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THE EVENING STAB.
? Aisnrevoir. THURSDAY Juu 1, 1011 TKBODOBS W. YOYM Editor New Tork Offlca: Tribune Building. Chicago (Mm: Flnt National Bank Bnlldlng. Earopaan CHSce: 8 Regent St.. London, Ed|1u4. The Bvenlnr *Ur, with tha Sunday morning *4ltta. la wlTCKd by etrrlm wlthta Dm city at 46 casta par month: dally only, 25 cants par naaath; Sunday only. 20 centa per month. Order* may be aent by mall, or telepbona Mala 2440. OMlertion la made by carrier at tha end of each aaanth. Parable In adrmncw?by mall, postage prepaid: Dally, Sunday Included, one month, 00 cents. Dally. Sunday excepted, one month. 40 cents. Saturday Star, ft year. Sunday Star. 92.40 year. Eatared w saeeod-claae stall matter at tha paat ofBce at Washington, D. C. t7h order to avoid delays as account of paaauaal abeenee. lettera to THB STAB Should set ha sSa?aaaa to any tndtrtdsa! connected with tha offlee. but almply to THB STAB, or to ttoa Editorial er Bsslneaa Department, according to tenor er purpaaa. Mr. Bryan and Bolting. In bis reply to Mr. Bryan, Mr. Under vood touched th? peerless leader on the At on two points: (1) The character of the Wilson tariff bill, which Mr. Bryan helped prepare, and (2) the binding nature ?f caucus action. . The Wilson bill carried free wool, but 1a many particulars failed to redeem part}* promises. It was far from being a re demption of the democratic platform of 1802 on the tariff question. Its authors had almply done their best with a very difficult situation. In their denunciation of the McKinley law they and their party frlends had gone too far. The law was not as bad as they had charged on the stump, and, bad as It might be, Its evils were not to be put out of business at one clip. As Mr. Bryan supported that meas ure, why cannot he support the present measure? Mr. Underwood and his friends found themselves in the same difficulties that confronted Mr. Wilson and his friends. Making legislation square with stump speeches la an Impossibility. There la no greater failure in the present at tempt than there was in the attempt of ISM. As to the caucus. It Is well approved party procedure. It is a method of as certaining majority sentiment and of en forcing majority rule. The man who re mains out of a regularly called caucus, or bolts the action *of one in whose delibera tions he has participated, violates party usage, and puts himself outside of party pale. Majority rule Is the foundation stone of popular government. Let us take a case where majority sen timent was set aside, and note the conse quences. The republicans of Illinois at a primary election declared for Mr. Hopkins aa his own successor in the Senate, and that declaration should have been bind ing on every republican chosen that year aa a member of the legislature. But enough of them, for one reason or an other, bolted, and the result In the end ?was?Lorimer! Anything gained for party strength or reputable government in that aetlonf Take a case where party men remained ont of a party caucus and refused to be bound by the action of the caucus In which 90 per cent of the party member ship had participated. Did those demo crata at Albany who defied Tammany in tha matter of the Sheehan nomination for senator make anything in the end for themselves, their party or the state? They defeated Tammany's first choice for senator, and then accepted a former grand sachem of the organization for the office, and In doing that made way for another Tammany man most objectionable to them to a place on a high court In tha state. If ever there was a case of going out for wool and coming back shorn, that may be named. As a victim of bolting?three times in presidential contests?Mr. Bryan appears at a great disadvantage In advocating such a step, and particularly as respects the performances of men who at times when so many democrats were faithless to his fortunes faithful among the faith leas stood. Mr. Clark and Mr. Under wood have never bolted him, and will not bolt him nest year If he should again load the party. The Largest Ship. Rivalry in shipbuilding for the trans Atlantic passenger traffic continues keen. This rivalry now takes the form of com petition as to size and comfort, whereas until recently the emulation of the lead ing companies was In speed. The limit of speed for steam-driven ships with profit in their operation would seem to have been nearly reached, and the great companies now contend for the largest ship instead of the fastest. In the build ing of the giant ships speed, of course, la not Ignored, and engine power com-; pared with ship tonnage remains high. So sooner is the largest ship in the world launched than a larger ship Is de signed or laid down. Launched at Bel fast yesterdsy was the Tltsnic of 43,000 tons register and WO feet length, and with the news of the launching comes news that an order has been placed by anotber company for a ship 9? feet lang, 68 feet longer than the Titanic and of correspondingly greater beam and tonnage. Theaa ships and others In prospect with na limit as to length and draft In sight tax the channel depth, dock facilities and fairway of America's greatest port and lend plausibility to the speculation that Montauk Point may become the western term In ua of the companies operating the sea monsters in the Ameri can-European trade. A grandson of King Menelek Is on-the Abyssinian throne. This may be accept ed as final confirmation of the rumor that Menelek is no more. The Open-Air Eeformatory. The old-fashioned workhouse, with close air. Idleness and consequent victousnesa is doomed Strong work in the open fields is better from an economic and from a sentimental point of view. Ontario has made marked progress in the useful out door treatment of prisoners. One of the results of the creation Ave years ago of a commission for the study of prison re form has been the development at Guelph, fifty miles from Toronto, of an 800-acre tract of land, with fields. meadows, wood land and quarries. Prisoners from the central prison at Toronto are taken to this farm and set at useful work. No convict stripes are worn, the hair is not cropped, the buildings are without bars and there are no cell a The institution paya The Inmates eat good food, live in dustriously, take a new view of life and perhapa get a fresh grip en themselves. Kansaa City instituted this form of cor rectional colony something over a year ago. and the first year's results hav< been made the subject of a report by the beard of public welfare. By this report it ts shown that a prisoner In the work hettae cost Kansas City $390 a year and a prisoner on the farm earned for the city ?160 a year. A loss of 00 cents a day for each prisoner hu been turned Into a sain of 80 cents. There Is also the gain to the prisoners themselves In employment In the open air?employment which should tend to divorce them from city slums and make them self-sustaining In that class of labor for which there Is a strong and steadily rising market?field work. In the matter of wholesome and ra-( tlonal treatment of minor x malefactors the District of Columbia Is keeping pace with the rest of the world. The Wash ington Board of Trade, through Its com mittee on charities and corrections, was one of the leading influences to bring about a betterment of conditions for Dis trict prisoners. In the eighteenth annual report, 1*06. of the Board of Trade the committee on charities and corrections reported: "During the past year an Investigation has been in progress which it is hoped and believed will result in radically im proving the conditions in the District or Columbia relating to the treatment or prisoners. The crowded. Insanitary ana unscientific conditions at our Jail and workhouse have long been a disgrace to the capital of the nation, where modern conditions should prevail. It is aVT<?f.t iT?? possible to believe that In this enlightened age our Institutions should be so out or step with the advances made in parts of the country. In our Jail, prison ers are crowded two and three together in a cell in almost absolute idleness, with inadequate sanitary arrangements and with an entire disregard of the modern and moral truth that prisoners are not confined in Jails merely to punish them, but that hand In hand with the punish ment should go the work of reforming and building up. ? ? ? Your commitf?e realized at the very beginning of its work that the- prison conditions of the citj, call strongly for action, and at its first | meeting appointed a subcommittee to in- , vestlgate and report. Then came the ?"g" eestion for an official commission to make such investigation, and to this su?*est^?" your committee lent its aid. The ap pointment of the commission by the President of the United States, the high character and ability of Its members and the painstaking manner with which it. conducted its examination make " more probable that its report will present a practical plan on which action can be secured." ^ This committee. Justice Wendell P. Stafford. John Joy Edson and Robert V. La Dow, made Its report in January, 1900. The commission recommended that the present Jail be used as a house of de tention and that It should be modernised; that a probation system be established. that a reformatory be established upon a tract of land of not less than 1.000 acres j and widely separated from any other penal Institution; and that another tract of land of equal slse be secured as a site for a w&rkhouse. The District appropriation bill of 1900. making provision for the sup port of the District government for the fiscal year ending June 80. 1910, carried an Item of $100,000 for and directed that the Commissioners proceed with the construction of certain buildings. The work at Occoquan, where the District is creating Its model workhouse or work farm, progresses well, appropriations hav ing been made 1n the general deficiency, act for the fiscal year, 1911, and In the District appropriation bill for 1912. ' The reformatory Is hanging fire. The Commissioners selected as Its site Bel voir, three miles below Mount Vernon. Belvolr was the home of William Falrv fax, cousin of and agent In Virginia for Thomas. Lord Fairfax. One of the Misses Fairfax of Belvolr became the wife of Lawrence Washington, half brother of George, and who bequeathed Mount Vernon to Washington the Great. Because of the Intimacy of the Fairfax and Washington families and the prox imity of Belvolr to Mount Vernon a num ber of patriotic bodies raised successful opposition to the location of the District reformatory on the Belvolr peninsula j and Congress passed an act which will hereafter prevent the location of any penal Institution in Virginia or Maryland within ten miles of the home and tomb of | Washington. Be Gentle With the Hone. While the cummer sun beats down and men seek the grateful shade of the trees, the cool of the parks and the comfort of Indoors, think of the horse that pounds the gray pavements of the city pretty well bound up with cinch, breeching, hip straps, side straps, traces, collar, collar strap, bridle, martingale and other equip ment, with a heavy load behind him and perhaps a none too thoughtful or con siderate driver on the seat. Let Dobbin take his time. Let him rest In the shade of the trees. Keep a wet sponge on his poll and cool his head with often. Let him drink as much as he will provided you let him drink often. He needs a great deal of water during his work on hot days. He soon gets thirsty after beginning his work, for the horse does not drink well early in the morning. A yght sunshade on the head saves the horse suffering and the owner money, because horses are liable to sunstroke and heat stroke. The feed ing of horses should be given close at tention in the hot months. The streets are full of faithful, honest horses that never get a bite of green forage In sum mer and do not get a mash feed as often as needed. There are poor horses that never have their shoes removed year s end to year's end for a foot rest. Igno rance of the horse often costs horse owners large sums of money. In the special report on diseases of the borse published by the Department of Agriculture is the following paragraph on treatment for sunstroke, heat stroke or heat exhaustion: "Under no circumstances is bloodlet ting permissible In sunstroke. Ireor lfe cold water should be applied to the head and along the spine and half an ounce of carbonate of ammonia or six ounces of whisky should be given in one pint of water. Cold water should be showered upon the body of the horse from a liose or otherwise. This should be continued until the temperature is down to 1UM de grees Fahrenheit. Brisk friction of the limbs and application of spirits or cam* plior often yield good results. The ad ministration of the stimulants should be repeated In one hour if the pulse has not become stronger and slower. In either caae when reaction has occurred prepara tion's of iron and general tonics may be given during convalescence: Sulphate or iron, one dram; gentian, three drams; red cinchona bark, two drums; mix and give in the feed morning and evening. The horse is not a machine. He Is a very complex and sensitive organism, and the list of ailments from which he suf fers or may suffer is a long one. Tourists from the continent may as well understand that Queen Mary will under no circumstances permit them to wear their bicycle costumes at the coro nation. One of the tests of a good trUst may be the evidences of repentance for the past that its promoters can bring for ward. It Roosevelt had decided on that arctic trip a few years earlier, both Cook and Peary might have found themselves an ticipated. Got. Wilson and Stomping. Some of Gov. Wilson's admirers are afraid of the stumping business?afraid that he may overdo it. They congratulate him on the success of his western tour, which was an unqualified success. His audiences everywhere testified to keen interest in the man. and his addresses were fully reported and widely read. He was happy both in the choice and the treatment of subjects, and probably as many republicans as democrats heard him. Still, he is advised not to repeat the performance?not to acquire the stumping habit. TJte more solicitous of his sup porters would have him remain close to base In future, and confine his atten to the duties of an executive. Let mm make presidential hay at Trenton, keeping an eye on things at home. country will be more Impressed with him In the role of governor, following all t details of that Job, than in the role ? an orator, though discoursing felicitously on the public questions of the da J. It will be difficult for Gov. Wilson to take this advice, for two reasons. In the first place, there is intoxication in applause for a speaker,: and Gov. Wilson is having his first taste*of it. He toured New Jersey last year trying his voice, and now he Is trying it away from home. The efTect last year was extraordinary. He proved the greatest vote getter the state had ever known- Encouraged by this, he is now aiming higher, and natu rally turns to his -voice again. As It proved so potent in a small race, why not employ it In a great race?the great est race of all? In the second place, there is a wide desire to see and hear the governor. The people of the other sections of the country would be glad to enjfcy what the people of the west have Just enjoyed?a vlrtt from one of the most interesting men of the day. A scholar turned politician over night, and beating veterans at the game with ease, is a new product in our affairs. The curiosity attaching to him is fully justified, and the invitations pouring in on him represent a feeling most credit able to its professors and most flattering to Its object. And then, as the legislature Is not In session, the need of the governor at home Is not pressing. While that body was at work he remained on deck, and made himself a power in behalf of progressive measures'. He not only had his say, but made himself understood. On many points the legislature took his advice, and In the matter of electing a United States senator It accepted the candidacy of a man who. without the governor's sup port. would not have been a serious fac tor in the race. But the lawmakers have adjourned, and the chief executive has only routine to consider. That Is not taxing. He could carry papers calling for attention around In hie hat or an Inside pocket, and dis patch the business on a railroad train, or In a hotel room, hundreds of miles from Trenton. The machinery of a state government is so well organised it almost runs Itself at periods. Gov. Wilson is striving for the capital prise, and should leave nothing undone to boom the Wilson boom. As the people want to hear him he should afford them every opportunity, and address them at points most convenient for them. The stumping habit is not a bad one where the stump is a sort of throne, as It is in this country. The Standard Oil Company may now contemplate the other monopolies with the interest of the small boy who Is through with his vaccination. While wait ing to see whether It takes he can And interest in observing the treatment of others. John W. Gates has no hesitation In de claring that he knew Andrew Carnegie when that eminent philanthropist mani fested no desire whatever to die poor. Fortunately for the heat-weary towns man, the farmer with all his prosperity has not reached a point where he dis dains to take summer boarders. There Is not much use In trying to cre ate a "see America first" stampede until after the curiosity concerning the corona tion Is satisfied. Only a Bacon enthusiast like Dr. Owen wotfld insist on digging up- the bed of a river in search of proofs instead of go ing fishing. Mexico has no time to devote to the problem of finding some dignified and courteous method of disposing of its ex presidents. * It is difficult these days for a states man even to address a class of graduates in law without starting a controversy. Presidential booms are now subject merely to light variable winds. - The squalls will come later. SHOOTING STABS. BT PHILANDER JOHNSOX. Underpaid. "There Is no doubt," said the diplomat, "that our representatives abroad should have higher salaries." "I suppose that Is the case." replied the man with the clerical collar. "There Is no use of expecting a minister abroad to be content with the sort of pay that is considered sufficient for a minister of the gospel." Suggestion to Power. Were I a philanthropic king, I'd Issue mandates, sure as fate, 'Gainst weather bureaus reglst'rlng A climate over 68. 1 A Philadelphia Protest. "I propose to make this a model city, said the reformer. "It's.that now," replied the motorist, "only It's about an 1807 model." The Kerry Makeshift. "I thought you were going to take a day off and enjoy a trip Into the coun try." "Had to give It up." replied the man with a cheerful disposition. "But we did the next best thing. We got some hard boiled eggs and some canned goods, and ate them out In the back yard." The Formidable Item. "Coirid you suggest any way of run ning this place more economically?" asked the amateur farmer. "Yep." replied Mr. Corntossel. "Buy an interest In a hardware store, and get your outfit of implements at cost." The Onward March. ; They have cut off their cues In China land! At last they are coming to understand That the way which Is truly to be prised Is the way enlightened and civilised. In time they will learn the other things That make us a race of a bHllon kings. They will learn to dispense with their garments light And wear suspenders and collars tight, And drink hard stuff in their lemonade When the weather Is 90 in the shade. They will teach their ladles with 0attent care To appear with bales of transplanted hair. The hobble will presently replace ' Their garments of light and flowing grace. L*t's all take cheer, for the end Is near Of their barbarisms so quaint and queer. In progress lend them a helping hand. They have cut off their cues in China land! Decisions Hot Destructive. From the Atlanta Georgian. Query: After the lumber trust Is dis solved by the court. wlU it be able to reforest as quickly as the Standard Oil was able to relubricate? Get Newcorn & Green Custom Tailoring in your summer suit EN who want STYLE that stays, in their summer suits, most go to the custom tailor. t For to have staying STYLE, in the thin stuffs that mean coolness and com fort, you must make sure of lasting FIT. And lasting FIT, in these very light fabrics, is alone possible when a man is his own model? When his suit is cut and shaped to fit his own form. No question about where to go! Newcorn & Green Custom Tailoring isn't du plicated anywhere at the same prices?and the prices are no higher than ready made! Serges, flannels, tropical worsteds, mohairs, home spuns, in a wonderful va riety of weaves and colors, at these prices: $15, $16.50, $18.50, $20, $22 and up Write for Style Book and samples of cool fabrics. ewcom & 1002 F Street N.W. Open Saturday evening. NEW YORK. WASHINGTON. PARIS. Jali rnius uan F St., Cor. 13th. (Commencing June 1, Store Hours 8:00 to 5:30.) Furs Stored and Insured, Remodeled and Repaired. . FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. Women's Summer Furnishings At the Following Very Special Prices: $1.95 Excellent quality Taffeta Silk. Plain and fancy border combina tions, in green, navy, red, black. whlt?, pink, light blue, violet, pur ple and brown; also many black and-white effects; selected handles; plain and carved. $10.00 Parasols $5.00 Imported White Linen, hand broidered; selected handles. -em $1.25 Silk pj Stockings ? Best Stockings In the world at the price, In black, white and tan. $1.75 Silk 3 s Undervests White, pink and blue. $2.50 Silk *11 Qg Undervests ^ Hand-embroidered* and blue. ?I white, pink 75c Knit Undervests Plain and hand crochet yokes. % 35c and 5?? Undervests. 25c Plain and hand crochet yokes. $3.50 Batiste Waists, very special '??"v Hand-embroidered design in black, white, violet, blue and coral. Val lace, Dutch neck and short sleeves. $4.00 Batiste e?jn| Waists, very special Hand-embroidered design in black, white, violet, blue and coral; Val lace, Dutch neck and short sleeves. $5.SO . - * Handbags...... Finest quality Genuine J very newest shape In navy, green and purple silver and gun metal frames, made with inside compartment and fit ted with mirror aad card case; silk lined. The smartest bag of the season. Special for Friday and Saturday, at nuine jflXal; In bSBHK purples "gold. * ?? Price. Irish Lace Neckwear. % Dutch Collars, Coat Collars, Stocks, Jabots, Tabs, Yokes, Chemi settes and Sets, at Vi and less than Vi regular price. $5.50 to $8.50 Mes- Am saline Petticoats... Odd lot, only one and two of a kind; novelties taken from our most expensive skirts and reduced. 65 skirts in all. t i 1 * ? $5.50 Messaline Petticoats .$3.75 Black, white and all the new street and evening shades, made * with deep accordion ruffle and mes- x saline underlay. x Tiiooiooooftftfrt :: A.LFALKC0..917FN.W $ i > V V 20 dozen Fine All-over Embroidered Waists, made of excellent quality Swiss embroidery; new kimono sleeves. The best value ever shown. Regular $1.98 value. ?11 aa Special at, each . ^Jl.W 1 lot of Fine Natural Linen Skirts, new habit-back ef fect; open on side, and finished with pearl but tons. Regular $2.00 value. Special at 4'Jl?><w<9 50 Odd S|lk Waists, in navy blue, brown, black and white stripes and many odd ones; ends of various lines that sold from $3.50 to $5.00. All reduced tomor row to, each.... _ 20 Fine Light^and Dark Pongee and Imported Linen Coats, both plain and trimmed effects. Extra ***> special value for Friday's sale at. 100 New Lawn, Percale and Chambray One-piece Wash Dresses; a host of dainty patterns to select from. Orj qo Extra special value at And the following odds and ends at give-away prices, hut come early if you want one of theiA : 10 Natural Linen i-piece Dresses, reduced from $7.50 to $2.98 4 i-piece Dark Blue Silk Dresses, reduced from $12.50 to $5.00 i Long English Tan Covert Coat, reduced from $15.00 to 1 Imported Plaid-back Cape, reduced from $20.00 to.... 4 Short Pongee Coats, silk lined, reduced from $12.50 to 3 odd Cloth Suits, reduced from $18.50 to And 10 dozen Fine Striped Percaline Petticoats, in black, blue, tan and lavender stripes, with deep embroidered flounce. Reduced from $1.00 to 50c for Friday only. Extra special No. 1 8 to 11:30 only NONE THEREAFTER. $8, $9 and $10 new summer dresses, $3.98 ?all sizes and the prettiest effects in dimities, lawns, lingeries and linens. 50 cloth suits that sold for <? fl O AA $25.00 and $30.00 - - - WW All these are the new desirable late models in checks, stripes, mixtures and plain colors. Only for Friday?$ia 24 cloth suits for stout ?|l 2 ^ women, up to 51 bust, at - 4* 11 A? ?embracing black and navy serges and an assortment of mixtures?a splendid opportunity. $15.00 for $50.00, $45.00, $35.00 and $30.00 suits ?which is actually less than the cost of the materials?all sizes and all desirable fabrics. What an opportunity to buy the suit for the summer outing. $12.00 and $15.00 new summer dresses, $7.95 ?handsome striped voiles and dainty tissue ginghams, in all the most fetching combinations of trimmings, and all guar* anteed to wash. $25.00 for dresses worth up to $75.00 Handsome Dresses, so Varied in assortment that description is impossible, but embracing the most beautifully embroidered^ voiles over satin, hand-painted chiffons, Irish crochet-trim med lingeries and marquisettes and handmade clunys, for which every store in town is ask ing up to $75, will be sold at $25. 1 ?? . ' ' 1 $7.95, $9.95 and $10.95 for pure linen tailored suits $10.00 for going-away coats worth $18.00 ?black and navy serge, white serge and cloth of gold?56 inches long?an actual saving of $8. A feast of waist bargains Any woman who has "shopped around" will tell you that our waists are the dressiest and the best values in town. $2.98 for $5 to $7 waists Jap silks, marquisette silks, taffeta silks, chiffons and beautiful pongees. Extra special No. 2 8 to 11:30 only 50 new foulard silk dresses, $7.50 ?in all colors and good variety. $1.98 for $4 and $5 waists Marquisettes, Bulgarian embroidered voiles; cluny lace-trimmed lingeries; all over embroidered. $1.00 for $1.50 and $1.75 lawn, linen and lingerie waists $2.98 for messaline and taffeta silk petticoats, all colors $2.96 and $3.98 for most exclusive summer waists 801 Penna. Avenue. Cor. 8th Street. Pay a deposit?well make delivery at any time. t Special Prices on Simmer Needs, You will find very interesting prices being quoted on Summer Chairs and Rockers?Refrigerators ana Mattings? and a host of other things that go to make the home comfort able. While the prices arfe very low?you will recognize the values as of the highest standard?the Hoeke standard. That's always a GUARANTEE. ? $11.50 Fiber Rush Chairs | and Rbckers Choice of six different patterns Chairs and Rockers?big, comfortable, for living room, library and porch use. !6' 75 roomy and Refrigerators. Monarch and Eclipse?the two fa Monarch and Eclipse?the two best styles of Refrigerators made for family use. Compact, commodious and economical. size.????????*?? $9.00 size. $11.00 size $13*5? size..... $16.50 $19-75 40-lb. 55-lb. 75-lb J 100-lb. 120-lb. 125-lb. 150-lb. size, size, size. .$22.50 .$26.75 Mattings. Standard grades of the Best Hand made Mattings, (n patterns that are exclusive.. We will surely save you from 2%c to 5c a yard under the special prices we are quoting. 22X/2C yd. 25c yd. 27x/2c yd. 30C yd. 35c yd. 40c yd. Fiber Rugs. Room sise, 9x12; the strongest most serviceable summer rug you $7.75 can lay on the floor. SPECIAL.. Porch Rockers.. Of strong construction?that will stand the care-free use on the porch. Five separate lots, each an extra value? 98c, $148, $1.98, $2-'5o, $2 98. Hammocks. In a big variety of colorings; _ stfong weave, and full sise?12.98, f <8.50, M OO and $5.00. Sleeping Hammocks, f6-00 ***** Includes Spring, Mattress, Wind $7*5? grade. ??.....???? 55 *"3 !' Shield and Hangers, complete?IT.T5, * , $8.85, 10.85, $11.50 and $12.50. 1 CARPETS taken up, cleaned, stored or relaid. SCREENS and WIN DOW SHADES maJii to order. Willow Chairs. Including the Bar Harbor and other of the best styles. Specially reduced? $4.50 grade $3.37 $8.50 grade $6.37 Use a Remington Typewriter THREE MONTHS $ FOR WILL'rent you a model 6, 7 or 8 of a Year?THREE MONTHS?for $5.00?1 the most advantageous rental terms ever offered by the manufacturers. AND ** to buy the machine at the endaf the rental period, the upon your purchase. money already paid will be credited Remington Typewriter Company ?2. Verts Ave. W.W. ? !*. Healthy Mothers The bearing of children is frequently followed by poor health for the mother. This supreme crisis of life, finding her physical system unprepared for the de mands of nature, leaves her with weak ened resistive powers and sometimes chronic ailments. This can be avoided if Mother's Friend is used before the coming of baby, and the healthy woman can remain a healthy mother. It it the only remedy that perfectly and thoroughly prepares the system for healthy motherhood, and brings about a natural and easy consum mation 6f the term. Women who use Mother's Friend are always saved much suffering when the little one arrives, and recover more quickly, and with no ill ef fects or chronic troubles. Every ex pectant mother should safeguard her health by using Mother's Friend, thus preparing her physical condition for the hour of mother- ]\ frir1n? hood. This medi- " MOTHER 3 cine is for sale at drug stores. IT WEND Write for free book for expectant mothers. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO, Atlanta. Ga. | Beautify Your Porch 3 and Lawn Furniture With a Small Can of I Locas Tinted Gloss Paint It Will Umkm It Look New. t R. M. BROWN, | 7th and N Sts. N.W. The Wretchedness of Constipation On quickly to ororeomo ftp CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Pnroly act gently oft tho liver. Csn 1 BUtouanesa, 1 : ii ?I ?mall Pill. BmU GENUINE must