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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, September 08, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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THE WASHINGTON TTMES; TUESDAY: SEPTEMBER S: 1934.
DENVER PRIMARIES
BIG OUT BIG VOTE
Candidates for Governor, Sena
tor, and Congressmen Being
Chosen Today.
DEXVER. Sept. S -The most rn
tliusiastic primarv campuisn in ;lie ic
nt hlstorv of Colorado was brouKlit
to a close tod iv when the State-wide
BTimaries for the nomination of State
lepislativo. Congressional and Senator!
Ill candidates were held Vhe candi
dates for most of the important offices
In th Republican and Democratic
Jarties nic numerous, while there are
taw contests in the l'rocicssne ranks
For goieiiior. Kdward 1' t'ostisan, of
tVnver. is tlie oiilv Progressive candl
ilate, bavins been designated at the
State as.mb!y of the party at Colora
do Springs in Julv In the Republican
winks. Samuel li. Nicholson, of Lead
vlHe. Frank C. Goudy, of Denver, and
George Oarlsonr of Tort Collins, tiro
oand dates All three of these men are
eecking the nomination on a declara
tion In favor of law and order All
tferee hce made spirited campaigns
and all toda,, expressed confidence of
Rainins the party's nomination.
Thomas M. Patterson, of Denver,
former Tnited States Senator, and
Baxnetta T Xapier, of Glenwood
Springs, are the only candidates for the
Democratic nomination for governor
Both men have strong follow ings with
in the partJ Great interest is shown
in tho contests for the United States
Sesatorshlp nominations, as this is the
flrst time a Senator Is to be elected in
Colorado under tho new direct election
law Senator Charles S. Thomas, for
tho Democrats, Is unopposed. Ben Grif
fits. of Grand Junction, is the only Pro
gressive candidate. I X. Steens, of
Denver, and Dr. Hubert Work, of
Pueblo, are the Republican candidates.
Congressmen Seldomndge and Tavlor.
of the present Colorado delegation in
the lower house of Congiess. are not
Sjposed for renomlnation Representa
ve Keating, of Pueblo. Is opposed by
E M McDaniels. Representative
Klndel, of Demer. though elected to
Congress as a Democrat, differed with
the leaders of his party in Congress and
withdrew from the Democratic ranks
a few months ago He will be an in
dependent candidate for re-election at
the November election In the minor
offices there are many contests, but
none equaling the importance of the
oficee named
Tax Experts in Denver
For Annual Conference
DENVER. Sept. 8. The new Fed
eral income tax and efficiency and
economy In irovernmental affairs
'were the principal subjects schedul
ed for consideration when the
eighth annual conference of the Na
tional Tax Association began here to
ay It Is expected that one entire ses
sion will be devoted to the Income
ta. which will be discussed by Con
gressman Hull, author of the law,
Luther F Speer, Deputy Commissioner
of Internal Revenue, Frank Trumbull
the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad, and
A C. Rearick. of New York. One of the
principal addresses on the subject of
eeonomv In governmental affairs, will
be delivered by Dr. "William Allen, of
the bureau of municipal research.
John L Coulter, of the Federal Cen
sus Bureau, and E. Dana Durand,
former Director of Census, will also
rend papers.
E
E
In Oklahoma 100 Bushels to the
Acre Are Grown Hay, By
product, Good as Alfalfa.
OKLAHOMA CITT. Sept J. Although
plantinc of peanuts has been delayed
to some extent by the heavy rains, the
re-norts that are received from many
- 'ions t-J he State where peanuts are
b ng grown are highly encouraging,
and it 's expected that the total yiold
t-'s ear will be greater than that of
let ear by half.
The roll throughout the State in in
-h excellent condition that there
lil h a great amount of latr plant
Tj which will make splrndid Molds,
and In sections of th" State whpre cot
ter and other rops have bec-n scri
c siv damaged by the heavy rains, and
whero replanting of those crops Is likely
tr nrovc a losing venture, it has been
r gpested that peanuts be planted, as
the will thrive in weather conditions
i at o Id prove detrimental to other
crops
o enf-rurage the late planting of
peanuts the price of seed peanuts on
' e loeal market ha."? b'en reduced from
t aO fcr a bjche-l of rightv pound"! to
J' There are plenty of good s-eed
Tanut available on the local market,
a d peanuts ran be planted anv tunc,
w th the assurance of a eood jield
I or tho last ten vears the average
l.-s been fiom thirtv-llvo to fort
slels per a re and in some set tie.rn
"ere has been a u-M of 100 bushels
l'r aire Not onlv is peanuts one of
"e rarest clops that an be planted
Ue Mate, but it arries a great A'l-
i'iUK'' of being one of the mirest
''-t eropH, an er a ton of pe.mut
' can be lealized from an acre, of
e,iti,ts and this hav ha-5 the (..tme
elue a" alf.ilf.i for feed, according to
e us .ists of tlie crop
Tie food value" of Oklahoma grown
I r 3 nuts is tr.uch greater than "Iho-.e
yr( un in oilier parts of the count iv
i w ng to the soil being adapted for
"e culture of pcanutb. and the ex-
cllert climatic conditions.
I I ere can be found in Oklahoma
t a market for eerv buhel of
peanuts raised in tho State, and last
t-jirmer mapufaoturerH of peanut
products were compelled to go out
ride of the State to obtain a supply
of peanuts sufficient to keep factoucs
In operation
The price paid last ear for good
n .alitv peanuts averaged Jl per
1 ushl, and it is reasonably .safe lo
expect a price of from 90 cents to
ji in per bushel this fall, with a
market for the entire yield in Okla
homa City.
Table Silver Stolen.
Report has been made to the public
1 Sirs T T Griffith, 31M R Mrcct
northwest that her home was entered
Hiring the absence of members of tho
'amIH. and a quantity of tablo Mlver
i-tolen Entrance was sained bj cutting
th screen from the front basement
itor.
PEANUT FARMS PROV
B HON
MAKERS
TAX MARS GOLDEN JUBILEE
tsxmd
SSOSDCSa7S
MRS. JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER.
Army and Navy
ARMY.
Colonel RICHMOND P. DAVIS, Coast
Artillery Corps, is detailed as a
member of the board of officers to
consider and report on the location
of batteries, searchlights, observins
stations, and barracks at Capo
Henry. Va., vice ARCHIBALD H.
SlNDERLAND. Coast Artillery
Corps, relieved
Colonel RICHMOND P. DAVIS, Coast
Artillery Corps, Is detailed as a
member of the board of ordnance
and fortification, vice Captain
ARCHIBALD H SUNDERLAND,
Coast Artillery Corps, relieed.
Colonel RICHMOND P. DAVIS, Coast
Artillerj Corps. Is detailed as re
corder of tho board of officers to
consider modification of the coast de
fenses at the eastern entrance to
Long Island sound.
Lieutenant Colonel GEORGD W. READ,
cavalry, is detailed for service in
the adjutant general's department.
The leae of absence granted First
Lieutenant ROBERT M. BARTON,
Fifth Cavalry, is extended ten days.
The following assignments of officers
are ordered:
Captain E. ALEXIS JE7UNET Is as
signed to the Thirtieth Infantn.
Second Lieutenant FRANK B. CLAT is
assigned to the Seventeenth Infan
tr First Lieutenant TROUP MILLER Is
assigned to the Tnird Cavalry
Second Lieutenant MARION O
FRENCH. Third Infantry, to Fort
Slocum, N Y . and report to tho
commanding officer for examination
to determine fitness for detail in the
aiation section. Signal Corps.
The leave of absence granted Captain
WILLIAM G SILS. Eighth Caalry.
extended to No ember 5.
First Lieutenant ROBERT BLAINE,
Tenth Cavalrj, to the Prefcidin of
San Francisco, Cal , Letterman Gen
eral Hopital, for treatment
Lea.e of absence for three months en
surgeon's certificate of disability is
. granted Second IJcutenant JOHN C.
L'EATTY. Second Field Artillery.
Colonel JAMES B ERW'IN, cavalry. Is
detailed to fill a vacancy in the ad
jutant general's department
NAVY.
Commander .1 R Y BLAKELY, to
command Chester.
Lieutenant W. E. WHITEHEAD, to
home and wait orders
Lieutenant. junior grade. J G.
STEVENS, to navy recruiting sta
tion. Buffalo. N Y.
Lieutenant. junior grade, G. C.
BARNES, to command Roe
Lieutenant. Junior grade, I T.
LEIGHTON to Naal Acadenn
Lieutenant, junior grade, V V WOOD-
WAKD, to Tallahassee.
MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS.
Arrived Hancock at Calders ba , len
ncSM; at llavie. Tcnnc".hc- .it U -mouth
Tennessee at Havre, M.msa
soit at Norfolk, panther i 'ewji'ri.
Minnesota at Delaware Breakwater,
Minnesota at Lvnnh.itui la,
'Ifxao nt TompkliisMlie. nr-
rlnton at Bar Harbor Patter
son at Portsmouth. N II . Patterson
at Boston Iinlphin at New London,
Dolphin at New 'Wirk ctu . Dolphin
al West Pomt New York at Galves
ton. Someis at Miami. I'la . ork
1'iwii al San Die go, Florida at Sou
thern drill giounds i onMell it ion
Mi'.-ouri. Illinois, Maine, I'liiiimlligs.
Mohawk, and htaiidlsh at Baltimore .
iiinia at era Cruz, Chaunccy ..t
Amo
Sailed Ham ock from Santo Dornin
o ("lt fo"- Calcleig J'. , Ten-i. .sx. e
fiom Portland. Lngland, foi Havre,
Tcnne.-,sit from H.iro for Wc j -mouth
England Tennessee Irom
emollth, England for H-ir.
Minnescilu fiom Delaware Break
waiei for J. rmhave n b.n , Texas
from Ne , Yeitk .nd for Tornpkln-v
ile Itrut us. ftom Bost en for Phil i
eldplut. U.irriieglcin from lto kbuid
f .r Bar Harbor. Patterson from Bar
llaibor lr Poitsmo jth N ji , Pal-ter-e-n
fremi Portsmouth for Boston.
Dolphin from New rk city for
New (.oiicloii, Ixilplilu from New
York cilv foi West Point; New York
from Aeia "ruz for Galveston, On
tario and Sonoma from Vera CniR
for New York "inl. Vomers from
Miami for Key West. Florida troni
Tompkinsvillc for Southern diill
gioiinds. onstell.ition. .Missouri, Illi
nois. Maine. iimmiiigh. anil Jlo
liawk fiom Aniiapolis lor !altltnoie.
Nanshan from La Paz fur San Diego,
New Orleans from Mazatlan for
l.nsonada, Cacsai tiom Cald
ers bay for San Pedio do Ma
corit. Rhodo Inland from Newport
for Hampton Roadn, Wvomlng from
Vera Cru,s for Hampton Roads,
Chattanooga from .sallna Cruz for
eiulse. Lebanon from i r c'ruz for
Philadelphia Yankton fiom Vera
'ru. for New York yanl, ''haunecy
fiom Amoy for Olongapo DjIp, Ab
arenda. Plscataqtu. and Bainbridge
from Amoy for Olongapo.
. rv.A i ; vn:
s?liL3-L
;& Ja
- A
I lflHV TJ PnnTTF.FF.T.T.F.R
Who is celebrating bis golden wedding
anniversary today in Tarrytown, N.
Y., instead of with old friends in
Cleveland, as has been the custom
of the Rockefellers for many years.
Mr. Rockefeller is unwilling to re
turn to his Forest Hill estate, near
Cleveland, because of the attempt to
collect taxes from him in Ohio.
STRIFE MAY BRING
Noted Resort in Which Millions
Are Invested Depends Abso
lutely on Tourist Trade.
There ari few cities in Europe that
will feel the effects of the present war
more acutely than Carlsbad, according
to a man living in this city who is fa
miliar with tho peculiar conditions of
that Bohemian spa. While it Is not
probable that Carlsbad will suffer from
the ravages of an invading army owing
to its secure position in the heart of
Europe, the entire economic life of the
place will be disturbed to such an ex
tent that the town will be practically
dead so long as the war lasts Perhaps
there Is not another single city any
where In Europe so absolutely depend
ent for Its very existence on financial
t.ppcrt from outside sources. Thetje is
ro Industry of anv kind in Carlsbad
that Is not connected dlrectlv with tho
springs of health-giving mineral waters.
alMirugh tho surrounding district Is fa
mous for its large china ware, toy, lace,
and textile factories
Certainly no place, not even Atlantic
City or the largest European seasld"
resorts, represents such a large Invest
ment of capital as is tlnl up In Crls
lijtfl subject to the good will and pat
ronage of wll-to-eo persons of every
nationality Asiel fr.mi .he fae t that
the town la composed almost exclusivelv
of large, costly licic's that legend -ii
best for their revenue on a si months'
sea.son of activity, the amount tiesi up
in such enterprises is all the greitr
be cense of the re'ativelv high land
v. thus Carlsbad is situate. m an e-
tr'inelj narrow vallev In one .f the
fcotblll i.ingcs of th- Ore mountains,
about ford miles sMith of the Pn'n
border Hiiel the- Time- distance to tie"
east of the Bavnrriii frontier
The gignntl. hl'l.s of solid lock rising
abniptlv front the banks of the Rivtr
'I t I seart lv Icive suflie'enl room for
a single narro.v street on either side
ami Carlsbad un be siiiel to consiHt eif
a single street about two miles Innj.
Wholesale Produce Market
BrJC Ne irli". Irrsh. ;Tc per d"Z . Somb
ern G'tf-T' P r d')z
flat lSi-i per lb
WTTKU I.Kln print ..4. pr ll . tub.
23e it lb pro-ci-. Ift'itllc per lb
J.IvK I'OI'I.TIO (CJuntatloriB ftirnlshe.il by
Kre J'rbes et Ce ) Helm llllKc per lb.
roosters, lie per lb . turkeys. lVijlSe per lb .
riiK-ks. lyerltc ir lb , i-prlnc chicken". 17
18c per lb
I.IVK STOCK Vel calves, lie pe-r lb ,
fHt sheep, 4j4'e,e per lb . spring lambs. 75J"e"4o
per lb
M.kJI.MII.l.:- leitliitatlniM fllrn..hf,l hv
Tavlor WadPi rtitatuc-s. new. 5 ;s bbl .
onloii. tl.S per bushel ;;. twr M(. cat,.
Lace Jl 'i(t 60 per 100 lb . Icltilrr. II M Mr
hahkrt. Impf, JJ 01 per 100 hunchc
WOOL.- tciuoiatnn furnished W KrT.
Price & Co.) Unu.thcd. free from burru. 25c
r lb.
MEjAJMI
ilmHIBI II
RUIN TO CARLSBAD
HOW CANAL GIVES 2?J0m
TRAOE POSSIBILITIES &T
National Geographic Society
Gives Result of Study of
Freight Problem.
The effect of the Panama Canal on
tho commercial geography of tho world,
has been made a subject of study by the
National Geographic Society, and a re
port just issued shows how the centers
of American commerce hava been
brought closer together. Tho report
says:
"It seems that tho Panama canal will
carry most of the freight passing be
tween the eastern coast of tho United
States nnd tho western coast of Ijttln
America, and that tho shorter distance,
nnd lower rates which it offers will
sreatly Increase that trade; that tho
trade between tho eastern and western
sections of tho United States will bo
greatly Increased and transported at a
much lower charge a ton; that it will
sufficiently shorten tho distances to
Japan, northern China, Australia, and
New Zealand to Increase steamship
eervlco and materially Increase tho traf
fic with those countries, and that the
European countries will use tho canal In
most of their trafflo with western
America and in exceptional cases with
northern Asia, Australia and New Zeal
and. Shorter Travel Routes.
'The canal has shortened travel
'routes between New York and Yoko
hama by 3,750 miles; between Now York
and Shanghai, about 2,000 miles; be
tween New York and Australia, about
3,000 miles, and between Now York and
western South America by from 3.E00 to
7.000 miles. It also reduces the distance
from Europe to western South America
by more than 5,000 miles. International
commerce doubled In the thirty years
following the opening of the Suez canal,
and business and personal lnter-rela-tlonship
between Occident and Orient
was Increased In like proportion. Will
similar results follow the Hko shorten
ing of trade and travel routes by tho
Panama canal?
"Highways of travel on the ocean ar
Influenced by surrounding conditions
just as are those on land, so that the
shortest distance between two given
points is not always the best, plenti
ful freight supplies, lnterchangeabillty
of the products of the countries forming
the termini of the routes, 'way stations'
on such routes, plentiful coaling sta
tions, and cheap coal of a quality suit
able for steamship engines, and even
favorable winds and ocean currents aro
among the factors contributing to tho
success of routes of travel upon the
ocean.
Eastern Benefits.
"The sections of the world which
may bo considered as probably within
the 'sphere of Influence of the Pana
ma canal aro the eastern and western
coasts of America, tho eastern coast
of Asia and tho islands of the Pacific
All western America Is nearer to Eu
rope than formerlly, and all western
America and most of eastern Asia and
Oceanica are nearer to the eastern
e ,bs: of Americq.
"j study of the production and con
sumption of the vinous countries ly
lrij within the canal's sphere of influ
ence shows that their various products
are thoroughly interchangeable. A study
of distances alBO shows that both New
York and New Orleans are now so much
nearer to all western America than Is
Liverpool that we may expect an in
creasing share of the trade of that sec
tion to fall to the lot of eastern North
America: that the Eastern ports of the
United States are considerably nearer
to Yokohoma. Melbourne. Sydney, and
Wellington than Ih IJverpool by her
shortest route, but that Liverpool is
still nearer Hongkong and Ma
nilla than either New York or Now Or
leans by way of Panama.
"One of the most important results of
the opening of the canal, doubtless, will
be found In its effect upon the move
ments of merchandise between the East
ern and Western sections of tho United
States. The data at hand seems to jus
tify an estimate of about S.OnO.ono tons a
year of freight moved by rail and
about EOn.000 tons by water from tho At
lantic coast section to the Pacific coast
section, and about an equal amount
from the Paciflr coast section and
Hawaii to the Mlantic coast soetion
The freight charges on theso 7.000,0no
tons are estimated at from Jl'iO.OOrt fV)
to J300.fOn.OoO a year The canal will
chop huge amounts from these
charges."
City of Sebastopol Fell
On This Date in 1833
PARIS. Sept f In tho midst of mar
tial excitement the anniversary today of
the siege of Sebastopol was celebrated.
On this date in 1W3 European allies,
then consisting of Pranco and Great
Rritaln, defeated the Russians, now
their ally, nt Sebastopol after a siego of
eleven months
ACID STOMACHS
ARE DANGEROUS
IWne-tcnthK of All Momneh Trouble
ald to He Due to ve-ldltj.
A I'h jnlclnn'fi ellee on C'nunr and
Cure,
A famous phjsiclan whoso success
ful reheare lies into the iau.se and euro
of Hteiinat h and intestinal diseases
have earned for hlin an International
reputation, said in the course of a
recent lecturo lhat nearly all Intes
tinal troubles, as well a.s many dis
eases of the vital organs, weio di
reetly traceable to a de-ranged eontli
tion of the stom.it li wlutli in turn was
due nine times out of ten to exces
sive acidity, coiiimoiilv termed hour
stomai h or heartburn, whnli not onl
irritated and Inflamed the dtlnato
lining of the stomae li. bill al.se .sit up
gastritis and ntomm li ulct rs It is
interesting to nolo that lie- condemns
the u.so of patent nn tlleincs as well
n h of medital treatment fen (he
stomach, stating that ho ami his tol
leagues have n'turctl rem trkable ro
sults by the use of ordinary bisu
rHtetl magnesia, which, hv ututrali.
the acidity of the food, removes the
source of tho trouble. Ho e (intends
that It is n foolish to treat tlie
stomach Itself as it would bo for a
man who stepped on a tack lo rub
liniment on the foot without first re
moving the tack Remove' tho tack
ami the foot will heal it.self neu
tralize tho acid and the stomach
troubles will disappeni. Irritating
medicines ami inediinl treatmentH
aie useless, so long as tho contents
of the stomach remain at-ld, remove
the acidity, and there will br no need
for medicine the inflamed lining of
the atomach will then heal ltt,elf huf
ferers from acltlltv. sour stomach or
heartburn should got a small bottle of
blsurateti magnesia from then drug
gist, and take a teaspoonful m a
quarter of a glat.s of hot or cold wa
tei after meals, repeating In lifter n
minutes, if necessary, this being the
dope which the doctor has found
most efficacious in all cases. Advt.
Guide
Weather forecast Cloudy tonight
an-1 Wednesday; cooler tonight.
Condition of Potomac Clearing.
Wind Moderate north.
High tide 10:32 a. m. and 10:44
I. m.
Low tide 4:43 a. m. and 4:52 p. in.
Hundreds of fishermen, with their
friends, sisters, cousins, and aunts,
took advantage of Labor Day jester
day to go out for a day with nature.
The Potomac was crowded with boat
ing parties, while scores upon scores
of canoes darted about under the
lusty strokes of the paddlers.
Despite the clcudy condition of tho
water, a few fish were caught, but not
enough to go Into spasms of delight
over, fishing in Washington, even on
Labor Dav, is not all it should be, by
a large majority
They went up to Seneca, by automo
bile, abovo Rockvillc; they went above
Great I'olls. below the falls, at Little
Falls and about every point a!onj thoJ
Virginia shore to Analostan Jsianu.
Then they went below tho Island, all
the way down tho Potomac to Colonial
Iieach.
A numbejr of launches and cruisers
took happy gatherings away on Satur
day, to stay over Labor Day, and with
colors set. tho boats on tho river pre
sented gala appearance.
Tho following places bear tho repu
tation of being- good fishing- grunds:
(1) "The Parlor." a pool above Boiling-
Rock, straight out from Fletch
er's. The water is deep and swift,
and tho pool bears Its name because
tho flsh aro known to congregate
there. (2) Middle Rock, above tho
Chain Bridge. It Is well to arrange to
have a boat taken up on tho flood
tide, as it is Impossible to make head
way against an ebb tide. (3) "The
Hens and Chickens," off tho point of
the powerhouse near Fletcher's; wa
ter 40 to 50 feet deep, and very swift.
Care must be exercised. (4) Near the
ladder, at tho Chain Bridge, opposite
the branch on the Virginia side. (5)
Opposite tho point of Analostan Is
land, along the- bend of the river.
Water about thirty feet deep. (6)
Near tho Thurston steel plant, at
Junction of Potomac and Eastern
branch. (7) The Tidal Basin. Boat
and bait may be obtained at the
Speedway boathouse, at the western;
end of the basin. (8) The Dyke, be
tween Alexandria and ML Vernon.
Boats may be obtained near car sta
tion. (9) Occoquan, above the bridge.
Stefansson Reported
Off Herschell Island
TVINNDPEG, Manitoba, Sept. 8. VII
hjalmur Stefansson, the Canadian ex
plorer. Is marooned on the Ice off
Herschell Island, according to the Rev.
"V. H. Fry, a mlsslonery. who has been
aiding the Eskimos, and arrived here
today from Klttlgagjvit. Stefansson
Is In no immediate danger.
Tho last definite word it Stefansson
was brought to Nome September 1 by
a schooner from Point Barrow, saying
that Stefansson and two companions
had returned to Martin Point, east of
the mouth of the Barter River, on
April 1C.
The crow- of Stcfansson's ship. Kar
luk, which was crushed in the Ice
north of Herald Island, is believed to
be marooned on AVrangel Island.
There aro twenty-two men in this
party.
False News; Fined $6.
LONDON, Sept. S. A newspaper en
dor named Shea was lined 11 for crying
false war news. "Great British vic
tory! Many casualties," ho shouted
through tlie streets, but his papers con
tained no such news. Thero was, how
ever, the report of a big victory of the
French. "It's all the same." was his
defense. "Tho French aro fighting for
us."
A Hint for
Coming Maternity
In a little book dcsisned for expec
tant :n it"-o ti'i.u complete instruc
tion Is given in th3
uso of ".Mother's
Friend." This Is an
eMernal embroca
tion applied to the
abdominal muscles
for the purpose of
reducing tho strain
on ligaments, ccids
and tendons.
It serves to case
tllC mllltl. Inillrnellv
has a most bcneliclal effect upon the
nervous system, and thousands of wom
en have delightedly told how they were
free of nausea, had no morning sick
ness, ond went through the ordeal with
most remarkable success. "Mother's
Friend' has been growing in popular
favor for more tbnn forty years In
almost evory community aro grand
mothers who used It themselves, iheif
daughters havo used It, and they cer
tainly must know what a blessing it Is
when they recommend it so warmly It
Is used very successfully to prevent
caking of breasts.
"Mother's Friend' has been prepared
in the libor.itory of Bradleld Regula
tor Co. .! I-nnar Bldg . Ulanta. Ga .
for more than two generitions, and
rnn be hail of almost any druggist from
coast to coast.
Niagara Falls
$11.00
nni'M
TRIP
Jcprinhrr 11, 25, October 9
M'i:ni. tihiv r.nvvKs
vVnflilnjitewi (I'nlnn Station! . 0 "I
l'arletr e ars l'inlnc e ar I ev t he-s
via I'ic-turriefiiir SiiNiiiTThniiua
allr
Tlrkrfe C" "1 for riPTl.l-N nw
Mnp"ver d' P'iT.ili Ifnrri-lmri, an I
lliltlmeirn r turmns Illustrate-1 I.oikl. t
i.f I i ki t Ace-uts
Pennsylvania R. R.
THE BE:T SMOKE
10c White House Cigar
SPECIAL 5C
Affleck's DrugStore
15th and F Sts. 904 G St.
wJpvf "MiWjl
BIG PARADE OPENS
Mi. RAINIER FETES
Prizes Awarded in Athletic Con
tests and Chicken Dinner
Served to Hundreds. ,
Citizens of Mt. Rainier and the near
by country turned out in full force yes
terday afternoon to tako part In the
festivities that marked the opening of
the fourth annual carnival of Mt Rain
ier. A big street parade, headed by
Mayor Fred E. Weber and his staff,
was the featuro of tho afternoon.
Tho procession Included tho -fire de
partment, a brigade of the Mt. Rainier
Boy Scouts, led by Lloyd Martin and
Joseph Ralley, a number of fraternal
and other organizations, and some elab-l
orately decorated floats.
Following the parade, a long list of
athletic contests was participated In
by both men and women, and handsome
prizes were awarded.
A dancing hall. In which there will be
music from 7:80 to 12 o'clock every night,
a merry-go-round, a baby contest 'and
several other entertainments, with the
UBUal number of booths -will be features
of the carnival. Last night a chicken
dinner -was served to several hundred
people. The arrangements are under
the direction of Mayor Weber, assisted
oy a large committee.
The proceeds from the carnival -will go
toward Duilding and maintaining good
roads in and around lit Rainier.
Fight on Waterways Bill
Amounts to Filibuster
Senators opposed to the rivers and
harbors "pork barrel" bill expect to be
able to prevent the enactment of that
measure for several weeks. Although It
Is denied that a filibuster Is being con
ducted, the war on the bill amounts to
that.
Today the conference report on the
trade commission bill Is to be given
further consideration. After that Is
voted on the discussion of the rivers
and harbors measure will be resumed.
Senators Galllnger, Norrls, Kenyon.
and others sVho are opposed to the bill
have speeches to make. In addition to
Senator Burton, who Is prepared to talk
on many features of the measure.
Protests against the bill are beginning
to come In from Industries that expect
to be hit "by the war tar. Among
these are the proprietary medicine in
terests. Telegrams of protest against
the war tax are coming from them, and
they are urging that the "pork barrel"
bill be defeated and the need for war
revenue thus obviated.
TheWashingtonTimes
LA WAR ATLAS J
JaT -fej 9 9 e 'spaseP. ifr f ? r r iTbTM ir r S m 5W
BTHE WAR NEWS
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Covering every country in which there is any prob
ability of fighting. Every map has a marginal index,
making the location of towns and cities very easy.
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Boys Accuse Man of
Teaching Them Theft
READING, Pa., Sept. P, The arrest
of Fran' I'etcihoski. twenty-one years
old, by Detectives McGovcrn nnd Hall
Isey hero brought to light a "Fagin,"
who has conducted a school for thieves
among tho youths of the foreign colony
and compelled them to steal on a
percentage basis.
During tho last severnl months there
has ben numerous petty robberies per
petrated by boys at market house-3 and
private residences and the same gang
was always Implicated. A half dozen
boys, ranging from seven to eteven,
were taken into custody, ami upon be
ing examlnej the sextet blamed Potcl
hoskl for their stealing. They declared
that the accused taught them how to
rick pockets and woule give them fl
out of every $20 tbey stole. A warrant
was serreel on tho accused, charging
larceny, and ho was committed for
I rial.
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Eyes of Babies Saved
By Wisconsin Statute
READING. Pa.. Sept, 8.-The arrest
of Philadelphia to enforce its now law
providing for tho proper care of the
eyes of babies at birth calls attention
to the fact that the similar law In Wls
cons n. of which the Philadelphia stat
ute is a copy, has in the four years of
its enforcement been the cause of a no
table saving of the eyesight of children.
The cases of blindness from birth sine,
tho law came to be generally enforc--has
decrease to only 15 per cent of th
former totals, and In many Instances
the cases of blindness have been du
to violation of the law by inexperienced
mldwlves.
Tho Milwaukee health department, la
enforcing the law. utilized newspaper
publicity methods to call attention of
tho public to tho theory of the law, un
til it has become a matter of course for
doctors and nurses to use silver nltrat
for new-born babes.
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