WRITE- |Bt Ex_
. _ R II to I.oid
Town ft Countr/ II II I kx-Pres
Btrtiu. In || I and will
389. 8th Avenue, 111 H I ? G
New York. II I ?*'??
or from OTi:ei of fl|j 11 IS f-ieeden
CUM XRD IB II I |C ?*1
Steanthip Co., H I II I G
New York, 19 . T.his 2
Chicago. I || | Japan. >
Minneapolis, H | || 1 complete
Philadelphia, [ 11 I ever
San Francisco, I I || r
st. Louis. 11 II Lona
Winnipeg, I | || This
for Small I | ||
"The London H || tt ?"d *re
Season. 1910,'* Hjl II I
FREE. HII I
POLK'S SOCIAL LIFE?
Customs in the White House 5
in the Forties. ?
STATE DINNERS AT 5 P.M.! ?!
Tuesday and Friday Evenings an Informal
Beception Was Given.
SUNDAY STRICTLY KEPT 5
Keenly Felt the Neglect of John ct
Quincy Adams to Call m
on Him. te
BV WfU.IAM K. CIRTIS. %*
Special Cnrrp?p0r"1pn<"p of The Star and the
Chicago B?vnrtl-Herald. ol
AT SKA, ft
North German Lloyd S. S. Berlin, "
April 11. 1910.
When President Polk occupied the a
White House, accordingf to his diary, his ai
state dinners were given at "> o'clock in **
* I. _ ? ? n.l Q-ArA nulla 11 V fill In WPfl
11IC BIVCI HUUII OMU ?? V 4 V v?.
by a dance in the cast room. On ordi- n]
nary occasions the family dined at 4 e<
o'clock, and often had informal guests >'
with them?distinguished visitors in town.
Mrs. Madison, widow of the former Prcsi- ^
dent, was a freqtient guest and on terms w
of closest intimacy with Mrs. Polk, and p
on one occasion Mr. Heale.v, the famous 't
artist, who was in Washington painting
the President's portrait, according to the
^ diary, "requested the cabinet & myself
to go into the parlour and suffer him to
take a degguerryotype likeness of the e
whole of us in a groupe. We gratllied w
t him.? We found Mrs. Madiimn in the par- n
' lour with the ladles. Three attempts ci
were made to take the likeness of my- T
self, the cabinet & the ladies in a group, p
ail of which failed." Every
Tuesday and Friday evening the
White House was open for an informal ^
reception at k o'clock and usually ?
one hundred or more ladies and gentle- "
tnen called. "These informal reception r'
evenings are very pleasant," the Presl- ?
dent records. "Members of Congress. a
strangers and others call without cere- ?
raony and without invitation, and retire "
when they are disposed to do so. By ^
setting apart two evenings in the week 1 1
can devote the balance of the evenings sln
the week to business in my office." f
The President s portrait was painted by *1
several people, and a French artist, Mr. *'
Debousler, painted his miniature. He
was rather impatient under the sittings, J
Cause Serious Consequences. e
Ingrowing nails., tile most annoying trouble a C
man caa have. Tboy often cause intense suffer p
ing anil frequently lead to blood poisoning. Tbe a
regular, daily use of Jobusou'a Foot Soap will
work wonaeri in giving unmeu.am ami iMaimg relief
from thle and all ottier foot troubles. A
large, rake for 23c. with jour money back If you f
arc not satisfied. For sale locally by Henry v
Brans. T. E. Ogram, O'Ponnell's Drug Stores, q
the People's rharmaey. 7tti at. and Massarhu- b
aerta are.; Goldenberg'a. I.anslairgh & Bro., ?. n
Kann, Sons A Co., Palais Royal. A. IJsncr. and 1<
other <lruggl?r*. department and ?b?o stores.
Wilbur A. Weleb. Sols Distributer, t*>o Flat- s
lnon building, X. Y. s
ACTS EJKB ?
President Roosevelt's Visi
on will be the outstanding feature of the Season. *
ident, it is expected.will arrive in London about May ?;
be honoured by the Corporation of the City of I.onr
mldball. The entertainment to Mr. Roosevelt will foli
: of the great reception extended to Ex-President Gr
-ity of Loudon in the Summer of 1877. The honor
1 of the City will be conferred upon Mr. Roosev
1 bv a State Luncheon. _
ireat Japanese Exhibition.
;reat Oriental display mill be held from May to Oe.ol
which aerinn tbe famous grounds of the White Cit'
d's llusn mill be transformed into a veritable replici
ind will portray, for the first time in Europe, the n
e presentment of Japanese Art, development and bat
in in Eurcpe,
on Pageant and Festival of Empii
great Pageant will be held from May ajrd, and
>orted by ro.ooo performers.
istorical development of London and Colonial expani
and mill be represented in a series of striking lablei
cing as vividly and as accnrataly as possible the set
at historic events of tbe last 1,000 years.
Great Army Pageant.
Pageant in a year of Pageants mill be held at Full
from June soth to July and. and will portray in table
itary Development of Great Britain from the earliest d
Great Military Tournamer
Olympia, from May 24th to June tst. This g
Military Meeting, which is held for tbe purposi
. invariably attracts the cream of Society, and Is atten
King. D is a most interesting and thrilling perforata
icans interested Eton v. Harrow?
great National _ July Sth-glb.
r pastime will be rafla Oxfcrc v. Cambridj
ed to have ll 11 July 4tb-6tb.
>f the following VHttV GentTemen y. Playe
f the leading July tith-tstb
latches. .C.C. v. Oxfoi
Mm ^ ^ i
^gr * ?gJKJ^pMafia
l " ^b^. -? Ar/j^inj
wever, and complained to his diary of (
e unnecessary time they occupied, i
pril 1, 1H4H, he writes: "Mrp. Polk and
yself paid a visit this evening at 7
clrwlr tn \Tr Inhnwn lh? P M flpn'l.
sat an hour with the family. It is
le first visit of the kind which I have
ade since I have been President, ex?pt
to call on Mrs. Madison, and on
r. Atto. Gen'l Mason when he was sick
,st summer, and to dine with Mr. Banoft
the past winter."
The President notes a snowstorm which
mimenced the night of Friday, the 27th
' February, 184fl, and continued Until :t
m. the 1st of March, with a depth of
low measuring from twelve to fifteen
ches, so that "Washington was practicalblockaded.
No Business Transacted Sunday.
He was very strict in his observance of
le Sabbath and refused to transact any
ublic. business or to receive visitors,
e tells us that "when people called the
resident instructed his servants to say
> the gentleman that he declined seeing
impany on the Sabbath, but that he
ould be pleased to see them on the
He usually attended the First Presbyrian
Church because Mrs. Polk was a
ember of that faith, "though my opin- ,
ns and predilections arc in favor of the
[cthodist Church." Sunday, the 2d of
ovember, 1845. he writes in his diary:
This was my birthday, being fifty years
Id. having been born, according to the
imily register in the family Bible, cor>borated
by the account given me by my
other, on the 2nd of November, 1705. The
xt today was from the Acts of the
postles Ch. 15. v. 31. 'Because he hath
ppointed a day in which he will judge
ie world in righteousness, by the man
horn he hath ordained.' It was comlunion
day in the church and the serlon
was solemn and forcible. It awaken:1
the reflection that I had lived fifty
pars, and that before fifty years more
oiuo expire. i wouio bp sleeping wun
le generations which have gone before
le. T thought of the vanity of this
orld's honours, Hon- little they would
rofit me half a century hence, and that
was time for me to be "Putting My
louse in Order."
Ignored by John Quincy Adams.
President Polk was sensitive because
K-President John Quincy Adams, who
as then a member of the House of Rep sentatives,
ignored him. Adams did not
alt at the White House except once,
hen he merely left a package of official
apers at the door, and did not enter,
lis wife and daughter left their cards on
Irs. Polk and the daughter attended one
f the evening receptions, at which the
Yeside.nt says that he paid her "marked
espect." Mr. George Bancroft endeavred
to bring them together, and carried
n invitation to dinner to the venerable
x-President. who declined to accept any
ospitallty from Mr. Polk until he had
eceived an explanation of a letter which
he latter had written for publication
onte years before to make it appear that
'resident Adams "had accepted a less
avorable boundary for the I'nited States
han he could have obtained by the Florla
treaty of 1819 and had thereby lost
'evas to the Pnited States." The Preslent
attended Mr. Adams' funeral, which
ras held in the House of Representatives,
nd which, he says, "was a splendid pagant."
He was very much pleased because Henry
lay, who had been his opponent for the
residency, called upon him and afterward
upon Mrs. Polk and invited him
? dinner. Occasionally he expresses himelf
as pleased with little attentions of
his kind, but at the same time he was
xceedlngly sensitive about slights, and
e notes In his diary November 5, 1845,
.'hat he considers the disrespect of
hristopher Hughes, late charge d'affaires
o the Netherlands, and Dabney S. Carr,
ninlster to Constantinople, who were on
?ave of absence.
I suppose they called to pay their repects."
he says. "After the ordinary
alutations. however, they engaged in
onversatlon between themselves. They
eemed to be well satisfied with themelves,
a-nd it was very clear that they
iad a good opinion of themselves. Their
ohduct was scarcely respectful to me,
hough I suppose they did not Intend It
o he disrespectful. They said not a word
n reference to their respective missions
r public affairs abroad, and were so
usily engaged in their conversation with
^ promises to be
, functions, magniflcei
he visit of Ex-President
A I TL.- T-i i.: 4 u
v * n? iniernAiionai nor:
rhe will be bald at Olympia from lune 6th to i6tb,
jrd, year to entirely eclipse even the famous suceesi
Ion seasons. Tbe International Horse Show bat
low forefront as tbe greatest Annual Horse Sbow 1
ant success undoubtedly attributable to tbe suppor
ary interest of American horse lovers and sportsme
? Epsom Race We
May jrst to June 3rd. The Derby?the Blue '
is competed for at this Meeting on June 1st,and 1
ber. London will do well to atteno this great Natioi
?*f Ascot Race Wei
1P*t June 14th to 17th. Ascot Race Week is tbe
* week of the season, attended daily by tbe Cour
fashion. The racing is invariably of an interest
re. Goodwood Race V
will July s6th to 20th. Tbe most delightful racir
year, held on Goodwood Downs, the Demesr
lion Richmond. Goodwood Week practically form
,nx season, and is invariable attended by Royal
tnei addition, a most delightful outing in one of t
spots In England.
~ Henley Royal Reft
, July 5th to 8th. The great River Function
undoubtedly the most popular Aquatic Meetin
. August 1st to stb. The great Yachting and
III off the Isle of Wight in tbe waters of tbe Solent
reat invariably attracts tbe great water enthusiasts
. cf the world, and is indisputably tbe Society ^
"ded ?f the Season.
? Medical Congre;
The Great Medical Congress will b<
from July 26th to zptd. It will be attended by
of the Profession from all parts of the civilised
The Amerioan Embassador's
will beheld at Dorchester House on July 4th
rd this vast Reception is usually the signal for 1
Americans and visitors to Loudon.
The Intention of Mr. Alfred Vanderbilt
from London to Brighton will again lend ze
revival of the Realm of the Road, commencing
. I The Theatre Sea
A Contrary to the custom on the Continent an
gJk Theatre Season in London is in full swing Iron
Hk April to the end of August, when the leadin
nod principal Actors and Actresses are to be si
IKi The Royal Academy.
' jHl' The great Picture Function of the Season,
-=UllM held at Burlington House from May and to
?9QBh Aug. ist. Americans in London should
s?t fail to participate in what may bo
MliH termed a Society function as
r'iwM well as the epitome of the Art
A achievements of the year* 1
?ach other that they grave me no opportunity
to make a single inquiry."
Not Interested in Frivolity.
Mr. Polk did not have a keen sense of
Pnjoyment. While he took pleasure in
what he called "polite conversation, he
aid not seek diversions, and he refers
unfavorably to a private performance by
[ferr Alexander, the juggler or performer
?f tricks of sleight of hand, who came to
the President's mansion and gave an exHbltion
before a select company. "I went
down & found some forty or fifty ladies
& gentlemen before whom Mr. Alexander
exhibited his art, greatly to their
wonder and amusement, but, as I think,
not much to their edification or profit.
It was. however, innocent in itself, but I
thought the time unprofitablv spent."
He was more interested in receiving
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Thumb, who were
presented to Mrs. Polk and himself one
afternoon after their return from Europe,
where they had been received by
Queen Victoria and other crowned heads,
.and he was greatly impressed by the
accomplishments of Laura Dewey Bridgman.
that wonderful woman who preceded
Helen Keller, and was deaf and
dumb and blind. She read a chapter
from the Bible for him. and he says:
"Altogether, it was an interesting exhibition
and impressed me sensibly with
the benevolence and great value of the
HidPflforv hv irhibVi tKocn linfnrt linota
persons could be taught to understand
and communicate their thoughts."
Occasionally Mr. Polk indulged In a
little gossip, and on the 30th of December,
1840. he tells us that Daniel Webster
and Senator Barrow were very
drunk the night before in the Senate
chamber, and "noisy and troublesome.
From all I learned, it was a most disreputable
Nevertheless, he had a sympathy for
the victims of vice, and loaned the Hon.
Felix G. McOonnell, a. . representative
from Alabama. linn, although he had
"just recovered from a state of intoxication.
He was sober, but was pale,
his countenance haggard and his system
nervous. He applied to me to
borrow $100, and said he would return
it to me in ten days. Though I had
no idea he would do so. I had a sympathy
for him. even in his dissipation. I
had known him in his youth. & had not
the moral courage to refuse." A few
days later O'Connell committed suicide
in a Washington hotel in a fit of delirium
tremens. "It was a melancholy instance
of the effects of lntempeiance. He was
a true democrat and a sincere friend of
Smithsonian Site Controversy.
While Polk was President, In 1846, the
Smithsonian Institution was located, and
he gives us an account of the controversy
over the site. There was a great demand
among the citizens of Washington to
have It placed nearer Center market,
and real estate owners in the neighbor?
_ 5 V _ t ? i.1 1 *1 - - *
noon usea ttu me innwnre tney couia
exert in the hope of improving the value
of their property. He tells us about the
laying of the corner stone by "B. B.
French, Esq'r, grand master of the Masonic
Fraternity of the D. C.," with an
address by President Dallas.
He also gives an account of the origin
and the laying of the corner stone of
the Washington Monument.
Pennsylvania made as much trouble
about the tariff in those days as now
and President Polk had an experience
similar to that of President Cleveland
when he tried to have the tariff revised.
A faction of the democratic members
talked right, but goted wrong, and he
devotes many pages in his diary to commenting
upon their inconsistencies and
selfishness. He tells of a visit he received
from a delegation of Pennsylvania
democrats which reads like a clipping
from one of the newspapers last summer.
"They expreqp great alarm," he says,
"because, if the tariff bill passed, it
would prostrate the iron and coal industries
in Pennsylvania and reduce the
democracy of that state to a minority.
They said all they wished was adequate
protection on iron and coal."
But the bill became a law and the
President rejoiced. He writes; "This
great measure of reform has been successful.
The capitalists and monopolists
have not surrendered the immense advantages
which they possess, and the
enormous profits which they derive under
the tariff of 1S42. until after a fierce and
mighty struggle. '
"They have spared no effort within
the greatly improved e
the most successful of i
ii rageuiH, mnumerao
t Roosevelt will disttngo
sc Show LONDON SH(
t and entbumstic _ , ,
n% ?,e]ar Premises are one of tha Si
* invited to make use of the Clul
. FAMOUS FOR OVER A C
Ribbon of the Tuxf Wigmore Street an
Americans visiting _____ __ _ _ _
?1 gathering. THE IRISF
fashionable race LADIES" LINGERIE,
t and the elite of CHOICE TABLE LIJ
lit. NEW BOND ST.
ANTIQUE SILVER i
:.'i*.C.1^'5: Mod..... Flic
b, J.tb^.V.1 FINEST COL
of the year, aid
g in Europe. The International
, Provides reliable and efficient
? . _ . , Languages. for Bnaineaa or Pleea
Society Gathering wanted throughout the World,
t. Cowes Regatta Bxchangs. Subscription $ f
from all parts of Culde. Post Free from the Beerots
'acbting hunction 20, Victoria Stre
e held in London - _n _.
the leading lights
The occasion of Jb dadcc
the reunion of all Ame;
to tool hi. tea.. CORSETS.
st to this welcome D? icrc
May 3rd. BLOUSES. Saloi
Son. ?- TROUSSEAUX.
id in America, the MODP^
n the beSinninS of WIV/l/M.
their power to sway and control Congress,
but all has proved to be unavailing
and they have 'been at length vanrmialiAri
ThAlr offnrt will nrnhahlv now
he to raise a panic by means of their
combined wealth so as to induce a repeal
of the act. The Pennsylvania democracy
has been placed In a false position on this
subject. Her public men have not had
the moral courage to take hold ground
and proclaim the true doctrine to her
people. Pennsylvania is essentially an
agricultural state, and as a community
cannot be interested in imposing enormous
taxes on the many for the benefit of
Selfishness of Party.
President Polk often soliloquizes over
the inconsistency and selfishness of the
members of his party In Congress. "I
am perfectly disgusted," he writes one
day, "with the want of patriotism which
seems to control the votes and course of
a portion of the democratic members. I
am resolved to do my duty to the country
and if I am not sustained by Congress
I will fearlessly appeal to the people.
There is no harmony In the democratic
party, they are cut up into factions,
each faction following their favorite
leader and looking more t,o the
presidential election of 1848 than to prln/M?l?
^ C a 1 a m,
*'i me mi tut? couiurj i nc
federalist* are always united and vote
with the minority of the democratic party
upon every administration measure. This
Is a part of their tactics."
He comments with great candor upon
the conduct of individuals. He called
John C. Calhoun "the most mischievous
man In the Senate." and explained that
"he has been dissatisfied ever since I refused
to retain him in my cabinet at
the commencement of my administration.
He is an aspirant to the presidency. I
now entertain a worse opinion of Mr.
Calhoun than I have ever done before.
He is wholly selfish & I am satisfied
that he has no patriotism. A few years
ago he was the author of nullification
& threatened to dissolve the Union on
account of the tariff. During my administration
the reduction of duties which
he desired has been obtained, and he can
no longer complain. No sooner is this
done than he selects slavery upon which
to agitate the country and blindly mounts
that topic as a hobby."
His predecessor. Martip Van Buren, he
says, "became offended with me at the
beginning of my administration because
I chose to exercise my own judgment In
the selection of my own cabinet and
would not be controlled by him and suffer
him to select it for me."
He had a very poor opinion of Senator
Breese of Illinois, who, he says, "is perhaps
the most troublesome and inveterate
seeker for office for his friends in either
house of Congress," and Simon Cameron,
who was serving his first term in the
TTrtitsw* o?i- "
vm?wu uwicn ocu?vo, lit? yO, w a man-1
aging tricky man in whom no reliance
can be placed. He professes to be a democrat,
but he has his own personal and
sinister purposes to effect & consider him
little better than a whig."
It will surprise a good many people to
learn that Stephen A. Douglas wanted
to resign his seat in the House of Representatives
and become a major in a
regiment of volunteers, and President
Polk persuaded him to give up the idea,
but really every member of Congress in
those days was Inspired with military
FUtES OPENING GUN.
Vice President to Aid Eepublicans in
Vice President Sherman will fire the
opening volley in the congressional
campaigns of Missouri and southern
Illinois tonight, when he will be the
guest of honor at a dinner of the Citizens'
Industrial Association of St. Louis.
Accompanied by Representative J. s.
Passett of New York, Representative
James W. Fordney of Michigan, former
Reoresentative James E. Watson of Indiana
and former United States Senator
Hemingway of Indiana, he left for St.
Louis yesterday afternoon.
Walter Snyder of Hagerstown. Md.,
fireman on the Cumberland Valley railroad?
was wounded in the left leg by a
stray bullet while his train was running
ommerdal outlook* the 3
recent years, comprising
le Exhibitions and briilfc
ish the Season as being i
Mnt? poly pi the M<heit cktftcttr.
W 81 FREEBODY'S
fhti of London. American Ladies are cordially
Room, Restaurant, and otker facilities offered.
ENTURY for every article of Ladies' attire.
d Wei beck Street, London, W.
I LINEN STORES
IRISH LACES. HANDKERCHIEFS.
iEN. BEAUTIFUL BED LINEN.
W., and 71, KNIGHTSBR1DGE, S.W.
and OLD SHEFFIELD PLATE.
I. ????? Expert Advice.
LECTION IN EUROPE AT
1 STREET. LONDON, S.W.
)N & CO.. LTD.
I Guides Association, Loodon.
Guidoa mad Interpreters, apoakfnf all Hodsra
lure, at modorato charges. A#en to and Coi taayesidanta
to represent Tha Intern attonaJ Baraau and
er annum. Send tor Illaatiatad Booklet and
*J- ___ I
t, Westminster, London, S.W. I
TS Cigarettes K
irti^of^the^Vorld^^ConnoiMeur*^^^^ , \
[ 39, Dover Street, Mojfair, W., |j
rican Ladies visiting London PARIS, hil
invited to view our original flul
ions, each produced JBI
J/f CUNARD LINE ,
Ml SEW YOKE . 11 to M. Stat. 8tro.i.
Ift BOSTON - - 1M. BUS. BtrMt.
ififlf CHICAGO - . 67. Dearborn BtrMt.
*2nf| MINNEAPOLIS Metropolitan Bolldlnf.
__ _l|| PHILADELPHIA 60S. Cfieatrnt BtrMt.
|l I SAN FRANCISCO 42. Ptnr.ll BtrMt.
* HI ST. LOUIB - - 119.N 10thS?..8.W..cor.OHre
_ 111 WINNIPEG S4S, Main 8t~oor.Fo.tag. Are.
Mj\ or LOCAL AGENTS.
THAW MOURNS BECAUSE I
WIFE IS GROWING STOUT 1
"Your Poetic Figure Has Passed !
Away," He Says, "But You're
NEW YORK. April 25.?Harry K. Thaw
Ik mourning because his wife Is growing
"Your poetic figure has passed away."
he said to her the moment he saw the
former model when she visited at M&tteawan
Saturday afternoon. "But you're j
still beautiful." he made haste to add. ,
*r* 4 i m..? a u.J >_ .u
p or buiiift liiiio nit; iwu vanittn wj |
other about their increasing weight, and
Thaw begged his wife to walk up and
down the room that he might see the
better. Then they took up the often-discussed
question of a settlement.
Mrs. Thaw declined to consider anything
but going abroad to study sculpture,
but her husband insisted as firmly
that she should study in America.
"It will l>e only for a little while until
I am released." he told her, but the interview
ended with no agreement in sight.
On the drive back to Fishkilf Landing
Mrs. Thaw and Dr. Sillo, who accompanied
hrr, met an open carriage in
which Mrs. Mary C. Thaw and her
daughter, the former Countess of Yarmouth.
' were riding. Mrs. Mary Thawspoke
cordially to Dr. Sillo and ordered
her carriage stopped. Mrs. Evelyn Nesbit
Thaw, however, curtly told her driver to
hurry on, without so much as having
looked at her mother-in-law.
SENATOR DANIEL, BACK
AT HOME, IS STRONGER
Shows No Bad Effects of Trip From
LYNCHBURG, Va? April 25,-Senator
John W. Daniel, after two months of serious
illness in Daytona. Fla., following a
stroke of paralysis, is again in his native
town, for he reached here yesterday, coming
over the Southern railway in the private
car of President Finley. '
? ?1 _ 1 siji
ociiaiw A/oiuci oivuu uic tup DpitnaiQiy.
Dr. Chowning, who accompanied the
statesman home, declaring that his condition
was as good upon arrival here as It *
was at the time of departure from Day- (
tona. , *
Senator Daniel was taken from his cot 1
and placed on an ambulance stretcher, the r
removal from the car being through a 1
window. He was taken to the Lynchburg *
Sanatorium, and there will be under the 1
care of Dr. E. A. Waugh. ? t
Dr. Waugh said last night his patient
was a bit delirious, but his general condi- 1
tion was good.
Senator Daniel had the constant care of a
Dr. Chowning or a trained nurse on the s
trip. In addition to these, his wife, a
daughter, Mrs. Fred Harper; Fred Harper t
and his secretary. Warwick Daniel, occu- c
pied the car. While Senator Daniel is
greatly improved when his present condi- t
tion is compared with the period of ten I
days following his stroke of paralysis, he a
is still perfectly helpless. At the same I
time, the periods of coma are not so I
marked or prolonged as they were. t
The family, worn out with the long t
vigils in Florida, is delighted to be at
home again. A number of Senator Dan- s
iel's friends met him at the station. I
The Carlisle District Ministerial and ?
Sunday School Association of the United
Evangelical Church will hold its annual
meeting in St. Paul's United Evangelical
Church. Haggrstown. Md.. May 17 to IP. Ik
One hundred delegates will be in attend- *i
1010 London Season
great State and social
uit Society gatherings,
primarily American In <
a c: i. o*
jtl i irsixioss ni
fT Hire from the MITCHELL GA1
London. W., Ml select from finest
for lone or short periods st mo
IT Clients' own Cars collected frc
^ garaged, etc.. end re-pecked on
Cablet " MITCHMOGAR,
SEE ENGLAND BY A1
book of Motor Tour*, entitled " Bunt
of EsgUod't m?t hittorie and pictui
FREE from TOWN A COUNTRY, 38
QUIET AND E<
Iff With its moit healthful situatior
If? close to Regent's Park and en t
'fll Hyde Park. Removed from th<
of the City and traffic noise, yet
with all points of interest by
yA Station adjoining. A few minute
Terminus for the Fishguard Roul
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MR. LOOMIS THINKS OUTLOOK
FOR REPUBLICANS GOOD.
Failure to Explain High Living and
Its Relation to Tariff
"In many ways the conditions arewiore
favorable for a great republican victory
it the polls in Ohio than they have been
for a long time," said Francis B. Loomis,
just returned from a two-week trip to
the Buckeye state. "There is absolutely
no condition within the party to embarrass
the republican state ticket this
year, and contributing to its success will
be the President, the two senators and
the republican delegation in Congress.
"The gravest danger confronting republicans
in Ohio this year lies in a failure
Lo explain with sufficient promptness and
clarity the increased cost of living and
Its proper relation to the tariff. The discussion
of this subject has been made
difficult by delay and by the publication
of the too hastily considered and unscientific
conclusions set forth in a report by
at committee of the Ohio legislature. The
committee did some excellent work an<*
made certain important disclosures, but
Its Investigations were not comprehensive
enough to warrant the conclusions
reached in the report.
"Another element of possible danger is
the independent vote. There is no insurgent
movement In Ohio, but there are
In all the cities a number of bolters, said
to be increasing, w ho are not at all
bound by party ties. The people of Ohio
ire protectionists. They have been reared
In that faith, so to speak, and, though
the tariff may be violently attacked, it
is not probable their faith can be shaken
when a President whom they respect and
ike gives them his personal assurance
the Payne law is a satisfactory one, and
when Senator Burton, in whose wisdom
md judgment and intelligence they have
the deepest confidence, gives the new
tariff his support, and practically the
whole congressional delegation likewise."
CHOKER IS COMING BACK.
rells Friends He Will Return to
New York to Live.
NEW YORK, April 25.?Unless Richard
broker, the old-time Tammany boss,
changes his mind in the next few weeks
le will return to New York before sumner
is over to make this city his perma
lent home. When Mr. croner saneu ror
reland on the Dusitanla Wednesday he
tad apparently decided to surrender to
he call of Gotham and Imparted the fact
o several friends.
"There's no town like New York in
he world," he said to John J. Seannell,
'and it is getting more wonderful and
ttractive every year. After a man has
pent nearly fifty years of his life here
.nd formed strong friendships and atachments
he cannot go away and find
ithers to take their place.
"I think I will come back to stay,
hough I shall spend a month or two in
England and Ireland each year. I shall
lways spend my winters in Palm Beach,
t Is the finest resort in the world. No,
shall dot take any active part in pollIcs.
I am through with that sort of
It was learned that Mr. Croker made
ome heavy investments in Bronx and
Mng Island property prior to sailing. His
resent plans contemplate Jiis residence
t the Democratic Club until he has found
, suitable house.
Thomas Humbertson of F roe t burg,
fd.. who just celebrated his ninety-first
ilrthday there, is said to be the oldest
iethodist class leader in the world.
TVI1UC ?, U
Z for the I
HAGE. 114. W*rdour St. 1
fleet of Core with drivers j Jk
derate inclusive charges. y
im Shippers, over-hauled. I j
LONDON." I jf
UTO. Obtain handsome T * /*\ I
:iful Britain," descriptive I
resque spots. I >>.
9, Stb Ave., New York. T
CARDINAL IS SEVERE
ON SOCIETY GOSSIPS
Says He Has Ten Times More Respect
for Women Who Earn
BALTIMORE. April 25.?"I have tan
times more re: r>ect for the woman who
goes out and earns her living, toils for
herself and family and becomes a good
housekeeper than for the idle gossiping
society woman who passes a<eay her
precious moments In doing nothing."
Cardinal Gibbons spoke thus in the sermon
at the confirmation exercises at ft.
Joseph's Catholic Church yesterday. The
confirmation class was the largest in the
history of the church. 2G0 children and
adults being confirmed.
"Above all, my boys and girls, be industrious,"
continued the cardinal. "It
is an honorable thing to work, and hon
orablc and industrious work is what has
made this great nation. Never he
ashamed to work, and always be ever
ready to do your share when the time
"Men alone should not be industrious.
Women also must be industrious, and
the working woman always commands
and should demand much more respect
than the idle woman."
MUST LODGE "DRUNKS."
Morrison, 111., Tries New Scheme to
' Stop Intemperance.
MORRISON, HI.. April 2T,.?The city
council has adopted a new plan for dealing
with citizens who overestimate their
capacity for intoxicant*.
Any saloon keeper who sells liquor to
a man in such quantities that he cannot
carry it comfortably must provide a bed
for him. If he falls Into the hands of
the police the saloon keeper wili he arrested'
The promise of immunity from being
taken nome by a policeman to face an
irate helpmeet is expected to comfort
some of Morrison's marathon imbibers,
hut wary barkeepers may circumvent
them by refusing to sell drinks above
their known capacity. A tabulated list
of regular customers and the number of
whiskies, beers and gin rlekeys each may
safely drink is not an impossibility.
An annex with beds may be installed
by saloons to care for customers.
At rt Cimnnc oi irhl Aon vaarc nisi n,n m
v/viv ?'H"i if|ii?cT-|i ? tai "in, ?* rtfl
run over by a car at the Weaver coal
mines In Randolph county, W. Va. He
died on the way to a hospital in Elking.
From late figure* the hope of recovery under
the new emollient treatment aeema to be about
In people of aixty and over results are qotto
nrntiahlv nlnfufpntha rppnrprlnc CThll*
UIUIWIU'I ?" ? ? ? ? '* -? "
at fifty and over a large majority of all mees
yield to the treatment, below fifty and approach.
Iny forty the disease gets more stubborn, and
between thirty and forty the percentage la sot
high probably pot orer half yielding.
I'nder thirty there is great uncertainty, and la
children recoveries hare been Tory few, and moat
of those were obtained with the aid of skilled
physicians forcing nutrition, with alkaline treat*
n>ent to present formation of aeetonaa.
The new emollient treatment is known an Foh>
ton's Diabetic Compound. It can bo had ta
Washington from Henry Beans, 1006 F at. n.w.
We desire aeery patient to write aa who la
not noting tho usual improvement by tho third
week. Literature mailed free. Jno. J. Fulton
Co.. 645 Battery at., San Frier-ism, Cal. W#
Inrite correspondence with physicians who bar*
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