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nISnULI.AN Pt.tstLSHING 00. Missouta, Montana. lttei d at the postoffice at Mtasoula, MeItane, as second-olass maill matter. SaI.sRlPTOrio RATES. (In Advanee.) 01r? 1 month ................».........$0.76 three months .... ........... 2.2 six months ............. 4.00 t one ear ............................ . .00 P0.el added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. 3ll...-.....110 Independent......510 MNtSOULA OFFICE. 1 arnd 181 West Main Street. Hamilton Office. 321 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Misioultlan may be found on ale at thq following newstands out. dide of Montana: Chicago-C1htcago Newspaper Agen .e, N. E. corner Clark and Madison 'Minneapollis-World News Co., $19 North Pburth Street. Salt Lake City-Mac3lills & Lud wig. San Praneisco-United News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., Seventh and Washington. Beattle-Eckarts' News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. 0. Whitney. Spokane-Jamieson News Co. Taconta-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Mlssoullan is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are requested to report faulty delivery at once. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks should be made payable to The Mlssoulian Publishing Company. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1912. THE RIGHT SPIRIT. Splendidly characteristio of the saprit which prevails in western Mon tana was the Hamilton pull-together meeting of Tuesday night. With unanimity, the representatives of all the commercial clus in the Bitter Root valley voted to form a central association and to invite the towns cf Sanders and F'lathead counties, as well as those of the reservation rgilon, to Participate In the new organisatlon's work. This broad, neighborly 'lspirit of co-operation is what is making western Montana great; It is what will make It greater. 11 Is the force of the pull-together wand that is not to he resisted; it is .lI-conquering. A good start was made toward the organization of the new assoclation, which will be perfected at a meeting which has been called for I,'ebruary It, to be held in Missoula. At this meeting it is Ihoped that Plains, Thompson, Itonan, Dixon, Poison, Ravalil, Kalispell, Whitefish and all other western Montana clubs will he represented. The definite works of the nlew association will be started tllen and all sections should be represented. THE GREENWOOD LETTER. The letter which George Greenwood has addressed to all alumni of the University of Montana, should receive the consideration which it merits. Mr. Greenwood states clearly and ac curately, we believe, the conditions which endanger the progress, not only of the state university but of every one of the state's edtlucational institutions. The state board of edu cation has emphasized by its recent action the menace which threatens the state's schools. Upon "vague and Intangible" grounds and without any chhrge against him whatever, the president of the state university Is di;missed. The state board of educa tion spends less than twenty minutes In discussion and final action in the case; we are told that some of the members wanted to catch a train and couldn't spare time to go further into the 'case. But they could, upon "vague and Intangible" grounds and with but scant consideration of the case dismiss the university's presi dent. Not the alumni, alone, but every man and woman In Montana should protest. MEXICO. The United States appears to be unfortunate in its neighbor to the south. The Madero government Is giving proof every day that It cannot control of its own country and revolts, revolutions and mutinies are events of daily occurrence. It Is probable that tils country will be compelled to police its border for years to come at occasional intervals-and that this will cost a great deal of money. It has been suggested that the United States should take peaceful possession of war-ridden Mexico, somewhat on th.;pder ef, the posseselon of Cuba, s . A lt'i q gountry's .4sneged4 t : the~. govelperent t' tarted n' tbii i-ilrt ; d, tsd stb pi pull out. iaj tlI experiment worked with fair e euoeess in Cuba and the Philippines are policing themselves today. It is not surgested, excepting by a few fanatics, that the United States a should annex Mexico, but it would seem that years of trouble and great ultimate expense might be saved by Uncle 8an's administration for a , while of that' country's business. r. GAYNOR AND EGGS. If there were a definite something 5 to which people could tie Mayor o Geynor of New York-such as teeth 0 or a wide-brimmed hat-he'd be as 1 '' popular as Theodore Roosevelt, or as well known, at least, for he has many of the characteristics of the hero of 0 Ban Juan hill. Mr. Gaynor is as will Ing to decide an Important problem I on salht or deliver snap Judgment on a question of minor importance as Mr. Roosevelt ever was. Eggs, even, do not come in the catalogue of things not worthy of consideration. A little u while ago, Mr. Gaynor was examining New York school children and dis covered that the prevailing notion concerning soft-boiled eggs was fhat they should be boiled for six minutes. Like 'most everybody else of Im portance, Mayor (laynor was once a boy on a farm. Therefore, he knows all about eggs. Also, he desired to show those children that he did know. So, he said: "No, children, soft bohiled eggs should not he bolh,'l l,niret than four minutes." Thereujlon, all New York begun to discoss soft-alled eggs and to cail F Mayor (laytor all sorts ,f chumlips. l'oft-bolld eggs should I.e in the water but two minutes, said one school of thought; three mnllutes is il the proper time, contended another. W It was charged that the mayor had been misqluoted, that he was correct, b, that he was wrong, that he never na said it. This controversy waxed so f loud that Boston heard It. The Monitor explained it all, as follows: ei "of course, this controversy arises tt mainly from a misunderstandling. c Some start to boll an egg in cold g water, others in water from which the chill has been removed, others in luke-warm water, others In warm water, others in hot water and others in superheated water, and many take eggs that have long been in cold storage, others take eggs that came from the farm last summer or last full or last spring, while at few take eggs that are actually fresh, and all h expect these eggs to half-boll In the hi same time,. B1 "The principal trouble after all, is with the cok Ilooks. These should not speak of eggs as if they were all alike, and they should be more explicit In t4lling whether the cooking of a soft-bolled egg begins when it is placed over the fire In a llenepan full of cold water or when the water begin to boll. If this were done, Mayor Gaynor would not now find himself plsacd In almost as awkward a posl tion as sonle of the avowed candi dates for the presidency. It is pos sible, of course, that he coukl explain to everylody's satisfaction, but it is not possible to get everybody to listen to atl expllnationn." JUST PUNISHMENT. The Missoullat believes that the I)nnlan white-slave bill, passed by the last legislative assembly of Montana and fathered by a Missoula man, has done more to atate the noxious "sec retary" than any other measure, preventative or punitive. There is a concrete example in tile day's news that tells why this law Is so effective. Yesterday James Tevane, convicted cadet. stepped out of the county jail In Missoula, free for the first time In a good deal more than a year Hilnce Ills conviction-and tile ipunish tnent it brought-a great many fialah Ily dressed men have gone away from Mlssoula, unobtrusively but quickly. Today Missoula is more free from this class of humllan scum than for years; tihe cadet is a negligible quantity hero now. This is good. IRepresentative McCall declares two terms are enough. He might have added that sometimes one term is too muc'h. The strenuous style of politics peculiar to Mexico does not commlnlnd Itself, by its results, for adoption elsewhere. There will not be many of us wiho are not candidates in the city elec tion, but we will have the bllunce of power. The westeru' Montana all-star boosting team may be picked, safely, as the winner of the 1912 pennant, The split In the Florida republican convention will, huwever, not affect the result of the state election. However, it II the people of the country who will have the last say In the selection of a president. You're taking a risk It you don't register now. You may get slck and be unable to register later. With two telephones on your desk, did you ever pick up the right one first when a bell rings? The Indianapolis *rand jury is also in the class that gets results. When a man ,becomes Involved in a heated argument, he is likely to hatow llllb8 1V8ii WtýB MIr t +oi' .titutes fredom of speech. You can set into the boosting game easily and when you get in you will not want to get out. Potomac farmers have discovered that whiskey is not the beet liquid for Irrigation. Job printing done at home brings the content which comes from satls faction. The spirit of co-operation In not new; but it becomes stronger all the while. The man in no good who will not boost for his home town. The Missoulian class ad makes every day a happy day. The pull-together will pull western Montana rapidly ahead. England is having a Dickens of a time this week. But the quiet of Oyster Bay remains undistttrbed. The referendum reveals public sen timent. Vote your presidential preference. ALLATIN REPUBLICANS MAY OPPOSE MR. TAFT floenman, Fh, 7.--(Rpeeral.)-Op Positlon to Taft is predicted by the ".vening ('lrie.r, formerly an admin letritlion organn, in its announcement jutit (ot of a meeting of progressive repulllinns of Onllatin county to he held in this city Saturday evening. It is openly predicted that the meeting will not Indorse Taft and It is hinted that Roosevelt will be the choice. The call to the meeting In signed by Justin M. Smith. county attorney, anid T. R. Brown, both of Bozeman: ,eorge M. Lewis of Manhattan and Irriert Dunbar oft Three Porks. The all announces the purpose to be to adopt a platform and perfect an or g.nhiation which will enter into the campaign this fall to support the pro rressilve wing of the republican party. SUGAR COMPANY SAYS iT IS WITHIN THE LAW New York, Feb. 7.-The answer of the .ntinental Sugar company. which has refineries at Fremont, Ohio., and H.isafldd. Mich.. one of the defend ants in 4he government's suIt for the dissolution of the so-called "sugar trust." wa. .jlqd thin afternopn In the United Rtitem district court. *Tile an swer detles that the company is en gaged In utilwful combination or con piracy to restrain Interstate trade or foreign commerce in raw or refined sugar, sugar beets. molar*s'e. ayrlps rind othr bv-produclts otf.rml .,Igr. The company further denies that it attempted to. fix the price of raw suari beets, or that it was concnerned in the closing down of other r 'finories for the purpose of preventing 'compe Ltilin or to monopolize trade. TO BET ASIDE DIVORCE. Chicago. Feb. 7.-In the suit brought by Mrs. Grale R. (luggenhttm to have 'er decree of Tlvorce from Willliam 'uggetnhelm net aside, arguments were made by attorneys on demurrora at racking the plens made by (luggen elm to hik former wife's petition. The ontentlon is that she was not a rest oft f Illlnois 'when she was granted the divorce In 1901. Both parties mmrried. again, the woman being dl orced from her second husband. The 4tilldity of the divorce also has been ittaeked in the New York courts. Argumemtt on the demurrer occupied ies afternoon session of court and is to be resumed tomorrow. Much of Ihe time was taken up with a review 1f the prMoadings in the New York iourts, whlich wore petitioned by Mrs. luggenhelm to set aside the Chloago ivorco. REPUBLICANS TO MEET. Washington, Peb. 7.-The new re hublican congressional committee .mmd at the caucus Monday night :i1i maert utomrrow and complete Its rganl-at.on for the approaching I 'mpMlgn. Reprnsntativetl W. 1, Me Cinley orf Illnol.s, who was Indorsed t the caucun, probably will be re- 1 lected chaiedrman and a succems.r toa nh late H. C. Loudesnslager of New atreey, for many years secretary, will e named. An executive commlittee no manny other aoffleersn will be ap ointed. Thought for Today Lead Poisoning. By Mrs. Robert M. La iollette. A notable bulletin has Just been se sued by the United States bureau pf labor on industrial lead poisoning in Europe and the United States. It con cerns many people. Lead is used in painting, pottery, plumbling, dyeing, wallpaper manufacture, besides many minor Industrles, Lead poisoning is not so terrible a disease as "phosyJaw." Often the loss of health it so gradual workers do not realise that it is caused by their oc cupation, Great waste of human life goes on because of ignorance of the pause. Studies In Europe have shown the poisoning is largely preventable and legislation has been enacted for its prevention, There has been no spe cific legislation in the United States except in Illnols. Dr. Alice Hamilton made the studies of the factorie- manufacturPlg white lead in the UpltAe.iBtatess, It is ulter* eating to oneto %q 9mblq! ,tl., house. keeper's instinct with her soleatJflo re. L es ad Their 'k I--The An~erican Movement. By Prrderio J. Halkin America ato one of the youngest na ,tlons, yet, in 9mportion to its pop ulation It has tioer ptublic librarie accesalble to Il, ofltiens than an) ot'.er nation' f1 t , Mord, These fa.r cilltles are . pnstantly in creased and broa.eied and there it no other eountlry lb which the libraries are so liberat ll their privileges. With the e*lrpte n of a compara tively samil inlmber oT special libraries, the Atlerican public it brarlie are it ,qroulating so that any one deairingr !t bmtow books for home reading mAy e' able to do so. There are now in the lnited States over 150 librarie haviolt an average annual circulation of mo0e than 100,000 vol. umes. At least 700 have a circula tion above 60,000 and over 12,000 re port their elrculation above 30,000 volumes. Besldes these there are thousands of small town libraries clrculating from 1,000 to 15,000 books annually, many of which are not represented by any official repoMt, Tn addition t,) these, there are branch libraries, traveling libraries, village and home Itbraries, all of which furnish read ing facillltles to a large circle of peo ple. That area df the United States not nniw coveted by the library move iment is small indeed. It is estimated that the annual circulation of hooks last year avetaged at least in for ev ery man, woman and child above 10 years of age in the country. Naturally the handling and rlrulan tion of hooks in ard) an enormous numher calls forth a great army of workers who are engaged In the vari ous departments of Ilhbrary work. The American library idea is the broadest In the world. The Europenn nations characterise It as extravagant, be cnase they are as yet not an.le to cope with American liherality. Tint they are copying us in this respect as in many others., The American library aims not only to supplf every demand for reading matter, but also greatly to increase the demand. The United Rtates pub lic library' nldicates a free clrculs lion of books to every class of read er. There is no man, woman or child in America too poor to be debarred from the use of. bdols upon almost any subject desired, and the tendency of the library spirit is the encour agement of every instinct towards reading on the part of those who would not be able to supply them selves Iwith books. The first meeting of librarians in America was held in New York in 1863, brought about largely through the efforts of Professor Charles C. Jewett of the Smithsontan institution. Fifty-eight librarians attended this meeting, but no definite steps toward an organization were taken for some time. Another .meeting was held in Philadelphia during the ('entennlal ex position in 1878 and the American Li brary assoclation was organised with 303 members. This meeting s rte ta._qde Os ,dhe -epnesla of the ngw Ii br " movelnent, anspd i' lnowlt'e ex teidM, and only tlhrong~ou't the Unit ed States, but within a few years throughout Europe as Well. In 1877, a public meeting of lIbrarians was held In London and the British T~Sbrn rv asociatlion was organised. In his 'first addres., the president ofat the British ssoclatlion called attention to the development of library spirit in America and the advisabtllty of Eng l;nd following the example set. The piresent age will be known as a library age. In a single year, a -undred new library laws have been passed hv American legislatures. In publicl Interest and support, in liber ality of laws and appropriations, and In magnitude of individual gifts, the Ibrary movement of the past quarter of a century excels any other in his tory. Throughout all parts of the country, stately buildings are being erected as monuments to this great educative spirit. At the beginning of the public II rwary movement,., it mas feared that there would he antagonism between that Institution and the public school. The contrary has proved true, and the heartiest co-operation ha. developed between these two great Wducatlonal factors. Th* library supplements the facilities of the chool textbook, and the school creates a demditl for read ing which sends the chbldren to the library. There is also in Amerlca i large number of child, bread-win nrs who are cnmpellt4 to leave school at an early age.' These may fnd in the library an oaportunity to supplement their education which would otherwise he meag.r and..onin siring. i The chief difference between: the modern library spirit and the old, Is that the old library was I storehouse for booka, where they wers cherished as treasures only to be enjoyed by a ew, while th) modern libary is a ountain giving nlout its resorces free y to all who will accept them, The ctangea has been gradual In many owns. Flrom beholonging only to a poelnl e.kas. librnry privileges hbe name avanlle to all who wou. pay search. Lead poisoning I i la;,ly due to dust. She speaks' of 'tb laook of ordinary housekeeping, when it hap pens that great heaps of the poison. ous stuff i' allowed to li about, ekt posed to drafts and the, pi..ge of workers to and fro. Careless management oB a beautiful new factory brought about.siiph a con ditlon of things that during thi fourth and fifth months of its op LTtton 11 men out of a payroll of 60 developed severe lead poisoning. In obntrast to this, one of the oldest factories, em ploylng 70 men, had only one case during four months. This difference, Dr. Hamilton says, could not be at tributed to anything except difference in management and control,. Among the standards she lays down for good construction of a 'wbhte lead factory are light enough to show, dlst andt dirt, abundant and well dlltri~uted water supply so the floAPrs .ma. eaunly ,5ppinled, and efttileltt daiit collecting systems. .., Steem Then i t..e.g fire to i tol for referbce, but the .' o 't taking a book home from . library Wag U pre posteroue aO the wsruhgIobt -of bor rowliar a pecisnem or a. pldctwe fom a museum, '14ien the prl$e)gd tew might borrow. books, and later this was extended to all those whoo paid a fee. )stinall* onte ithe idea, o.w pre vailing thnOUdlhout the country, of the publio library lending its books free ly to all. Lib#tla rt a e now agree that' the beet name for the tax-supported in stitution is :"Publie libiry" preceded by the name of the city or town. The term "free" suggests eharity, and "eirculating" is unnecessary, since all modern libraries are understood to be for lending purposes, unless otherwise stated. The modern public library may be mid to serve three functionsa As a storehoua: a laboratory for study and serious lomrk; and 'a mint of sane entertainment. voryP. publie library must have a reference room and a lending department, and It should have a .periodical room. The reeourcee of a library should vary in respect to the needs of the locality in which it Is situated. In a town where manufacturing is the chief industry, books upon that subject will have a large demand if the -library is propelyv appreciated by the citisens. TIn agrlculturaJ community, bookr bearing upon that subiect should he provided in larger numbers. The last decade of library work has tended es pecially to supply the wants of men, thus disproving the theory that II brarles existed only for women ahd children. Books calculated to interest men now occupy a prominent place. Special attention is given to books on all departments of technology, and men who desire to make progress in anyi line of study receive encourage ment. A .lfcnago man working in a hardware store had a taste for ma chine work. He asked his employers to place him In charge of some work giving him an opportunity to follow his bent. but his request was refused. As he had a family dependent upon him, he could not attend a trade school, but he obtained a position as night watchman In charge of a steam heating plant. He borrowed books on ifechanics from the public library under the advice of the head 'of the department. WIthin asix.months, he was able to pnas an examination qual. Ifying him for a position as a me chanical engineer In a large factory that gives him more than double the salary paid him by the hardware firm. Formerly the books of an American clreulating library, were issued only in English, but the large percentage of foreign population in the United States has called for books In other languages. This is especially true of the branch librarles In the larger cities. Books upon most subjects of popular Interest in the city library are now supplied in Russian, French, German, Swedish, Lithuanian, Hun garian, Italian. modern Greek, Slavic, Portuguese and other ilquggp..,'ie, number of Spanish-spealcng posses alons lately acquired by the United States has created a great demand for Spanish books even In centers where no Spanish-speaking people reside. The modern nas well as the classic Spanish literature may be found In most large libraries. Business men having relations with Spanish-speak ing territory find the Spanish shelf of the public library of especial val ue to them. The greatest problem now confront ing the modern library development is the standardisation of the classify ing and cataloguing methods. As ev ery state has its own separate educa tional system, so most of them have their library commifsions and every large library is to g certain extent in divlduallstic. Yet it is desirable that some uniformity in the classifica tlion of books should be secured, and the American Library association is working towards this end. To the average reader, the card catalogue system In an incomprehenil ble mystery and even to the trained librarian going from one large library to another, much time is lost because of differences In classilfication and cataloguing. In this connection, two subjects are to be considered: name ly, to add the librarian and to aid the public. These objects can be attained only by arranging .the titles In some systematic way. tWhen a library is small and the books are registered only as they are required, a visitor can easily make his selection, especial ly if he uses the library frequently. But with a large libmrry, there must be somethlng to aid him In selecting ihvat he wants, some catalogues group ing the books with their different sub jects. Alter he selects it, the as sistapt finds it. The American II bmnr, however, is superior In this re spect to. most of the libraries of Eu rope. An Increasing number of them are using the catalog.ing cards issued by the library of congress. There Is no doubt but within the neat decade a hearty co-operation between the great libraries will accomplish the de sired result. Tomorrow-Libraries and Their Work. II-The Library of Oongress. FR-EQUINT OOMPLAINTS. Washington, Feb; 7.-: Mrquent com plaints that parcels, improperly or In adequately Iw-rapped, have reached, their destinations in bad order, has caused the postoffice department to ts sue an order that those parcels w4ll not be accepted for . transmlsion through the ailes. HOW'I THIS. We offer, one hundred dollars re ward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's tCatarrh cure. F. J. Cheppy & Co., Toledo, O. We; the undersigned, have known P. J. Cheney fbr the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and finanolally able'to carry out.any obligations made by his firm. NATIONAL 1ANK OF COMM~ licWR , Toledo, O, Hall's Catarrh oure Is taken lntear, nally, acting directly upon the blood ,nd muous iurfaces of the siItem. I Teetimonials sent free, Prise YR oatta per bottle. 'old t~y .ll dngtlI gistsl Take HaU'r Family Ptlls tbr' e4on8tlpat oD . ....; ...:.. _.../ ..,,.. 4 wives have found Dr, P s Cream Baking Powder a guarantee of light, pure and whoesme food. On the Spur of the Moment B oyRoy K. Moulton. The Cheapest Thing. Et don' cost a cent to' to pot a yaier dawg Or to make a little pickaninny smile, Et don' cost a cent fo' to speak a cheerful wo'd To a nigger dat'a unlucky all de while. Et don' cost a cent to' to holler "How dy do," You kin amble right along about yo' bia. Et don' cost a cent to' to call on Uncle Eph When he's laid up with sykattic rheumatiz. Et don' cost a cent to' to help ole Mammy Jane When she's luggin' of her washin' down the road. Et don' cost a cent to forgit yo' broth er's sins An' to let on like as how you never knowed. Et don' cost a cent fo' to tell old Aunty Ral Dat she's looking well an' pow'ful han'some, too. Et don' cost a cent fo' to tell ole Elder Jones lDat his sermon war a dannd, through an' through. Et don' cost a cent fo' to use de Gol den Rule An' to treat yon' feller crfeechers squah and right. Et don' cost a cent to' to prove it to yo' sett Dat et never costs a cent to be po lite. Our (Kind. We've always heard a deal about the woman with a past; Life's dra always sees her blllet awa? up in the cast: put when our birthday rolls around and wife comes from the store, The woman with the present Is the one whom we adore. Unhenered and Unsung. Press agents. Magazine .tors. M4r. Carrie Chapman Catt. Bank examiners. Private detectives. "x-vice-presidents. Clarlonet players. Bass drummers. American prima donnas. Short-haired professionel pianists. Boarditng house cooks. Corn doctors. Mr. Pankhurst. What po You Think. A very able and talented lecturer, In the midst of a discourse last Sunday In a church, asked. "What is the MIost pathetic thing In domestic life'?' -- - ---- --~ 20¢ pillow cases 35# scrim and of best madras, per quality , .yd one best; special, yard..2 shets, 81xe0,t 23e A largain Poitively Never Seen New Suislue Silks In Any end All Shed..; 50o Quality' 25c, Yd. "Suisine" silk; they're the one best; special, yard ..2 good quality, large ise, 48e iju This aroused considerable speculation on the part of at least one in the au dience, who arrived at the conclusion that, so far as the most pathetic thing In domestle life is concerned, it Is a close race between the following: A pair of broken suspenders. A phdnograph. Wife's first l.lsoults. A gas meter that will not work. A child of an afternoon bridge fiend. A lead pencil sharpened by your wife. Daughter's first singing lesson. A deserted seitch hanging on a nail in the clothes press. Lawn mower returned by neighbor (if any). A Fold pancake. Uncle Henry's white vest with a streak of catsup on it. The pay envelope at 12 o'clock mid nighlt, Saturday. Stung. One day f met a maiden fair, Wtt, golden loeki berond compare; I wrote an ode upon her halt, Enthralled quite, by her tresses rare. Her guileless ways did me ensnare. I lost my heat, but didn't care. I called one fatal morning where She lived to lay my secret bare All unnnnunced by trumpets' blare; To an again I'd never dare F.orwhen I met her on the stair Her charming trenses were not there; She'd left them hanging on a chair ,mS.Ewhere. SEATS FOR CORRESPONOEtNTS. Washington, Feb. 7.-Josephus Dan iels of Ralolgh, N. C., democratic na tionMl cnmmitteembn for that state, who will have charge of the press section of the democratlc national con vention at Baltimore in June, appoint ed today JaRges I. Preston and Charles H. Mann, the superintendents of the press gallery of the senate and house, respectively, as sergeants-at arms of the convention In charge of the press section. Mr. Daniels anmounced that all ap plica.tions from daily newspapers for seats for their correspondents at the convention should be addressed to Charles 8. Albert, chairman of the standing committee of correspondents. senate press galiAy, Waashlngton, and that applica#ikms for reservations for correspondents of weekly publications should be addressed to'Mr. Daniels at Raleigh, N. C., by March 81. Here is a message of hope and good cheer from Mrs. C. J. Martin, Bodne Mill, Va.. who is the mother of elgh teen children. Mrs. Martin was cured of stomach trouble and constpation by Chamt erlaln's Tablets after five years of suffering, and now recom mends these tablets to the public. Bold by all 'dealers.