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X 10 THE WASHINGTON TBIES.' ITODAX' MARCH "2, 1917. X NEWS AND GOSSIP OF WOMEN'S CLDBS Events of the Past, Present, and Future Among Washing ton's Organizations. D. A. R. OFFIGERS ELECTED Shakespearean fteadingto the Accompaniment of Music Novel Attraction. Scott and Shakespeare prove to be the favorite authors In literary clubs this week. A Shakespearean reading to .lite accompaniment of music Is ttje novel attraction of a university organ ization, while Shakespeare psychology Is to be studied at another society. D. A. R. officers and delegates still "ontlnue to be elected. In prcpara lion for the continental congress to be held here next month, and the juvenile court Is not overlooked among their activities, a meaai contest Is on the program in one of the schools today, under the auspices of the temperance Workers. A. new class In political economy Is organized, and plans are ' being ar ranged for a public discussion of the question of public versus private ownership of telephones. Pallo-CIassIes. The Phllo-Classlcs will meet this afternoon with Mrs. W. B. Hamilton, at 402 Sixth street southeast The "rogram will Include the reading of me last nair or Scott's "Lay of the Last Minstrel." Mrs. W P. Hall will act as conductor for the meeting "vr. c. t. u. North Capitol Union, W. C. T. TX, of which Mrs. B. A. LIneback Is presi dent, will hold a medal contest today at the Arthur School, under the su pervision of Mrs. Frank R. Jones, su perintendent of the medal-contest work of the union. Shakespeare Society of America, The Shakespeare Society of Amer ica will meet tomorrow evening at the Cairo Hotel, on-Q street north west, near Sixteenth street. Miss Iaura Bingham, of the chair of Eng lish literature at the Bristol School, vrlll speak on "The Psychology of Shakespeare." Mrs. Samuel Burleigh Milton, musical director of the so ciety, has arranged an attractive musical program. A reception will be held by the so ciety in honor of the Shakespearean actor. Sir Herbert Beerbohm Tree, and Lady Tree, at the Colonial School, Eighteenth and Q streets northwest, next Tuesday afternoon. Woman's Guild. A I dramatic reading of Shake speare's "Midsummer Night's Dream," to the accompaniment of music, was the novel program offered Wednes day afternoon by the Woman's Guild of the American University. Dr. Samuel J. MacWatters gave the reading, and Miss Josephine G. Col lier presided at the piano. The au ditorium was elaborately decorated, end, during the Informal reception which followed the program, refresh' ments were served at artistically dec orated tea tables, and Dr. MacW&t its and Miss Collier were Introduced o the audience, which included manyl vho were prominent in Washington's social circles. The honorary preldent of the guild I. Mrs. Thomas H. Anderson, and the acting president, Mrs. John A. Letts. The next meeting of the newly or ranlzed Adrlenne de Lafayette Chap r of the D. A. R. will be held on March 12. A special meeting of Adrlenne de 'Lafayette Chapter was held Tuesday at the home of Its regent, Mrs. Lowry Lincoln Morrill. The election of alter nates for the congress, to be held In pril, resulted as follows: First alternate to the regent, Mrs. Thomas June Kemp; other alternates, Mrs. Pavld D. Caldwell, Mrs. Warren M. Mitchell, Mrs. Edward It. Harvey, Mrs. ixuls A. Abbot, Mrs. Harry S. Rldge f Miss Mary Louise Smith. Mrs. Trank R. Sale, Mrs. Harry B. Leary, nd Mrs. George Macomber. The officers of the chapter are: Regent. Mrs. Lowry L. Morrill: vice regent, Mrs. Thomas J. Kemp; re cording secretary. Mrs. Harry S. rtidgely: corresponding secretary, Mis Edward R. Harey; treasurer, Ilss Dorothy Coates; registrar, Mrs. arren M. Mitchell; historian. Mrs. '-mil A. Abbot; chaplain, Mrs. Frank ft. Sale. Conalltutlon Chapter. ' The February meeting of Constitu tion Chapter was held at the home of the regent. Mrs. James 1. Parker, 1361 Parkwood place northwest The main business of the evening was the election of delegates and al ternates to the Continental Congress, and resulted as follows: Delegates, Irs James I. Parker, because of her ffice as regent and Miss Elizabeth erce who Is a candidate for chap in general, alternates, Mrs. Goodwin Ellsworth. Mrs Sidney H. Phillips. 'r. Frank T. ShuII, Mrs. Howard S unningham. Mrs. William C. San- ord. Mrs. Charlea P. Grandfleld, Mrs. rvlng O. Ball, Mrs. Flora JV. Patter on, Mrs. Rob Roy McKahan and Mrs. eorge Shull. Mrs. Charles Wlndle told of the ork of the Juvenile Court commit. e, and the chapter made a con--Ibution to that cause. The chapter planning a benefit to be git en in larch. In charge of the following ommlttee. Mrs. Charles P. Keyser, Mrs. Gasch, Mrs. Perkins, Mrs. Rans dll and Mrs. McKahan. The paper of the evening was read by Mrs. Ball on "The National Old Trails Road," who cave a very interesting descrip tion of an automobile trip last Au gust from Hagerstown, McL, through the beautiful scenery of the Blue Itldgejnd Alleghany mountains to Wheeling. W. Va.. pointing out the inn)' historic spots along the vaj ne waj . . '.oolcln,-' Mrs Phillips, In a poem, awkward," contrasted the convei.l nces of today with those of Wash- ingtop's time. Some items of the personal characteristics of Washing' .on were read by Mrs. Emlg. . UXreshments were served and a pleasant social hour followed. The following- visitors were present: Mrs. Charles Wlndle, Mrs. E. J. Ryan, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Ferfcuson and Clay ton Emlg. POPULAR MEDICINE BY PR. HIRSHBERG Intelligent Observation of Rules of Hygiene Will De crease Illness. Brnn.LGo.VAnD k. hirshbeiig, Tour ktdnejs are. coupled with the bladder by a pair of horse rejna. Just as a double team Is linked to the driver's "hands. The kidneys, by a curious. Inherent vitality distinctly their own, seize from the blood as It semi-circles and gyrates throughout their meshes certain fluids and solids. .which It passes on down through the nollow "horse reins Into the- reser voir called the .bladder. The bladder differs but slightly from the clown's "pic's bladder on a stick." The latter Is stretched and thinned like a toy balloon, because It-is Inflated. When shrunken, In Its natural condition, the bladder Is like a thick woolen pudding bag. The bladder, therefore. Is only a receptacle or receiving reservoir with two openings above, one for the hol low "horse rein" of each kidney and one larger outlet below, through which is discharged the kidney fluids. Symptoms of Cystitis. "Cystitis" is the name given to sev eral disorders of the bladder. In which bacteria and other irritations are present "Cystus" .means bladder, apd "ills' Inflammation of. When cystitis occurs the victim begins to know he has a bladder. Pain occurs, the kidney fluids burn and hurt and signs of trouble appear In one form or another. What la to bedone? The "kidney fluids are ajlve with microbes and bacilli, so the. germs must be killed. The lining of the bladder- Is sore and swollen, and this must besoothed. It Is necessary to overhaul the cistern, modify the diet eliminate. the excit ants and remove the bacteria. Milk and rice, whites 6f eggs and a liberal allowance of water are all that ought to he taken in the way of victuals and drink for three days If all food is stopped and rest in bed is taken, such old-time remedies as boric acid; benzoate of soda or alkalies need not be taken. Much is required to allay the distress and pain, but something more is de manded to rid the bladder of the nests of .germs aggregated there. ' TJe of Medicines. Of the medicines which when taken Into the stomach most harmlessly reach the kidney fluids and bladder, hexamethylentetramine. and salol are the two that destroy germs without much injury to the human tissues. Salol In five-grain doses Is acted upon by the enzyme of the Intestines and blood called llpose. It splits the salol Into carbolic acid and salicylic acid. These two acids at once make themselves Into a compound or salt and become dissolved In the kidney waters as mild germicides and disin fectants. At once they, make fatal onslaughts upon the bacteria that cause cystitis. Hexamethylentetramine Is analog ous In Its actions, but decidedly more powerful. As It leaves the kidneys, formaldehyde, one of mankind's most efficient disinfectants, Is unleashed. If the kidney fluids are acid, for faldcbyde Is produced. Not so, how ever, in a cystitis, where the kidney fluids are alkaline. When this situation Is present, la order to have the effects of the for maldehyde It behooves the patient to take some salt, such as acid sodium phosphate. In this fashion. Just enough formaldehyde will be let loose from the hexamethylentetra mine not to Irritate the bladder or kidneys and yet rid them of the mi crobes. ' Uproot the Came. Cystitis may also and simultane ously require injections Into the blad der, either of half strength boric acid solution, or. If acid fluids an present 4 per cent of borax, a teaspoonful of table salt, and a few drops of glycer ine to the quart of water. The treatment of cystitis cannot be completed until the causes have been uprooted and eliminated. If there Is a kidney abscess, a series of bo. is and carbuncles, typhoid fevr or other sources for the accumulation of germs, which find their way Into the bladder, all the above antiseptic treatment can do Is to reduce the number of bacteria and relieve the conditions In the bladder. But It must be manifest that until the tirat source as a menace Is wholly re moved the trouble may be expected to continue. (Copy't, 117, by Newspaper reeture Service ) i ENTERTAINS AT SCHOOL. To bring the teachers and members of the Cranch-Tyler Home and School Association into closer relationship, an entertainment was given for them by the association in the Tyler School last night On the program were a Hawaiian quartet composed of Her bert 'Ramsey, John BUIer, Randall Saunders, and Barrett Wolf; Miss Marv Newcomb. elocutionist; Harry Green, ventriloquist. A. Aldrldge. soloist, snd Mrs. B. F Smart, soloist , M IT IS SERIOUS ' Some Washington People Fan to "Realize the Ser iousness of a Bad Back. The constant aching of a bad back. The weariness, the tired feellni". The pains and aches of kidney .lis May result seriously If neglected. Dangerous urinary troubles often follow. A Washington citizen shows cu what to do. W, H. Murray. 7SJ Tenth St S E.. Washington, says: "I have found Doan's Kidney Pills to ba Just the right remedy for rheumatic pains. That has been my trouble more or lass for a long time. Whenever I feel an attack coming on. I take Doan's Kidney Pills and they always give me quick relief. I have rec- onimf n(J, j them to mmj or m friends and tin-), ton, tun found them to be all that Is claimed tor them." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kinney Pills the same that Mr. Murray had. Foster.Milburn Co.. Props, Buffalo. N. T. . Advt , NEXT WEEK'S BILL OF PLAYS IN FILM Advance Announcement of Photo Dramas in Local Theaters. The Xvil Eje.'' an absorbing photodrama, the scenes of which are laid In the South, and featuring Blanche Sneet, will be the screen at traction at Crandall's Apollo on Sun day. It i said to provide a story of Intense Interest In which thrills pre- aomtnate. jiiss sweet is supported by a cast of unusual ability. Kath- lyn Williams and Thomas Holdine- are Jointly featured In "The Redeeming Love," which hold the screen on Mon day. This is a powerful drama relat ing the story of a country girl whose beauty faclnates a gambler who comes to her town on a vacation. 'The Hungry Heart" an adaptation from the stage success of a. decade or so ago entitled "Frou Frou," will con stitute the principal attraction for Tuesday, Alice Brady being featured In the central role. Other attractions for the week include the following: Wednesday- Stuart Holmes, supported by Mary Martin land Kittens Releh ert In a plcturizatlon of Nathaniel 'Hawthorne's "The Scarlet Letter;" Thursday, Olga Petrova, in Bridges Burned," and Metro comedy, "Black mall:"' Friday, Marga'ret Landls and R. Henry Grey, In' "Cross Trails." to gether with Beverly- Bayne and Fran cis Bdshman In an Installment. of the serial,' The Greaat Secret;" Saturday, Louis' Huff and Jack Plckford In & Photoplay version of "Dlcken's "'Great Expectations." Crandall'a AYenne Grand. The Hungry.Heart," a photoplay ver sion of the famous stage success of a feneration ago. "Frou Frou," will holds the screen at Crandall's Avenue Grand on Sunday, Alice Brady being featured In the central role. This is the story of a young and frivolous woman who mar ries a man older than herself who loves her devoutly. By reason of her love for garetr. they are unhappy, and she finally runs 'away with a former sweetheart How recon ciliation with her husband comes after a chain of thrilling events, forms a story' of great power. The auoDortlnz- cast Includes the names of Alec B. Fran cis Gerda Holmes. Edward Langford, and George MacQuarrie. Another photo play version of a stage success, "Marry ing Money." re-tltled "Marriage a la Carte," will be shown Monday, with Clara Kimball Toung the featured ac tress. Other photoplay attractions for the week are as follows: Jack Plckford and Louise Huff In "Seventeen." Wed nesday. Mae Murray In The Plow Girl." and Beverly Bane and Francis Bush man In the seventh Installment of "The Great Secret;" Thursday. Virginia Pear son Jn "Sister Against Sister;" Friday, Charles Ray in "The Honorable Algy," and Joe Jackson In the Keystone com edy, "The Lion and the Girl ;" Saturday, Douglas Fairbanks In "American Aris tocracy," and Willie Collier In the comedy, "Never Again!" Crandall's. Virginia Pearson Is the featured player In "Sister Against Sister," an entirely new photoplay which will be shown at Crandall's on next Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday. Miss Pearson portrays two characters widely sepa rated In personality, one Is that of a woman reared In an atmosphere of refinement the other a woman from the depths of the underworld. The photoplay attempts to show the ef fect environment has In the making or marring of a character. The cast Includes "Walter Law, Irving Cutn mlngs, and Jane and.Katberine Lee. "The New York Peacock," featuring Valeska Suratt, an absorbing story of a heartless adventuress who too late realizes her folly and unhappl ness, will be shown on Wednesday and Thursday. This photoplay affords Miss Suratt opportunity to display a number or gowns of striking and dar ing beauty a fact that will make ap peal to the feminine portion of the audiences. Henry Hilllard Is pictured In the leading male role. The story of a Russian noblewoman of alrenlc charms who lives only that she may obtain Jewels, of which she is Inordi nately fond, under the title of Tbel Tiger Woman." will constitute the at traction for the last two days of the week. Theda Bara is pictured in the title role. Crandall's Savoy. "A House Built Upon Sand," a re markable Triangle Fine Arts subject, is announced for showing at Cran dall's Savoy Theater on Sunday. This picture. In which LlJIIan Glsh Is pic tured as the principal character, sets forth a striking phase of life In tho tenement districts of a great city, aud Is strong In Its sincere, human ap peal. A photoplay version of Charles DIcken's "Great Expectations," which adheres closely to the original. w.U be shonn Monday, Louise Huff and Jack Plckford portraying the lead ing roles. Tuesday's attraction will be "Bridges Burned." featuring Olga Petrova, an adaptation from a story written by lime. Petrova herself. The program for the remainder of the week has been announced as fol lows: Wednesday. Marie Doro In Lost and Won," Thursday, William Half of Jf iM n h will iiH flavored Pol-Vo-Drip Tomiaia pot to users or our cones, inis scieuunc coareo l making -utensil Is offered by grocers for a limited time at J1.00, and when you 50 tickets, one In each can of Pul ' Harrington Hall Coffee, we will price yiu iui iuo iaiw i Biker Iaperriif Co, 116 Hathw 400S0t9t0i S. Hart In 'Truthful Tulller;" Fri day. Frank Keenan In The Sin Ve Do;" Saturday, Wallace Reld and Cleo RIdgely in The Golden Fetter." Other attractions will be shown daily in connection with these feature pKoj toplays. Leader. George Beban In "His Sweetheart" Is the feature photoplay at the Leader Sunday and Monday. This Is'tne pic ture that recently scored a success at the Strand Theater, New York, and this will be the first Ime ft has been presented In this city. In this thrill ing drama Mr. Beban is seen as Joe. the Ice man of a New York tenement district His sweetheart Is his "Mam-' ma Mia," whom he has brought from Italy, much Vj th conntrnation of Trina, the, khoemaker'a daughter. Tuesday and"Wednesday Owen Moore and Irene Fehwlck will be pictured as co-stars In "A Girl Like That;" Thursday and Frida Sessile Haye ks wa will be seen In Each to His Kind." and Saturday a plcturizatlon of Denman Thompson's 'The Old Homestead," with Frank I.osee as "Uncle Josh," supported by Louise Huff. Palaee. The Eagle's Wings," the attrac tion at the Palace tomorrow and Sun day. Is a most unusual feature, with a gripping dramatlc.plot "Industrial Preparedness" Is the main theme of the. subject. Illustratlng'the manner In 'which the mills, foundries, fac tories, and shops, now devoted to neaeeful nursults. may be expected to co-operate with Uncle Sam In time of unexpected war. Herbert Rawlln son,, the Bluebird star, enacts the leading role In this photodrama of love and adventure. Inspiring loyal ty to the flag, home, and country. Carolina. "Broken Fetters." a Bluebird photo- nlav. will be the attraction at the Carolina tomorrow, witn Violet Mer sereau playing the star part Rex In gram has produced his own story In a series, of brilliant scenes that com prise episodes that transpire In both New York and cnins. MRS. LYON GIVES RECITAL It Heard at Corcoran, Gallery Under .Drama League's Auspices. . Under the auspices of the. Drama League of America, represented by the Washington Center. Mrs. Florence Lyon was heard last evening In a dramatic recital, with piano accompaniment In the hemlcycle" of the Corcoran Gallery of Art What Incidental music Is to drama, Mrs. Lyon has applied to the smaller form of separate poems, spoken to music She has found an unusually large amount of forceful literature for which music has been especially designed, and from which the -words seem' to gain new life. Just as the words themselves Illuminate-the music. ' Two "tales." one might call them, the Oscar Wilde blank verse stories of The Selflsh Giant" and "The Happy Prince," each .with .music by Liza Lehmann. who sets music In rare sympathy to beauti ful verse, were really "melodrama morality poems. Mrs. Lyon made them most absorbing bringing moral and beauty, Joy and sorrow. Into the telling of them. The music spoke, too, of the children's Joy of the world of nature and of Journeylngs afar, y Miss Dorothy Burch.' at the piano. gave an admirable tone picture and mood to the stories. , The Stanley Hawlejomuslc to "Mag dalen,' of Henry KInrsley. and "The White Moth," of Qulller-Coucb. was particularly effective. Mrs. Lyon had to add to her varied- program three extra poems, one to the music of Grieg. Besides her sympathetic accompani ments Miss Burch was heard in several piano solos. J- Macu. URGES WOMEN'S WAR CORPS Dr. C. F. Langworthy Favon Adop tion of French Plan. Dr. C. F. Langworthy, chief of th'e Bureau of Home Economics, Depart ment of Agriculture, has suggested the formation, in case of war, of a United States Domestic Service Corps for women. In France one of the most success ful Institutions founded during the war is a system of god-mothers for soldiers. Each soldier receives let ters and gifts and when on furlough the soldier Is received in the home of the "god-mother." The United States Domestic Service Corps, Dr. Langworthy said, would bridge the gap which military and medical efficiency still leaves In the military establishment FINDS PICKETING UNTIMELY V- The Rev. J, L. Gordon Deplores Suf frage Practice Just Now. Although he Is an advocate of woman suffrage, and believes a later genera tion will point with pride to the fact that pickets stood In front of the White House and endured hardships for their cause, the Rev. James L. Gordon told his congregation In the First Congre gational Church yesterday evening he seriously doubted the wisdom of put ting such emphasis on the moement at the present time Dr. Gordon said the high cost of liv ing was due to lack of men and women to cultivate the soil. "There Is enough uncultivated soil In the United States," he said, "to feed this and all other nations." He ad vised people to "go back to the,olL" Coffee I In Its Making. 4 Barrintonilall la half or perfect coffee, the other half la PUL-VO-DRIP Pul-Vo-Drip is a new method of ij roasting, grinding and brewing. ': It gives you this splendid coffee :i at its best, as clear as wine, full i and delicious. 80 Cups for 40c Free send us - Vo - Drlp refund the Street, NeiTYerk MRS. G. T.GUERNSEY WOULD HEAD D. A. R. Formally AnnouncesHer Can didacy and Platform on 'Which' She Will Run. Mrs. George Thacher Guernsey, Stato regent of Kansas, formally an nounced her candidacy today for the office of president general. National Society, Daughters of the American Revolution, and with her name ap pears a full list of candidates for the national offices. Mrs. Guernsey is In dorsed by more than a thousand off! ccra of the organization. Mrs. Duncan U. Fletcher, wife of the Senator from Florida, Is candi date for the office of organizing secre tary general on Mrs. Guernsey's list Mrs. Guernsey Is Indorsed by the State of Kansas, and by all of the State officers of Massachusetts.,, Other candidates are: Miss Elizabeth F. Pierce, 'District of Columbia, for chap lain general; Miss Emma L. Crowel, of Pennsylvania, for recording secre tary: Mrs. Robert J. Johnston, of Iowa, for treasurer general; Mrs. Woodbury Pulslfer, of Maine, for cor responding secretary general; Miss Grace M. Pierce, of New York, re-election for registrar general; Mrs. George K. Clarke, of Massachusetts, for historian general; Mrs. Benjamin D. Heath, o North Carolina, for di rector general; Mrs. James M. Fowler, of Indiana, for librarian general: Miss Catherine Brlttln Barlow. District of Columbia, for re-election for curator general, and, Miss Natalie Surfiner Lincoln, Connecticut for editor of the magazine. Mrs. Guernsey's platform calls for the elimination of all party lines; one term of three years, with no re-election for all national officers ; no mileage for officers or committee chairmen regular board meeting to be held four tiroes a year: a committee of appeals to be elected by congress for the ad Justment of otherwise unsettled dif ferences in State or chapters, whose decision shall be final: a readjustment for the publication of the magazine, and a fair and square deal for every daughter. DECRIES NARROW HEADS" Character Analyst Telle Audience Wjde Skull Betoken Force. If your head Is narrow and you have a flabby handshake, there' Is little chance of your becoming famous as a soldier. That Is what IJr. N. W. Sheffennan told an audience at the Y. M. C. A. last night in the initial address of a series on character analysis. "Beware the narrow headed man." Dr. Shefferman said. "A man with such a head Is either easily Influenced or Idealistic. A good wide head and broad face Is Indicative of an excel lent fighter." J H. DUler, Government expert on volcanoes, will give an illustrated lecture at the association bulldlngUo nlght at 7:45 o'clock. Activtles'of Lassen Peaknvlll be described. The Boy Scout band contest be tween local musicians and 'Philadel phia, will be held at the Y. M. C. A. tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. "Swift's Premium" Oleomargarine, Is msde by churning together oleo oil. neutral, vegetable oil, milk, cream and salt Oleo oil Is pressed from choice beef 1st. Neutral Is mads from leaf fst Both of thesa are taken from Government inspected' livestock. The vegetable ollusedii selected for its purilvand flavor. The milk and cream are purchased in the choicest dairy lections, ace delivered to ua fresh and aweat and pasteur ized before use. The process of manufacture Is carried on under the constant supervision of Oovsrnment Inspectors. The public is cordially invited to visit ou r factories and see for themselves how"Swift'sPremium'01eomarga rine is made. In addition to inspection by Government officials and the public, our own experts give close attention to aver detail and work constantly for improvement in our product and processes ol manufacture. Lt-y-c -rf OV0 ft"1 "THE REBIRTH OF CHRISTIANITY" PUBLIC LECTURE SUNDAY, MARCH 4, AT 3:30 IN THE NEW MASONIC TEMPLE AUDITORIUM New York Ave. and 13th St BY PROFESSOR WILLIAM F. WUNSCrr OF BOSTON No Charge SUFFRAGE WORKERS TO UNITE FORCES Congressional Union and Na tional Woman's Party Arrange Amalgamation Details. Amalgamation of the Congressional Union for Woman's Suffrage "and the National Woman's Party today Is looked upon as a certainty, and only an unexpected hitch In plans can pre vent the merger of the two big wo men's organizations for a drive on Congress for equal suffrage. Leaders of the union, udder direc tion of Miss Alice Paul, debated the question at length at tht morning's session, and the subject was taken up by leaders of the Woman's party this afternoon. , Formal announce ment Is expected tonight from Miss Paul of the merger of the two or ganizations. ."This win give us the desired strength to go to Congress with our demands for the equal suffrage," de clared Miss Paul today. Miss Anne Martin, of Nevada, is head of the I delegates to the convention of the Na tional Woman's Party 'The two or ganizations ae holding annual con ventions today at Congressional Un ion, headquarters. Buttonhole Coagressmen. An army oT representative women who are attending the conventions marched upon Congress today and buttonholed members to help frame a war time policy for suffragists. une new organization will bear the name of the National Woman's Party and officers for this organlza tlon will be chosen before the con ventions adjourn. A plan, to speed up the passage of the Federal amend ment will be mapped out at sessions of the convention tomorrow. Delegates to both big assemblies were entertained last night by the Washington members of the Con gressional Union at headojutrters In Lafayette square. Many prominent Washington matrons. Including Mrs. William Kent Mrs. John Jay White. Mrs. S. B. M. Young1. Mrs. Richard Walnwrlght, Mrs, Harvey Wiley and Mrs. George Odell were In the re ceiving line. . Guests At Dinner Tomorrow. Tomorrow night the delegates will attend a dinner at national headquar ters at which Mrs. Frederick C. Howe, wife of the immigration com missioner, will preside. Sunday night there will be a mass meeting of wom en In the National Theater. MIsa Anne Martin, of Nevada. 'will preside, and speakers will include Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont of New York: Miss Maud Younger, of California; Miss Fola La Follette. of Wisconsin, and the- Rev. Allen McCurdy, of New York. ROSCOE ARBUCKLE AT BALL. Roscoe Arbuckle. the Famous Play ers film actor and known as the "fattest man In pictures," will stand right up in the front row and put his hand in yours if you come to the sixth annual" reunion and "movie' ball of Moving Picture Machine Oper ators' Protective Union, local No. 24, In Masonic Temple, at Ninth and J? streets at B o'clock tonight The I dancing will continue until 2 o'clock. This afternoon the Famous Players' VvfiVianfra let a 0 1 m er ' InnitViaAn a Arbuckle In the grill room of the Raleigh. "Swift's Premium" Oleomargarine is good on bread and excellent for cooldngand baking. Swift's Premium Oleomargarine Is made and packed without be ing touched by hand. I ) No Collection A Simple Way To Remove Pandroff There Is one sure way that 'has neveV failed to remove dandruff at once, and that Is to dissolve It then you destroy It entirely. To do thfs. Just get about four ounces of plain, common liquid arvon from any drug store (this Is all you will need), ap ply It at night when retiring: use enough to moisten the scalp and rub it In gently wlrh the finger tips. By morning, most If not all. of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will com pletely dissolve and entirely destroy every single sign and trace of It no matter how much dandruff you may have. You will find all Itching and dig ging of the scalp will stop Instantly, and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky, and soft and look aad feel a hundred times better. Advt AMUSEMENTS BELASCOge3" Mat Tomorrow Best Seats, ft M, The If errlwt of Alt Musical Play. "ALONE XT LAST" Br FRANZ LEHAR. Composer ef The Merry Widow." Superb Cat Sjrmphonj Orchestra Beautiful Chorus. NEXT WEEK Bay Seats Row The Only Anaa HELD See Held's Mar Allurtac Tama Tp OdalUqaea Of tke Orient la the I. Y. Casta Maaleal . Comedy Hit. la "Follow Me" Co. If 0 taeladea , HK.XRY LEWIS SwRiayat 3,.4;30, 7:30 a4 9 The Motion Picture of the BJour "Tie PnsiWs AKwir" First of Benjamin Chapln'e Lincoln Cycle of Photoplays Showing Lincoln- as he lived and died and answering; the burning questlona r What Would LiiaeiiDi?" "SHALL WE FIGHT?" Simply Great Like Uaeala Himself NATIONAL SK'SK." JOHN 1REW la lMOgSaa MUeaetl's Comedy. MAJOR PEN DENNIS Mr. DreWa Crealeat Saeeeaa. Nt Wok-Mil Kt. Sat SEATS 8BZXJXQ.- SIR HERBERT Company of III auuuHiiui BnaKstmoan's TREE HENRY VIII EDITH ,WTN-E MATTHISOX Entire London Production IX Scenes, CASINO 7th and F tfts March S. 3. and. Mat tare M The Caa Uneatal Congress. BUgalaeeat and elaborate portrayal atrthe Spirit af 7S. The Drama of the Hoar. Varea 4, axteraaan aad crrrealas Saerad Coaeert by puplla of Carlisle IneUaa Sehoakt March B. evening "Feast af the-Ut-tla Red. Cora, sua ladlaa drama, presented by Dramatic Class. Car lisle Indian SehoaL Nearly ae In dians la-JC alive Costume. A SymplaajC Patriotism far Iaaa rnral week. Dade- atualeea at Department of Iaterior. .fattened by Cablaet aad Coaarreaamen. Seats oa sale at box: asslee. SOc, 73c aadsuea. B.F.KEITH'SrSAT Mats, tic; Krof. ise t- tl. S Shews Satarday and Sunday Oaly. Other Dare as Usaal. 'Colorful and Mc'--II g raid EVELYN NESBIT ANB JACK CLIFFORD In Their New Daaoa Sensation. EMMET DEVOY & COMPANY Mrs. Teraoa CaatU la "ratria." OTHER fREIVACOtTMTIOX IirTJL Xext 3ALJ.IE FISHER ete Moa. Mat. B, Ere. 81IS. Tnea, S ahawr, 2. S. aad Si15. Other daya aa asaat Taalsht at-8'13 r..-tiiiiTTTi IMat.Toaay.3ilS All Seats 36. the vorauLn, poli m.aitbhs' la Doris ICeaas Famous Play "ROMANCE" Sunday Algbt. Special Perforaeaac at "ROMASCE." Prices I 5 50 TSe. Neat rteek "JUST A XV03tXX. LOEWS COLUMBIA Continuous. atom., Art., 1 II Oats. 10 M A. 11. to II P. it. NlSbt, M, it, Js Casta. owruvi.io. BLANCHE SWEET in "Those Without Sat." , Grand Ftpa Orsu. Symphony OtuHj,- INDOOR GAMES George Washington TJalveralry. Friday. March Sad. 1917, at Tl30 p. aa. Conveniiei Mail, 5th iLStt.H.w. General Admission COe. Reserved Seats .On Sale at A. 3. Spalding's. DELUIE BLUTCH COOPER Otters SOLLY WARD and HOMELAND GIRLS Nut ffwt rollln otthe Par WE'TEACH Yli TO SKATE Central Coliseum. Over Canter Market. Mb. and Pa. are. 1 SESSIONS DAILY . Hob. Wed. A Frl. Mahta. Ladles Fcer DANCING PROF. WYNDHAM J!itgh,gw Ct the Bert. Prt. Li . 18c:- all dances taoibi You Want the Brat Instmetloaa. Ur. and lira. Hauler, directors of sun an oolo-U)e-inlnuta dancing-, studio. 1123 itia n. N. YT. Phono North CM. Ketab. no. MISS CLEMENTS Uodrra dances tattxht. Print or class. Urn Tn. ISO B . M. g. Ph. Llaai MILLER'S, Selasoe- Thaatar. Psoas Main Ills 1IJS-1T Pane-a. ,V1SS CHAPPELEAR, wr lufwiT r.venTiss. Q ST X VI" I'tlONK son t Q ST X W I'llONK NOPTH K. iGt-OVKtl'S OX id Claim Tata. PrL Diuni rnv iean on. lit,. 5.V: lnui ircthoda Ballroom to; .-1. ti p xv, H-. Mrs. Cobb & Mr, Mack g? UU. Lateona la day or evaataa. elMaalTP'le7D.J ' M M i y.