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IN RELIEF FUND ! amm???-? Edgar Rickard and Theo. Whitmarsh Are to Aid Foreign Sufferers. Edgar Rickard ?rad Theodore W"-itn-ar?h ha?? been appointed by Food Admlnl?tT?tor Hoover Joint directors tn the United State? of the American nelle]! AdmlnUtratlon which ?rill administer the fund of ????.???.??? appropriated by Cou rre*? for European relief. Th? American Relief Administra tion was e?t?bli?hed by order of President WlUon. Mr. Hoover wa? authorised by the Prealdent to dis burse all money appropriated under the ?et and to employ the Food Ad mlnlatratton drain Corporation ?nd other corporation? ?nd Individuals in the diatributlon and tran?porta tlon of supplie? to the needy coun tries. Power to determine whit eouBtrie? are to be ???Isted ?nd ln wh?t qu?ntltte? wa? al?o conferred upon Mr. Hoover. President Wilson'? order tn part follow?: -In pursusnee of an act entitled 'an act for the relief of euch popu lation? in Europe?and countries contiguous thereto. out?ide of Ger many. German-Austria. Hungary, Bulgaria and Turkey, a? may be de termined upon by the President as necessary', approved February 24. lili. I hereby direct that the fur nishing; of th? foodstuffs ?nd other urarent ?applies ?nd the transporta tion, distributer ?nd ?dmlnl?tr?tlon thereof, provided for in ??id act. ?halt be conducted under the direc tion of Herbert Hoover. "He 1? hereby further ?uthorlsed in the carrying out of the aforeaald act of February 24, 191*. to contract with the Food Administration Grain Corporation or any other peraon or corporation, that such person or corporation ?hall c?rry stock? of food to Europe and at points in En rope in ?uch quantities as may be ?rreed upon and a? arc required to meet relief need?." GET 968 YEARS FOR DISLOYALTY Total Fines in Chicago $22,580,000?Haywood and Berger Included. dticMTO. March 2-?Nine hundred sixty-eight yeaxs of human life to be n?-m* behind prison walla. The figures are aggregate sentence? of violators of the espionage act sent to prison from the Chicago district. They mean an average of about five years for each person convicted. In addition to this loss of almost l.OOO years of freedom, the property loss to the ?9Z defendants was, through fines. Cases tried here included two. re garded as among Lh^ most Important frrowin? out of alleged obstruction of America's war progTam?one against "Big Bill" Haywod and more than 100 I. W. w. associates, and the other f gainst five Socialist leaders, headed by Victor 1* BerK*-i\ Ha.?, wood and ninety-two associates have scrvd. or arc- serving, the sen i. pr??-?. Th*3? Socia ? .it leaders are free Pending? review of their trial by the Appeal Court. A total of five months was consuirv-rl in the trial of two sets ol defendants. Committee Gets Soldiers' .Appeals for Clemency Kirvt if commendations of the clem ency board under MaJ. Gen. j-uisel! have reached the review committee of the War Department and some have been approved. Out of a total of fifty-five cases eleven have been disapproved?that I.-., were not granted by the com mittee. Italian Hero Dies in Air; Decorated Four Times Palermo. March 2.?MaJ. F. Bonaxhi, who was four times decorated for bravery, died in midair while pilot ing a sriant Caproni plane over this city today. Happy Mothers Prepare in Advance A Wonderful Influence for Ex pectant Mothers. Mother? for over half a century have aisa-d with the utmost regu larity the time-honored preparation. Mothers Friend, before tho arria al of baby Here is a truly wonderful p? nitrating; application for the ab domen ?nd brea?ts. It ?often.? and make.? clastic the muscle?, render ing them pliant to readily yield to natVe's d-amand for expansion. By It.? use the anxiou? month? of preg nancy are made comfortable. The usual wrenching ?tr?in. bearing down and ?tretchlnjt pains are coun teracted. The ?y?tem la prepared rorth- cornine event, and the u?e or Mother ? Friend bring? restful nights and happy anticipation, for the nerve? ar? not 4rawi> upon with the usual ?train. By it? regular application the impedes expand easily when baby arrive.: the time I? le?? at the crl.l? ?nd naturally th? pain and danger ts lee?. ? Mother?? Friend is on ?ale at every drug ?tore. It I? for external u?e only Is absolutely rafe and wonderfully effective. na Write the BradOeld Regulator a?ESf.ny>DepV C? '*?"""? Building. Atlanta. Georgia, for their interest ing Motherhod Book, free to user? of Mother'? Friend, and obtain a bottle of Mother'. Friend, from thi ^re.,?-n"enle-*And,y.bee'n th" *?teful The Safer, Inyeifaneeti kl? U*a?a? lift V mut Ulacluil? :mnat iv> aortas? ??-1'.ma ol >*? ?u.u? nm?i ?artau IMa ?? oi i.-j? axm a" ?era?????, atu ?pc-^r?u 30 -a?, alili ? 1 dp ,>s-ct-? Jl 'cHnaDa?. a??????G*a? \ *am *??*?*3?-??? aaad 30 aa.? Vpc-aj ?aaa? | XM. *a*-w-i?. -??ooewoLl-j V ut*?ra*.j-j? , 1 armmruioa. ??? uux, a-?t?:i*r Wa ?. ? MpWtT ?a* fr*-e-ee?o-? m asaeaiB*? rroasa ma \ ?^.^??iaW??'*'* -??? il SwvtuB, RJieen & Henjey C?., 727 Firttcj* Street Nertk**-?. President and Taft To Step Onto Platform Ann in Arm, I? Plan M Tort?. March 1-Pre.klent Woodrow Wilson. Democrat, and for mer Pre?ldent William Howard Ta?. Republican, th? two rreateat American eiooncnt. of the league of nation.. wil forget poiitical anlmo.ltie? when I Thev appear berore a picked audience ? at ?he Metropolitan Opera House here Tuesday nignt. Th? two ?'.?tesmen will ?tep upon the platform arm In arm. If the pro ?ram committee ha? It? way. It was stated tonight. If this i? Inexpedient. ! President Wll?on and Taft wtll ap ! pear ?imultancoualy. one from cither ?Ide of the ?lai.-. ' Accordine: to present arrangement?, ? Taft, who 1? to be introduced by Gov I erno'r Alfred Smith, will make the I flr?t address. He will be followed by i ? he President, who 1? expected to be gin talking about 10 o'clock. A muelcul program in which Caruso ! and Hackett. Metropolita? Opera ! star?, will participate, ha? been ar I ranged. Caruso will sing the "Star ? Spangled Banner" and Hackett will follow with "Ami-rice." The Port of Embarkation Band of eighty-three pieces will play. 'EYES OF NAVY' GET DISCHARGE Glasses, Lent by Patriotic Citizens, Bear Scars of War Service. Washington. March 3?Field glasses, binocular?, spy glasses and other oDtical Instrument? which en listed for the term of the war to help destroy the wily German sub marine are being honorably die charged. Returning to private life they bear the wounds and ?cars of their service?. Leather coverings have been soaked off by the ?alt sea water, exposing the bra?? beneath. Case* are battered and torn, lacking ?buckle? and straps. But the old srlaeees bear their war ?cars proud iiy. "It is hoped," writes Assistant Secretary of the Navy Franklin D. Roosevelt. In giving thera their dis charge, "that any evidence of wear ?or damage will be compensated for ; by the fact that a great ?ervtce has ? been performed and that hletorlc In i tere*t ha? been added to the artici* ! returned " An engraved certificate evidencing ! the participation of the article in j the war i? being prepared and win j be sent each person who lent glasee?. THE TOWN CRIER. Tke Keallworth l.:laeu? *...?.-? ? tion 1? to meet tonight at 8 ' o'clock to hear MaJ. Lovejoy ?peak j on a soldier's views of France. The membership committee will serve a buffet supper at the end of the ; meeting. What Italy di<i la the war ss 111 he brought out by speakers at a special celebration to be held tonight at the Old Masonic Temple under auspices of the Holy Name So ciety of the Holy Rosary Church. The Holy Rosary Band will play. | The celebration is in charge of com 1 inittees headed by T. GiulTrc end ! Mrs. T. Poloni. The Swiss hall staooanced for t? 1 night at Old Masonic Temple 1 by the Washington Gruetli Vc ? rein. Pie Stauffacherin and the Union ' Helvetia ha? been postponed until Tuesday night. The "Derrl.he??* are to elve a ; dance tonight at 1517 R street north west. The retrolar -Monthly meeting of the Sodality Union will be held this evening in Carroll Hall at ?;30 I o'clock. The Georgia Tech Alosa?! Club will meet at a dinner at S07 Four ? teenth street northwest. Wednesday ; evening. All Georgia Tech alumni j members in the city are invited. The S34th meeting at the Anthro pological Society of Washington will be held tomorrow afternoon at 4.4S o'clock at the Army Medical Museum. Seventh and ? streets i southwest. Pr. J. Walter Fewkes. chief of the Bureau of American ? Ethnology, wil give an illustrated ; lecture on "Archaeology of the Mex ican Oil Fields." The aext regular monthly meeting of the Cathedral Heights Citisene' Association will be held in St. Alban' ?Parish Hall, next Thurs day night. Representative Rojal C. Johnson, of South Dakota, will ?ddrese the meeting on "Experience? on the Battle Front." WaahlBtrtoa Chaoer, >'o. 31. Kle? trical Craftsmen, will meet tomor row night at 8 o'clock in the hall at Fifth and G street? northwest. There will be a grand vieltatlon by the Baltimore chapter. ??? ?? to Win." the ?ahile health service film, will be shown tonight at 8 o'clock at the Cosmo? Club. Assistant Surgeon General C. C. ! Pierce will speak end Dr. Charle? V. Hendrick? will present official I literature, Arabia?. Mghf? ?torlr? will be toM by Stephani Schultie in the small ballroom of the New Willard Hotel I at 8:13 o'clock on the night of ? March I under auspice? of the Washington Branch of the National ?Story Tellers' League. Mr. Schultz.? will appear in costumes typical of ? the ?tori's he Is telling. Hina Mat.art, -the Japanese fe.tl ! val of doll?, will be discussed by ? Miss Alice Hutchins Drake at ? meeting of Y. W. G. A. "Booklov ? ers." to be held tonight at 8 o'clock. The entire program wil be devoted to Japanese themes. Dr. P. P? Claxtoa, CoasmUaloaer of Education, and the Rev. Dr. Waiter H. Brooke will be ?pe?ker? before Bethel Literary in the Metropolitan A. M. E. Church tomorrow evening under the auspice? of the Manasse? Industrial School. The Howard University Glee Club will sing. Reds Threaten Wilson, Paris Paper Declares Parts, March 2--The Action Fran ?aise, a royalk?t newspaper, ?ays to day that a revolutionary coup would be attempted by the F.olshevtkl in France before June, possibly against Individuals. The plans, it was said, included an attack upon Premier Clemenceau. Prealdent Poincar? and even Preel dent Wtlaon. Transport Towed to Bermuda. Hoboken, N. J., Marc* ?.?Tbe army transport Roman, reported to be helpless several day? ago In a gale M mil?-.* nt ?e?, hats been towed to Bermuda by the stcamahip llowlck. Hall. It wa? announced at debarka-, tion headquarters today. SEEKS POTASH IN CONNECTICUT Holland Says Government Is Testing Story of De posits at Cheshire. A few days ago a call wa? made upon ? m rcantlle house which la a ? jyery larg? dealer In tools and me-! ; chanical appliances by a customer who wanted to buy a thousand feet i>i chain. lie described It aa the kind lof chain which 1? used in deep drill ?ing for oil. He waa able to obtain ;the chain but the wellers were curl ? ous, not knowing what purpose a man in Connecticut, not associated with | the artesian well business, had In ' mind when he bought an expensive chain of peculiar construction a thou sand feet In length. The purchaser was willing to explain In part. He said that he represented person? who were drilling In the town of Creshire which Is about ten miles north oi New Haven. The drill had reached the depth of a thousand feet when It broke and no ingenuity could devise a plan by which It could be withdrawn. There fore It was necessary to begin drill in;- In a new place nearby the one ?hero the accident occurred. He would ?sny no more than this nor was It possible to find any explanation for the drilling to a great depth in a town where, excepting for copper and pyrite? there had been no Important mineral resources and certainly no OIL Copper Resooree? Larg?. Cheshire has produced considerable i copper, it was one of the few eourcee I of the copper supply for the colon-??? and for the United States In the early year? of the government. The other source of supply was in the town ot Granby, some forty mile? north. In evitably the enormous development of copper In the Michigan district and in the Far West made the Cheshire mines of no special avail although they were for a time worked. They are certainly not drilling for copper there. Why are men Investing money in expensive drilling operations in a Connecticut town wh?re no one had suspected than any mineral resource ? other than copper and that In email ! amount and pyrites exlet. At last | something was learned which Justified I a surmise that the government at Washington may be furnishing aid to | those who suspect that If they can get ? deep enough they can find either ?ot aah deposits or fespar In such large amount? as to make it available for use in abstracting the potash, about 10 per cent, which la known to exist in It. The Incident is of inter??*, and of some importance. In fact, especially ?If it be true that the government I? encouraging this proapecttng in Connecticut for potash, because it demonstrates how extensively and how widely the search for potash resources In the United States is now being carried on. Informal reports have come from Washington Intimating that the gov ernment authorities have recently become much encouraged over the possibility of speedy high develop ment of the various kinds of potash resources which the United States is known to contain. Tbe govern ment has been aaststlng, informally, at least, those who axe undertak ing to extract potash which, is con talned^Jn that ?ea plants known as I kelp which ts found in such abun dance off tho coast of California. It j would be of especial advantage if science, industry and capital should J be so combineil as to make this ono I of the most important of our potash I resources because kelp is rapidly re ! produced. The more of the kelp weed that Is taken, the more new growth comes up. j Po aleo ?orne of the lakes of the. Far j West or the dry beds of what former ' ly were lakes are found to yield pot ash in considerable quantities, and , science is understood to have dtscov : ered how to extract to commercial ad vantage the potash that is contained In the great alunite mountain in Utah. '? The government has encouraged the ? study of felspar, for that is known to I contain on the average of 10 per cent ! of potash. Hitherto the distance of the larger felspar deposit? from trane ! portatlon and the cost of extracting potash have not made this resource ' of considerable commercial utility. The determination of the government and the willingne?? of capital to un dertake the development to the high est point possible of our potash re ' sources lead? to the hope that in the ' course of time the United States may be Independent so far as her need of potash I? concerned. Our resources of , this kind would have remained idle ? had it not been for the war, exactly as has been the case with the dye | industry. Presumably the government I? In one way or another aiding those who are drilling in Cheshire, for it seems to be inconceivable that private ' capital would make the needed Invest ment In an experiment which might or might not be successful. Bitumine?? <??! Re?onrce?. There appear? to be no danger of the exhaustion of our bituminous coal resources, even though some of the experts have ventured to predict that at the present rate of consumption of anthracite coa. our supply will be ex | hausted In about fifty years. Ocea ' slonally somewhat vague estimates have been made by some who arc j deemed experta of the life of our re ' sources in bituminous coal, some hav ing put that life at a little over a cen ' tury and some at, perhaps, two ccn ! turies. ? There is no better authority, not ? merely as an expert, but also as a man of great practical experience as a ! producer of bituminous coal, than E. ! B. Simpson, who Is president of the ? West Virginia Coal Company. Mr. ! Simpson ?ays that up to a recent time | it was estimated that less than 1 per ? cent of the total bituminous coal area | In this country had 'been exhausted Notwithstanding the great develop | mentof bituminous coal mining in ? West Virginia, and the recent large j development In the Clinchfteld district. , that State alone could supply the coal requirements of this country ss they ! now ?re for ino years. That estimate. j Mr. Simpson says, Is that in West Vlr I ginla there are now more than 60.000, OOO.ono tons of bituminous coal. In all probability enough bituminous coal lie? beneath the soil throughout the United States to last for 1,000 years, even though It be used in the present crude way. Mr. (Simpson Is certain tbat our bituminous coal supply can be con served by more general use of by product methods, as well as a more scientific way of burn ng coal under ; boilers. If the better methods were adopted ha estimates that the present yearly output or consumption of about ????,???.??? tons of bituminous coal could easily give us a very large increase in available horse power for energy. Or, in other word?, we could increase our Industrial output In future years without a corresponding Increase In coal output There is also the probability of con-' s'.derable Increase in the utilization of water power for the production of electr.c en*r,-y. whereby a saving In! coal could be secured. "HOIJ-AND." Armenian Refugees Say Ross Bolsheviki Treated Them Kindly _ I San Francisco, March t?Seven t*en furvivor? of an Armenian col ony of 10,000 arrived here today en route lo a haven In the Armenian settlement near Racine, Wie. The party was aided by the Bol sheviki In traversing Russia, one member ?aid. Ho spoke highly of their klndnesa. The refugee? had witnessed ?laughter of their fellow cltisens at the hands of the Turks, he said. Many had been bayonetted. some drowned and others tortured. 8ick neee in the party caused its tem porary detention here. GIVE TAX TIP TO LANDLORDS Collectors Warn Room Merchants to Put Blue ' Mark on March 15. Washington bearing house kepers nre warned by T. IT. Aud and Lee Crandall. deputy collectors of Internal revenue, to underscore on their calen dar? "March 15.'* the last day for the tiling of an Income tax return and the payment of at least one-fourth of the tax. "The year 1918 was a prosperous one for the proprietor? of boarding and rooming hou?ee." ?aid CoT. Crandall yesterday, "and the tax on profits from th!? source is expected to pro vide considerable revenue." "Another Item of income Is profits derived by a number of Washington residents last year by subleasing apartment?. For example the tax payer who rented for $100 a month an apartment for which he paid 840 mu?t report the difference In hi? return?." Washington taxpayer? may file their tv turns at the office of the Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue, Legal Building, Eighth and G streets north west. Newspaper Writer.' Union. Charleaton. W. Va., March 2.? Charleston newspaper writer? or ganized a union last night?the first organization of it? kind in the state. The union is affiliated with the Inter national Typographical Union. Sign, Cut Out, Send in March . 1910. I hereby pledge to contribute to the AMERICAN COM MITTEE FOR RELIEF IN THE NEAR EAST the sum of *.; ?*ii Payment to be made in full or $. a month for ...... months. Name . Address. Contributions should be sent to Mr. Eugene E. Thompson, 728 Fifteenth street northwest, for the National Committee for Relief in Ihe Near East, No. I Madison avenue, New York. Southeast Washington Personal News Notes The Florence Crlttenton Wheel | Club root a few day? ago at the home of the president. Mr?. M. W. Story. 628 A street eoutheaet, ior a | ?urprl?e birthday paity and luncn i eon in honor of Mr?. J. A. Wlckham. ? a member of the club. Twenty-one ? guest? attended and a special feature j Included the reaolng of ?evera! ' poem., written especially for the oc j cation by Mrs Goddard, Mr. re. - ! ham and Mrs. Cogswell. Mrs. Wlck ham wa? presented with a gold peart pin from the club. A business? ses slon was held long enough to do nate the sum of ?5 for the painting of one of the rooms at the Crlttenton Home. John H. Dorsey ha? taken out permit to erect a garage in the rear of hi? premute?, 1113 A ?treet south east, estimated to cost 8400. Rev. George Davenport, son of Rev and Mr?, w. G. Davenport, Is vkslt ing his parents at their home In Maple View avenue southeast. Last evening Dr. Dsvenport. who 1? ?ec retary of the New England Mission ary tiection, preached at Epiphany Church in G street. Rev. J. Franklin Bryan, pastor of the North Carolina Avenue M. P. Church, preached a special sermon last evening in his church, bringing to a close the ?erica of revival? which have t -en In progress during the past two ssuekt, with much succo*?. , A large number expre??ed a desire to become members of the church at the close of the service, ?nd a nura ger were admitted at the morning service yesterday. Dr. Bryan la much pleased with the good result* that have been obtained during these re vivals and believe? that the com munity ia much better off because ol> ehem. Evangelist Charlie Tilintan, of Atlanta. Ga., and hi. assistant, Frank Twllley, assisted in conduct ing these services, together with James D. Westbrook, Fort Myer, V?> The pl?yground? In the Southeast, the one at Garneld Park, Second and F streets. In charge of Miss Maude Parker, and the one at Virginia ave nue, between Tenth and Eleventh streets, in charge of Mies Mabel Town? er. have been placed In an up-to-date condition, and the opening on Saturday attracted large number? of children At the latter park there la a wading pool, and just as soon as the weathv becomes warmer this will be used. At the Oarfleld playground, which Is one of the moat modern In the Dis trict many new pieces of apparatus have been added, and the large num ber of children who enjoy their fun at thi? park will end many new thing? till? yams for their amuaan-enL The playground? at th? Kslchan Behoo will b? opened In the n?ar futur?. An ?ttempt U now beine made te have these ground? equipped with more apparatus. at A. Btchla-o-i, Jal A Utile, ? E . Allen. R Haya, O. M. Corlltt. Ray I raond Haya *t. Ooddard H. C. Smith, V Joy. R. Joy. B. 8uth?rl?nd. M 1* Peaper and H. Ran have been admit ted to membership in Anacostui Coun cil, No. 14. Daughter? cf America The coroner baa rendered ? vsrdlci o? suicide In the ca*e of Pr.vat* Andrew .?. Huggin?. Comcaany M leSth G. B. Infantry, who hanged himself in a bathroom In E Bullding at St. Elisa beth'? Hospital for the Inaan? yester day rooming Attendant? Frank Get ter and FYaarrk Fl- nn found the body hanging to the window Huggin? had been in the hosp.tal for a number of week?, having been committed ther? beoau*e of penatste-it ?'tempts to com mit ?ulcade On hi? way to th? rat? trict he jumped from ? train in Balti more. | H. R Howen?t?tn ha? taken out a perm.t to erect ?tight one-?tory brick dwellings at 1st? to Vtll ? ?treet bouOi eaat and work will be started soon. Frank Kldwell haa opened a mark*' In Nichel? avenue aoutheast carrying a full l'ne of groceries. H? I? making a ?pedalty of meats, and ?ome of hi? price? would almost compel th? Food Administrator to uv*M his fair list downward. Special ?errWs are being arranared ? for next Wednesday by the Roman Catholic and Episcopal church?? of the Southeast It being the beginning of th? lentrn ?eaj-on In moat of the Epiacopal church?? the usual custom will be followed of having ?pectal ?emce? each ?reek when arliltlng mlnl?ter? ?rill occupy th? pul.nt?. Mother Identifies Boy Dazed by Shell Shock Philadelphia. March ".?After wan dering about this city in a dased con dition. Andrew Salmon, a wounded hero, ?mi identified by hi? mother. Mra Mary Salmon. Allentown, Pa.. late today. Shell ?hock, the physicians say, cauaed Salmon to temporarily los? hi? memory. The mother ?aid ah? last heard from her ?on when he wa? ?rounded In Franc?. Vallile the ?ran- -? muniva wi??? ?p the watrb ??? the Rhlae, raar tec???? t?x win help wi?? ?? ?he esst af gettteg there. Pay I? "? ?ay. MERGER FORMES OF MEN'S CLUBS Federation to Promote .he Moral, Religious and Civic Interests of City. To promote moral, religiosi? 4_M civic Interest* la Washington, a temporary organisation was yester day formulated at the Lincoln Me morial Congr?gation? 1 Toasple. at Eleventh ?nd R street? northwest, to- be railed Federation of Mea'a Clubs of the Churches of the Dis? trlct of Columbia. Members of the way? and mraass committee who?, resolutions wera? adopted yesterday by the organiza tion Include: E. I*. Conway. chair?! man. Nineteenth Street Battts^H Church: A. L. Taylor. Lincoln Tern?* pie. secretary: W. ? Edward?,' Metropolitan Bapti.t Church: Georg?. Brown. Asbury MethodUt Epk^^H pal Church: W. T. Cha?? Vermont Avenue BaptUt Church: C E Reb inaos. St. Luke'? Protestant ChsOf^H John R Smith. People s Cengr*g*aaj.. tional Church. Eight churche. of the elt*. ver?. represented by more than thirl??' delegate? E. W. Turner waa eleeOs? ed temporary chairman, and A I*/ 'Taylor, temperar**' ?ecret.r? I committee to draft the constitution will Include. E. L Conway. chair man' A L Taylor, secretary: Hud son Bell. W It Edwards. C E Rob inson and E W Turner. The next meeting of th* associ?-, tion will t>* held th* third ????.? in March st 4 o'clock at the Lm-nln Temple. Eleventh and G? street? northwest. Stefaimon A$k* Brome1 Medal Instead of Gold So Widow Mav Get Aid Chicago. March : -Vllhjalmur Si*M ?nsson. Arctic esplorer. ha? aakeri ts?ta*?? C*hlcago Gssoaraphlc Society to *t.l>.tl-~ tute bronae for the poid meda? . s to ?ward him. th* ditTeren-?? Ir. prie?' to go to the widow of Henri B-HM chat, hi? former a??l?tant, tt ?.???> mselBsia tonight. Beuchst lost his Ufe ?-?p?? on?/ expedition. Stetansson will be sstfM M.rch 10 March Chills Bring "B^yPkhiK <?Bm& ? 1 IK'Il &*z*d4a ?^G ? t ? 1 1 jVyjARCH is a month of heavy work tor the kidneys. Exposure to sud den changes of temperature, with chills, colds and influenza, all tend to throw an ex tra burden on the kidneys. They fall be hind in keeping the blood stream pure and poisons, that well kidneys normally throw off, accumulate and set up disturbances in various parts of the body. That is why March is apt to find you feeling tired, ir ritable and half sick. Don't wait for worse troubles to set in. If you suffer constant backache, headaches, dizzy spells and irregular kidney action, you've good proof that your kidneys are de manding attention. Get a box of DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS today. Doan's are helping thou sands and should help you. Read These Washington Cases: G Street. John C. Harper, city fireman, 1116 G street southeast, says: "For the last fifteen years I have used Doan"s Kidney Pills for kidney ail ments. I am exposed to all kinds of weather and no doubt that is what brings on the attacks. At times, the pains are so severe in the region of my kidneys I can hardly get up or down. My kidneys act irregularly and the secretions are unnatural in passage. I use Doan's Kidney Pills from Fealy's Store at these times and am always fixed up in excellent shape." Fifth Street. Mrs. L. Davis, 70s Fifth street northeast, says: "My kidneys were weak and I had ter rible backaches. My housework tired me out, and I couldn't keep going. I couldn't go up stairs without resting, and I often liad dizzy, nervous headaches. My kidneys acted irregu larly, too. I used Doan s Kidney Pills and they were just what 1 needed, soon restoring my energy ar.d thr.i iaicd, worn-out feeling left my back. My kidnc>s were in good condition again." Irving Street. Mrs. May L. Burner, llll Irving street north west, says: "For years I suffered from kidney disorder and kept getting worse. I had rheu matic pains through my back and limbs, and was too weak to do my housework. For weeks I was confinrd to bed. One of my family gave me Doan's Kidney Pills, and the first box helped me 50 much I kept on taking them until I was rid ot the trouble." Nearly three years later Mrr.. Burner said: "I still use Doan's Kidney Pills whenever I have signs of an attack of kidney trouble, I always receive prompt relief." Tenth Street. Charles T. Lang. 910 Tenth street southeast, says: "I had such backaches 1 couldn't do any lifting or stooping and as my work calls for a strong back I was just so I couldn't do any thing. My back ached considerably and I had sharp catches in the region of my kidneys. My kidneys didn't act right at all, and the secre tions burned and scalded in passage. A friend advised me to try Doan's Kidney Pills and on taking the advice 1 was helped from the first. Soon my back was strong and well again." Sixth Street. E. T. Jones, 102 Sixth street northeast, say*: "Doan's Kidney Pills are an old, reliable remedy with me. I had kidney trouble for ?orne tim< My back was weak and so lame I could hardlv stoop or lift anything. My ?ight blurred and my kidneys didn't act ri?ht at all. I became run down in general and tried many remedies with bo relief. Finally Doan's Kidney Pills were brought to my attention and I found them to be just what ? needed, soon ridding- me of the aches and pains in my back. I haven't had a sign of the trouble since and am always ready to recommend Doan's." M Street. Mrs. M. Kehl, 4?S9 M street southwest, says: "The occasional use of Doan's Kidney Pills keeps my kidneys in good order. I was subject to attacks of backache and felt tired and dull My kidneys didn't act right, either. Doan's Kid ney Pills have always relieved these attacks, strengthening my back and making me feel like a different person. I know one can depend on Doan's when their kidneys cause trouble." Doan's Kidney Pills Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemist?, Buffalo, N. Y.