THE WASHINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1912.
SENATE TO DECIDE
PLACE TO SETTLE'
ON THE ISTHMUS
IS SURPHISE HERE
State Department Fails To
Explain Order Affect
t ing Nicaragua.
MEET THIS EVENING
AT SEAT PLEASANT
Prince George County Lead
ers Say Roosevelt Will
Win Over Taft.
TARIFF IN OPENI!
OF GUARDSMEN TO
Overland March From Camp
Ordway Is Made In
HAS A CHANCE
Electoral College Deadlock
May Lead to His
He Tells Farmers TKey Do
Not Have Proper Share
Question of The Hague Will
Meet With Opposition.
SIGNAL CORPS LAST
1 OLL CONTROVERSY
Whether fear of grave International
fcompllcatlons with Latin-America, or
whether there are sufficient marines to
guard American interests In Nicaragua,
was the Impelling motive that suddenly
caused President Taft to change his
mind, and recall the order issued for the
dispatch of the Tenth Infantry from
Panama to Nicaragua, was not cleared
up by official Information given out
today at the State Department.
Department officials stated today that
it was suddenly discovered last night
that enough marines, Including those ,on
board the Pratrte now In transit, could
be thrown Into Nicaragua In a brlof
time, thereby obviating the necessity of
sending American troops.
This conclusion was reached so sud
denly that late yesterday afternoon
none of the officials of either the State
or War Department knew of the sup
posed change In conditions. The order
from President Tart canceling the pro
posed expedition, came late at night,
and if any reassuring news came from
Nicaragua, It may have arrived during
the intervening period.
State Department officials reiterated
today that It made no difference to
them whether the men sent Into Nlcara-
, gua were marines or Infantry. They
said they were Interested only in pro
tecting Americans and were not par
ticular about the methodrcsorted to.
It has been frequently asserted that
the sending of soldiers into another
country was equivalent to a declara
tion of war, whereas the landing of
marines has been construed from an
altogether different standpoint. It Is
stated that Mexico would have been
greatly alarmed by the United States
sending soldiers to Nicaragua, looking
upon It as a precedent which might
lead to the same action in United States
relations with her.
The several dispatches received firom
Nicaragua today were delayed In trans
mission more than seventy-two hours.
The consul at Corlnto. under date of
August 27, advised the department that
Leon and Chlnandega are In the hands
of the lebels, and that adherents of the
liberal party had joined the insurrectos.
He added that a committee of the 11b
eials entered Corlnto under a flag of
truce. They were led by a man named
Baca, who delivered an ultimatum to
the commandant of the port demanding
that the policing of the town be turned
over to the rebels. The demand was re
fused, the commandant stating that the
protection of the city was In the hands
of the American forces.
Consul Serves Notice.
On the following day the committee
returned, and the American consul In
formed the leaders that the com
mander of the American forces would
allow no armed force to enter Corlnto.
'The militant Nlcaraguans then retreat
ed crestfallen and chagrined.
Order Is now being maintained there.
Ninety officers and marines entered
Corlnto from Managua on Monday,
having marched the distance.
Command Washington, of the Den
ver, In a cablegram sent from San
Juan del Sur declares that conditions
In general are bad, and the food supply
is being rapidly exhausted.
Late today additional dispatches were
received saying that the rebels had
promised the consul at Corlnto that
they would have the railroad connect
ing that port with the capital repaired
In eight days, and that all telegraph
wires would be restored In the next
forty-eight hours. This Is the most
reassuring news received here In some
tlma. ? ' i
Four hundred bluejackets landed early
this morning at Corlnto. Nicaragua.
from the cruiser California and took
charge of policing the railroad to
Managua, the Nlcaraguan capital, ac
cording to advices received today at
the State Department. Two thousand
marines and sailors will be mobilized In
Nicaragua by next week.
Reopening of the railroad between
Managua and Corlnto will be the first
work of the American bluejackets to
day, State Department officials declare.
The men of the California will be scat
tered along the railroad right-of-way, to
prevent molestation of trains by the
The President's action in rescinding
the order directing the entire Tenth In
fantry to sail from Panama City to
protect Americans In Nicaragua, met
with disapproval on all sides today.
At the War Department, certain offi
cials, It Is understood, believe the situ
ation in the southern republic Is a
"econd Boxer uprising."
Telegrams from American citizens in
the country indicate that a massacre is
feared at any moment. The 2,000 addi
tional marines who are to be landed at
Corlnto next week may prove adequate
to quell the disturbance that is general
In the republic, but It is feared their
arrival may be too late.
Prominent officials hold to the belief
that no time should bo lost In lauding
the troops now stationed at Panama,
and they base their opinion km the
many teWgrams from Nlcaraguan gov
ernmei.t officers and on the pleas ol
United Slates Minister Weltzel and va
rious consular agents.
News dispatches sent from aboard
the President's train late last night
indicate that Mr. Taft is still "hoping"
for a cecnaflon of hostilities in Nicara
gua. Even the sending of mailnes to
the turbulent country several weeks
ago, was with reluctance on the part
of tho Chief Executive.
The ordir to dispatch the Tenth In
fantry yesterday slated that the Presi
dent would "follow it through" If ho
inds conditions in Nicaragua do not
Improve. Judging from past events, tho
Chances for Improvement in the war
one are slim.
About the State Department today it
was reported that American Interests
are financing General M'ena's revolu
tion To back up this assertion it was
pointed out that about J20.000.000 of
Nlcaraguan paper money representing
by reason of its debased standard per
haps $1,000,000 of United States currency,
had been issued by the revolutionists
Boon after the outbreak occurred.
J. and W. Sellgman and Brown
Brothers and Company arc the two
firlnclpal banking firms in the repub
lc, and by reason of loaxa advanced
to the government thej raserve the
right to collect custom it All Nlcara
guan porta, naming ibrir ora renro
eentatlvta. A lengthy laCKVwinn Truni 'Command
er Warren (?.. Ter'nnns, of fite Annapo
lis, and anoEtasr from fli aomxniLnding
officer af thu XJrrver. aimi In Nlcara-
x truan waters, tntp thin rewriltituinaryJ
leaders nau iu-vu iotiuuiiiuw miu mey
will open thi lln3i dT aiimmimlcatlun
from Corlntu r aiuimmm. Tha Ntwra
puan sovernmant tUfilf ifBlotl for itsslst--enso
from ties Thlltall Btuew and stands
raady to aid in ojejnlif,-: ttre rnllvaiy
llruta Jroin .tha acoufttt -to .ties jsjpttaL
Hk"X '$f& xvy "iffivy &f
1 1 IsLHHihLLLLLaLw v- " Jmm
REV. FRAZER METZGER.
COME WITH US
Colonel Hears of Intense
(Continued from First Page.)
runt Pennsylvania machine is In ca
hoots with the Standard OH. In Penn
sylvania I've had It out with Mr. Pen
tose. We whipped him out last spring
when we got sixty-eight of the seventy
six delegates. He hasn't a chance of
carrying Pennsylvania for Mr. Taft and
ho knows It. That's all over now. I'm
willing to stand on the unconscious
recommendation Penrose and Archbold
have given me."
Accuse Dead Man.
The colonel went on: "They say I
couldn't ' be Influenced to serve the
Standard Oil. Stripped of the verbiage
the testimony of Penrose and Archbold
Is not unlike eome cases of public cor
ruption of the underworld of our great
"They also allege that Mr. BUsh, the
national campaign treasurer, tried to
blackmail them In my interest. Mr.
Bliss Is dead. They never made the ac
cusation In his life time. I have pro
duced letters to show that If any money
was received from the Standard OH It
was In spite of my express prohibition
against It. Mind you, I don't say that
none was received. I did expressly for
bid that It be taken.
"Mr. Archbold doesn't complain he
was blackmailed Into giving the Stand
ard Oil money by, as he says, promises
of immunity. No, he complains that he
didn't get the goods, we went aneaa
wltn our prosecution against me eiana
ard Oil anyhow. Mr. Archbold writes
his own condemnation.
"Neither Mr. Bliss nor any other hu
man being, had the slightest Influence
upon me In stopping any crooked cor
poration, big or little. Mr. Bliss never
asked me to do any such thing, and
everybody knows any such request from
any source would have been futile."
The colonel wondered why the Sena
torial Inquisitors had allowed Archbold
to go away to Europe without finishing
"Mr. Penrose has admitted his crook
edness and ought to be thrown out of
the Senate." he said. "Archbold ought
to be made to tell more of the corrup
tion of men In Congress by the Stand
Date of Prosecution.
Roosevelt called to James R. Garfield,
his former Secretary of Interior, who
sat on the platform, to bear witness
that the Government's prosecution of
the Standard Oil had started eighteen
months before the question of the
Standard Oil contribution came up.
"Isn't that so, Garfield?" he said.
Garfield nodded affirmatively.
Roosovelt declared that the Standard
OH hasn't complained of tho outcome of
the Government action under Presi
"No," he cried, ('Mr. Archbold said
he thought of darkest Abyssinia when
he thought of the attitude of my ad
ministration toward him hot that of
Mr. Taft. He was frightened by the
prospect of my having another administration."
"You will, you will," cnorused tne
Apparently Uninjured In
Fall From Window.
Apparently uninjured by a fall from
a third-story window In her home at
409 K street northwest, Louise Twiggs,
colored, scoffed at friends and neigh
bors who sought to send her to the
hospital last night. Louise was leaning
from the window when she lost her
balance and fell. Several persons heard
her screams and the impact of her body
on the ground. The woman got un un
aided, though she was slightly dazed.
A call was sent In for a police ambu
lance, but declaring that she waa not
hurt, Louise refused treatment.
HYATTSVILLE. Md., Aug. 29. The
first gun of tho Progressive party In
Prince George county will be fired to
night when a largo rally will bo held ot
Seat Pleasant, near tho District line.
If the expectations of tho Progressive
party men bear fruit Colonel Roosevelt
will poll an overwhelming vote In this
county next November.
Last spring in the primaries he de
feated President Taft bv a large ma
jority, and In this election district,
where most of the vote'rs are Govern
ment clerks, and where It was expected
Taft would get the greater part of his
strength, tho President was defeated
by an almost two-to-ono vote.
A great many of the Republican lead
ers In the county are out for the Pro
gressive party heart and soul, and are
doing everything In their power for tho
success of the Roosevelt and Johnson
William n. Rmallwood. member of the
last house of delegates of the Maryland
Legislature, announced himself as a
candidate for Congress on the Progres
nlve ticket, but has In the past few
It Is said that a certain prominent
Democrat In Bladensburg district 1b
going to organize a Roosevelt club in
that village, and that one will soon be
started In Hyattsvlllo. The flgnt in mis
county Is going to tcboIvo Itself into a
contest between Roosevelt and Wilson.
Taft Is Buro to run third. As far as the
Congressional candidates are concerned
It appears on tho surface that the Dem
ocratic candidate, Prank O. .Smith, of
Calvert county, has a slight advantage
in the counties over his Republican op-
x rnhnmna TJtirrnri illt nfl this dlS-
trict contains part of Baltimore city the
fight will, no doubt, be decided thero.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton E. Smith, of
Columbia avenue, are spending a few
weeks at their beautiful country home.
"Montebcllo," near Branchvllle, this
Messrs. JackBon F. Ralston and James
M. Vincent have returned from at wo
weeks' trip to New York city. Provi
dence, R. I., nnd Plymouth, Mass.
Tho School of Horticulture of the
Maryland Agriculture College has sent
notice to farmers throughout the btato
that it desires to conduct as many
demonstrations In packing apples this
fall as possible. Any farmer desiring
to have a demonstration In his or
i,o..ri nan hnvn an exocrt sent to show
how apples Bhould be packed In boxes
and baircls. in us Biuiemem wo ..uu.
"There is no doubt that our growers
should gio more attention to the prop
er packing of this fruit. It is in the
packing that tho Western growers are
nhonri nt us. for we grow finer fruit.
but many orchardlsts have not yet
learned how to pack and market It
Owing to the fact that a great num
ber of the men are absent it has been
decided that the local militia company
will not turn out for tho celebration
to be held on Labor Day. Tho naval
gun factory band has been obtained to
play In connection with tho firemen's
outing and picnic.
WILLIAMS GROVE, Pa., Aug. 29.
Gov. Woodrow Wilson fired his opening
gun here today In his campaign for tho
Presidency. Addressing tho farmers
gatrfcred tor tho meeting of tho Penn
sylvania State Grange, tho Democratic
nominee appealed for support upon tho
tariff plank 1 nhls platform. He prom
ised economic reforms not only bene
ficial to tho farmer but to all .
Governor Wilson likened our Govern
ment to a vast partnership with every
citizen holding a shore In It. He de
clared that a great economic change is
going on and cited tho passage of the
farmers' free list by the laat Congress
as an expression of It.
Governor Wilson said In part:
"It is strange we should have put off
so long looking lnlto our Government to
see whether It Is run by the rules laid
down for It. Our Idea, of it has been
from the first that It was a genuine
partnership and that all of us woro
partners and that there was no rank
ing of Junior or senior partners, that no-
Douy nau any preicrcnce over anybody
else in the arrangement, but that all
vcro uihjji une to
one footing and were to
"But a very Interesting thinir hm
como to light. That Is not In fact tho
wav the Government has hn admin.
istored In our time, but something very
different. It has been In the hands of
self-constituted trustees and the part
ners have seldom been allowed a real
governing voice in its administration.
"Wo had supposed that all were con
ducting the national business along
lines laid down by Jefferson, but we
find as a matter of fact wo have been
conuueung it along the lines laid down
by Hamilton. Hamilton believed that
the common run of men had little
qualification for such business that It
could bo teally comprehended and wise
ly directed only by those who led In
commercial and industrial enterprises
and owned the chief bodies of property
in tho scountry. And In our time the
leaders of tho Republican party have
consciously or unconsciously adopted
"These mon financed party campaigns
and were always on the inside when
party polity was to be determined. They
were the trustees, we were their wards
and took part In tho common life as
they planned and directed. What went
on In the trustee meetings wo were
With the arrival In Washington at
1:30 o'clock this afternoon of the
"mounted detachment of the Signal
Company, the last of the 1,600 troopers
of tho District National Guard reached
Washington from the two weeks' ma
neuvers which ended at Harpers Fer
ry Wednesday. i
The overland march from the camp
ing ground, near Bolivar Heights, was
made in exactly two days.
In tommand of the company was
Capt. Oliver C. Terry. The signal men
marched to their armory In Mossouri
avenue, checked their property, and
Jeff Immediately for their homes.
The army and guard Inspectors will
now take up the work of Inspecting
and checking the property used in tho
Harpers Kerry maneuvers by the mil
itiamen. When all this Is accounted for. the
1,600 or more guardsmen will bo grant
ed leaves of absence, and all work,
both on tho rangp and at their arm
ories, will be suspended till after the
first of October.
The matter of storing the canvas used
during tho maneuvers will be an easy
one this year. Tho extremely dry weath
er of the last week at Camp Ordway,
and the hot sunshine which flooded the
camp each day, drove out every bit of
dampness In tho cloth.
Tents Are Dry.
It will be unnecessary to spread the
tents out In the open for any length of
time, as has been the custom at the
end of tho last two or three encamp
ments. They will be unrolled In the drill
nan or. tne Center Market Armory,
brushed, and rerolled, then stored away
for another encampment.
The cars carylng the quartermaster's
supplies reached the Baltimore and Ohio
rreight yards from Halltown. W. va
this morning. All the property will be
unloaded and hauled to the three arm
ories during the day. During the re
maining part of the week, the Inspect
ors will check this off, and by Saturday
night the last bit of It will have been
placed In storage.
Suspension of Drills.
It will require three or four days for
the final Inspection of the guardsmen
and their property. Orders calling for
suspension of drills are expected from
brigade headquarters today or tomor
row. The First Battery. Field Artillery,
commanded by Capt. J. Harry Shannon,
which completed us overland marcn
very seldom allowod to learn, we teamed i from Harpers Ferry yesterday after
only by Congressional Investigation or
trials In court which tho trustees com
plained Mdly Interfered with the reg
ular course of business.
"We have not yet got to the end of
the inquiry, but we have found out
enough to make 't certain that we shall
change the whole method nnd spirit of
conducting our Government."
noon and the mounted section of the
Signal Corps, which arrived here this
afternoon, will be paid off by Major
Boyd Taylor, paymaster of the guard,
The members of these organizations
left ramp before the work of paying the
guardsmen for their services In the field
this year was begun.
(Continued from First Page.)
brings forward the realization of the
endless complications which would be
Imposed. There would have to be new
nominations for President. The Statu
Legislatures which would be in session
hext winter would be appealed to, with
more urgency than ever before, to pass
primary laws. Congress, before passing
the special eglslatlon necessary to pro
vide for the extraordinary election,
would consider proposals from the Pro
gressives, to have a national Presiden
tial primary; and without doubt this
would be strongly supported by pro
gressives In all parties and bv a power
ful sentiment from the whole country.
Would Fight for Cause.,
In such a crisis, of course, the advo
cates of reform measures would find
opportunity to press their cause. They
would fight hard for every possible
it may safely bo assumed that, in an
extradordinary election In 1913, Mr. Taft
would not be the Republican nominee.
It would have been demonstrated al
ready that ho could not win. The nomi
nation of Colonel Roosevelt by the Pro
gressive party would be a foregone con
clusion, and the possibility of the Re
publicans also nominating him, and
thus making him the candidate of botli
parties and paving the way for a res
toration of the old solidarity of the
Republicans, would attract wide atten
tion. Wilson might or might not be
nominated by the Democrats, but pre
humably he would be.
It would be a political year the like
cf which has not been known or
dreamed of in the countryV history.
Cojonel Harvey presents the possibili
ties In all seriousness. Evidently, like
many others who have considered seri
ously the present political status, he
Is Impressed that these are not neces
sarily remote possibilities.
Hit by Automobile.
Nettle Bell, colored, of Galthersburg,
Md., was hit by an automobile, operat
ed by John F. Jeffries, of 2US Wyoming
avenue northwest, at Fourteenth and
L streets, yesterday afternoon, and suf
fered lnlurtes to both legs. Emergency
Hospital physicians say her condition is
$ix.oo to Niagara Falls and Return,
Sept. 6. Baltimore & Ohio via Philadel
phia and Scenic Lehigh Valley. Special
train of modern coaches and Pullman
cars leaves Union Station 7:15 a. m.
Low rate side trips from the falls to
attractive resorts and liberal stopovers
returning within 15-day limit. Other
excursions September 20 and October 4.
It will be up to this Government to
decide whether It will permit the con
troversy with Great Britain over Pan
ama canal tolls to be submitted to The
Under existing law, such action can
not be taken by the President without
the consent of the Senate.
The British formal protest, which was
filed with the State Department jester
through the British charge. Mitchell
Inncs, says a more extended statement
of the matter will be made later.
It In already clear that there will be
strong opposition In the Senate to 'per
mitting the case to go to Tha Hague
inasmuch as it Is inevitable the contro
versy would be heard by a court preju
diced against this country.
Gets Dog's Picture.
George S. Dexter, of Springfield,
Mass., Is left a legacy of $1,500 in the
will, filed today, of a cousin, W. T.
Walker, formerly of Vlneland, N. J.
Dexter Is also given a valuable painting
of a pet dog of the "testator. Walker
left $3,600 In bequeBts to relatives.
You Should Own a
OST of the residents in
the neighborhood of
CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY, LABOR DAY
Please Let Us Have Your Orders in Advance.
Finest Sugar-Cured Hams, l wl0c
m. m '".I,.
Friday and Saturday Only,
AT EASTERN nARDWAnE CO,
H. "W. ctr nth imfl H rtt R. AH Tdnan.
Excellent MJll!nc Wheat (not CI . l.n
too sw(J for chlckat Y P DU.
FHCIT JJVJIS infl ertiTtlilnt prtltilnr to
preatrvlns nnd canning " frulta and ge-
taTThraiB UnoJln If' Joi.eunauimnxupiJIlea
j. K EARNSrUW & BR a
"High View" own the homes
in which they live. This makes
for stability of home-values and
it means the right kind of folks
for neighbors people with a
When you consider uje ease
with which you can own a
"High View" home you will
understand why we have brok
en selling records as we have.
The day of the landlord is
passing. Wise persons pay the
rent money on a home of their
own and farsighted ones are
buying in "High View" because
of the high elevation, which
means healthful environment.
$200 cash $26.92 a month
puts you in possession of a
"High View"- Home. Full
TO INSPECT Take nnr 3 street
car marked "Brookland" or "North
Capitol and W Streets." get off at
Rhode Island avenue and walk ana
SHANNON & LUCHS
"Look for Our Gr
trot Mtitc St&?
713 14th St R. W.
If you didn't get one last week be sure to get It be
fore September '5.
This Splendid Large Gray Enamel
With every 60c can of Baking Powder at all A & P
Stores from now until September 5, Inclusive. Don't
fall to get one of these magnificent kettles for your
fall preserving thev are among the very best prt
mtums we offer, and there'll be a tremendous demand
We Bid You Welcome to Our
New Premium Parlors
Over M. Stein "
LeDroit Building, 8th and FSts.(
Ask the courteous young lady attendant to show
you our Immense line of premiums now on display,
and make frequent visits, so that you may see all the
new and beautiful premiums which are being shipped
us from headquarters almost dally.
Parlors Open from 8:30 A. M. to 1 P. M. and
2 P.M. to 5 P. M.
Cutting Down the Cost of Living
For All A & P Patrons
Specials good from August 30 to Septem
ber 5, inclusive.
Peanut Butter, lb lie
Shredded Wheat, package 12c
Clothes Pins, 100 for 10c
Brooms, each 25c
Evaporated Apricots, lb 12 l-2c
Evaporated Peaches, lb 10c
Household Ammonia, bot 10c
Mason's Atlas Jars
Pints, dozen 50c
Quarts, dozen 55c
Mason's Jar Rubbers, 3 doz. for. . .25c
Electro-Silicon, box 8c
Japan Rice, lb 7c
Gold Dust, large package 19c
Pickled Mussels, jar 15c
A & P Corn Starch, package 5c
A & P Premium Chocolate, lb 25c
Stuffed Olives, large bottle 19c
On or about Sept. 3 we will move
our branch store At 1318 7th St.
To 1536 7th Street.
We also announce the opening of
New Store on Georgia Avenue
in the very near future.
Watch for Announcements of
SCHOOL OF LAW
It utilizes to the full the advantage which
make the National Capital the greatest cen
ter of legal learning In th United States.
Three-year course, leading to tho degree of
LI B. Fourth-year or poit-graduate course,
leading to the degree of LI M. Full course
on Patent Law without extra cost. All
sessions held In the evenings, giving students
an opportunity to be self-supporting or to
have practical training In l&w oflloes.
Reopens Wednesday, October 2.
Office will oe open for registrations, on
sulfation, etc, from 10 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.
Further information or catalogues may be
obtained by addressing
HUGH J. FEGAN. Secretary.
GEORGETOWN LAW SCHOOL.
500 e st. x.w. main 72t::.
The George Washington University
Department of Law
A Member of
The Association of American
Comprising the 39 Leading Law Schools.
Ita work is given a maximum f crtdl.
by the other law schools of the country,
Leading to tlir Degree of LL. D.
One-vear post-graduate courses, leading tk
the degrees of
Master of Lsma
Manter of I'ntent Law.
Forenoon Course. 0-12 . m.
For those who have their whole time to)
Complete Afternoon Course
4:50-6:30 P. M.
For those who have only part of their time
Next session begins September 5, 1912.
4.60 p. m.
For Information write to or call upon
The Becretaxj of the Department of Law.
New Masonic Temple, 13th and H sts. and
New York ae. N. W.
SCHOOL FOR. GIRLS.
Mt SL Alban, Washington,-1 D. C.
Opens September 26, 191a.
Situated In the grounds ot the cathedral
close of 45 acres, overlooking the city of
Fireproof building. accommodating 100
boarding pupils: double and tringla rooms.
Certificate admits to college.
Special advantages for day pupils. Coach
leaves Dupont Circle at S.2 a. m. : returns
6:30 p. m. Cars leave Georgetown at 8:3
and 8.50 a. m.
Full Information on request.
Mrs, Barbour Walker, M. A.,
Guaranteed, 9 fQ
N. Y. State
Cheese, lb. ..
Butter, lb ..
Thea-Nectar for Iced
passed, lb JJ
A & P Coffees
28c, 30c, 32c,
35c, 38c and
George Washington University
A thorough course that will fit
you either for genqral practice or
special work. Degree of V. D. M.
given, which Is recognized by the
American Veterinary Association,
all State boards, and the Civil
Dnvld E- nuckiweham, V.M.DDcan
SllS-ZUri 1-tth St. N. W.
ELOCUTION AND SINCINO.
MP.3. EMILV FRKCH. BARNES.
143 11th t N. K. Phone Lincoln I71t
Main Store 607 Seventh Street H. W.
V If Branch Stores: SQ)Mv uRKaV Market Stank: k
1U20 14Ui . n.w. TaTI AMTIrAMDUAl lffll - Cartfr surlut. )
II SIS H st Jbe, 4JI "-: sA lOtrtrtxra ju!U . j
Mh JiuU E ta tut. a T fj PJZS MJudrU Uvnii'i
sua Ui mx. sCJtSst ?t2i 0 L1'5 " '''' JJ
Telapham Qannamttnn ai All Eton.
Women who bear children and re
main healthy are those who pre
pare their systems in advance of.
baby's coming. Unless the mother
aids nature in its pre-natal work
tao crisis finds her system unequal
to the demands made upon it, and
Bhe is often left with weakened
health or chronic ailments. No rem
edy is so truly a help to nature as
Mother's Friend. It relieves the
pain and discomfort caused by tho
strain on the ligaments, makes pli
ant those fibres uid muscles which
nature is expanding, and soothes
the inflammation of breast glands.
Mother's Friend assures a speedy
t h e mother,
and sho is left
a healthy wo
man to enjoy
the rearing of her child. Mother's
Friend is sold at drug stores. Write
for our free book for expectant
B1ADFUXDREGULAT0KCO.. AUuU. C
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