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THE WASHINGTON TIMES.' THURSDAY,' APRIL 19: 1917. RACING COURSE TO BE BDILT NEAR CITY New Horse Show Ground and Three-Quarter Mile Track to Be Opened in Fall. Announcement was made today that the National- Capital Horse Show Is to be succeeded' by the National Capital Horse Show Military and Amateur Racing Association, which la to have a three-quarter mile racing course and show ground adjacent to the city. The horse show, scheduled for May S to May 10, will be the last to be held on the show ground at Eighteenth and D streets northwest. The new course, probably, will be opened in the fall with a hunt meet. The location will be announced with in a few days. , The new association Is merely an enlargement of the present organiza tion, and will have the same officers. Including Gen. James A. Buchanan, president: CoL Robert M. Thompson, Larz Anderson, Edward B. MsLean, George P. "Wetmore. William P. Eno. and Gen. Leonard Wood, vice' presi dents; Arthur D. Addison, secretary: Cuno H. Rudolph, treasurer, and Mel vln C. Hazen, manager. The directors are Joseph Letter. Ed son Bradley, Hugh S. Legare, Nelson A. Miles, W. H. Moore, W. H. Brown aon, George Howard, Arthur C Moses James N. Andrews, Joseph H. Brad ley, J. Callan (VLaughlln, W. W. Harts, J. F. Reynolds Landls, J. Breckenbrldge Bayne, R. Golden Don aldson, L. N. Glazebrook, J. A. Spoor, E. T. Stotesbury, Swager Sherley, Horace H. Wescott, R. A. Harlow, Wflllam A. Lleber, Montgomery Blair, George O. Totten, James, H. Parmalee. George B. Duncan. George Eustls, R. A. Falrbalrn. George X. McLanahan,J Franklin D. Roosevelt, Perry Bel mont, William Croiler. Walter D. Denegre, and John O. Evans. The assoclaUonwlll be conducted strictly as an amateur organization. The National Capital Horse Show, It was stated, has outgrown Its present. quarters and larger facilities are nec essary. One of the-purposes Is to im prove the stock of army horses. Mr. Hazen said today much of the stock of the new association has beer subscribed, and that.,sufflclent funds are available to begin the building of the new plant Immediately following the dose of the spring show. STUDENTS PLEDGE LOYALTY Patriotic Demonstration Marks Ex ercises at Thomson School. Inspired by speeches of school of ficials and cadet officers, more than 200 students of the Thomson night school, at a patriotic demonstration there last night pledged allegiance to the flag. J About 67 per cent of the students of the school are naUves of other countries, there being nearly a dozen different nationalities represented. Among the classes at the school are those fpr Instructing foreigners how to obtain citizenship papers, and also to teach them to become good citi zens, with a pride In their civic gov ernment. Eleven cadet officers of Business High School. W. B. Patterson, super vising --principal of the second i di vision; Mrs. Susie Root Rhodes, mem ber of the Board of Education, and Miss Rebecca Shanley participated In the exercises. The orchestra of the Thomson School gave several patriotic selections. Capt. J. C. Wilkes recited the oath of allegiance and explained Its mean ing. Every student In the. hall arose to his feet and a great number of them joined In repeating the oath. Capt. D. H. Moore emphasized the duty of all persons living In the United States to the flag. He urged that the rules governing the use of the flag be observed. Miss Shanley presided. READING BY MARKHAM ' Poet to Explain His Conception of Nature of Poetry. Edwin Markham, authcy of the world famous "Man With the Hoe, ' Saturday afternoon wjll give a read ing from his poems, with running comment on life and poetry, and ex plain his conception of the nature of poetry His definition of poetry has been called "one of the most crisp and striking definitions ever formu lated." He will read "Russia Arisen," a poem of the revolution, which has been. called by the editor of the Lit erary Digest "a magnificent and re sounding poem." Mr Markham is a member of the Institute of Arts and Letters, which has a limited membership of 250 of the selected artists and literary men of America. He la honorary president of the Poetry Society or America. The reading will be Saturday after noon at 4:30 o'clock in the New Ma sonic Temple auditorium. On account of the great Interest aroused In Swedenborg during the last few weeks, Mr. Markham will deliver -a free lecture Sunday after noon In the New Masonic Temple au dltorlum at 3:30 o'clock on "Sweden -bore As a Liberating Tower." TO DISCUSS'WOMEN'S WORK Federated Council Will Hold First Open Meeting Tonight. The newly formed Woman's Fed erated Council on Employment for the District of Columbia will hold Its first open meeting tomorrow evening at S o'clock. - Mrs. William HItz will preside, and A. Camlnetll, commissioner general of Immigration, will tell the story of the part women have taken In the growth and betterment of the Immigration Bureau. "" Louis F. Post will outline the emergency work the Department of Labor has planned for the women through their federated councils on employment. Senator Hoke Smith of Georgia will discuss two constructive peace meas ures. . PROBATE POMEROY WILL. Local Institutions are bequeathed 11.500 by the will of Ruth E. Pome roy, filed for probate late yesterday. Her death occurred In New Wilming ton. Pa- March 10. The Washington Bible Society ts left 11.000, cad 500 each Is given tht ton Home for Incurables, and theTtnrned our: n"d alizr "nd aches Toung Women's Christian Home. The latter Institution was named In a codicil, as recipient of $500, whlcw the original document would have left to National American Woman Suffrage Associatlpn. The remainder of tl)e estate Is divided among a num. - br of relatives. ALUMNI PLEDGE LOYALTY Graduates of Mt. St. Mary Elect F. M. Ward as. President. "Loyalty to the President was pledged by the Washington Chapter of Mt St. Mary's Alumni Association at the University Club last night. The Right Rev. Edward P. Allen, D. D bishop of Mobile, was guest of honor. Among the speakers were Bishop Allen, John J. Tlerney, Mgr. Thomas Lee, and D. V. Baker. These officers were elected: F. M. Ward, president; J. E. Haltigan, vice president, and Gerald Drury, secretary-treasurer. Among those present were the Right. Rev. Mgr. B. J. Brad ley, president of Mt. St. Mary's Col lege, Emmltsburg, Md.; Rt. Rev. Mgr. John J. Tierney, Mt. St. Mary's Col lege; Rt. Rev. Thomas S. Lee, Wash ington; Rev. Dr. George A. Dougherty, vice rettor Catholic University; Rev. C. O. RosensteeL Forest Glen, Md.: D. W. Baker, James Francis Smith, F. M. Ward,. P. J. Hajtlgan. Dr. D'Arcy Ma gee, Wj. Tharp, Clarence O. Dono hoe, Leo F. Stock, Emmet Haltigan, Francis L Weller, Paul May. J. E. Cammack. Gerald Drury. Reels Noel, L. B. C Delaney, Maurice May, John B. Saul, Martin Stohlman, and Mr. Gormley. CITIZENS URGE MILK LAWS BE ENFORCED South Washington Association Indorses Fight Carried on by The Times. The Importation Into the District of milk from unlicensed sources was dis cussed' by members of the South Washington Citizens' Association last night, .and a resolution calling for strict enforcement of the present reg ulations concerning milk was unani mously adopted. The resolution was offered by. Sec retary Helge O. Murray, who .said he had been impressed by the-'flght be ing made for enforcement of- the milk Jaws, and urged authorlUes to take- all precautions possible to prevent further violations. "There Is great danger.'V.h. said, "in permitting milk to be shipped Into the District from unlicensed farms, i "I want to urge the association to take some definite action with respect to the fight that is being carried on by The Times The movement de serves the support of every citizens' association! in the District." Typhoid Danger Great. Dr. L. A. Johnson, a physician ani president of the association, declared the danger'of typhoid from drinking milk is great, especially In summer. He urged that the authorities co operate and make all milk sold In the District conform to the standards set by law. ? Secretary Murray's resolution was seconded byJR. Harrison Johnson, who spoke In favor of It. J. Ham mond Brewer said he thought the Health Department could cope with fhe situation successfuly, and moved to table the resolution. The motion was lost. Home gardens were Indorsed by the association, after a communication was read from John Do! ph. president of the Central Garden Committee, ask ing that the association give Its sup. port to the project. Members. agreed some system of vegetable cultivation other than on truck farms, was neces sary on account of, the war. i Soldier Around-White House. A resolution Introduced by C Lacey asking that United States soldiers be placed around the White House In stead of policemen was adopted. Complaint was made by Dr. M. F. Thompson of the poor condition pt streets In the vicinity of Jefferson School A motion to petition the Dis trict Commissioners to Improve the Government reservation at Sixth and D streets southwest was passed. Members discussed Informally plans fn a nalplntli mail mtlnf- at -Tf. ferson School In the near future. The matter was left to the executive board. SUMMER SIGNS APLENTY But Mint. I Probably Surest of Them All. Summer is here! Open cars are running. Girls are appearing in filmy summer .frocks. Youngsters are just beginning to sorrow over the sudden, albeit trans itory deaths of grandmothers, great aunts, stepfathers, and the like. Hut It's none of these. Any of the phenomena named might be due merely to a premature sea son. here today, gone tomorrow. The real reason for the opening statement Is to be found at one ot Washington's leading emporiums , one of the sort that will have to go out of business November 1. All winter, the crowning glory ot the bar has been a punch bowl, wherein gold-topped bottles nestling in Ice beckoned with a siren hand. Today it was gone. And in Its stead there was a bowl, brimming over with succulent mint. PASS PHARMACY TEST. Five Washingtonians passed the ex aminations of the Hoard of Pharmacy of the District, held last Thursday and Friday, and have been licensed to practice In the District. They were Ralph "Sylvester Klefer, Richard Edward Banks, Russell Steele Paylor, Randolph Mott Jackson, and Howard Leslie Arnold. Food Souring Causes Indigestion, Gases, Heartburn-Pape's Diapepsin Instant Relief ! Neutralizes acid in stomach, stop pingMyspepsia, pain, belching It's fine ! Tou don't know what upset your stomach which portion of the food did he damage do you? Well, don't bother. If your stomach Is In a re volt; If sick, gassy and upset, and what you Just ate has fermented and belch gases and acids and eructate undigested food; breath foul, tongue coated Just take a little Pape's Dia pepsin to neutralize aciauy ana in Ave minutes you wonder what be came of the Indigestion and distress. Millions of men and women today know that It ls.needless to have dys pepsia. A little Diapepsin occasional CONOLLY SELECTS INSTRUCTION DATES Announces When Amateur Cul tivators May Secure Benefit of His Advice. A meeting of the Central Garden Committee was held In the offices of the organization this afternoon, at which It was announced that ."the first garden In the land." the vege table garden which Is to be started by clerks of the executive offices. Tiext to the Belasco Theater, would also be the first of the demonstration gar: dens to be conducted by the Central Garden Committee in Washington this summer. The garden will be under the direct supervision of H. M. Conoliy, fleld demonstration agent of the iJcpan ment of Agriculture for Washington, who is co-operating with the central committee. Announces Demonstrations. The location of thirty-four other demonstration gardens througnoui me District was also announced, and the .,.,. Hiile. on which thele will be visited by Mr. Conoliy in conduct ing the demonstrations were given out. The city has been divided Into five seotlons, with several demonstration plots in each section. Their locaUon and the schedules affecting them fol low: Section I (Anacostla Mondays) iiihuu and Nichols avenue. Con gress Heights. 10 a, m.; BIrney School, 842 Nichols avenue southeast, 11 a. m.; Anacostla Bank, U street and Nichols avenue. 12:30 p. m.; Minne sota avenue and Twenty-first street southeast, 2 p. m. Section V (Tuesdays) Eleventh and Lamont streets northwest, 10 a. m.: Shepherd and Taylor streets northwest, 11:30 a. m.: Howard Uni versity, 1 p. m.: Thirteenth and De catur streets northwest, 2:30 p. m.: Georgia avenue and Rittenhouse atreets, 4 p. ml: Seventh and Dahlia streets, 5 p. m. Section 2 (Wednesday) Forty. sixth and 'Dean streets northeast, 10 a. m.; Kenllworth, 11:30 a. m.; Luaiow School. lxth and G streets north east. 11:30 p. m.: East Capitol ana Second atreets northeast, 2:30 p. m Fourteenth and Pennsylvania avenue1 southeast. 3:30 n. m.: Fifth and L streets southeast, 0 p. m. Northwest Section. Section IV. (Thursdays) Twenty third street and Wyoming avenue 'northwest, 10 a.' m.; Twenty-eighth and P streets northwest, 11 a. m.: Thirty-sixth and Ordway streets north west, 1230 p. m.; Chevy Chase Circle, 1:30 p. m.; Tenleytown, 2:30 p. m.; Thirty-sixth and R streets northwest, 4 p. m. N Section III (Friday) Sixth and H street southwest, $3:30 a. m.,; Eleventh and E streets southwest. 10:30 a. m. ; Fif teenth and Pennsylvania avenue north west. noon( the White House Garden) ; New Hampshire avenue and Swan street northwest, 1p.m.; Sixth and H streets northwest. 2 p. m. ; Second and U streets northwest. 3 p.m.; Tenth and Kearney streets northwest. 4 p. f. ; Eelgthcenth and Jackson street northeast. 5 p. m.; Twenty-ninth and South Dakota streets northeast. 6 p. ra. OFFERS SERVICES TO U. S. r Western High Teacher, Though Not Citizen, Anxloua to rfelp. Declaring that, although not a citi zen of the United States, she would consider it a privilege to aid this country. Miss Blanche J. Blraont, a teacher at Western High School, yes terday offered her services to the United States through the Board of Education. She sent the following letter: "To the Members of the Board of Education: "The hope which I entertained to the very end, that Germany might alter her unlawful warfare, rather than add the United States to the al ready long list of her enemies, guided me to wait for the resolution of war to be officially passed before I offered my services to you and to this coun try. "Now that the United States and France are fighting the same foe, and for the same great cause that of liberty and rights to all the people as a resident of this Capital City, as a compatriot of Lafayette and Ro chambeau. as a faithful' servant of the Board of Education. I hereby not only renew my pledge to support the President and the Government of the United States, and all they stand for, but I'am also anxious to help to the maximum of my capacities. "Teaching French to your Ameri can youths tr Inspire them with the lire of patriotism, which my love for this country and the cause it repre sents. Is capable of, is. Indeed, a beau tiful task, but should It not be enough In these times I want this Govern ment to make use of me In whatso ever capacity it deems best. Having .foreign languages might be a help. I found It so In France, during thesw last three summers I was over there. But whatever Is required of me. It will be a privilege to accomplish the same. I know France, for whom I have done my best, will be grateful to me for what I shall be able to do for her sister republic the great United States. "Therefore, I pledge myself unre servedly and In full knowledge of the responsibility this entails. Be lleve me, a great admirer of your country. Yours respectfully. "BLANCHE J. BIMONT." The letter was' received with thanks by the board and placed on file. ly keeps the stomach sweetened, and they eat their favorite, foods without fear. If your stomach doesn't take care of your liberal limit without rebel lion; If your food Is a damage. In stead of a help, remember the quick est, surest, most harmless antacid Is Pape's Diapepsin which costs only fifty cents for a large case at drug stores. It's truly wonderful It stops food souring and sets things straight, so gently and easily, that It Is really astonishing. Your stomach will di gest .your meals If you keep acids neutralised. Advt, STILLTIMETOGET IN GARDEN CONTEST . Contenders Have an Excellent Chance to Win Gold Prizes. It's not too late to Join The Times garden contest and iwln the distinc tion of being declared best amateur gardener In the city. Send in your request today to be listed among the large number of city gardeners' who are going to try to win The Times gold prizes and at the same time perform a patriotic duty by Increasing the city's output of food. The following letters were received today from enthusiastic city gar deners who want to take a try In the contest: Letters Received. Garden Editor, The Tiroes. ts be 'conducted by your valuable pa per. My garden is located on a va cant lot on Lawrence street, about ISO feet west of my residence. Yours, very truly. CHESTER R. SMITH. 2033 Lawrence street northeast. Garden Editor. The Times. Would like to enter your garden contest. Garden situated near house. Yours respectfully, CHARLES F. HENGEBACH. 1875 Good Hope road. Garden Editor, The Times: I have had a back lot suburban garden for the last three years, and it has been known as the pride of the neighborhood. Seeing your notice In the papers, I would be delighted to enter my name In the contest. Very truly yours, MRS. 'ANNIE ORDILE, 1343 Franklin street northeast. South Brookland. 4 FINE DOG ENTRIES Eastern Handlers Will Make Strong Exhibit at Next Week's Show. When the gates open next Monday for the sixth annual show of the Washington Kennel Club, at the Ar cade, there will be an array of East ern professional handlers to exhibit some of the finest types of dogs In America today. B. F. Lewis, of Lansdowne. Pa., has entered about thirty dogs; -Alf Del mont, of Wynnewood, Pa., about thirty-eight: Frank Addyman. of Ardley, N. Y about twenty-Ave: Otto Gross about ten,, and Charlie Davies, of New York, about twenty. Many fine police dogs will be shown, and some of the 'dogs now doing duty In New York and Scranton, Pa., will be benched In this city when the show opens. A match of great Interest during the show will be between Mrs. Rob ert N. Harper's bull terrier. "Honey Boy." and Capt. D. W. McEnery's Im ported champion of the same breed. The competition will be keen, and the Judging of these two dogs will be watched with much Interest. Many -of the special prizes offered by the club are being displayed In the.wlndow of Conrad Becker on F street. . "BROKEN CHAINS" PRESENTED. The Christian Endeavor Society and the Girls' Guild or the New Ybrk Avenue Presbyterian Church last night presented the Oriental play, "Broke Chains," In the Epiphany Parish Hall. 1321 G street northwest. The cast: Bascombe James. StewartJ Smlth.t Harry Woodard, Eleanor Ire Ian, Wlllard Gatchell, Charles Cook. Douglas Craig, Harold Stafford, Carl Slene, Charles Cook, Maria David son, Marie Knapp. Muriel Keller. Con stance Adams, Florence Thlele, flames F. Thompson. Xrrs. Albert St. Clair. The patronesses were Mrs. Harvey S. Irwin, Mrs. Edward Tarring, Mrs. John Hervey Young, Mrs. Frank E. Edgington, Mrs. Charles W. Richard son, Mrs. George W. White, Mrs Wal lace Radcllffe. , Instantly! Corns Stop Hurting! Corns Loosen and Lift Out S.Hj.'M No pain! Few drops loosen corns and cal luses so they fall off Never let corns ache twice No humbug! For a few cents you can get' a small bottle of the magic drug freezone re cently discovered by a Cincinnati man. Just ask at aWy drug store for a small bottle of freezone. Apply a few drops upon a tender, aching corn or callus and Instantly all soreness disappears and shortly you will find the corn or callus so loose that you lift it off with the Angers. Just think! Not one bit of pain be Nuxated Iron Makes Strong, Vigorous, Iron Men and Beautiful Healthy Rosy Cheeked Women Dr. Howard James, Late of the Manhattan State Hospital, of New York, and Formerly Assist ant Physician Brooklyn State Hospital, says: "Iron Is absolutely necessary to en able your blood to change food Into living tissue. Without It, no matter how much or what you eat, your food merely passes through you without do- 1... irmi u,, .vnn.4 -m, 4n', ..a. . I. a & juu an Bumj, , uu uw. h c Ilia strength out of it, and as a conse quence you become weak, pale and sickly looking. Just like a plant trvlnir to grow in a soli deficient in Iron. A patient of mine remarked to me (after having been on a six weeks' course of Nuxated Iron), 'Sj. Doctor, that there tuft la like magic.' "If you are not strong or well you owe It to yourself to make the follow ing test: See how long you can work or how far you can walk without be coming tired. Next take two nve-graln tablets of nuxated Iron three times per day after meals for two weeks. Then test your strength again and see how much you have gained. From my own experience with Nuxated Iron, I feel It Is such a valuable remedy $100.00 In Gold For. the Best Gardens The Times for the purpose of encouraging the. growing of vegetables in back yard? and vacant lots offers $100 in gold for the Best gardens in the' District, as follows: For the best garden. .$50 For the second best. .$25 For the third best $15 - For the fourth best. .$10 Those who wish to contest for these prizes should write to the Garden Editor, Washr irigton Times, giving name or contestant and location of prospective garden. The board of judges will be chos en from wellknown agricul tural authorities. CABBAGE PLANTING . TIME IS RIGHT HOW Spring Onions, Too, Can Be Put In the Ground Any of These Days. BY CARL VltOOMAN. (Assistant Secretary of Agriculture.) Cabbage plants should be purchased about the middle of April. They should be-set two feet apart if of the small variety. Tobacco dust should be sprinkled over them as soon as se't to keep off the cabbage louse. The plants should be set deep. In July or August the plants can.be set for the winter supply. The amateur probably will find the bush lima bean the best. The ground, should be well wanned for these. They should be sown in row's two feet and a half apart and. four Inches apart In the row. Spring onions are 'desirable, and start con be made with these as soon as the ground Is ready. Plant a third once a week fdr three weeks about one-half Inch deep. The rows should be a foot apart. Thin to four Inches apart In the rows when the plants are four inches high. Pull the onions In the fall when the tops begin to fall over and leave them on the ground "un til thoroughly dry, then store them in a cool place. April lettuce may be sown early In the open ground. Do not cover' them more than a quarter of an inch. The solid head varieties may be sown early in May. When three inches high thin out to four Inches apart In the row. For the tabe cut out every other plant. Most exacting of all plants Is the tomato. The plants should be trans planted to jthe garden about May SO to June 1. Set. the plants la rows eighteen Inches apart. Plant, them twenty Inches apart In the rows. As It grows all side branches should be removed and the main stem tied to a stake. ' ALUMNI ELECT OFFICERS. About fifty members were present at the annual meeting and election of officers of the Johns Hopkins Alumni Association of- Washington held at the Cosmos Club last night. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President. Dr. George H. Heltmuller; vice president. Dr. William T. Thorn; secretary. James Lee Bost. Dr. E. S. For man. retiring president, presided. fore applying freezone or afterwards. It doesn't even Irritate the surround ing skin. Hard corns, soft corns, or corns be tween the toes, also hardened calluses on bottom of feet shrivel up and fall off without hurting a particle. It Is almost magical. Freezone is a scien tific compound made from ether, says a well-known druggist here, and the genuine Is always sold In these little butties packed In a round, wood case. Don't accept It unless in a round, wood case. Advt. Gee That there stuff iXuxated Iron) acta like magic. It certainly puts the ginger of youth' into a man. that It should be kept In every hospi tal and prescribed by ev&ry physician In this country." Nuxated Iron, recommended above by Ilr. JatneM Is for ale by James O'Donnell Drue Stores. People's llrusr Stores, and all good druggists on an absolute guarantee of sueeess and satisfaction or your money refunded. Advt. SBte S9lBBBBBBBBBBWBBl WHITE HOUSE FORCE REABY FOR GARDEN Lime, and Seed Donated Op erations Will Start Soon. Nearly everything needed by the enthusiastic -clerks of the "White House force who will Ull "The First Garden in the Land," across the street from the Executive Mansion, baa been furnished them by patriotic business men and organlxatlons of the District. Eight hundred pounds of lime were furnished this morning by the Grove Lime and Coal Company. Experts from the Department of Agriculture yes terday Inspected the ground and cal culated mis quantity of lime would be needed to sweeten the ground be fore planting. Planting Program. H. M. Conoliy. field demonstration agent for the Department of Agricul ture, assigned to the District of Co lumbia, practically completed this morning a planting program for the garden. The plan will be submitted late today to Nelson P. Webster, dis bursing clerk of the White House, who originally suggested the Idea of planting an Executive Office garden. The remainder of the $100 weTth of seed, given to the clerka for their garden- by the National Emergency Food Garden Commission, and part of which was yesterday presented to Mr. Webster by Miss Lillian Cromleln, were sent to the White House by ex press today. The tools and other Implements to be used In the garden were furnished by E. H. Neumeyer. proprietor of he Neumeyer Seed and Implement Com pany, through The Times yesterday afternoon, and will he sent to the White House as .soon .as tb,ey have -been selected. MISS RANKIN WILL SPEAK Montana's CoryjreMwoman to Ad a dress Senate Suffrage Committee. Miss Jeannette Rankin. Congress woman from Montana, will make ber first -speech aa a legislator tomorrow morning. She will speak In behalf of woman suffrage, before the Senate Suffrage Committee at 10 o'clock to morrow, at a hearing given the Na tional American Woman Suffrage As sociation. Mrs. Carrie cnapman cait, president of the association will also speak. Senator Walsh of Montana will make the constitutional argument for suffrage: Senators Johnson of Califor nia, Shafrotfi and Thomas of Colorado. Polndexter of Washington. Pitman of Nevada, Kendrick , of Wyoming, Thompson of Kansas,, and Scott of Utah, will speak; LADY'S 5TATEIENT Claims Since Taking Plant Juice She is Feeling Like a New Woman. "What makes- a "beautiful woman? was the. Question recentlv DroDounded to The Plant Julca.Man, who has his headquarters at The- People's Drug Store, corner of "thand "E" Streets N. W. "Health," was the laconic re ply. Health certainly means all tn MKS. CATHERINE DONOVAN. all -to women beauty, success and happiness everything. The difference between an unhealthy woman and her neaitny sister is easily discernible. The one Is anaemic pale, white lipped, thtn-cheeked, with dull eyes, a drooping, figure and lack-luster hair. The other Is a Joy to all beholders full-flgured, rosy-cheeked, with bright eyes and skin like satin. Her lips are ruddy, her movements graceful, and she is full of lire and spirits. Plant' Juice has done more to re store the strength and health to Washington 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 agent to thank for their beauty health. That this contention Is backed un by facts. It Is only necessary to read. II1C icailiiiuumia ut cu-iwiuwu 1RU1C, who have been restored to health by Plant Juice. One of the most recent Is that of Mrs. Catherine Donovan. of No. 1644 Hobart Street. N W a popular lauy ot tnis city, wno nas hosts of friends and acquaintances. She stated: "I have suffered for several veara with stomach and bladder trouble. My rood fermented and caused gas 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 ray entire system was in a badly run down condition. I had heard so much about the cures that your Plant Juice was making In our city that I finally decided to try It. I have only taken It for a short Mm. and can truthfully say that the result nas neen simpiy marvelous, I feel like a new woman and am glad to give this public Indorsement for Plant Juice." Advt. ' it it made of Paper yqu get it at Andrevs." i , iat-n jusr urucrs wnn us ror en- ; ; graving. We are authority on styles i and correct forms for all occasions. ) Oar Prices Are Sure To Please. '' " 'i i;R. P. Andrews Paper Co.; I . .- v-4, luirivvnia 91. n. tv. POPUUR llPIHBBHsH -JssssssssssssEHIHbIssssH " SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsTBBBBBKBBBBBsl . 'sBBBBBBBBTaBBBBBTSBBBBBBBBBBBBBa "K-'TsssssTsssTssTssssssssssl BSBBSBSBSBBSisSrBSBEsBsBSBSsV BBbSbSbSbW 5 'BSBbSbSbSBbSbSbI SSSSSsB" 1E 3BBBSsSsSsfl rsBBBBBPaV ..r . BSBBBBBBrJsrsrsrl "tit BSswTsssB iimM t VBSsSsl ihs MJHksBBTSsrfl V- - T . i ,- Vv .& -; ; ' '- -v '.''..'lb yU- .. .oxS.ss? AMcali Makes Soap Bad for WwhiBg Hair Most soaps and prepared shirajios contain too much- alkalL. which Is very injurious, as It drlea the scalp and makes the hair brittle. The best thing to use is Just plain mulslfled cocoanut-oIL for-this is pure and entirely greaseless. IVa very cheap, and beats the most expensive soaps or anything else all to pieces. Tou can get this at any drug store, and a few ounces will last the-whole family for months. Simply moisten the hair with water and rub it in. about a teaspoonful Is all that Is required. It makes an abundance of rich, creamy lathsr. cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out easily. The hair dries quickly and evenly, and Is soft, fresh looking. SflsTht, fluffy, wavy, and easy to han dle. Besides, It loosens -and takes out every particle of dust." dirt and dandruff. Adyt. - This Man is GrowingBald Parisian Sage Just the Thins for Such Cases. Local Druggists Offer Liberal Three Days' .Test, If you are rapidly losing your hair and fear baldness. CDonnell's Drug Stores invite you to make a three days' test of. Parisian Sage at their risk. If it does not stop the exces sive loss of hair and make your hair and scalp look and feel at least 100 per cent better, they will return your money. Parisian Sage has been called one of the most wonderful hair' and acaln treatments ever nroduced. and certainly the 'results It is-giving right here In this vicinity are. truly re markable. Hundreds of men. and women have written, telling of the good results obtained bv- Its use. Peo- Iple who were getting bald mi they now giory in tneir Deautirui nair. Others who have had dandruff for years say they got a clean, healthy scalp after Just a few applications Of this splendid treatment. io matter whether you are both ered with falling hair, nrematurelr gray hair, 'dry, dulj. and brltt.a hair, dandruff, or Itching scalp, this well known local druggist wants "you to irjr x-srisian sags, ix it succeeas ma cost Is trifling. No strings or ret tape to this money-back offer. If your hair Is worth saving Parisian Sage' is wortb.. trying, and a large bottle 'Is Inexpensive tit drae rand toilet counters 'everywhere, Advt. - AMUSEMENTS NATIONAL ElSSKSr'" neary W. Savace offers The Preeminent Misical Comedy 'With" Lonlir Dresser. BlUy Tan. Katsertae Calloway and SO others. NEXT WKEK Seats SelllBsr CHRISTIE WacKJIALI In a New Musical Play. x "THE UTTLE MISSUS" By A. E. Thomas and Paul Eisler. aUI NT0 BEUSCO 72$SSiA HAT. 8ATURDAT. :. . DAVID BELASCO Presents' WarfTelD In Hi World Renowned Success TKE MUSIC MASTER" NEXT -WEEK SEATS NOW JOHN COTS Musical Gem BUBsTSst JL fll sfsil Original hew York Production Friday Matinee. Apnl :0th. at i-M p. m. MISS IIAWK& Presents KJNCE UPOX A TIME. A Fstnr PUr. Ticsets. tl.M to SQc. Now Selling at Box Offlee. B.F. KEITH'S; TWO DAY Mats, 3c Eves. SSe to tl. "WILLS WINS "-Post HAT M. Ola Maryon WILLSGYGI&V.DIE suss EVAN-nvmnows foxtaine am aieirore. inner Hie lilts Nsxt-Gertnide Hoffman's New Revue. LOEWS COLUMBIA Continuous. Morn.. Aft.. ID. 15 Cents. JO A. M. to 11 P. M. Nlshts. 10. IS. Cent. MOBSE PETERS and LOUISE HHFF in "The Lonesome Chap" Grand Pipe Organ. Symphony Orchestra. Tonight at 8:15 HsnsMTmarrnfcli Best Seats S I An elaborate production of Geo. M. Cohan's Greatest Comedy. "HIT THE TRAIL HOLIDAY" Next "Week-"Within the Law." DELlttE A NEW YORK GIRL With Mile. Dsbstte and Harry Bentler. NEXT WEEK "HIP. HIP. IIOORAT- DANCING CTTMMKTl RATF.S main kt. mw- 1 ill utl tl 17th N. XV Prlv. lea. Qt the best. All dances Uuihu Even boor's Going; to Toddle. Mr. Mrs. Hartley, directors, studio 1M1 10th N. W Pn N 14 Eit lot. GIjOVER'S. (U Snd ClaMes Tue Frt. Drum. Prlv. lessons anr tlms. 66o! i tar g So. Latest methed. all daiwen- Ph." W. m. 11 -. rkh O, U- U.atUEnl B1I3. v-ouu u. "II. lldk.NWa pfc tUm SU2. I sunns la day or eTanlas. - - abssWri st ll Sk jK' THE (Hi LflHHDBlli tfiOT'FWPHW -fc. m.