a "varied program. Including addresses on the Florence Crittenton Home's v work, a series at dally teas at the headquarters, a library, rummage sales, lectures, and a three-day ba zaar, at which tables will be In charge of the different suffrage clubs of the District. All four chapters of the P. E. O. elect officers tor the coming year. Corals and remarkable trees form the subject for one literary club, and a plan is being discussed for the Issuance by the District Federation of, identification cards for federation .members, Suffrage. Mrs. Kate "Waller Barrett and Mrs. Freeman, superintendent of the local Florence Crittenton Home, will ad dress the Anthony League this even ing at the home of the president, Mrs. Anna E. Hendley, 2007 Columbia road. An enjoyable musical program uas aiao Been prepared. KMrs. Frank Hiram Snell will be the ostess this afternoon at the dally lea being given from 4 to 6 bv the fSuffrage Federation vaf the National .Suffrage headquarters. 1626 Rhode ' Island avenue ndrthwst Mrs. J. .C. Slanchard will act as hostess tomor. row afternoon, and the .College Equal Suffrage League, which has charge 01 tne tea each Saturday, has in vlted Miss Emma Glllett as its guest or. nonor tnis week. The. College Equal Suffrage Leajrue has paid its pledge of $25 to the Na tional Association and still has a pledge of $50 to the National College League to meet. For this purpose the. league announces its rummage sale as a permanent Institution, and asks donations to be sent to the treas urer, Mrs. Anna B. Wlndle, 3C01 Four teenth street northwest. A room In the headquarters has been set apart as a library, and the of Beers of the National Association have expressed the wish that the College Equal Suffrage League take especial interest in It Reference books and books of Interest to women are particularly desired. The library Js in charge of Miss Katherlne Sell ers, chairman of the library commit tee, and Miss Florence Stiles, chair man of the literature committee of the Suffrage Federation. 9 A suffrage bazaar is being planned jointly by all the suffrage organize tlons In the District, which are affili ated with the National American Woman Suffrage Association. It will last for three days March 15. 10. and 17 at the national suffrage head quarters, and will open with a short entertainment under the direction of Mrs. Glenna Smh Tlnnln, to be fol lowed by dancing. Tickets admitting two will be fl. Admission for the other two days will be free. Tea will be served from 4 to 0 on Friday and Saturday for 25 cents. Tickets may be obtained from headquarters or from chairmen of tables. The executive committee In charge of the bazaar consists of Miss Helolse Meyer, chairman; Miss Catherine New ton, Mrs- Cato Sells, Mrs. Clay Tall- man and Mrs. A. Garrison McClintock. Mrs. William It. TIndall, 17S9 Lanier place, will be in charge of tickets, and tables will be in charge of rep resentatives of the various suffrage clubs of the District as follows: Aprons, Mrs. Henry Churchill Cook. District of Columbia Woman Suffrage Association; bags, Mrs. John Oliver Moque, College Equal Suffrage League; cake and household contri vances, Mrs. George A. Armes, Politi cal Study Club; parcel post. Miss Pearl S. Kyle; fancy table, Mrs. Anna E. Hendley, Anthony League, and tea table, Mrs. L.' S. Frlstoe. A meeting at the national suffrage headquarters in Rhode Island avenue Sunday afternoon will be addressed by Mrs. Estelle Lawton Lindsay, of Los Angeles, who was the first wom an ever elected to a city council. P. E. O. Chapter D will meet today with Mrs. E. P. Seeds, at 1SK2 Newton street, for election of officers. " Chapter A will meet on March 7 with Mrs. Nancy McKee. at 1420 Twenty-flrst street, for its annual meeting. Chapter C will meet on March 0 with the president, Mrs. Augustus Knight, at the Kenesaw, Sixteenth and Irving streets. HoU call will be on current events. Officers will be elected. Chapter C. P. E. o., held its an nual meeting last Tuesday at the home of the president, Mrs. Frank Fuller, 1-450 Olrard street. These of ficers were elected: President, Mr Frank Fuller, vice president, Mrs. Eva A. Lynch; recording secretary. Mrs. May Peckham; corresponding secretary. Miss Emma F. Slrrine; treasurer, Mrs. C. C Rogers; chaplain, Mrs. Blanche G. Rogers: journalist, Mrs. W E. Andrews; guard, Mrs. W. W Stockbcrger. The newly elected officers were in stalled by the past president, Mrs. W. E. Andrews. Letters from the ab sent member, Mrs. Mary E N Klng sley and Miss Alice Walker Morse, were -read. The next meeting of Chapter Jl will be held on March 13 at the home of Mrs. Mary Virginia Spear, at 1010 Park road. Mrs. Caroline B. Stephen will give a paper on "The Advantage of a Business Education." Excelsior Literary Club. The Excelsior .Literary Club wll not meet again until the afternoon of March 17. when It wll be entertained by Mrs. Sallle S. Barnhart, at 1434 Rhode Island avenue northwest. The club was entertained last Tues day by Mrs. M. M Gordon at her home, 607 Ninth street northeast. There was a large attendance of members, and sev eral guests. The president. Mrs. W. Grace M Dalsh, was In the chair, and Mrs. Sallle Price Ferren acted as re cording secretary. The hostess furnished music for the program After transaction of routine business, two original papers were given, the first by Mrs. Jennie E. Bradley, on "Corals ;" the second, by Mrs. Julia Wlddows Webb, on "Remarkable Trees." Mrs. Henry Baker spoke of coral as she saw It on sale In Italy, and Mrs. Webb of the remarkable trees of California. Mrs. Emma A. Hawkes told of other giant trees of this country. The club Instructed Its representatives to the District Federation of Women's Clubs to present the plan of the federa tion Issuing cards of identification to members of federated clubs. Adjournment was followed by a social hour, with the ' serving of re freshments by the hostess, assisted by Miss Flora J. McCreery. POPULAR MEDICINE BYDR.HIRSHBERG Intelligent Observation of Rules of Hygiene Will De crease Illness. By DR. LEONARD K. UIRSUDERG. Researches just announced by some of the staff of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research demonstrate that age withers and custom dries up the human fabric as age creeps on apace. Analy ses made of man's brain ana spinal cord, as well as his nerves, show that, the amount of water in those textiles of life decreases as the years glide by. The younger the man, the more "water on the brain ," the older he is. the more he is "dried up." Physiology thus literary backs up human figures of speech. Perhaps these discoveries are Inti mately associated with the late Prof. MetchnlkofTs Investigations upon old age. He firmly convinced many persons that decay In the human intestines brought on senility, debility, hardened arteries and high blood pressure. Fur thermore, the studies of Prof. Herbert Spencer Jennings in the zoological lab oratories of Johns Hopkins University upon eternal lift In animalcules living and active unto the ten thousandth gen eration, go to prove that decay, old age and death coma about through consti pation, waste accumulation and a lack of fresh water. Avoid Artificial Aids. All of this Is strictly apropos of the well attested fact that many people live upon too little water and too much constipating pabulum. Unless mans victuals and drink are made up of more fresh water and coarse foods, which will act as laxa tives, evacuanta, cleansers, extermina tors, and destroyers of poisons he will begin to disintegrate at sixty, instead of living his span of (three' to five score years. Recourse to drugs, pills, salts, salty waters, and the usual "easy roads" to active Intestinal movement should be absolutely the last resort of the wise health seeker. There are so many ways, dietetic and natural, for warding off the old age of the consti pated, that he who takes medicines is often justly considered either tod lazy, too negligent, too obstinate, or too ln capable of applying knowledge to ac tion. Breads, biscuits, and cakes made of oatmeal husks or wheat bran are pala table and pleasant, and especially lax ative. The bulk made by wlieat bran Is a tonic and a food to the alimentary canal. The worst and most unendur able examples of constipation have been restored to health and regular action by its use. Laxative Foods Valuable. Bran, rolled oats and coarse wheat are superior laxatives. Raisins, ap ples, prunes, peaches, and currants, dried, no less than fresh, are fine breakfast foods to bring about the desired result. Needless to add, water that is drunk copiously between and before meals, rather than with meals, is a stimulant and a shower to man's clogged-up digestive tube. Chopped dates and raisins mixed with cornmeal, rolled oats, bran flout and molasses butter, a little soda and sour milk can be variously com-' blned to make the most enticing sort of laxative conceivable. Pancakes of bran or graham flour and rolled oats make as fine a bat ter for griddle cakes as any one could wish. A cupful of white flour and half a cupful each of cornmeal and graham flour, two teaspoonfuls of sugar, a heaping one of baking powaer one half teaspoonfuljOt salt, the batter of which Is to receive a cup of cream with a big pinch of baking soda, after a hard beating, makes a fine laxative hot bread If baked for three-quarters of an hour in a mod erate oven. (Copy't, 1917. by Newspaper Ftature Service.) HEALTH QUERIES ANSWERED Dr. Hirshberg Replies to Inquiries From Times' Readers. Anxious. What Is the cause of a per son having an offensive breath? The noe, teeth, tonsils or thrdat may , be the cause of the bad breath. If the person i not at all constipated and Is fairly nctlie wills the limbs, the offen sive breath may be excommunicated by the use of a good tooth brush, a disin fecting tooth paste, dental floss, or silk pulled back and forth a few times be tneen the teeth, and a nasal wash some thing like the alkaline antiseptic solu tion. Peroxide of hydrogen swirled and sucked back and forth between the teeth, or milk of magnesia used for Its mechanical effects may act as a make shift In the end, however, you will do best for your own health and your posi tion In this workaday world. If you make your quarterly visit to the dentist and to the throat doctor. Relief may be obtained from this an noying feature by taking half a. dozen five-grain charcoal tablets two or three times a day. Spraying the nostrils with diluted Dobell's solution may help. The Insertion of vase.Ine Impregnated with balsam of Peru Into the nose Is also ben-ficial. as well as a few drops of tincture of benzoin of creosote, or men thol upon the margins of the gums or the surface of the tonsils. Be sure the bowels are kept active and regular. CALLS CORN BREAD POTATO SUBSTITUTE Dr. Wiley Asserts Polished Rice Should Not Supplant High- Priced Tuber. EXPLAINS SOARING COSTS Says Much Is Due to Cheapen ing of Standard by.Big Gold Supply. "PolUhjd rice is the poorest possible substitute for potatoes that I know. If rice Is eaten at all It should be brown rice, unpolished. Corn bread, made from whole corn. Is the best substitute for potatoes that I know.'" This was 'the statement made by Dr. Harvey W. Wiley today, when asked for the best substitute for potatoes during the present high prices for that com modity. I When asked to what he attributed the present high cost of living Dr. Wiley replied : Explained Reasons. ' "Four weeks ago I stated It) an address before the Economic Club In New York that the chief fact of the high cost of food Is the superabundance of gold. We have In this country three gold dollars where we had two two years ago, and the three dollars are not worth any more now than two were then. Thus, at least 13 per cent of the In- crease m the cost of living Is due to the cheapening of our standard of values. "The rest U entirely due to the In exorable law of supply and demand. Speculative manipulation doubtless pro duces Increases In prices but cannot' have a permanent effect, due to the fact of regulatory supervision by the Government and the States. Multiple I'runts. "Multiplicity of profits also has IU effect, but those do not seem to be any more numerous than they were a few years ago. The farmer and the con sumer represent the extreme of the hlght cost of living. The farmer geU the minimum price for what he sells and l.- .... . tUm minimum tiric. the consumer pays the minimum price, KOod advice In "Gingering Jerry" by for what he buys. , oiln L. Lyman. "Prices will not fco down until we get. Add te tne flve ,hort , fc rid of our goli We are not the de- four ,erlaU three cnoce bu posltor for the gold of the world. verse, and the Heart to Heart Talks The way to remedy the cheapening of the edu the feaa ", , the gold Is to raise the men's wages and a noveIette '.h9 Fre FlVr " by n.P,na.xheo? vT.u? Islan? reduce 'n T. " his wages when It Is low. ,-fhe FJre Fjower deaJa wlth the What To Live On. fortunes of John Sheldon, a happy-go- "My adce to the people U to live ldjvldua who took life aslt as I do on who.e wheat and whole corn, r ten recjciessly. when he lMt a rallk and simple vegetables, and very "stake" earned through muscle little meat. At my house we buy a I wracking work and it was' stolen ... r.t .. Tuumiia rur week and we from htm he-did not chlldlshlv be make that do. And everybody who ha. a vacant lot may, with proper cultlva- tlon, grow 300 bushels of potatoes per acre and thus keep down the weeds, beautify the city, and help feed the people. "Bread made out of whole wheat has 20 per cent more nourishment than the white bread made from an equiva lent quantity of whole wheat. Thus by using whole wheat we reduce the cost of living 20 per cent as far as bread Is concerned and at the m time have a far more healthful bread. "Whole corn bread has 20 per rent more nourishment In It than bread made from commerlcal corn meal, with an equivalent amount of corn. It Is far more healthy. True Of Other Cereals. The same Is true of all other serais. "Bread and mush or porridge made from. whole cereals should be tha cheap ingredient of all our foods. You get more nourishment for the same money In these products than you get from any-other source. Thus, by eating wholesome cereals such as described above we reduce the price of food more effectively than in any other possible way. Three cents worth of whole wheat and two cents , worm ui """ .... mm . u.. ..,,, enough nourishment for one man for one day. 'In the case of children In addition to the cereals they should have at -feast one pint and If possible one auart of good pure fresh milk per day. This costs more than the same amount of cereals, but Is necessary for health. Apple A Day. "Every one should eat at least one apple a day or some equivalent fruit. He should have at least one vegetable a day, either fresh or canned. There Is no more wholesome vegetable than the potato, especially when a cereal Is the basis of the diet. Almost any menu should contain at least one potato per Individual a day . The po tato may be omitted provided milk Is not "Meat, If eaten In moderation. Is FA 13 utti ui vft 3ff m? lj:'X'Vkkl ilMKB sHIHH lllllf .mMSIi LssK'nf IsCiunJOvSr II & vrn m H BHBB Mm AvMViBI. ssJBHBlaB LwHr EJ mmV t",'"i bTbTbI sTBsTBm 7BiBm osxk----h- h IsTbTBsTBsTBK rfl Ur,. Ferdinand Kin. Mere York Cltr pnrslclsn and nntfcor. aajai -inere can be strong, vigorous, Iran men nor beautiful, healthy, roar-cheeked vcomen without Iron Nusated Iron taken three times ter dar after tmeals, nlll Increase tho strength and endurance of mrak, nerylius, mn-denrn folks 300 percent In two weeks' time In many Instances. Art Id the old forma of metallic Iron, which may Injure the teeth, corrode the af oiuach, ind thereby do more harm than good. Take only organic Iron NuiJ led IrMi." It Is dis pensed la this city by James O'llonnell's a all-coed oragglsts-Adrt. wholesome and nourishing, but it is the most expensive of all-our foods and people can live Indefinitely and do hard work on the simple menu mentioned. Money spent for tea and coffee Is wasted, In so far as nourishment is concerned. Children especially should not have tea or coffee. Deserts of all kinds, sweet meats, ices are generally hurtful and the health is conserved by their entire elimination. They find no place In a diet based on strict economy." ENTERTAIN SENATOR-ELECT Interior Department Officials Honor A. A. Jones. Senator-elect A. A. Jones, who resign ed as First Assistant Secretary of the Interior last spring to accept the Sena torial nomination In New Mexico, was entertained at lunch yesterday by offi cials of the Interior Department. Secretary Lane and the heads of all the bureaus of the department spoke. Others present were: Charles D. Mahaf fle. Solicitor of the Interior Department; R. F. Whitehead, First Assistant Com missioner of Patents ; E. B. Merrltt. As sistant Commisslolner of Indian Affairs : F. W. Bailey, chief clerk. Bureau of Mines; C. B. Gardner, Solicitor's Office, Interior Department; E. J. Ayers, chief clerk. Interior Department: F. W. IL Clay, Assistant Commissioner of Patents ; J. X- Clement, physicist. Bureau of Mines; C. L. Parsons, chief chemist. Bu reau of Mines; Morris Blen, counsel. Reclamation Service; F. M. Johnson, supervisor of surveys. General Land Office j J .J. Cotter, National Park Serv ice E. C Tieman. Deputy Commissioner of Pensions ; H. A. Meyer, private secre tary to Secretary of the Inferior: W. C Edes. Alaskan Engineering Commis sioner ; R. 8. Yard, National Park. Serv ice; G. S. Pope, engineer. Bureau of Mines; G. 8. Rice, chief mining en gineer; Bureau of Mines; C J. Blanch ard. statistician. Reclamation Service; J. T. Newton, examiner In chief. Patent Office; G. Naramore, petroleum techno- loglst. Bureau of Mines, and M. W. Ball, law examiner. Bureau of Mines. ALL-STORY WEEKLY EXCELS Pleasing Table of Contents In Cur rent Number of Magazine. To the reader of high class, fiction the issue of the All-Story Weekly, on sale today, holds special charms. Every type of story is Included. There is mystery In the second Install ment of "His Temporary Wife;" humor In a short story. "The Blue Kin.r." hw. by'Edward Isaac Wheeler: an nrtaaUnc inn tn T.ii !..& . a a ahort ,t0 b j H.' Greene, and ... . .. ' -" " ;mn dU.ting hack, but went to work with a grin. What he did Is the story, MOVIE STAR TO VISIT. CITY Roseoe Arbuekle, "Fatty" of the Films, Will Be Here Tomorrow. Roseoe Arbuekle, known throughout the moving picture world and fa miliar to all movie fans as "Fatty," will be a visitor In Washington to morrow. The comedian Is an his way from Los Angeles to New York, where his next pictures will be madi). Ho intends to stop over In the Capital long enough to see the sights. The Famous Players' Exchange will entertain him. When his train arrives a committee of men promi nent In local motion picture circles will welcome him. From the Union Station he will be taken to the pub lic buildings and other places of In terest, ending with a lunchoon. MU8IC CLUB TO MEET. The regular meeting of the Friday Morning Music Club at the Raleigh to morrow at 11 will have Miss Louise Van Wagenen. as guest of the club. In a eroun nf Hnncr nf TTIirni fllnriln. .n,l Vernon Evllle. with Miss Julia Huggina fl lne pIano, The Chamlnade Trio, composed of Elsa Raner. Ruth Jones, and Adele Robinson, will give the Gade trio for piano, violin and 'cello, ami Mrs. Jennie Myaen-LInd will play piano solos. Including the Nor wegian Suite by Torjussen. two Norwe gian dances of Grelg, and a Leschctlzky 'Tarantella." INJURED BY AUTOMOBILE. Arthur Armstrong, thirty years old, 3421 Thirty-fourth street northwest, Is In Emergency Hospital with lacera tions of the scalp and bruises on the legs received when he was struck by an automobile owned and operated by Robert Taylor, of Alexandria. Va., In Fourteenth street, between F and G streets, about 11 o'clock last night. Taylor took Armstrong In his car to the hospital. Armstrong Is employed In the Tension Office. Drug Store andf people's Drug Stores C. OF CIS PLANNING MEMBERSHIP DRIVE Chairman Claflfn Wants to In crease Personnel of Body to Thousand. Seven names were added to the rooster of the Washington Chamber of Com merce at the Initial meeting of the new ly appointed membership committee of the organization in the rooms of the chamber late yesterday. The new members are A. A. B. Maclas. Chauncey Hackett. Louis D. Van Reuth, John J. Noonan, Thomas A. Holden, James F. Oakley, and Benjamin Crlne. Plans for a sweeping campaign were discussed, and Chairman Claflln stated that he expected to boost tie member ship of the organization well up beyond the thousand mark. "We have 600 mem bers now," said he, "and If each one of the ninety members of this committee will bring In five new members we will easily reach our goal." The personnel of the membership com mltteo as announced yesterday follows: Roy C. Claflln, chajrman; W. McK. Stowell, vice chairman: E. B. Culley, E. C. Berger, George S., McNeale, P. B. Fletcher, John I. Hoffman, Gard ner F. Johnson, George W. Jorss. Dr. John T. Ready, Louts Ottenberg, Wll Ham B. Hardy, C. J. Low, Thomas P. Brown, A. Leftwlch Sinclair, Albert Schultels, Isaac Cans, and Ralph W. Lee. Chapln Brown", William D. Barry, Charles W. Clagett, E. C. Graham, Charles L. Howser. Samuel Klmber- ly, P. T. Moran, James F. Oyster, D S. Porter, Lewis J Battle, John G. Capers, Merrltt O. .Chance, H. H. Glassle, B. W. Guy, D. J. Kaufman, Clarence P. King, Louis Ottenberg, Cuno H. Rudolph, Joseph I. Weller, Joseph Berbericb, A. P. Clark, jr. William M. Dove, W. T-. Oalllher, Wil liam M. Dove, A. F. Jorss, George H. Judd. W J. Kehoe, -Claude E. Miller, ana a. T. onterdlnger. A. M. Fisher, Miss Mary OToole. F. A. Van Reuth, Dr. C. R. Dufour. Soterios Nicholson, B. Frank Wright. Adolphus Gude. E. B. Dean, J. Blake Gilpin. B. R. Stlckney. M. J. Cook. J. C DeVlIblss. Louis Hodges. Frank V. Kllllan. Knight Bros.. A. B. Lacey, Thomas J. Molloy, George S. Rees, J. Clinton Trlby, W. J. Wilson, and William Werner. W. T. Reed. R. H. Ganawlsch. L. M. Day, James William Bryttn, George H. Brown, Nathan B. Williams. Louis E. Jeffries, George P. James, Louis Brown low, Thomas B. Buckey, M. J. Falvey, Robert N. Harper, J. Leo Kolb. J. L. Leverton. John H. Lorch, Edward Man nix, R. C L. Moncure, O. P. Newman. Theodore W. Noyes. Major Raymond W. Pullman. J. H. Ralston, G. O. Selbold. and W. IL Whlttaker. GETS PORTRAIT OF BRYAN State Department Olseovers Error In Spelling of Title. A three-quarter length portrait of William Jennings Bryan, holding In his left hand a paper headed "State Department Peace Plan," with two ci In the word "peace," was hung' In the diplomatic anteroom of the State Department today. The -rror In spelling was not detected until the painting was ready to bj hung. The portrait shows Mr. Bryan at tired In a frock coat, one of the skirts of which Is thrown back to show Mr. Bryan's right hand thrust In his trousers' pocket, the pocket being cut horizontally Iistead of the custom ary side pocket. The thumb reposes over the watch pocket. State Department officials have not decided whether they should notify the artist. I. T. Hardy, of his poor spelling In showing Mr. Bryan's peace proclivities. BRIDEGROOMS WIN NOTICE By Getting Married at Same Time, Brothers Share Mention With Brides Dekalb Russell and Clarence Myr ton Russell, brothers, will mary Miss Lucy Byrd Clevenger and Miss Se villa Mary Foster, respectively, at a double ceremony In Wardman Courts at S o'clock this evening. Dekalb .Russell Is twenty-three years old. and was formerly In an In surance office In this city. He Is now a farmer near Clearbrook. Va., of which place Miss Clevenger Is also a resident. She.was born there twenty two years ago. Clarence Russell Is twenty-one years old. Is In the Insurance business, and lives at 114 Twelfth street north east. Miss Foster Is twenty-two years old. and resides at 1024 Fairmont street northwest. The Rev. Joseph T. Kelley. pastor of the Fourth Presbyterian Church, will officiate at the dual ceremony. Excess of hydrochloric acid sours the food and forms gases. Undigested food delayed In the stomach decays, or rather, ferments the same as food left In the open air. lays a noted authority. He also tells us that Indigestion Is caused by Hyper-acldlty. meaning, there Is an excess of hyrochlorlc acid In the stomach with prevents complete di gestion and starts food fermentation. Thus everything eaten sours In the stomach much like garbage sours In a can. forming acrid fluids and gases which Inflate the stomacn like a toy balloon. Then we feel a heavy, lumpy misery In the chest, we helch up gas. we eructate sour food or have 1 heartburn, flatulence, waterorash or I nausea. He tells us to lay aside all diges tive aids and Instead, get from any pharmacy four ounces of Jad Salts and take a tablespoonful In a glass of water before breakfast and drink wnuo ii is enervescing and further more, to continue this for a week. While relief follows the first dose, It Is Important to neutralise the acidity, remove the gas-making mass, start the liver, stimulate the kidneys ana thus promote a free flow of pure di gestive juices. Jad i-alts Is Inexpensive and Is made from the acid of grapes and lemon Juice, combined with Ilthla and sodium phosphate. This harm less saltw Is used bv thousands of people for stomach trouble with ex cellent results. AdvL SAYS AGIO STOMACH CAUSES INDIGESTION GIVES EXCELLENT CONCERT Community Symphony Orchestra Directed by Hamlin Cogswell. Not for some time has Washington hod the benefits of a local orchestra. The concert last evening, given by the Washington Community Symph ony Orchestra, under Hanilln Cogs well, In the Central High School Auditorium, proved that this new or ganization has much to give of musi cal excellence that should contribute largely, particularly to the younger generation, in giving them under standing and in familiarlzlg them with this highest form of music Mr. Cogswell "and his sixty-five players achieved a decided success, while Mrs. Franceska Kaspar Law- son, soprano, as soloist, was heard to equal advantage. Mr. Cogswell brought his orchestra up to a high degree of efficiency in the Schubert "Unfinished Symphony. Their tone was Tver musical, the melody values were well sustained, and In shading and dramatic import they responded to many niceties from the conductor's baton. In rhythm, shading, and dynamics Mr. Cogswell was exceedingly force ful. Termed a "popular" concert, it was so chiefly in the' overture by Rosse that wasread with an ingrati ating spirit, and in the encore it brought forth. The two Grieg "Elegiac Melodies" were admirable bits of tone painting. while the final suite from Humper- dlnck's "Tha Miracle," presented Sam uel Wood, organist. In an effective solo. ' Mrs. Lawson gave the "Swiss Echo Song," with facile coloratura, while the two Japanese songs af Cadman were most Interesting, the Spohr "Rose So Softly Blooming," a con trasting bit of classicism, and Hen schel's "Spring," a fitting climax. As encore to the echo song Mrs. Lawson expressed the sympathy of ballad singing in her feeling and diction of Dvorak's "Songs My Mother Taught Me." Miss Eulalls Buchanan was a sympathetic accompanist. i - J. MacB. DRAMA LEAGUE RECITAL. Literature and music .combine" In the dramatic recital to be given this eve ning under the auspices of the Wash ington Center of the Drama League at the Corcoran Gallery of Art. Mrs. Flor ence Lyon, reader, gives novelties In the poems of Oscar Wilde, set to .music by Liza Lehmann. and to this distinct and new field of art the music of Stanley Hawley Is especially adapted. Miss Dorothy Burch will be beard both In piano solos- and as accompanist for Mrs. Lyon. MISS SYLVESTRE IN RECITAL. Miss Guadelupe Sylvester, a planiiit from the Philippines, was heard In re cital at Studio Hall last evening. Miss Sylvester, an attractive picture In na tive costume! played a program ranging from Schumann to Debussy. DON'T STAY GRAY Tint your hair to the shade desired tvl.ti "Xir enarna tnni Tf,la nnr .1 n. ration Is far superior to any mixture that contains henna, sulphur, silver, lead or similar preparations. There Is no danger of an Itching or poisoned scalp when you use "Brown- atone," for this simple preparation positively contains no lead, mercury, sliver, sulphur, zlnc.anlllne, coal-tar products or their derivatives. Tou Just orusn or comD u into tne nair and presto! your gray hairs Instantly dis appear your hair Is a beautiful and uniform color throughout the ends are as dark as the balance, and you have any shade desired from a light brown to a black. Just a mpment's "touching up" once a month and no one can ever detect It. No rubbing, or washing off no fading. Prepared in two shades one to pro duce golden or medium brown, the other, dark brown or black. Two sizes 25 cents and $1.00. We will send absolutely free, for a short time only, a sample bottle of "Brownatone" It you will send us your name and address accompanied by 10c to help pay postage and packing. No samples at dealers. This offer Is made for you to try ."Brownatone Hair Stain, and And for yourself just how superior It Is to all so called "dyes." combs, etc The Kenton Pharmacal Co.. S49 Scott Street. Covington. Ky. For sale In Washington by People's Drug Stores. O'Donnell's Drug Stores, and other leading dealers. Advt. Superfluous Hair lniracfe BeaoTM It qalekly. with certainty sad abtslsta safety. Money back guarantee In each paekare. PIWPLYy Wt.lL. DON'T BE! People Notice It Drive Them Off with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets A pimply face will not embarrass you much longer if you get a package of Dr. Edwards' OUve Tablets. The skin should begin to dear after you have taken the tablets a few nights. Cleanse the blood, the bowels and the liver with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the successful substitute for calomel there's never any sickness or pain after taking them. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do that which calomel does, and just as effec tively, but their action is gentle and safe instead of severe and irritating. No one who takes Olive Tablets is ever cursed with "a dark brown taste," a bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good' feeling, constipation, torpid liver, bad disposition or pimply face. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound mixed with olive oil ; you will know them by their olive color. Dr. Edwards spent years among pa tients afflicted with liver and bowel complaints, and Olive Tablets are the immensely effective result Take one or two nightly for a week. See how much better you feel and look. 10c and 25c per box. All druggists. ; " tt it mads of Paprr yo con J Place your orders with us for en graving. We are authority on styles snd correct forms for all occasions. 1 Oar Prices Are fur To Please. R.P.Andrews Paper Co. I Count Fifty! No Neuralgia Pain Dont suffer! Instant relief follows a rubbing with "St. Jacobs Oil." Conquers pain never falls. Rub 'soothing, penetrating 9t. Jacoba OH" right on the ache" or pain, and out comes the neuralgia misery. Here's a joyful experiment! Try ltl Get a small trial bottle from your drugalst: pour a little In your hand and rub It gently on the sore, achipg nerves, and before you realize It In just a moment all pain and neural gia disappear. It's almost magical. but the Joy is. that the misery doesn't come back.. No! The nerves ore soothed and congestion is relieved and your neuralgia Is overcome. Stop suffering! It' needles neu ralgia and pain of all kinds, either In the face. head, limbs, or any'portpr the body. Is instantly banished.. "SL Jacobs Oil ' Is perfectly harmless and doesn't burn or discolor the skin. In use for half a century. Advt- AMUSEMENTS- NATIONAL JSl109 JOHN DREW In Lanzdan Ultebtll's Comedy; MAJOR PENDENNIS Mr. Drew's Greatest 9 access. Nxt Week Msts. Wed. BaU Seats Now felling. SIB HERBERT Company of IIS BKERBOHM Sbakespeors'S TREE HW.rr EDITH fflTTE1 MATTHISOX Entire London Production 11 Scenes. LMENDORF At4:3 Wi AIll Mar. I. Children of Flowers: ittr. IS, Old German Towns: Mar. 22. Garden of Allah; Mar. 2. Mexico. Seats selling for all lec ture, 2Sc. Sc JJe. IL09. National The ater Friday, Uarcb 2. 4:M. YSAYE VIOLI.YIST. fiOMWSKY Stats Now on Bale at Mrs. Greene's Tick et Office. In Droop's, Uth and O. PIAJtlST. BELASCoiSof30 Matinee Sat. Best Beats, SLSe. The Merriest of Al Musical Kaja. "ALONE AT LAST" By FRANZ LEKAR. CompoMr of 'Tie Merry Widow." Superb Cast Symphony Orchestra Beautiful Chores. NEXT WEEK Bay Seats Now The Only Anna HELD See Held'a Bewitching Beauties Store Allnrlag. Than The Odaltsqaen Of the Orient Casino Monica! Comedy Hit. In "Follow Me'-' Co. of OO Inelndea 11ESRY LEWIS Sunday at 3, 4:30, 7:30 and 9 The Motion Picture of the Hour "The President's Answer" Klrst of Benjamin Chapln's Lincoln Cycle of Photoplays Showing Lincoln as he lived and died and answering the burning questions "What Would Lincoln Do?" "SHALL WE FIGHT?" Slm,ay Great Like Lincoln Himself 1 D C IfCITUJCTWO Dl 1 lASal I I 9 A DAT Eves, lie to ft 3 6hot. Saturday and Hnnday Only, . truer Days as Usual. 'Colorful and Exotic-Herald EVELYN NESBIT AND AACK CLIFFORD In Tbelr Utir Dance Sensation. EMMET DEVOY & COMPANY Sirs. Vernon Ca.tle In "Patrla." OTHER PBEINAfOrRATION HITS. Xext SALLin KISIIER etc Mon. Mat. 3, Ere. KilB. Tuea 3 shows. 2. 5. and 8il. Other day nsnal. Tonight at 8ilS I Mat. Today. 2 113 All Seats 25c. TUB POPULAR POLI PLAYERS lit Doris Keane's Famous Play "ROMANCE" Sunday A'IstM. Speeval Performance of "KUJIAAt.-JS." Prleeat 23 50 73e. Jfext Wk-Jl'ST A WOMA?." LOEWS COLUMBIA Continuous. Morn.. Aft.. 1(K IS Cents. 10:3) A. M. to 11 P. M Nucbt. 10. IS, S Cents. SOW PLAYIYG. BLANCHE SWEET in "Thoie Without Sin" Grand Pipe Orsan. Symphony Orchestra. di;luh BLUTC1I COOPER Offers SOLLY WARD and ROSELAND GIltLS Next Week Follle. tt the Day WE TEOH YOU TO SKATE Central Collrenm. Over Center Market. tth and Pa. are S SESSIONS DAILY. Mon. Wed. fc Krl. Mchts. Lndlyis free. DANCING PROF. WYNDHAM MAh41? tr. Get the Pelt. Prl Lea- Kc; all dances tattabt Yon Want the Best Instructions. Ur. and Mrs. Hartley, directors of star anit UD-to-tbe-mlnute danclns. Studio. 113 1Mb U N. W. Phone North IW. Esub. IMS. MISS CLEMENTS Modern duict taught. Print or clua, u laean K0 U t. N E. Ph. Lino. SO. MILLER'S, BUtco Theater. Phone Mala 5829lJH.lf pancei. MISS CHAPPELEAR, class Tuesday KTenlnra. Wll Q ST. N- W . "0E NORTH 6MI. PKIVA1E. i.JJ.a o ArruiftTMEaT. GLOVER'S, ta Snd. CIaes Tuea.. Ffi Drum ttiv ioni any nr.. Mo; Ul.it method. Ballroom for rent. U Ph W. ll?a Mrs. Cobb &. Mr Mack'? c;? "t.. 2312. Ltssons la day or ersolns. I snTssil MIevS UmMsJiSE sfirarrTTOpaiw t' .1 i i i- VI 1 r 0 --l