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OLD OVERHOLT RYE The Overholt Label on a bottle of Whiskey, together with the U. S. gov ernment "Bottled in Bond" stamp over the cork, is a positive protection against inferior or adulterated whiskey. This stamp is not only an assurance of pur ity, but it is also absolutely conclusive as to the age, proof and quantity of the contents of the bottle. A. OftRHOLT & CO., Distillers, PITTSBURG, PA. s u Willi Women's Outergafr mcnts. 1331 F ST. N.W. Opposite Ebbitt House. Misses' Outcrgar merits. ream: Wf arc ?-losing out at tremendous pi i<-o sacrifices a!l tlir small lots of Women's Apjntf-1. fi is chic and attractive apparel, in the smartest and 1>om materials. Ilvt-rj item is ot interest. A choice lot ot handsome models in New Spring Suits: all-wool serges and striped panamas in all the favored spring >hades and black and navy blue. Values up to $15.00 | $25.00. Special price. t St.vli!?h I.iuhl-wi'iirht Broaddith l'nnt, han?lM>uie1y triium>-<l with braid, linod with silk: stae ?':<>. Rrilwnl from _l "-?r" #3>'7b 'J Il.ighi noijrht l_on^ ' out-; jrrar sin?l blat?-k. with nhlic >'lk lining:: ?i7.os Krfji*v<l from ^ ? $42.30 to JS I / .^O 2 icrt a;tra<-tfTr Itros'lHoth lisht br-Twn wh:nlr. with Mack satin t rim ming: -i/."' -!*?. llediiwil m. _ from $.TS.0t? to J? I 2. ^O 1 Rltx> Sergf Iiio?s ih?- popular juiniwr style; trimmed i\irh Mack i-min: *izo .'54. Reduced from $ls.r>0 * "> #5.00 1 Nnrr Blur t'liiffim Rrmiilrivtl) Suit; sap'n trimmed: siase 34. Rp tlu?ed from to JpI^.OO 4 exceptionally attraetiTe Kvenlng Capen. in light-weight broadcloth; light gray and tt light bine; slightly soiled. u Reduced from $21.00 to &IO.OO Hi A lot of Neckwear. Collars. Ruches, l ies. etc.. etc., at % regular prices to close. A11 elegant lot of Tulle ISiiflf*. loug rib bon cniH; brown, catawba. re seda and taupe. Reduced from j* $3.00 and $6.00 to. each, . 3M.OO A lot of New I.lngrrie brows of fine ?b<cr prelty Iwtiste; very elaborately trim rocd with laces and embroideries; princess style, with tucked and lacc - trimmed flounces: ail sizes. Tonally $7..V?. Very special bargain price $5.00 Especial attention is called to a lot of Women's Waists that are bargains. Ecru nets and laces. Persian medallion trimmings; also a lot of Silk Messaline Waists, in a variety of new spring shades. A large assortment of styles. W ere $10.00 and S12.50. P.argain- price, <p 3 nr each .. t yO.'O ?i?imn?m'.iii?n?i;?:usgmgnsm:tm:a?:??nni???i?n???n???nsmm8 The Thrill of the Lucky Catch comes time after time when you're on the trail of the Lake Trout, Black Base, Brook Trout, Pickerel, Perch, Ouananiche and Landlocked Salmon*? that make up the tempting Fishing Down in Maine Hunt up the old tackle and come out for some fresh air, good food, bracing exercise and unequalled sport. Pick out your own destination. The fishing is extra good everywhere io this farhous state. Send today for our new and latest book. "Directory of Guides"?the most useful and authentic book ever published in tbe interests of the sportsman. Two cents in postage. Address "Desk 90." Pass. Dept.. North Station, Boston. Mass. A imwT''*./? .X-X~X~X~XK~X"X~X'*X^"XK"X~X~XKK~X"X~X~X~><~X"X"X~X~X* ? Y ? ? * ? ? ? Y Y f Y ? t 2 Y ? v ? ? ? Y Y Y Y ? V t X Y Y ? *> i THE OUTER A GARMENT SHOP 608 TO 614 ELEVENTH STREET Friday Salle Messalline and ^ongee ?5Sk Dresses, $ 119.50, inclluding vallucs to 53So'0)0o Tailored Soots of PHain Serge 2od_Fancy Fabrics, 3 H 3???o including values to $35, To Cliose No Aflterai^ofrs, Panama Tailored Suits.. (Third F5cor.) Lingerie Dresses, ... .$7.95 (Main Floor.) Silk Dresses (Fourth Floor. T Y Y Y Y Y X Y Y Y Y ? Y ? ? t Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y ?> i Y Y Y Y Y o : Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y X t Y y Y Y Y Y Y ? Y Y i Y Y Y X ?XK-X^X-X^X-X-X-X' ?X-X-X~X**X??X-XK*<**!*^<^XmI**> ?X*?X~X"X-X*?> WANTED. Boys over 116 with bi cycles can obtain enupSoy ment in our Messenger Department. Apply to Postal Telegraph Cable Co., 1345 Penna. Ave. aolO-38d TUB ARTISTIC Mixtff ^mn0 Established 1M2. FACTORY WAREROOMS, mm f st. n.w. J. C. CONLIFF, Manager. ?p1.VOOt.2? 1 LADY ATHLYNE By BRAM STOKER. Copyright. IMS. by Brmm Stoker. Entered at Station era Hall. All rights reserved. I .A "No. but I wrote to him." "How do you know that he got your letter?" "Because he answered it!" She would have Si ven all she possessed to have been silent or to have answered more discretely , when she saw her brother-in-law's face wrinkle into a hard smile, and noted the cruel keenness of his eyes and the cynical smile on his mouth. She answered sharp ly: and. as is usual, began the instant after, to pay the penalty for such sharp ness. His voice seemed to rasp her very soul as he said: "I am glad to hear that the gentleman has consideration for some one?even a lady?who writes to him. But to my, mind such but emphasizes his rudeness? | if for the moment I may call It so?of his j conduct toothers. As for myself, when I meet the gentleman?should I ever have the good fortune to do so?I shall require him to answer for his insult?among others!" "Insult!" murmured Judy in a panic of apprehension. "Yes. my dear Judith. There is no stronger word; had there been I should have used it. When the same man who does not answer my letters or write even , to accept or decline my proffered hospi tality carries on at the same time a clan destine correspondence with ladies of my familv he shall have to answer to me for it. By God he shall!" Judy thought silence wiser than any form of words, and remained mute. Col. Ogilvie went on in the same cold, rasping voice: "May I ask you. Miss Hayes."?"Miss Hayes, my God!" thought poor Judy trembling. He went on: "If my daughter has had any meeting or correspondence with him?" "No! No! No!" cried Judy. "I can answer for that." "Indeed! May I ask how you can speak with certainty on such a subjept. 1 thought you were in Italy and that my daughter had been with me." In despair she spoke impulsively: "1 don't know. Lucius. How could I? I onlv think so." "Exactly! Then you are but giving your opinion! For that, my dear Judith, I am much obliged: but it has been for so long my habit to judge for myself in matters of those mutual relations be tween men which we call 'honor* that I have somehow come to trust my own opinion in preference to that of any one (.[SP?even vou. my dear Judith?and to act upon it." Then, seeing the red flush of anger and humiliation in her cheeks, while the tears seemed to leap into her eyes, he felt that he had gone too far, and added: "I trust that you will forgive me. my dear sister, if T have caused you unnec essary pain. Unhappily, pain must fol low such dereliction of di^ty as has been shown by that young man, and by you. too. but. believe me. I would spare you if I could. .But I can promis*?and do so now?that I shall not again forget myself and speak bitterly, out of the bitterness of my heart, as I have done. I pray your forgiveness, and trust that it may be extended to me." The cynical words and tone of his apology, however it may have been meant, only added fuel to her anger. Words were inadequate, so she sought refuge in flight. As she went out of the door she heard Col. Ogil vie say as if to himself: "I may not know how to speak to women, but, thank God. T do know how to deal with that damned fellow!" Judy threw herself on her bed in a storm of futile passion. She could not but feel that she had been brutally treat ed. but she was powerless to cither re sent or explain. But well she knew that she had helped to leave matters worse for poor Joy than they had been. All the anger that Col. Ogilvie had been repressing had now blazed out. He had expressed himself and she had never known such expression of his to fail in tragic consequences. He would now never forgive Mr. Hardy for his double sin of omissions and commission. She was sorry for the young man's sake, but was in anguish for the sake of the poor girl who had. she felt and knew, set her heart upon liini. Joy's romance in which her heart?her whole. b>-ing and her fu ture happiness?had been embarked was practicallv over, though she did not know it as yet. All the life-long brightness that even her father had ever hoped for her was gone. Henceforth she would be only a poor derelict, like Judy herself, wrecked on a lee shore! Judy had al wavs pitied herself, but she had never realized the cause of that pity as she did now. seen, as it was through the eyes of loving sympathy. ?'I pitied my own henrt. An if I held It In my hand. Somewhat coldly with a sense of fultille<] l?eii?>voleucp And a poor Thing' negligence." Col. Ogilvie went out in a very mili tant humor to interview the motor agent. He felt angry with himself for having lost his temper?and to a lady, and his anger had to be visited on some one. In anv case he considered that the motor people had treated him scurvily and should suffer accordingly. In reality he was in a reaction frofn great happiness. He was an affectionate husband who had been deeply concerned at his wife's long illness, and lonely and distraught in her long absence. Only that morning he had met her again and had found her quite restored to health, and as though she had regained her youth. He had shared in her pleasure at the good account he lrid to give of Joy. It was. after all, perhaps natural to a man of his peculiar temperament to visit heavily his dis pleasure on the man who had, to his mind, ill used him. and on all concerned with' him in the doing. Mr. Hardy it whs who had Jarred the wheels of his chariot of pleasure, and Mr. Hardy it was who must ultimately answer to him for so doing. The expression of Ills opinions as to the moral and commercial worth of the motor agent and of the manufacturer with whom he dealt seemed to relievo his feelings to some degree: he returned to Brown's in a much milder frame of mind than that in which he had gone out He was kept pretty busy till the time of departure, but in his secret heart ? made up to action during the time of his work?he determined to try to make amends to Judy for the pain he had given her. He rejoiced now that his wife had not been present at that scene which it already pained him to look back upon. , A. t , Ho was somewhat Incensed tnat as lie could not leave by his intended train lie wcuhl have to postpone the Journey by several hours. He could not now arrive at Ambleside till nearly midnight. ? In the train he took the first opportunity of making the amende to Judy. Mrs. Ogilvie had fallen asleep-she had heen awake since very early in the morning, so the colonel said quietly to hl? sister-in laW ? "Judy 1 want you to forgive me. if you can " She thrilled with pleasure as lie spoke her name in the familiar form. It seemed some sort of presage, of a change for the better, a sort of lifting of the ban which had all day lain so heavy on her. As he went on her hopes grew; there were possibilities that, after all. Joy was not vet finally doomed to unhapplness. At all times Col. Ogilvie was impressive in his manner; the old-fashioned courtesy on which he had long ago founded himself was permeated with conscious self-es teem. Now when the real earnestness of the moment wns grafted upon his pro nounced manner he seemed to the last de gree dignified?almost pompous: "I cannot tell you how sorry I am that I caused you pain this morning, or how ashamed I am for having po lost my tern per before you. For more than twenty years 1 have honestly tried, my dear, to make you happy." Here she interrupted him: "And you succeeded, Lucius: He rose and bowed gravely: "Thank vou. my dear. I am grateful to vou for that kindly expression. It does much. I assure you. to mitigate the poig nancy of my present concern. It was too bad of me to let my bitterness so wound vou. It shall not occur again. Moreover I feel that I owe you something; and I promise you that if I should be so?so overcome again by anger I shall try to obev you to the best of my power. You sh?tl tell me what you wish me to do; and if I can I shall try to do it." Here a look of caution, rare to liim. overspread his face: "I won t promise to give tip a purpose of my life or brook any inter ference with the course of honor?that I can promise to no one. not even to you, my dear. But if I can grant any consideration?or?or favor 1 shall cer tainly try to do so!" Judy was not so well satisfied with the end of the promise as with the beginning. But it was hopeful of better things for the future: so she meekly and gratefully accepted it en bloc. When they arrived at Ambleside it was dark and the lamps ,at the station lent but a dim light. Ii became evident lo | Mrs. Ogilvie and Judy that Col. Ogilvle | was disappointed at not finding Joy I awaiting them on the platform. lie had. during the journey, explained to them with some elaboration that they were not to expect her, as he had said there was no need of her coming: but. all the same, he had himself expected her. As the train drew up he had leaned out of the window looking carefully along the whole range of the platform. When, however, he ascertained that she was- not there, he turned his attention to Judy, whom he observed prolonging the search. His mind at once went back to his original 1 concern that there was something be- ' tween her and Mr. Hardy. She heard him say to himself fiercely under his breath: "That d?d fellow again!" She did not, of course, understand that it was with reference to herself, and took it that it presaged ill to Joy. She knew from Col. Ogilvie's expression and bearing that the man he had now grown to hate was In his mind, and with a heavy heart she took her place in the waiting landau. When the carriage arrived at the hotel Col. Ogilvle jumped out and ran up the steps. This was so unlike his usual cour tesy that it not only pained the two ladies but made them anxious'. When Col. Ogilyie forgot his habitual deference to women something serious indeed must have been in his mind! When they fol lowed, which they did as quickly as they could, they found him in a hall reading a telegram. A' railway envelope lay on the table, and beside it a little pile of let ters. When he had finished reading the first telegram he opened the second and read It also. All the time his face was set in a grim frown, the only relief from which was the wrinkling of his forehead which betrayed an added anxiety. He handed the two transcripts to his wife, saying as he did so: ' I have put them in order: one is a few hours earlier than the other!" Mrs. Ogilvie read in silence and handed the forms to Judy, the colonel remainfng grimly silent. Mrs. Ogilvie said nothing. When Judy had turned over the iast and looked at the bark of it in that helpless manner which hetrays inadequate knowl edge. Col. Ogilvie said: "Well?" "I trust the poor child is not in any danger!" said the mother. "How thoughtful of her to have sent twice. She knew you would be so anx ious about hpr!" said the aunt, wishing to propitiate the angry father. For fully a minute no more was said. Then the colonel spoke: "She went motoring. In whose car? I have not yet got my own!" As he was speaking the hotel proprietor came into the hali to pay his respects, as he usually did with incoming guests. He heard the last remark and said: "Pardon me. Col. Ogilvie. But your car has arrived. The chantieur who had charge of It and came in the same train witli it to Klrby Stephen drove it here some time ago!" Col. Ogilvle bowed a slight acknowledgment and. turning to JudA said: "Then it could not be in that car she went. If not. whose car was it? Whom did she go with? We know no one here who owns a car. and we.did not make any new acquaintances during our stay. Indeed, none even of our old acquaint ances did us the honor of calling. But perhaps, my dear Judy." he spoke with manifest and comforting self-restraint, "you can enlighten us. Do you know if your friend Mr. Hardy whom you in formed of our being here has a motor car?" Judy feared to precipitate disaster, and. not knowing what te say, answered feebly with a query: "Why, colonel?" The storm cloud of the father s wrath Instantly broke. (To be continued tomorrow.) MAKES SUFFRA6E THE ISSUE DEMOCRATIC STATE COMMITTEE AGAINST NEGRO VOTE. Maryland Convention Date Set for August 11?Time for Judicial Conventions Also Named. BALTIMORE, April UO.-The suffrage amendment was strongly advocated by the leaders of all elements at a meeting of the democratic Btate committee yester day. The meeting was harmonious and enthusiastic. Every county in the state and every ward in the city was repre sented. The selection of the dates and places for the state and judicial circuit conventions was unanimously made. Senators Rayner and Smith were de tained in Washington by the tariff de bate, but other prominent party leaders were present, and Gov. Crothers was given an enthusiastic reception. State Controller Joshua W. Hering, who is like ly to head the democratic ticket in the fall campaign as the candidate to succecd himself, was warmly received by his friends. Attorney General Straus, Rep resentatives Talbott and Covington, for mer Representative Miles, Mayor Mahool, Secretary of State N. Winslow Williams, State Senator Gorman, Gen. F. C. I>a trobe. State Tax Commissioner Schley, Henry Williams and others who are not members of the committee were present. State Convention Compromise. Prior to the meeting a number of con ferences were held by the leaders in or der to ascertain the sentiment as to the time for holding the state convention. Some of the county people desired an ear ly convention, while others, including the city people, believed that it would be better to have a late convention. The selection of August 11 was a compromise between the two opinions, as It is re garded as neither an early nor a late date. There was no difficulty in selecting the dates for the judicial conventions. The meeting was called to order by Chairman Murray Vandiver. A resolu tion declaring the amendment to be the paramount issue In the campaign and calling upon all democrats in the state to unite in its support was unanimously adopted amid applause. Speeches denouncing negro suffrage were made by ex-Representative Joshua W. Miles and Robert W. Wells of Prince George county. Others would have been called upon to speak, but the committee believed that the resolution and the speeches made were sufficient. Miles' Statement. Mr. Miles offered the resolution indors ing the amendment, and on its adoption, with a preamble submitted by the com mittee. it was decided to submit it to the state convention for action. "On the question of eliminating the ne gro from our politics," said Mr. Miles, "we have elected two democratic gov ernors. We cannot make this fight in an apologetic way. We must be the aggres sors and put the republicans on the de fensive. "I know that in this state there are men who are voting the democratic ticket because of the negro. Prior to 18tW Mary* land was not a democratic state. The Whigs were generally in control. I under stand that when the negro is eliminated there will be hundreds of descendants of wliigs who will have tha vUtws on I & i 5 * * | Strictly |- Reliable |j Qualities % rceios 933 Pa. Ave. t * fTl. j $ | % ;'v %V ?< -?V ? | s I ? ? 'k * | *?v 3& 2*-? ?? $ s I ? '(|V * j nmj We offer the best values of the season in tomorrow's special offer ing of high-class tailored spring suits. They're bargains in the real sense of the word?for the reduc tions are honestly figured?and you make a substantial saving. $25. $27.5? $32.5? $33.50 $35.?? $37.5? $38.5? $68.5? Suits, Suits, Suits, Suits, Suits, Suits, Suits, Suits, Suiis, ,$118.75 , $20.63 $24.38 ,$25. II3 $26.25 ,$28,113 $28.88 , $33.75 , $51.38 n'-ff w S,'6-50 $ 1 0 Chiffon \\ aists. v Lot of Sio. S12.50 and Si 3.50 Xet Waists ? Two $2.25 (iar nct Moreen Pet ticoats Wash Waists Reduced. $1.50 Colored Waists, Si. $2.25 Colored Waists, S1 .^o. Si.50 White Waists, Si.00. $2.50 White Waists. Sr.75. $3.00 White Waists. $2.00. Wallkimg Skirts Reduced. S8.50 Skirts. S4. S 10.00 Skirts. $5.. Si3.50 Skirts, S7. Si8.00 Skirts. Si2. 85c Lot Sio to $23 4?e 1 an Coats ? S23.50 to S25 Black and Cream Braided fl jf|\ ! Coats ^ lots of $11, $11.5?, $2 aod $2.5? Corsets 69c ??> -t * V' V ?? e ' ft Ki J * .. VVM. H. McKNEW CO.. 933 PA. AVE. <ys f.*f? fi* 'C rc?i*f?*ft fi ?? 'I '.* f 'C r?* ft '? '4 rc *? ?t* r? '? 'i rv ?i* '?.* ?i*f?" '? '? ??* rCC 'i*'C 'r^* rf '?* rt* Vrl*'* 'P ^ft* A* 't 'C ?\v'?* ?T ?V >C ? Tenth and F Streets N.W. V . . ? Anaetioii Axmomeemeiit Clark, Davenport & Co. beg to announce to their patrons and the public in general*that the balance of their high-grade stock, amounting to $25,000, will be sold at peremptory auc tion sale. In this sale no remnants will be offered. Their stock is still fairly complete, and, in fact, they find their finest goods still on hand. Included in this sale are ? (1) 1.500 Oriental Rugs of all kinds and descriptions from fine Kermanshahs to Anatolians; many of same are of extremely rare coloring, and a few are copies of museum pieces. (2) Domestic Rugs in various sizes and of highest qualities, such as Bigelow, Smith, Sand ford and Whitall fabrics. (3) The better grade of Mattings and Matting Rugs, (4) Fine Mahogany Furniture in repro ductions of the Colonial. Georgian and French periods. (5) Lace Curtains, both foreign and domestic, and Portieres. Sale begins Monday, May 3. at 11 a.m., under the direc tion of Thos. J. Owen & Son, and will continue daily until everything, including fixtures, is sold. All goods may be examined at our store during the usual business hours. Clark, Oaveeport <& Co. April 29. 1909. P. S.?Meanwhile all remnants of Carpets, Upholsteries, Linoleums and similar goods which will not participate in the sale will be sold in the regular way at ridiculous prices. ( tiiiiiiiiiMiMiniiniiiiniiiiiiiiimmniiiiiiiiiimttmminiuiiiiiiimiiiimiiniiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiunimiiiiiiiiiiriiiniiiiiiiiii ? public questions and government as are possessed by Wiliam Howard Taft in stead of those of Qrover Cleveland." Dates for Primaries. The dates for holding the primaries in the counties for electing delegates to the state convention and the judicial conven tions were not selected. It was decided to leave this to the state central committees of the different counties. A resolution was parsed delegating? the powers of the entire committee to Chairman Vandiver to act in rase of any dispute in the different coun ties. He ?will communicate with the county committees and unce an immedi ate selection of the primary dates. Under the law a thirty-day notice must be given before holding tlie primaries. The delegates to the state convention may be selected by a direct vote in each county or by a county convention, as the county committees may determine. A resolution authorizing Chairman Van diver to appoint a committee of fifty to work for the ratification of the amend ment and the success of the entire ticket was adopted. This committee will tie ap pointed later by Gen. Vandiver. It developed at the meeting and the many conferences that there Is a strong desire for the adoption of the Crawford county system of nominating candidates in a number of the counties where it does nut prevail at present. This is especially true where there are contests or indica tions of contests for the different offices. Under the new primary law this power is placed in the hands of the different county state central committees. With those ac tive in the affairs of the party clamoring for direct nominations, it is believed that their wishes will be heeded by the com mittees. SAFE IN TURKEY. Son Receives Cablegram From Frank O. Carpenter and Family. Word has been received from Frank G. Carpenter, the newspaper writer, of this city, who ia now with his family in Con stantinople, stating that they are all safe. Mr. Carpenter, his wife, and Miss Fran ces Cnrpenter, were due to be in Constan tinople about the time of the revolution and some uneasiness was felt on their account. Jack Carpenter, son of Frank G. Carpenter, cabled his father, and has in response a message reading, "All well." It was dated Pera. Mr. Carpenter has had all sorts of ex periences In out of the way parts of the world. He has been all over the world a number of times, and butted Into Japan just at the time of the Japanese-Chinese war. He also happened to be on hand at Hongkong when the bubonic plague first made Its appearance and has played in unusual newspaper luck in being on the spot at different times just when a big new story broke loose. The present case In Constantinople is another Instance, but the fact that Mrs. Carpenter was along made friends here rather more uneasy, for they knew that Carpenter by himself was likely to wrig gle out of the tightest sort of a situa tion with a pocket full of good pictures and news material. Oallaudet Anniversary May 5. The anniversary exercises of Gallau det College will be held at Kendult Green Wednesday, May 3. 1 KNI6HTS TO RAISE $500,000 COUNCILS OF COLUMBUS ORDER INDORSE THE PROJECT. Purpose Is to Endow Scholarships at Catholic University of America. Per Capita Tax. The recommendation of the recent national convention of the Knights of Columbus that $500,000 be raised to e.J 1 dow scholarships at the Catholic I'ui versity of America Is being indorsed by the various councils of the ordrr in different parts of the country. Of tho local councils, Potomac and Washington have both indorsed the project. The former organization tonk action at a meeting held in K. of C. Hall, fith and E streets northwest. Mon day evening, and later indorsed the un dertaking the following evening. Koam Council will discuss the matter at a meeting^ to be held this evening, and Spalding and Carroll Councils will have the matter officially presented at their meetings to be held next week, k Is expected that each will unanimously indorse the project. There are 220,000 members of the order in this country and Canada, anil according to the resolutions passed by the convention eacli member agrees to pay $1 per year for two and one-half years. Cnder the laws of the order the national convention can only recom mend the carrying out of such a proj ect, and before it can be put into ef fect each council must pass on the question. STANDS FOR IMMIGRATION. Senator Dillingham Says We Owe Aliens a Lot. The immigrant was defended by Sen ator W. P. Dillingham of Vermont in a talk before the alumnae of Mount Hoi yoke College at the Colonial School for Girls. 21.? R street northwest, last night.. The senator took exception to the exten sive use of the phrase ?'dumping immi grants into the United States." because, he said. It put a bad face on the matter which it did not deserve. He gave many statistics1 to show the Americans owe a lot to the foreign influx, and said that the coming of the foreigner is but a logi cal step in the development of the coun try. "In the two centuries preceding the end of the civil war." said the senator, "the number of farms opened up in this country was 2.000,000, and in the forty years since that time a,500,000 have sprung up. If it had not been for the immigrants this progress would never have been possible." Senator Dillingham was presented by Mrs. Bodfisli. president of the alumnae association. In addition to the address there was a musical program. Miss Laura Robertson, accompanied on the piano by Miss Jeanette Verce, .wane the aria from "Jean d'Arc." by Tschai kowsky. and "Crabbed Age and Youth." from Shakespeare's "The Passionate Pil grim." Miss Robertson and Miss Helen Bowman played a piano duet, the "Span ish Dance." from Moszkowskl. The vocat and instrumental numbers were heartily applauded. Refreshments were served at the con clusion of Senator Dillingham's address. The rooms were prettily decorated with s-prinp blossoms. Among those present were Miss J. F. Terwilllger, Mrs. Myers. Mrs. F. G. Wil kins. Co!, and Mrs. Felix Reese, Miss Mary' Bradford. Miss Simpson, Mr. Du vall. Mr. and Mrs. Moleombe G. John son and J. Kris Powell. Henry Wordcn of Fredericksburg. Vs.. as an Inducement to manufacturers to lo cate in and near that city, has offered free a number of valuable building bite along the Richmond. Fredericksburg an-i Potomac railroad, within one mile of the city, for the establishment of any en terprise. RICH RED BLOOD Means Rosy Cheeks, Clear Complexion, Bright Eyes and Plenty of Energy \\ bat does rich. rM blood mean? It nfunn brains, Titality, ambition. hopefulness, persist ency and everything worth living for. But you can't have rich. red blood if your di gestion is imperfect: and your digestlou i* cer tainly imperfect if you hare sour stonM< ir. bad taste in mouth, lump of |<?ad after eating. belch, itag of gas and nervous unrest. So far reaching is (he effect of indigestion that many rimes tb? eyesight is affected. If you have indigestion or any symptom of stomach distress or agony Henry Krans nill s^ll you a mighty remedy for 50 cents, and zuaraott-e it to cure, or mon?'y back. The remedy is culled Mi-o-na. Its powerful, reconstructive action on the stomach Is little short of man clous. It tones up. strengthens and puts new life and energy Into the worn-out stomach In a few days. It cures by removing the cause. If you are a sufferer, try a large .yi , cent bos. It's a small price to pay for banishing indigestion. Mi-o-na is sold by leading druggists in ev?ry town in America, atod by Henry Evan*, 9? W at. n.w., in Washington, for 50 cents a bos. Cores catarrh or money back. Jut breathe it in. Complete outfit, including inhaler $L Ektra bottles 60c. Druggists.