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|aj Vashi/mgto/m L C DRUM-HUNT. The President and Wri. Wllaon attended the circus laat evulnf. lira. William H. Boiling. John Ran dolph Boiling, and Wllmer Boiling accompanied them lira. Wlltoi received tha delegatea to tha natloaal work council of tha T. W. C. A.. now la aeealon hara. yeaterday afternoon. Mrs. Robert I<analng, lira Joaephua Danlala and Jtra. James W. Wadaworth ara among tha membera of tha council. Mra. Robert Lanalng. who haa bean confined to her room for ??? eral daya by an attack of tonallltla U Improved and expects shortly to reeune her work u the head of the State Department War Belief. The Britlah Ambassador and Lady Reading will be boats at dinner this evening. MaJ. Gen. Peyton C. March, chief of staff. U. 8. A., announces the en gagement of hts daughter. Miss Jo sephine March, to Major Joieph M. Swing, field artillery, U. S. A. The marriage will take place la the near future. The wedding will be the third In If Swift & Company Made No Profit The consumer would pay only Va cent a pound less for his dressed beef. If Swift & Company waived all profit on cattle, and gave it to consumers in the form of lower beef prices, this would reduce the cost to the average consumer less than 25 cents per year for all the beef he eats. In fact, the packer's pro fit is so insignificant that if surrendered to the con sumer the effect upon retail meat prices would be practically nothing. It is because of the volume of meat hand led that the investor in Swift & Company's business receives a satis factory return upon his money. These figures for 1917 are convincing: The profit of $1.29 per head averages Vi cent per pound on dressed beef? Average Receipts: Per animal for beef - $68.97 Per animal for by-products 24.09 $93.06 Average Disbursements: Per animal for cattle on hoof $84.45 Per animal for dressing, selling and freight - 7.32 Net profit per animal - 1.29 $93.06 1918 Year Book of interesting and instructive facts sent on request. Address Swift ft Company. Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois Swift & Company, U.S. A. Local Braach, 10-14 Canter Market, Waahington, D.C. losatral Mareh', family within tlx 1 month*. Hlu Mlldrsd March b? cim? Uu brids of Capt. John Mini ken. U. S. A.. In Doosmbsr. and Miss Vivian March waa married to Capt I Paul Kuaaall Frank. V. I A, ?' March 4. tha dar har fathar arrived In Washington altar (pending sev eral month* la France. Major Swing returned from Franoe with General March and 1* on duty at Fort Mrer aa tha general'* aid*. ? Assistant Secretary of War and Mr*. Edward R. Ststtlnlus will en tertain at dinner on Saturday eve ning In honor of Admiral and Lady Grant. Admiral Grant, formerly commander of the British North At lantic aauadron. la naval attache of tha British embassy. Miss Isabel Stettlnlus will be host ess at dinner tomorrow evening, en tertaining in honor of Count and Countess de la Orese and Miss Eleanor Lawrence, of New York. Former Governor Phillips Lee Goldborough. of Maryland, will be the best man at the marriage of his brother. Dr. Brlce Worthlngton Goldsborough, and Miss Margaret Craig Bayly, which will take place today at Cambridge, Md. The cere mony will be performed at the home of the bride's father. Mr. Alexander Hamilton Bayly, and Miss Alverda Bayly will be her sister's maid of honor. Only the two families will be present, owing to the recent death of Paymaater Worthlngton c. ildsborough, U. B. N., father of Dr. Goldsborough. Among the ushers will be Dr. Nathan R. Gorter, Dr. Thomas 8. Cullen. Dr. Howard A. Kelly and Dr. Herbert Harlan. Miss Halite Davis, daughter of Mrs. Armstead Davis, and her fiance, George Percy, will be the honor guests at the dinner which Mrs. Charles Bromwell will give Saturday evening at the Chevy Chase Clnb. There will be covers for twelve. Mrs. Bromwell will give another dinner of eighteen covers the same evening at the club when her guests will be older people. Mrs. Scott Bromwell will come to Washington Friday from Harvard University to remain with his mother until the following Wednesday. Mr. Bromwell will be graduated from Harvard this June, but will leave the university about May 15. aa he s to enter the fourth officers' training camp. Mrs. Albert *?. Nlblack will he host ess at a bridge party on Monday aft ernoon at the Montgomery Country Club. Mr*. Edward McCauley will leave Washington early next month for Cal ifornia where she expect, to remain four or five month*, passing the greater part of the time with her son in-law and daughter, Mr. and >.rs. Wolcott Tuckerman. Miss Alys Downing and Mlsa Cora Barry left Washington yesterday for Cleveland to attend a convention of the Junior League. Miss Caroline Nash wa? also to have been a dele gate to the convention but was pre vented from attending by an accident to her ankle while attending the cir cus with a party of friends Monday evening. The physician haa not y?t determined whether Miss Nash broke or sprained her ankle, but It is cer tain that she will have to cancel her engagements for a few days. Mrs. Alphonso ""Milliard arrived In Washington yesterday to visit her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and. Mrs Delos Blodgett 2nd at their res idence. 1731 P street Mrs. Hilliard came up from their winter home in Florida and Is en route to their sum mer home in Minneapolis. She Is ac companied by her little daughter, Elisabeth Hilliard. Mrs. Charles Grey Matthows Is planning to give a luncheon Friday in compliment to Mrs. Fred Hodges, of Kalamasoo, Mich., who Is visiting Mrs. Delos Blodgett Mrs. Matthews is acting as hostess for Mrs. Blodgett who has been confined to her room for some time with a severe attack of the grip. She Is much better and will be out shortly. Mrs. Blodgett will keep her Wash ington home open all summer because her son has to remain here and may be sent to France at any time, as he is a top sergeant in the ordnance corps. Their headquarters during the summer will be their summer homei in Mackinaw. Mich., where they will j go early in August, remaining here i until that time. Mrs Delos Blodgett will he among j those who wilt attend the meeting to he held at 1753 Rhode Island avenue on Friday evening, when about one hundred residents of Grand Rapids, Mich., now residing in Washington, will form a club. The house in Rhode Island avenue has been leased for tne club house. About thirty couples attended the second out-door allied ride yester- i day afternoon. The entire party wa* | entertained at snppar after the ride | by the Riding Club at the Chevy Chase | Club. The parly left the Riding Club j at about 5 o'clock, reaching Chevy Chase about 7. Mrs. Delos Blodgett, 1 who Is chairman of the committee In | THE EFFICIENT WOMAN. The foundation of efficiency lies in a robust, healthy constitution. When ill, weak and suffering from dragging down pains. Inflammatory and ulcer ated conditions or displacement with consequent backache, headaches, nervousness and "the blues," no wo man can be efficient or hardly a lit companion to live with. If every woman In this condition would only give that most successful of all root and herb remedies, Lydla E. Pink ham'J Vegetable Compound, a trial, she wctild soon oe restored to health and reach the goal of her ambition for personal efficiency.?Adv. BALDNESS RELIEVED AND PREVENTED Dandruff Permanently Cored. Like other blessings, good hair is too little thought about until it begins to go. It should be cared for as continually as we have been taught to care for our teeth from early youth. I will teach you a simple hygiene that will prevent baldness, falling hair and dandruff. A mod erate amount of preventive care will do away i*ith almost any liair trouble. It is infinitely easier to prevent baldness than to cure it. As to baldness I have cured some very aggravated cases of it, as testimonials in my possession prove. Some of these I have published, others I am pledged not to. While I guarantee absolutely to cure dandruff or falling hair, I will not give the same pledge regard ing baldness. Some cases are in curable; I never accept them. An advertising friend has suggested this motto lor my basinets: "Hair back or money back." Really I work on that principle. RICHARD FOSS, Originator of "LILLIAN," the world's greatest hair restorer. RICHARD POSS * CO., _ Promoters of Loveliness, 1214 Nrw York Ave. N.W. * rhftif frrMia triii - LOVE AND THE MODERN WOMAN. "I have just read over what I have written to you, my dear, and I am afraid that to some one who did not know me it would eeera like the con fession of a very bold, bad man. "When I said that I had no thought of marriage, Margie, that night when I told you that I loved you I meant only that my brain did not act that far. It is very probable that If you had not been so sweet, dear, and ac cepted me before I asked I would later have formed the thought and revealed It "To a mn love means always one thing?possession. A man may have a vagrant wish to possess without lov ing but he can't love without wanting to possess. This idea of platonlc love between the sexes is all rot. " 'I love you* is the cry of all men as they open wide their arms and when a woman truly answers 'I love you,' It is her desire to creep within. "I remember your saying to me the night before our marriage, 'After to night, dear, I shall belong to you,' and I gloried In that surrender, but both you and I found out that today a woman docs not really want to be long. "That is the tragedy of the modern marriage. Margie?a man still has the, ancient desire to possess, and in her first, wonderful, overwhelming passion of love the woman wants 'to belong.' The man, my dear, never loses his idea that the woman he loves must belong to him body and soul, but the modern woman soon finds that to give her soul into the keeping of any one Is Irksome. And then comes the clash of; wills. "You women of today will not He even to yourselves as did your mothers, who, outwardly at least, al lowed the men they married to think that they molded thler thoughts and directed their wills. 'You proudly say 'we will not stoop to Delilah tactics to get our own way. We. too. are human beings, and as such we must be captains of our own souls.* ]\ charge of the arrangements for the] allied rides, was unable to attend be cause of her recent illness, but she was represented by her sister. Mrs. Charles Grey Matthew, who motored out to tho Chevy Chase Club In time for the supper. Miss Helen Blod gett and Miss Mona Blodgett were In the riding party, also Mrs. George Beckcr. who has been aiding Mrs. Blodgett in arranging the rides. Sev eral members of the Riding Club Joined the party at supper, going out to Chevy Chase by motor. Senator Robert L. Owen will return today from a short stay in New York. Mrs. John Cameron Hawkins will go to Norfolk today to visit her hus band. who is In the Naval Reserve and stationed at Norfolk. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Penfleld are spending several days in New York. Miss Laurie Smith, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Harry Baldridge for several months will re turn to her home in New York today. Col. Dan Tyler Moore, U. S. A., stationed at Camp Dix, N. J., is pass ing the week with Mrs. Moore at their home near Silver Spring Md. The National American Woman Suffrage Association is opening its headquarters at 1626 Rhode Island avenue to frienda of the Woman's Overseas Hospitals for the benefit of which Mr. Will Irwin is to speak on "The Western Front" at 8 o'clock. In reply to an Invitation sent to President Wilson to be present he expn seed his regret that he must deny himself the pleasure, and also expressed his sincere Interest in the hospital unit and Its work. All of the proceeds from the ad mission charge are to go towards the maintenance of the hospitals which haa been assumed by the Na tional American Woman Suffrage Association. The patronesses are Miss Agnes Hart Wilson, Mrs, Louis D. Brandeis, Mrs. John F. 8hsfroth. Mrs. Ralph Gallinger, Dr. Anna "The stars incline, but do not compel.' HOROSCOPE. Wednesday, May 8, ISlg. The stars are friendly today, ac cording to astrologers, who find Mercury, Jupiter and the 8un all in beneflc aspect. It Is again a time favorable for publicity, especially advertising of matters connected with finance and so should be fortunate for War Saving Stamps sales and other war fund enterprises. There is a favorable sign for or ganization and for the systematiz ing of affairs. The stars presage retrenchment and Improvement in efficiency in government business, following exposures of extrava gance in certain departments. Thrift comes more and more Into the affairs of everyday life as sum mer advances, the seers declare. Efforts to teach economy in house hold expenditure will be made on a large scale, it Is predicted. Women come under a rule that J seems to presage a great increase In responsibility and new efforts in | wage-earning vocations. The forecast appear? to be sensa tional in its significance since it is read as prophetic of nation-wide co-operation among women who will suddenly awaken to the need of extreme concentration on war work. The Sun gives promise of help fulness from the government in many lines of activity and a new interest in safeguarding individuals as important units in national af* fairs. Reform measures will become prominent in publlo discussions, for new social problems of serious mo ment will be presented as a result of the war. Heroism will be displayed by many mothers and wives, astrolo gers declare, after June. While war will exact its toll from the American armies, losses will be much lighter than have been feared, the seers prophesy. There is a most encouraging sign for both shipping and aviation, the summer bringing great promise of supreme achievements. Persons whose birthdate it is have the augury of a successful year in which their money will In crease. Children born on this day are 1 likely to be kind and generous. They should be active and successful in whatever they undertake. No Advance in Price OTHERS Rmp the fenOy ( (rem colds by ui t&R ICR'S VAPORUBS "These are strange word*, are they not, Margie, to come from your hue band's mind, hut you oan see how you have changed me la the ten years you have lived with me. "Then I prided myself upon ray chivalry, which I know now is but the exploitation of the sex instinct, and now I hope I am big enough to be as tolerant of the individuality of a woman as that of a man." No wonder, little book, that I was very happy during the last years of Dick's life! I wish, ah, how I wish that he had told this to me instead of writing It for me to read after he was gone, I almost begin to think that life is not the great friend i have always thought it. Life takes us and cuffs us and tor tures us with body blows and then, when we have Just become shaped so that we fit in the pattern that It has meant for us. it seems to take delight in smashing that pattern and in be ginning over again to lit us into a new mold. Here wore Dick and I. We had Just grown to fit and the mold waa broken and he was taken from it forever while I am being pressed into a new mold which this time will contain myself and my darling baby. What a wonderful father Dick would have made. He would have had the tolerance and pit-y that a man who has been through It all would have for one who might yield to youthful temptation, and he would have been big and splendid enough to point the way to something better. iOh, little book, little book, I am bo glad that Dick has written all this to me. It brings back my faith in human nature. I see that the things I thought I fell In love with were not the figments of my own imagination, but real essentials of my husband's character. But in finding this out too late 1 am doubly bereft and doubly widow ed. (To Be Continued.) Howard Shaw, Mrs. Carrie Chap man Catt, Mrs. John Hays Ham mond, Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood, Mrs. Gordon Auchinchoss, Mrs. Kichard Aldrich. Mrs. Stanley Mc Cormick, Mrs. Frank A. Vanderlip. and Mrs. V. Everit Macy. There is perhaps no one of the war correspondents better known than Mr. Irwin, who has been in Europe since 1914 writing for Eng lish and American publications. He has been In Italy, France, Belgium, and Switzerland. Before the outbreak of the war, |Mr. Irwin wrote for San Francisco | and New York papers, and for Col lier's McClure's, and other maga zines. Today it se^ms like a mis lt?ike to open the Saturday Even* ing Post and not find his name sign ed to one of the article*. The Women's Oversea* Hospitals are la Franc#, and the surgeons and physicians are Um first women to serve in military hospltala. Put of the Unit la helping as an evacu ation hospital where tha wounded ar? brought la by hundreds. The soldier? are eared for Immediately, and those with minor wound# are seat on the next day, while the more serious case# are retained and operated on. Some of the surgeons and phy sicians of the Unit have been eent to southern France, where, near Bordeaux, they are caring for the refugees. Among the members of the Unit are Dr. Caroline Flnley, Dr. Mary Edwards, Dr. Rhode Hln drlck. Dr. Anna van Sholly. Dr. Formed. Dr. Hunt, Dr. Povltsky. and Dr. Sophte Kevin. One of them writes "The men have patience and fortitude which is beyond belief, and all the doc tors onll them 'mon petit.' On les aura' seems to be a sort of watch word and w? more than agree with them." The following residents of Wash ington were guests of the St. I Charles Hotel during the past week: Mr. and Mrs. John Mc MaWon, Capt. C. B. Peters and An drew H. Williams. The war service meeting of the Anthony league will be held as usual this afternoon at the home ofi the president. Mrs. Anna T. Hend ley, 2007 Columbia road. Wool will be distributed and garments re-! ceived. At 4 o'clock Mrs. Louise Palmer Heaven will speak on "The Home Lifo in Mexico." The league member* will attend the lecture by Will Irvin at N. A. W. 8. Associa tion headquarters at & p. m. The lecture is for the benefit of the Oversea Hospital supported by the W. A. U. 8. Association, of which the Anthony league is auxiliary. I Tickets can be obtained from the president. The Italian War Relief will be | the beneficiary of an entertainment, I on? of the most interesting of the season, on Mt?.iday, May 20, at 4 o'clock, at Poli's Theater, when; Enrico Caruso. Mine. Frances Alda, j de Luca and other famous artists] will give a recital. Although plans j are just beginning to take shape, i several boxes and a number of tickets have already been sold Mrs. Henry F. Dimock has charge of the sale of boxes. The list of patron- j esses is now being compiled. Asks $20,000 Damage ! From W. R. & E. Company I Lurinda Ontrander, a local phren | ologist and healer, yesterday sued the Washington Railway and Eler- J trie Company for $20,000 damages claimed to have been caused De cember 6. 1917. when a Cabin John ear upon which she was riding col lided with another car belonging to the defendant corporation at Green I Station and Injured her severely, i Raymond J. Mawhinney and J. O. Gardiner are attorneys for plain tifT in the suit, whleh was filed in the District Surreme Court, i The Clinging Vine vs. The Bean Pole By DOROTHY DIX, THE WORLD'S HIGHEST PAID WOMAN WRITER. Delia O'Qrady U as pretty and I clever a littla milliner as ever twisted | a wisp of ribbon and tinsel into a hat. stuck a sold rose on the outside of it land a Paris label on the Inside, and sold it for an Imported French con fection. Ordinarily Delia Is as g?y smiling as a spring morning. but ths other day 1 found her with hor white young brow corrugated with thought wrinkles, and her blithe spirits regis tering deep dark gloom. So I asked her what was the matter. "Oh," she replied pessimistically, "I am wrestling with the new woman problem of whether it is better for a wife who really loves her husband and wants to help him to be a cling I ing vino or a bean pole?whether she helps him most by lightening his burden, or by dumping such a load on him he's not to tight for his life or bo crushed, and. I've about reached the conclusion that you can't be good to your husband without ruining htm. "And my heart's hurt, and my pride's hurt, for I thought in my vanity that I had solved throe of the , biggest conundrums of our day?first | how poor young people could afford i to marry while they are still young ? enough to really love, and before i their romance gets all the gilt rubbed ! off of the gingerbread. j "And secondly, how to prevent . the economic waste of putting a girl j in tho kitchen who has trained her self to follow a profitable, gainful oc cupation when she marries, which Is | as silly as it would be to put a hun l dred horse power engine to doing a [ two horse power Job. j "And thirdly, how to open up a ca reer of usefulness and profit for mid dle aged and elderly women who are now idle and dependent. "That's a pretty good handful of problems for anybody to tackle," went on Delia, "But I thought that I had worked them all out successfully in my own case, and now I find that my solution doesn't stand the acid test of actual experience, and I am up in the- air like everybody else. "You know before I married Tom I had this nice little business that is making me a good living. It's work that I like to do for I feel that I am an artist creating beau tiful things in silks and laces in stead of paints snd marble, and, moreover, that I am a philanthro pist who softens the homeliness of many a woman and makes her easier on the eyes that have to look at her by giving her a good hat. "Well when Tom and I were go ing to ?get married of course he said the usual masculine thing of protecting me from the hardships of life, and about my giving up the ?hop and doing no more work ex cept in my own little home. I de clined on the ground that making hats was a Joy and play to me, and I loathe cooking and washing pots. "I also explained to him that there is no truth in the old saying that two can live as cheaply as one, but that there was no gainsaying the truth that two people, working at their trades, can earn more than one. I showed him that If we both kept i on working for a few years we could not only live in much greater comfort than we could If we had to /pinch along on his small salary, but that we could save up enough money to buy us a home, or for him to start in busi ness, and to give our children, if we had any, a better education and a better start in life, than either of ua had. "As for the home, I explained to him that we need not be deprived ol that for he had an old mother who had to be supported any way, who would be perfectly happy to feel her self useful once more and independent on the salary we would pay her for running our little apartment, which she could do much more economically and efficiently than I could. "Tom demurred a little, but all th? logic was on my side, so we were I married and everything went swim would com* hom? in the tvenlnf from our different places of business to And a <lcWw meal awaiting u*. and a happy old woman to greet us. and we'd have the Jolliest evening chat ting. for cach of us was full of things to talk about?the different experi ence# we had had during the day, the different customers we had met. Oh, we were not dull like the ordinary do mestic couple, where the wife's been shut up in the house all day and has got nothing livelier to talk about than how the butcher's meat has gone up. 'And when the baby came it was Just that much more Joy added to us, and I went bnck to my business with my mind perfectly at rest about the kiddie, knowing that mother, who had raised a big family, would do every thing for the little ?ne that love and experience coult suggest. ? So things went along for two or three years an* f was too happy and contented to really'take a good hard look at my scheme and see how it was working out. When I did I got a shock that made me sit up. for I have discovered that in trying to help ray husband I am ruining him. "Because I didn't throw the whole responsibility of the family support on his shoulders, he's began to due* any share of the load. He's gotten so he simply stands from under and lets me pay all of tho bills. Tie isn't even saving his money. He spending it all on himself in useless extrava gance. "Worse still, he's getting to be a loafer. He's changed positions four times in the last year for no good reason except that he Just got tired of his Job, end he was idle longer and Ion iter between each Job. and more flnnlcky and hard to please about the sort of position he took. You see he didn't have to work or go hungry. He knew there was a com fortable home with three square meals that he eould come back to, so why should he worry? "And he's getting cross and ugly to me. Men always are to the wives who support them. Did you ever see a poor boarding house keeper whose husband didn't abuse her. or a wife beater whoso wife didn't take in washing? The loafing husband in variably revenges his shame for his own lack of manhood on his wife. "I am told there are nearly a mil lion able bodied, husky men In New York alone who are supported by their wives. I'm not going to qualify in that simp class, for the clinging vine man doesn't make any hit with me, but what am I to do? How am I to rouse my husband up to being a man again and accepting the re sponsibility of manhood? Will he roll up his sreeves end go to work again if he realizes that he has got to sup port his mother, "and the baby and me, or else we'll starve? Must I give up my own business to make him get busy? I "Can't a woman ever help her hus band without weakening him? Won't men ever learn to go flfty-flfty with us in life, and take half Instead of all when wc offer to divide with them?" "Oh yes," I replied, "but it will take time. You see men have looked upon wives so long as either slaves or playthings It ig hard for them to get used to thinking of us as equals." s OFT AND VELVETY Mom bath if mot tnMnkt pUcmd. ^erflas liwilm AAmianti aMfeasffis WbWtiMI ?.Ufc Woodward Totyrop New York?WASHINGTON?P The Greatest Showing of Boys' Bathing Suits That We Have Ever Assembled. There are several distinct reasons why we say that this is the greatest showing of Bathing Suits we have ever presented In addition to the many good lines we have been carrying, a very large part of our selections this season were made especially for us by a famous maker of California Bathing Suits, and they are exceedingly snappy in appearance and perfect fitting garments. They are made of high-grade worsteds and worsted manipulated yarns; absolutely fast colors, and possessing qualities that merit the strong commendation we give them. There i< a broad showing of plain and two and three toDe combinations of colorinp; assorted designs of stripes, including the breast stripe effects that boys so much admire. Colors and combinations of: Emerald and white Oxford and cadet Navy and gold Navy and emerald Black and white Oxford and cardinal Royal and gold Black and cherry Black and cardinal Navy, white and emerald Delft and blue Royal and white Green and cadet Emerald, white and black Olive and orange Dark Oxford and cadet Cadet and orange Dark oxford and white Oxford and emerald Oxford and gold Navy and white Delft and white. Old rose and white. Sizes 26 to 34 (6 to 16 years). Part-worsted Suits, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 asd $2.50. All-worsted Suits, $3.50 and $4.00. Fourth flotw-G iumC Edward Keane Serves In Texas Flying Camp Edward Keane, 908 B ?treet nortb * ^as arriv"d at Kelly Field. ?South San Aotonio. Tax, and is do ing special stenographic and cler thl? flf?trk th.?!re* K>ane among the fifty select men Inducted here recently for such service. Vpon his 'r'it*1 *' "?? biST Aviation Traiaing Schools lie was immediately placed "" 1,1 ,h* Post headquarters. 0 "*? been recommended for pro motion to sergeant, tlrst class. Keane was employed by the Emergency Fleet Corporation, and before that he was with the South ern Railway for a number of years. He has made many friends at the aviation camp and takes a genuine interest in the outdoor life of the aoldler. His present address Is line A Trades Division. First Training Brigade, Kelly Field. Texas. Not far from Fresno. Cat., a sum mer home hns been constructed under ground. Mother's Friend in Every Home Comfort and Safety Auartd Before the Arrival of the Stork. In thousands of American homes I ' 'V, '? ? of the splendid I *''d time-honoi-ed remedy. Mother s tk?2i ""1M ? woman through the trying ordeal. saved hor ' ?nd kept her In | ?n health of mind and body In ad vance of baby's coming, and had a most wonderful influence In developing child lovely disposition In the Mother's Friend relieves the pain l ,k ?mf0rt caused by tha strain on the ligaments, makes pliable those fibers and muscles which nature is expanding, and soothes the Inflam mation of breast glands and other -.oreness Tha tendency to nervous a"d lo morning sickness of nausea is Counteracted. m"Lre'Ular "** <Jur,n" P"** the U',X|>and W',h baity i? bom, tension is reduced and the ?nUy'?r-' " ??* * ed^?tilierl"hr^en? *n rem fuliv i?'u'Cly and wonder elective. It not only allays dis tress in advance, but a .jure, a speedy recovery of the mother. This splendid preparation may be had i^teU K,rUVto?'' and '? <">? of the ^ blessings ever discovered for .1 mothers. .Writs to the Bradfleld Regulator Co., G-m Uraar ta'nUlk* a*^^ for their Mother hood Book, so valuable to expectant mothers, and In the meantime do not it th?.*H * b?.tt,e ?f Friend at the drug store, and thus fortify ?-Adr* affa!ll5t pain and discomfort DINE AT THE SPECIAI r?Me IKste Diner. #'te 8. II aaic FRANK P. rjCN WICK. PROP. Among new locks te prevent thefl of automobiles U one that mure* thi rf*rt"g wheel after It has (Men turned slightly, enabling a oar lo fco morel Lone British Aviator Oat In Bad Flying Weather Owinjr to bad fly in* weather only one of the airplanes now ststlooefl at Potomac Park ventured from its hanfrar yesterday. Thr lone plane was tnannH bjr Captain Sully, of the British Royal Flyioc Corps, who made four ascen sions. The flying lasted cn^ and A h&U hours ? Between 1ST* and ICR. when the Spanish-American war broke out thera ware only 12 Instance* in which the torpedo had been used in actual war fare. HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS see a kanai appeal?they are ?eaaasea bearing upon haaaan affalrk. catering te huntaa Inter ests and are da, and bavin* Im mediate appesl. Tbey salve the Uttle ?ay-by-*ay preblrana a ad Mara a baa 14 have mm Lady Fair! To discriminate pays a trTb-1 ute to your intelligence For Beauty'a sake discrim inate?demand Carter's Almond Cold Cream A Skin Food and Compl Beautifier Distinctively Different. roxT*i** AXIMAI. FAT*. At Hruk stores. I>?uty Purlora. or m the Laboratory. S33 G St. N. W. ? V? TTBoeZroeY'cc WASH 1HOTON.OC.U-SA'