Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. MONDAY, MARCH 19. 1917.
SAYEA DA TICKETS FOR STRIKER'S KEED Strike Breaker Reveals His Co operation in Support of Union Man's F-mily. SAYS HE'S A "GONNA-MAN" Declares He's Regular Army Veteran and S- qd With Guard on' Border. "Tou betta your life I'm a gonna raan. I serva one enllstament In da American army and den I go to da border wit da national guard lasta sommer." This vu the admission of strike breaking conductor Number 788 on the Jit. Pleasant-Thirteenth and D line yesterday. "Sure I'm , a gonna-man, and my bruddas, dey both gonna-men, too. One of dem, he's )n da nary on da Jlleslp da other, he's In Brooklyn navy yard on shore duty. Sly fader he wi a gonna-man In Italia before he comma to dlsa country." Conversation with the conductor was interrupted at Union Station by a neat looking chap who swung aboard the car to inquire how many tickets he could purchase for a quar ter. "I'm verra sorry," replied the son of Italy. "I'm savin' all da paste boarus for a conductor who's on da strike. Me got no work now and needs da mon. I save dem all for him and he gets rid of dem. Dat takes them offa my hands and gives him mon for bisa wife and'leetle kid." "Wanted Bargain Rates. The young chap persisted, explain ing that he had J3, collected among clerks at the Geological Survey bu reau, and they wished to take advan tage of bargain rates In tickets. His efforts, were useless and while the conductor displayed a handful of tick ets, rromlsing to sell them to the Gov ernment clerk the next day If his friend did not want them, the young chap dropped off the car and waited for the next one. "Sure I'm a gonna-man," the con ductor repeated, evidently anxious to emphasize what he thought was a good Joke. In response to inquiries he reluctantly gave his name. "Giovapl Delamico lsa my name. I wasa born In New York and llva with my uncle two year In Avloiila, near Venice, "Italy. But I'm naturalized ceetzen anda belong to da twenty two New York national guarda." Giovanl turned the conversation back to a discussion of the street car situation. So Steela Keed's Milk. "Whadda you think desa motorman; dejr gotta Jobs and dey wonta work. Dey run da company Ilka dey owna da stock. I don'ta blame dem If dey tlok dey get mora mon, but gee, ttey oughta be glad for us. We ain't tak ln' dere Jobs to starve dere children. Whadda you tink of da signs da wom en carried downtown about takln' milk from dere babies? Do you tink wed steala da keed's milk? Nah, a lot of us we gotta leetle keeds; but soma body had to runa da cars. Da regular motormen and conductorsdey getting so dey like us. Dey talk to us when dey see us, because dey know we help dem to winna.da strike. When we getta finish da company.no want no more strike." An old colored woman, breathing like a mountain locomotive, got on the car with a bag of wash. "Mlsto conductor," protested the old mammy, "dat other man took me way out o" my way. He took me eight blocks out of my way and hand me this transfer to get back on. I cer tainly am gonah protest to de officials of the company." "I'ma verra sorry," replied Glovanl. leaning against the rear door. "I'll report da other man to da company myself." He took the transfer, made some very pretentious notes on the back of It In pencil and as soon as -the -old woman looked the other way dropped the transfer off the back platform of the car. "Dat ain't wortha nottin," was his parting remark to the reporter. CHINA BIG MEDICINE FIELD Commerce Bureau Directs Attention of Proprietary Maker to Jhance. China will soon be the greatest mar ket In the world for proprietary medl rlnes. according to a bulletin Issued by the Bureau of Foreign and Do mestic Commerce today. The bulletin is designed to call the attention of American manufacturers to the advan tage of getting a good foothold In this market "Hygiene Ik practically unknown among the Chinese," the report states, "and the sickness and suffering to which the mattes are subject on ac count of the lack of efficient native remedies or treatment is probably greater than In any other country. This is especially true of all varieties -( skin diseases, against which no na tive salves or blood tonics seem ef fective." Ten years ago the proprietary medi cine trade in China was hardly worth mentioning, although foreigners had been laboring for twenty years or more to develop It. but Immense strides hav been made since then and ample profit have been realized. The trade, however, is still In its Infancy. GARMENT WORKERS HELP. Twenty members of Local No. 11, Vnit-d Garment Workers, have contrib uted 10 to the striking street car men's relief fund. Secretary James of the Central Labor Union was notified today. Adopting resolutions e,iterday express ing sympathy for the strikers and pledging support the local sent a rep. resentatlve to the strikers' mass meet ing to make the donation and offer of assistance. MASS MEETING ON STRIKE, A mass i..eetipg will be held In Pythian Temple tomorrow, night to discuss the public's Interests In the street car strike situation. Speakers will Include Jooseph Folk, Frank Mor rison, R. Martln'Winiam and Herbert J Browne. The District Commission ers have beer Invited. AID STRIKERS' FUND Navy Yard Machinists Give $425 tp Help Car Men. Donating more than four hundred dollars to the relief fund of strik ing street car men, the Columbia machinists' lodge, at the navy yard, is leading the list of those who Have made financial contributions to help the unionists win the .strike. The machinists met yesterday after noon. In Naval Lodge Hall, Third street - and Pennsylvania avenue. southeast. President W. W. Keeler proposed that the' machinists give sub stantial support to the cause, arfd the sum of $425 in cash subscriptions and pledges was contributed. It was said that. In all probability this amount would 'be forthcoming at every meeting of the machinists until the strike is ended. They meet In Naval Lodge Hall every Sunday afternoon. BREAKERSPEEDS CAR THROUGH MOB Detaches Controller at Police man's Order and Crowd.Ex pects an Attack. When Jack Maus, a strike breaking motorman, reached for his car con troller yesterday afternoon while talking to Patrolman John O'Connell, he precipitated a riot and It was necessary to xush the car through the crowd to save Maus from injury. In Police Court today Maus was on trial, charged with disorderly con duct. He said his car was stopped at Massachusetts avenue and North Capl street in, obedience to a signal by O'Connell. A crowd hooted and Jeer ed the "scab motorman." Policeman O'Connell boarded the car and Maus, in obedience to orders he said detached the controller. The crowd, believing he Intended to at tack the policeman, shouted "lynch he said, detached the controller. The prepared to rush the car and the him" and "drag him off.'' The mob full speed. Maus appeared In the cou at the instance of O'Connell. His attorney, Michael J. Colbert, es tablished that Maus had used no pro fane Ian-uage. The carge was dismissed. STRIKE CASES TOMORROW Six Striking Motormen "Released on Sureties. A preliminary hearing of the cases of the six striking motormen charged with hindering operations or street Cars will be held in Police Court to morrow, when all the defendants are expected to plead not guilty. The men have been released after being held several days In default of a bond of $2,000 each. Relatives and friends stood as sureties. It Is charged that the strikers drop ped articles such as railway spikes down the car slots. George Wllbert, president of the Amalgamated Association, expressed dissatisfaction with the amount of the bond required of the strikers. "When strike breakers- Insult women on tne cars," said he, "the best attorneys that the Washington Rail way arid" Electric Company can pro vide go to their defense and they are released with a small cash One." FREE BUS FOR BUREAU GIRLS Plate Printers Provide Conveyance To Aid Strikers. Women and girls working In the Bureau of Engraving and Printing who live l'n Brdokland 'ride to and from work daily in a "Jitney" bus pro vided free by the Plate Printers' Union, according to Newton A. Jamrs, ccrcmr oi me central iaoor Union, todav. Mr. James safd the plate printers! re ported to the central body they had es tablished this effective plan of-bsy- cuiung: me lines or tne Washington Railway and Electric Company during the strike. The bus will be furnished free to" the -Bureau workers as long as the strike lasts. It was stated. For several days many of the girls who live in Bjookland walked to work. "BREAKER" RETURNS PURSE Takoma Park Woman Convinced of "Imported" Conductor's Honesty. At least one person who does not believe that all strike breakers are "as black as they are painted" Is Mrs. J. W. McDonald, of Takoma Park. Mrs. McDonald was a pasenger on one of the 4arH manned by an "Im ported" crew, and lost her pocket book, containing 22 in cash, a dla mond ring, and other valuables. She reported the Iosato the offices if the Washington Railway and Electric Company with some misgivings. She was overjoyed to recover the purse and its contents. Officials said that a conductor had found the pocketbook and had turned It over to the company POLICE TAKE TO COFFEE Those on Strike Duty Resort to Cold Wave Stimulant) Note the latest development In the street car strike: The Washington police have gone on the coffee wagon. With the coming of the cold wave on Saturday night, bluecoata who had been doing long tricks of strike duty began to drawu pon the department's coffee fund to keep them warm while they guarded the company's tracks and barns at night. The men of all the precincts have begun a second strenuous week as a result of the strike, spending nearly all their time on reserve In the sta tion houses. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Year Always bears the ffgnsmre of WIYES OF STRIKERS APPEAL TO NEWMAN Ask District Commissioner to Deport or Cause Arrest of . "Breakers." "We are confident that the Commis sioners are doing everything In their power to bring aboutra settlement of the street railway strike. We con sider that our visit was in every way successful." This was the statement of Mrs. T. R, McDaniell, following a conference today with Oliver P. New man, president of the Board of Dis trict Commissioners. Headed by Mrs. McDaniell and Mrs. George A. Wllburt, a delegation of wives of the striking employes of the Washington Railway and Electric Company called on the. Commissioner at his office in the District building at 10 o'clock today. The conference lasted three-quarters of an hour. Commissioners Browalow and Kutz were not present. Mr. Newman told in detail of the efforts of the Commissioners to bring about arbitration and of the refusal of the officials and directors of the railway company to accept them or other disinterested parties as media tors. Newman Tells of Parley. Request was made by the women that the strike breakers be deported. The Commissioner explained that the board was without authority to take such action. At the close of the conference the following statement was Issued by .Mr. Newman: "The wives of ten former employes of the Washington Railway and Elec tric Company, now on strike, called on me this morning, by appointment, and presented a number of requests and suggestions for the Commissioners to consider I connection with the street car strike. "They appealed to the Commission' era to settle the strjkt by mediation. They also suggested 'that the Cora' mlssloners take over and operate the lines of the Washington Railway and Electric Company, they they deport the strlkr breakers, and that they prosecute the strike breakers for stealing fares, running past fire stops and other alleged violations of law. "I told the wives. In detail, of the efforts the Commissioners have made to settle the strike by mediation, which efforts have failed because of the .refusal of the company to medl ate. I assured them that the Commis sioners would maintain strict Impar tlallty In the present situation, and if at any time It were possible to bring about settlement of the contro versy through their efforts, they would do everything In their power. "1 explained to the wives also! that the Commissioners are entirely without authority to deport strike breakers." Editress Calls. , Charges that tlrtre have been fre quent "knocking down" of fares and violations of the regulations requir ing cars to stop before crossing Inter secting lines and at fire stops were brought to the attention of Commis sioner Newman. The attitude of the board with respect to this. It Is un derstood. Is that the arrest and prose cution of Individuals on such charges would have little or no effect upon the general settlement of the ques tions at Issue. In attendance at the conference with the Commissioner were Mrs. Wllburt, Mrs. McDaniell, Mrs. Milton T. Slater, Mrs. Garth Calderhead, sirs. R. R. Pote. Mrs. R. L. Tlppett, Mrs. George R. Ludlam, Mrs. B. C. Bell and Mrs. J. G. Turner. Miss Dorothy D. Frooks. president and dltor -of the Public Service Record, of Oyster Bay, N. Y escorted by George A. "Wllburt, arrived while the conference was in progress Miss Frooks said she was Interested In the strike situation, and after a few minutes left, saying she Intended to call on President Clarence P. King, president of the railway company. After calling on Mr. King. Miss Frooks returned to the office of Com missioner Newman with the Informa tion that she was authorized by Mr. King to say that the employes on strike would be reinstated providing they signed the Individual contract. Miss Frooks also conferred with George A. Wllburt. president of the strikers' union. He assured her that the strikers would be thankful for any aid she might lend toward set tling the strike. "TYPOS" TO AID CAR MEN Financial Campaign To Be Waged by Columbia Union. With the promise of subscriptions amounting to several hundred dol lars, Columbia Typographical Union today began plans financially to sup port the striking street car men. The union will start a campaign this week to supplement the strikers' fund. At a meeting yesterday resolu tions condemning the action of the Washington Railway and Electric Company In refusing to deal with the car men's union were passed unani mously. The resolutions recited that traffic has become demoralized, public safety endangered and honest workingmen supplanted by a band of "question able strike breakers." The union has more than 1.800 members. "We are staying off the cars of the Washington Ilalluay and Electric Company, and we plan to do so until the strike Is ended," said George Sel bold, secretary of the Columbia union. CREAM FOR CATARRH OPENS UP NOSTRILS Tells How To Get QulckEelief fromHead-Colds.lt'iSplendidt In one minute your clogged nostrils will open, the air passages of your head will clear, and you can breathe freely. No more hawking, snuffling, blowing, headache, dryness. No struggling; for breath at night: your cold or catarrh will be gone. Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm from your druggist now. ApplyH a mue or tnis rragrant, antiseptic, healing cream In your nostrils. It pen etrates through every air passage of the head, soothes the inflame nr swoolen mucous membrane and relief comes Instantly.. it's just one. Don't stay tuffed-up with a cold or nastv catarrh. Rtir fomes so quickly. Advt. CONCERT TODAY AT TUB -MARINE BARRACKS. AT Jdt P. M., BT TUB U. 8. MARINE BAND ORCHESTRA. WILLIAM IL SANTELMANN. Leader. March. "Under Freedom's Flsg"..Bllood Overture, "Crown Diamonds" Autw r "Serenade d'Amour" " gj00 Intermezzo. "SIztHetts" ...Von Blon Scenes from 'The LUsc Domlno".CUYllller Meditation from "Thais" Massenet Waltz. ''Heart and Hand" Sanford Music da ballet "Fanzt" Gounod (a) Tempo U Valie. (b) Adaxlo. (c) Allegretto, (d) Finals, Moderate Maestoso. .. . Marino's hymn, "The Halls of Montezuma." HYATTSYILLEFOLK SHUNW.R.&E.CARS Only One-Eighth of Regular Patrons Use Line Since Strike Was Called. HTATTSVILE; Md., March 19. Fig ures gathered today, after a careful research, show that scarcely more than one-eight of the regular patrons of the Washington Railway and Elec tric Company of this town have used the cars of the pompany since the strike was called. G. B. M. Arnold, local agent of the Baltimore and Ohio, said that during the week Just ended the daily sale of tickets to Washington over that rail road has averaged 300 above normal. Dr. S. William Ford, ticket agent for the City and Suburban line, said sales of commutation books to Hyattsvllle residents amount to 400 each month. This shows that, although the street cars manned by strike breakers are carrying a large number, practically three-fourths of the regular patrons of the line here are using the Balti more and Ohio. It Is safe to say that one-half of the remaining fourth are using the vari ous automobile lines running to Wash ington. This leaves about one-eighth of the regular patrons using their' monthly tickets. MONEY LAUNDRY CLOSES Pressure of Work Stops Washing of Currency and Bank Notes. Uncle ' 'Sam's money laundry is closed down. United States currency and bank notes are no longer being made fresh and crisp by aiilce bath and pressing. Pressure of work In the redemption division of the Treasury has been so heavy for months that It was neces sary to close down the money laundry to put all available hands to work at the sorting and counting of old bills turned In for redemption. This news will no doubt give Joy to plate printers at the Bureau of En graving and Printing, who have con sistently opposed money washing. The machines will be started again, however, as soon as it is possible to spare operators, but this probably will not be for several weeks,. In the meantime, packages of notes received from the banks for washing are being sent back. DR. ONG LECTURES Tells Carbery Association of Medi cal Supervision In Schools. Advocating closer medical supervi sion of school children and describ ing the effects of common ailments upon later life. Dr. Harry A. Ong, medical Inspector In charge of the seventh division of public schools, told members of the Carbery Parent Teacher Association at a recent meet ing of the endeavor of the medical department. Officers of the association were elected as follows: President, Mrs. Henry Kriock; vice president. Mrs. Busey: secretary, Mrs. George E. Smith; treasurer, Mrs. Charles Rice. Mrs. Samuel Burleigh Milton sang several songs, accompanying herself on the ukalele and also on the piano. Tea was served. COAL TARIFF REDUCED . Action by C. &.. O. and Washington Southern Announced. The Interstate Commerce Commis sion today formally announced the withdrawal by the Chesapeake and Ohio and the Washington Southern railroads of the increased tariffs on coal from the New River fields to Washington. This is In line with the announce ment previously made by the trans portation committees of tbc Hoard of Trade and'the Chamber of Comiorrce that the Justice of their fight against the proposed Increase of 24 cents a ton on coal had been realized by the companies. The nrolfietants were fnlri hv t. carriers tlra no further efforts would be made to substitute for the through rate of S1.05 a ton a combination rate of Jl.b'J a ton on coal. DECLARATION OF PATRIOTISM. A declaration of patriotism I tn be circulated throughout the city within the neTt few das by the Le gion of lAjyal Women. This organl zatlon expects the co-operation of the Women s Iteiier corps, the ladles of the G. A. R., the Daughters of Vet erans and the Women's Auxiliary of Spanish War Veterans In getting the declaration slgnea ny patriotic Wash- Ingtonians. NERVOUS PERIOD ICAL HEADACHES This trouble commonly called "tick headache," U said to be due to the reten tion of urea in the system. Often It Is tated tbat a poor condition of the blood ! a cauze of these headaches, or tbat It U a nervous condition; and In certain cases, no doubt this Is true. Where treatment ! demanded. It ! more for the pain than anything elze, and Dr. A. F. Sobellzchmldt of Louis ville, has found antl-kamnla tablet! to give prompt and satisfactory relief. "Rett should be Insisted upon," be says. "and the patient should go to bed, darken tbe room, and all the attendants and family should be as quiet as possible. An pmetio will some times shorten the attack. The bowels should be kept open and a hot bath and a thorough rub-down with a coarse towel, often give grateful relief. Two antl-kamnla tablets when the first signs appear, will usually prevent tbe attack. During an attack, one tablet every hour or two will shorten the attack and relieve tbe usual nausea, and vomiting." These tablets may be ob tained at all druggists. Ask for A-K Tablets. Also unexcelled for nervous headaches, neuralgia and all palm, CENTRALMONISTS BACK DP STRIKERS Labor Organization at Mass Meeting Demands Deporta tion of Breakers.. Striking employes of the Washing' ton Railway and Electric Company began today the second week of the strike with the unqualified support of Central Labor Union members. The central body adopted resolutions at a mass meeting yesterday declaring a boycott against the company and pledging moral and financial aid for the strikers. ' The mass meeting, which followed a parade of about 3,000 men and wo men, was held in the National Rifles Armory, which was filled to capacity. Hugh Dlgney, president of the Cen tral Labor Union, presided. Presents Strikers' Case. George A. Wilburt, presldent'of the car men's union, declared the indi vidual agreement tendered by the company was Va mass of meaningless words," and would, if accepted, rob the men of their constitutional rights. Other speakers were Samuel .De- Ned rey, editor of the Federal Citizen: James Feeney, Bookbinders' Union: Frank Morrison, secretary of the American Federation of Labor: Rev. John R. Esalas, Gorsuch Methodist Episcopal Church: William McK. Clayton, president of the Brightwood Citizens' Association: Frank L, Kidd, Col. Robert E. Mattlngly, of the Dis trict bar, and International ExecutlVe Edward McMorrow. Resolutions adopted read: "Whereas we, the Central Labor Union, composed of seventy local or ganizations, comprising In member ship 60,000 organized workers. In mass meeting assembled, respectfully request the Commissioners of the Dis trict of Columbia to compel the Washington Railway and Electric Company to carry out the mandates of Its franchise with the District of Columbia in operating the cars to accommodate the public; and. be it further "Resolved, That the undesirable cit izens who, as the public press and Police Court records show, are guilty of crimes and misdemeanors, ranging from the theft of a street car ticket to an attempt to attack our women, are now operating- the cars, be de ported from the District of Columbia In the Interest of public welfare; and be It further "Resolved, That organized labor does hereby declare that It will not patronize the Washington Railway and Electric Company under the pres ent conditions, and will support to a man the Amalgamated Association of Street and Railway Employes In this, their fight for Justice, both morally and financially: and be It further "Resolved, That we appeal to the general public for their hearty sup port and request that their patronage be not given to this company at this time." MACFARLAND TO MAKE PLEA Ex-Commlssloner to Address Booker T. Washington Fund Mestlng. Arrangements have been completed for a mass meeting to be attended by Major Raymond W. Pullman, Su perintendent of Police; Former Com missioner H. B. F. Macfarland, Simon Wolf and other representative Wash ingtonlans in the John Wesley A. M. E. Church tomorrow night to raise funds for the Booker T. Washington endowment fund. Dr. It- R. Moton, head of Tuskegee College, and Kmmett J. hcott. secre tary, will address the meeting. An appeal for the endowment fund will be made by Mr. Macfarland. Secretary Scott yesterday attended the final business session of the DIs trlct committee In charge at the home of R. W. Thompson, 1223 S street northwest. There will be folk songs and "spirituals," of which Washington was especially fond, by glee clubs of How ard University and Dunbar High School. PLAN. RED CR)SS FETE Secretary Baker and Colonel Harts Discuss Building Dedication. Plans to dedicate the American Red Cross building are being arranged at conferences between Secretary of War Ilaker and Col. W. W. ITarts. en gineer officer In charge of public buildings and grounds. The dedication probably will be held In May. The white marble build lng south of the Corcoran Art Gal lery. which was built by the Govern ment as a memorial to women of the civil war Is now occupied as head quarters by the Red Cross. This build ing will be dedicated formally to the use of the Red Cros. MOTOR BUCKB0ARD STOLEN. Police detectives are hunting for a "motorized btickboard." It was stolen from James Drane. Jr.. who had It In the basement of the Wyoming apart ment house It was valued at t'S, he reported to the police. HELPFUL HAIR HINTS Worthy the Attention of Everyone Who Would Avoid Dandruff, Itching Scalp, Gray Hairs and Baldness. If your hair Is getting thin and you are troubled with dandruff or Itching scalp, get 50 cents' worth of Parisian Sage from your druggist. This helps to prevent baldness and Cray n ess and keeps the scalp clean. A lady visltlnir friends says, "Pa risian Sage Is the best hair treatment I ever used. It keejis the scalp free of dandruff, prevents hair falling and stops Itching scalp." Mll.fnt. .V..I..M ... h .1 , ....! fl..1 Parisian Sage into my scalp," says aj woman whose luxurious, soft andl flurrv hair is greatly admired. This keeps the hair from falling out and makes It easy to dress attractively. Beautiful, soft, iclossy. healthy hair for those who use Parisian Sage. You can get a bottle of this Inexpensive delicately L'erfumed and non-grea'sy hair Invlgorator from O'Oonnell's Druir Stores, and druggists every where, with guarantee of satisfac tion or nionev refunded Advt. NORRIS; "WILLFUL," Senator Urges That Nebraska Legislature Enact Law Per mitting Referendum. Declaring he prefers to be a private citizen to being "a rubber stamp even for the President." Senator Nor rls of Nebraska, one of the men re cently attacked by the President for the filibuster aralnst the armed neu trallty bill, has written a letter to Governor Neville of Nebraska, waiv ing his rights as a Senator, and ask Ing that the Nebraska legislature pass a law under which an election may he held to decide whether he is to Je recalled. Senator Norrls" points out he has been called a "traitor." and he wants the people of Nebraska to give their verdict. If they disapprove his course, he 'will step down and out. Old line Senators remaining In Washington were affected by the Nor- rls letter with very much tne same sort Of thrill they had when It was first suggested they be elected by Donular vote, and not by legislatures. Norrls' action constitutes 'a flrst- tlme-ln-hlstory event. Senators-who hold tenaciously id precedent and an cient usage and most of, them do- declared It sets a bad precedent, al though none would discuss the action Dubllclr. Senator Norrls declined to enter In to any discussion of his letter to GOV' ernor Neville. He Indicated, however. that within a. few days he expects to go to Nebraska, and undoubtedly would accept some of nurrieroua Invi tations to discuss the filibuster be fore Nebraska audiences. He" has re- relved urrent Invitations to speak in many large cities, and it is possjble he will speak in four or live oi me larger cities of the central West on the way to Nebraska. PRE8BYTERIAN8 MEET. The Presbyterian Ministers' Asso ciation of Washington met at the New Yorlr. Avenue Presbyterian Church this morning. A paper was read by Rev. J. H. Dunham, of Western Pres byterian Church, and addresses were made by the Rev. H. H. Ranck, and F. Fnrtn Claims Since Taking Plant Juice She is Feeling Like a New Woman. "What makes a beautiful woman?" was the question recently propounded to The Plant Juice Man. who has his headquarters at The People's 'Dnw Store, coroner of 7th and "E" Street N. W. "Health." was the laconic re ply. Health certainly means all In : -.. .; r r 'sr-? ?2Sr'''3a t SIRS. CATHERINE DONOVAN. all to women beauty, success and happiness everything. ' The differ ence between an unhealthy woman and her healthy sister is easily dis cernible. The one fs anaemic pale. white-lipped, thin-cheeked, with dull eyes, a drooping figure and lack luster hair. The other Is a Joy to all beholders; full-figured, rosy-cheeked, with bright eyes and skin like satin. Her lips are ruddy, her movements graceful, and she Is full of life and spirits. Plant Juice has done more to re store the strength and health to Washinlsn women than any other preparation ever placed on the mark et, and the thousands of beautiful women one sees dally on the streets of Washington, have but one asrent to thank for their beauty health. That this contention Is backed up by facts. It is only necessary to rea! the testimonials of well-known ladles who have be-ii restored to health bv Plant Juice. One of the most recent Is that of Mrs. Catherine Donovan, of No. 1644 Hobart Street. N. W., a popular lady of this city, who has hosts of friends and acquaintances. She stated: "I have suffered for several years with stomach and bladder trouble. Mr food fermented and caused Jras to form In my stomach, and I suffered great pain after eating. I had head aches, dizzy spells, and was so nerv ous that I could not sleep at night: my liver and kidneys were also af fected, and I was badly constipated In fact my entire system was In a badly run down condition. I had heard so much about the cures that your Plant Juice was maklnir in our cltv that I finally decided to try It. I have only taken It for a short time and Can truthfully say that the result has been slmplv marvelous. I feel like a new woman and am glad to give- this public endorsement for I'lant juice. ftu. DANCING PROF. WYNDHAM "i" Ct th Bt. Frt. L.. c: all dances tauzht Ever body's Golzuc To ' Toddle llr. aiitf siis. Hartley, directors of iu(l ao uu-to-tbe-oiluuu danclns. Studio. 113 lis t. N W. Phone North ZIU. Etab. mg. MlbS CLEMENTS unrfern dances tauzht. Prlvats or ciXm i I nr" ' B st. K g. Ph. Lino, nc MILLER'S Bclaico Theater. Phone Wain StSf 1I1I.it Dinr'i MISS CHAPPELEAR, Class Tuesday Ertnlnn. IC Q ST. N. W. PHONE NORTH BH. PKlVAit. ,Bmro m ArnJlls flimT. CLOVER'S. IU Snd. CUuti Tun.. frL Drum Prlr lessons any hr.. Me: Utrst mthods. Bsllroora for rent. K Ph W. ua. Mrs. Cobb & Mr. Mack"?. tUS Lsuaona In day ep vonlnc POPULAR CAPITAL LADYS STATEMENT jLllzHzBi'ISzlsssssssssssssssssssl ssHHslBslliimsslllllB V zlSzlzlW'SzlMHSIaBzlSzl ''saBBBBBBBBBBBBJhSBJBJBSSSSjBSSSSSSSSBI "szlzlzlzlzEHzllziszlSzl 'ZSZSZSZSPzrZSIBMPZSZSBZSBZSBZfl SSSSSSSK$t?,SjSSSSSSaSSfSSSjSS szVszVv tKV ilzVszVszVH ' Jk'-'Vv. "HPB , wt" - 'SsissH WKWT l4IBssssssssssssssH aisi' "i? sy1szssssssssssssssssssB slsssssf??Wf v lr1aalszllsssssssssssssssssH ''.SK'! "" sapssssH 'wttWhv A a aesl Distinction ' in Bedroom Furniture Furniture for the bed room which by its artistic fitness of design will bring comfort and luxury to the home is here pre sented in great profusion. From the simple golden oak and white enamel pieces to superb Period Suites in choice woods you'll find we have pro vided' for every scheme k of bedroom furnishing.. Furniture of Character Furniture of Quality . Furniture of Originality Thrift Cl'ab Cheeks With Cash Purchases. Hecht & Co. Seventh St Near F AMUSEMENTS N ATIONA L To?noni at t THE OSD" AND ONLY ' ZIEGFELD FOLLIES Gallery. 75c. 10c Mat.. 'orcbestW. K: Bal cony. C 1LM. l; Gallery. SOc Telephone orders suspended. Next Week SEATS THURSDAY KLAW Jt ERLANGER. PreMat LCTICIs? INACOMcDY ELsJlsW By ROBERT FOOTNER FERfiDSOK Shirley Kays E LMENDORF TBURSOATI GARDEN AT 4:30 I OF ALLAH March , Ucxlco. Seats ssUlng, Se, 'He, Tic and n.00. Last Concert This Sei IPHILABELPH.A I ORCHESTRA Toiorrow 4:3r LEOPOLD STOKOWSKI. Conductor. Entire Rsuwlan Program. Tickets, S30, SiOO, SIJSO, S1.00. 7Se. Office of T. Arthur Smith. 1304 G St. National Theater) s - ff Tuesday. Hare S7J Wft.HzIWII 4i30. Seats now on sutd male at Mrs. Oeene'sV V iCfsI concert bureau In) nlICICI Droop's. 13th CJ Quartette. DCI lCfn TONIGHT AT B.20 DELAdvlK 50o TO 32.00 MAT. WEJX. 3l20 Ilest Seats, S1.00 NAZIMOVA la a New Ami "'Ct-PTION an Play HOALS" t By AU1CTL AUASH. DOLLAR MAT. WEP.-REO. MAT, SAT. Masonic Auditorium. 'Wed. Aft, Mar. XX, 430. FREDERICK PALMER The Accredited American Correspondent, Will explain the - BATTLE OF THE SOKJIK " With the aid of French and British OFFICIAL MOTION PICTURES A vlrld portrayal." Boston Herald. Thrills the imagination. Chicago Eras ing' Post. "Most thrlUlng war pictures shown." Bal timore News. Tickets. II SO. tl. SOc. T. Arthur Smith. 1301 O. B. F. KEITH S a day MaU- SScl Eves, SSe to SI. MAPD LAMBERT A ERNEST BALL In Their New Offering. "Pes; o My Heart ELSA RYAN A CO, In "PEG FOR SHORT" CHAS. "CHIC" SALE. JAS. J. MOR TON'. Eljsht Other Fun Features. Next Jlelntvre Jt steam. Jtr. Toaigbt at 8:15 HtcsM Ttaorrsw 1:15 Beat Seats. 25e i THE FOPULAR POLI PLAYERS In Broadhurst's Latest X. T Success. RICH MAN, POOR MAN Next Week "In Old Kentucky." LOEWS COLUMBIA Continuous. Morn.. Aft.. 10. IS Cents. 10 JO A. M. to 11 P M Nights. 10. 15, a Cents. NOW- PLAYING PAULINE FREDERICK in "SAPHO" Grand Pipe Organ. Symphony Orchestra. GJOTTYS SAM HOWE'S BIO SHOW All-star Cast Presenting -A WIFE IN EVERY POUT" NEXT WEEK "SOME SHOW" WE TEACH YON TO SKATE Central Colls. um. Over Center MarksL rth and Pa. - I SESSIONS DAILT. Man. Wed. FrL Nlahta. ladles Free. TIMES WANT ADS BRING RESULTS $&m