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THE WASHINGTON TIMES; WEDNESDAY; APRIL 2G, 191(5. -s 'VOTE IN THREE oTiTrn mmir 'oiHiuruu.ii: 70 POLITICIANS $ Apathy Shown in Primaries In Massachusetts, Ohio, and J New Jersey. MOST DELEGATES UNPLEDGED Three States on yesterday elect ed delegates to the Republican convention, but the apathy of tho voters makes it difficult today , to, gauge the sentiment of the coun try by the results. The voters everywhere seem to have turned out in comparatively small numbers and the majority of I the delegates selected are of the unpledged type. The Rosevelt forces, according i, to today's returns, are running be hind in Massachusetts where there was an indirect show oft strength between Roosevelt and anti ' Roosevelt factions. Although the colonel's name was not on the ballot, four candi dates for delegates at large were i openly for his nomination at Chi ' cago, and these four appear to have been defeated by at least J 15,000 votes. An unpledged "Big Four'' com i prising Senators Weeks and 'Lodge, former Senator Crane and Governor McCall were named. The Roosevelt delegates, Gardner, jCushing, Bird 'and Washburn, ran behind tnrougnout tne aiaic. DELEGATION UNPLEDGED. Masachusetts donation will co to tho convention unpledged. Less than 10 per cent of the Republican voters of thn State participated In tho primary In Massachusetts vrstcrday. There was similar apathy In New Jer sey, where both the Republican and Democratic oreanlzatlon slates went through without a hitch and practically without opposition. For the most part tho Republican delejrates ko to Chicago unnledced. The Democratic dclraatcs are Instructed lor President Wilson. In fsome New Jersey precincts t.ie vote i cast was le-. than 10 per cent. Republicans derived satisfaction from ' the fact today that the regular organi sation had won out in roth Ohio and Now Jersey, although It wan conceded In advance that Ohio would vote for Burton, her "favorite son." and no at tempt was made by Colonel Roosevelt or anvono else to wrest the State from him at this juncture. In Ohio. ex-Oovernor Cox and Har mon appear to be running a tight race for leadership of the Democratic dele KatM. In some sections Mr. Harmon is leading, and in others Mr. Cox Is at the tieau of the list. Senator Pomcreno Is running behind both of them and probably will finish fourth In the race, being outdistanced by ex-Governor Campbell. Cummins nppcars to have carried Iowa, with Roosevelt running second. The Ttooaecvlt opposition here admit that tho unpledged delegation from Massachusetts cannot be regarded aa pntlrely hostile to tho former President, elnce .Senator Lodge Is a member ot it and his predilections for Roosevelt are well Known. Comfort For Hughes Men. Although the friends of Weeks and of Burton and other favorite sons are en gaged today in extracting comfort out of the fact that Massachusetts did not BO headlong for Roosevelt, the politic ians who derived the most satisfaction from the situation are the Hughes nun. They nro moro Insistent than ever that the convention is going to select Jus tice Hughes, on the broad theory that ho Is the one man who will satisfy Eastern and Western Republicans, tho regular and progressive Republicans nnd who nt the same time will command a big vote at tho polls. In this connection, it Is pointed out that Governor Whitman heads the Now York delegation and he Is for Hughes. Ab To Ford's Vote. Tho anti-Roosevelt leaders are trlng to make as much capital as possible out of the vote for Ford In Michigan and Nebraska. 'They Insist that this vote reveals that the country, especially in the interior, Is pacific and does not want a nominee of the militant, aggressive type, such as Roosevelt. The Ford vote and the Massachusetts outcome have In no wise discouraged the Roosevelt men. They point out that Roosevelt wn opposed to an active catn palng In his behalf In Massachusetts. As for tho Ford vote, the Roosevelt men point out, there is no telling where it will go on election day, and that It is by no means certain It will not have 'a chance to go to tho proposed Bryan Ford ticket. If that ticket is formed, then. It Is pointed out. the Pacltlst ticket will draw from both parties, and will hurt the Democrats as much as it will detract from Republican strength. Roosev61t Runs Second To Cummins in Iowa DES MOINES. Iowa, April 26. (Theodore Roosevelt, whose name was not on the ballot, ran second to Sen 'ntor'A. B. Cummins of Iowa, In the jlowa primary, according to figures disclosed by the canvas of the elec tion by the State executive council. , Partial returns. It was said. Indi cate that Cummins probably will poll (between 16,000 and 20,000. and Roose K'elt 3,500, Justice Charles E. Ilughea ran third. Only a very light vote was polled or Henry Ford. f ??. PP & r actor in Living Cost Allerton S. Cushman Speaks Be fore EleotrloaT Engineers in Session Here. Adequate Plant ,Fcod Supply Another Great Element, He Declares. Fellure to develop low cost water power Is a contributory factor to tne hlel cost of living, according to Alter ton S. Cushman, of Washington, who spoke before tho American Institute of Electrical Engineers at the Wlllard tod;'. Mr. cushman Is djretor of the Bu reai of Industrial Research of this city "Mora consumers and fewer DfO' iluccra of food In perhaps the most im portant nroblem of the ace." he said. "Afr.'cultural bankruptcy is threatening the soil of the United States, on account ot the wholesalo waste ot rertiuxcr ma terial and the fallurn on the part of tho Oovernment and business capital to rrovldo adequate means ot rereriiux Inr soil." The speaker cited census statistics to show the great Increase In city popula-t!on-as aFalnst rural, the large decrease In farm animals, decrease In tho yield ot crops per acre, and the relatively wnaii srea under cultivation. Plant Supply a Factor. Anonc those who took an active part In the hrrangements for thn meeting here is John H. Finney, of Washing ton, whe Is a member of the committee .on development of water power. "The question ot an adequate food supply for a growing population re solves Itself, in tne last analysis, into an adequate plant food supply," con tinued Dr. Cushman. "Unless we teed the hcrbiage of tho earth, we cannot feed ourselves. As almost everyone knows, the. three principal plant foods are fixed nitrogen, potash, and phos phates. ' "For our principal supply of the first two of these mineral plant foods, we are now mainly dependent on foreign sources. It Is just this lack ot a native supply which the chemists and the en gineers of tho country are prepared to meet, Just as soon as tho powers that control our capital, finance, and legis lation have adjusted their dilterences of opinion and become prepared to order tho work to go on. "The main reservoir on which we must draw for our supplies of fixed nitrogen In the future, both for agri culture and for national defense, must bo the free nitrogen or the atmosphere. All, present signs seem to liow tnat the fixation of atmospheric n'trogen Into products or manurial value can bo best brought about by the dcvelrtpmtn: ot witter powers properly nnd econom ically located and llnanced for the end in view. Nitrogen For Half Century. "It has been computed that cvn-y cubic mile of our atmosphere contains enough raw material, in the forni of free nitrogen, to satisfy our total pres ent consumption for more than half a century. I know of no stronger argu ment than this for the immedlnto de velopment ofi our available water pow ers. These same water powers, put to work on nitrogen 'fertilizer, could at the same time provide tho material necessary for the national defense In tan. o; war. Adoption bv the fSnvirnmnt nf policy aa to the uscvof the water power sites of the public domain, liberal enough to attract the larce Invnimrnii necessary for hydro-electric development. u;a-.ru uy iawrencc AUdlcKs, or New York. Mr. Addlcks Is president of the American Electro-Chemical Society. Mr. Addlcks called the failure of thirf country to develop a home suply of. nitrogen, tho basis of cxploslcs and fertilizers, as "military recklessness In these troublous -jlmes." Subsidy For War Supply. "The fixation of atmospheric nitrogen." said Mr. Addlcks, "Is one of the largest technical problems which this nation has to face today. As matters stand now, however. It may be necessary for tho Government to subsidize this Industry, in uiucr iu guarantee a sumcient sup ply of explosives in time of war. If wo had 600,000 horsepower available at as low a rate as obtains In Norway, for example, this great Industry would develop at once on a peace basis on ac count of the fertilizer demands." i u. wtiuwell, or New. Xork, said water power sites of especial value, in connection with the electrification of railroads, are those situated among Western mountains, where coal and oil are comparatively scarce and expensive. This speaker discussed the relation of cheap power nnd waterways. He said tho argument that the construction of a waterway has n;i economic value to tho community. In affecting local uilluny rates, is not sound. 4n vIaw r the fact that railroad rates now are regulated by the Interstate Commerce LummisBtuni Water Power Abundant. "In ccitnln very Important sections of our country, where conl deposits are lackluK " said Mr. fltlllwcll, "miter power is abundant, and since the cost of competing steam .power primarily delci mines .the relative value of water power, it follows lhat the wiiter powers un wiu puuiic nanism in central havo a relatively higher iiotentlil value than they otheiwlso would pnunas, owluc to pnM3!S3, owlm xlst In Itipnl inn jaci imi iney exist in localities where coal or oil or both are relatively exnonslvt!." An evening session will be held, at which W. R. Whitney will discuss The Relation ot Water Power to tho Na tional Defense," nnd Onno Dunn will talk on -The Water Power Situation. Including lt Financial Asrect." Safety First Special To Leave Town Monday A modern steel train of ten cars will leave Union Station next Monday morn. Ing for a tour of the country lo exhibit the safety first work of the Federal Uovernment. Van H. Manning, director of tho Ru rcau of Mines, stated today that this train had been obtained largely through the eftorts of Secretary of tho Interior Lane. The train will be known as the United States Government Safety First Special. It Is expected that the President, Sec retary Lane, and other Cabinet members will be at the station to sco Its' de parture. Dr. A. G. Bell Discusses Discoveries in Eugenics "Homo Recent and Unpublished Uls covet ies in Kugenlcs" was the subject of h lecture by Dr. Alexander Uraham Hell, at tho V. M. C. A., last evening. It marked the close of a series on eugenics, which has been widely at- icMaeo , l2;'JleUJ,MS,5'll-r'ulJi" .f nAu.?y, hi had made of the descendants of .' ii in jijmd, u4 iuiivii, vuuiii unc l . 4 lilt I Ol h'OllCO Writfiin WflA fin.- in his conclusions was that children born' 8.m',Vthy U I .the nv2. "no" ". Urn of rarents of about twenty years live, Vim'er.t In the crunty Jail. He will longer than those born of older or'avn all lights and pliud guilty to ouner parent. tiand larceny before Judge Mwroe-U. NiaHEttV jf,fa JaLatm VSaaaBaaV 4 xw mx Hmsr t Above DR. ALLERTON S. CUSH MAN. Below-JQHN H. FINNEY. WANT PROSPECT HILL The Commissioners will be asked by the North Capl'ol and Kcklngton Citi zens' Association to open streets through Prospect hill, east of the Mathew Q. Emery School, or to obtain an appropriation from Congress for the conversion of the reservation Into a public park. Following a discussion of the need of the Improvement at a meeting last night, the matter was referred to ex ecutive committee. Tho association 11". ""0c.'at'?.1 endeavored several years ago to ob-, vain a pnrn lur me i'.cifiiiKiuu necuun. To Ask Cars To Rock Creek. On motion of Martin M. Solem, the delegate to the Federation of Citi zens' Associations was Instructed to present at its next meeting the ex tension of street car lines to lor through Rock Creek Park. The park, Mr. Bolem said, should be mado more accessible. Resolutions were adopted thanking the Commissioners for improvements to Truxton circle, and the sidewalks In Lancoin road. Complain of Ash Dump. Protest was made by several mem bers against the condition of a tract bounaee by North Capitol and First streets, and U and V streets northwest. Members complained that the tract Is filled with ashes, which blow over the neighborhood. The matter was referred to thn executive committee and the com mlttco on public health. Comrlalnt of annoyance by cats was registered by Martin T. Solem. He was Informed that on request, the pound master of the District will furnish a cat trap, J. M. Nlckles and R. M. Scales were admitted to membership. Spanish Annie Lays Egg; 29 Years Oldg Dayville Owner Proud of Hen With Long Record of Use fulness Behind Her. HARTFORD, April 2.-Spanlsh Annie, tho grand old hen of twenty-nine years (duly authenticated), owned by Co l. James tilanchard, of Danville, Is quite content to dlo because today she per formed what Is probably tier last labor in this world, something beyond "AIM the king's horses and all the king's men;" for she laid a nlco brown egg. buanlsh Annie, called because sho Is of the black Spanish variety, hasn't laid an egg In years. Howover, within a year she got her name In tho nows nanerf and her picture In manv of them. win n miu naiciicu oui a nno Drooa oti lYIIlll OI1U IIUH.lll.-U UUl U IinO UrOOQ Or iii'imnn on.i iv. h..iio,i ... it. ...,.- ehnmninn iiiririv " " champion biddy TRACTMADEAPARK anch'at-d who u nr'nii.i of hi. ,in"' Payment of 25 cents told them to anchai who Is proud of hiaKCt the mnchlnes nt 720 O street north- ;.i.ha,hlSCNne.r.haf",m JS! ye?. 'rhl.nun.ber Is the United States colonel lil fr. in out. hen poultry records that Spanish Annie was Hutched July 4, 1887, and lor years con tiiuuted generously to tho illanchard dally egg supply. Somo yeara ago her shiny Jet black feathers began turning whltf and her eggs wcro fewer. Then sho lost her quick, dashing gait, and at pn sent her feathers are a mottled gray, bpanlsh ftnnto mudo no particular commotion after laying her egg today, but her happy owner ararnged a special feed for her. Evangelist Goes to Jail For Stealing a Bicycle TOWANUA. Pa. April M.-Kinsst Vincent, cf this place, lufs stepped from ine ciai'pciisuc piniiorm mio tall. Jle which to rUto frcin .lac" to T place IS ll0i, cvniiiltilstlo nif clings. ' lii nlluOArl Ir hot'.i ut.tlsii .. I.U.i..!.. ...Iil ANTHRACITE I NOW LOOWLY Failure of Miners and Opera tors to Agree May Precipi tate Breach. NF.W YORK, April 2ti. Tho prospect of a strike of anthracite coal miners In vchlng approximately 175,000 workers In IVtinsylvanla appeared near today fol lowing the falturo of the conference of the miners and operators to reach an nr.ricmcnt. Tho conferees worked for seven weeks. The miners made ten demands, three or which they considered absolutely wcersary. They were: Recognition of the union, a 30 per cent wage increase, iyid an eight-hour day. Recognition of the union wan flatly refused by the operators. Their statement said: "This rtrtnnti.t I MM.II a.I Kamk.. a .!.& .mn In ...a..u an iviu.ui suv.auau l"U iii.ii ... thn bltllmlnnii. 111.1 ap In rnntrnl or 'the Mlno Workers of America and 'for omer reasons " W. H. Fahcy, spokesman for the op erators, today satdnatly that tne op err.torr. would not yield this point, no ir.atter what it eventually leads to. Tlc conference committee of tne miners going Into session with tho dis trict board at 11 o'clock today was still "standing pat." Tne general confeemce board of both miners and operators will meet tomor row afternoon when the formal report of the agreement will be mode. Then tho miners will Inform tho convention Of union delegates at Pottsvlllc, May 2, of just what was done with tne possi bility of a strike- Immediately afterward, Taggart Nominee For U. S. Senate Will Accept Short Term for Indi ana if People Want Him. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. April M. fenator Thomas Taggart will accept the nomli.allon lor United States Senator, which tho Democrt-tlc State convention will tender .iln. today. "I can't find un.y decent way to avoid It." hu said. With Taggart's nomination assured, tho llnu-up for Indiana' next election was certain, so fat as tho major of fices were concerned. It will be: For United States Kriufu: Long term John Worth lern. Demo-' crat, .ngainst ilarry . sow, llcpuhii can short term! Thomas Tvrg-irt, Democrat, against Jamca Eli Watson, Republican. For governor John A. M. Adalp, Democrat, against Jnmcs P. Goodrich. Republican. Ooverticr Ralston, delivering the key. note speech at the opening of the con vention, today pronounced a ringing eulogy of President Wilson as "the colossal figure of our times," and the man "bearirg far above the flames of wrath, the llag of Americanism." Burton Delegates Are Named in Ohio Vote COLtiMBUS. Ohio, April 2S.-Eoth Re publican and Democratic organisation candidates for delcgates-at-larve to the national conventions were elected in, Ohio at the State's first Prcsldentl! preference primaries. Indications are that tho three anl'-slatc candidate lor Republican delegates TTad been defeat- K.tn.,aUats"" """' "" TO" mC Henuhllrnnj- voted predominantly for Theodore fJ. Purton and Democrats for Prtxldent Wilson. Theodore Roosevelt rrce'ved only sllvht Indorsement of voters, yho wrote Ids name in tho bal lot. Henry Fori! also cot n few votes on both Democratic, nnd Republican. i.auois. Indications arp tliHt only one-fourth of the otrrs went to the polls. The ent'.rc vota cast will not 'Ncced rJA.vCO. The Interest centered in th. in surgent attempt tc .er v'lll's from iho Republican national convention. The strength he displayed t"dav will make him n candidal for renomlnatlon. Five of New Mexico's Six Are for Roosevelt ALHUQUBHQUK. N. M.. April W. New Mexico's delegation, elected nt the Ste convention, will go to the Repub lican national convention unlnstructed. Political leaders declared, however, tnat rive of the six delegates were for Theo dore Roosevelt. Roosevelt's name was n.rntloned. but onco at the convention and nt that time It brought cheering. United States Senator T. B. Catron. United States Senator A. B. Kail, and Congressman H. B, Hernandez are members of the delegation.. Dublin Was It; Then The Irish Fists Fly NI3U' YORK. Aprlt W. "What wan the fight about, hoys?" Magistrate Clroehl leaned over the bench nt nUht court last nlfht. "-'TwaH Dtibllu he snld, thel bo takln by tnornln. vcr honor." replied Luko Morris, nursing n bruised nose with a battered list. "'Twill bo all Irish In Dublin to morrow, yer honor," argued Michael Manning. trlnc to look llltn a pacifist fllwugh n pair of black eyes. -were yon ugnting acout tnatT" "Sure 'r. 1t was Just a friendly argu ment, jcr honor," cuine In concert. "You fl better go lo the tienches. vhnn your effoits won't he vasted,' saia ine magistrnto "imcnargea. Residents Annoyed , By Fraud Solicitor A number of persona have com- I !.,,.. 1 ,r .U u ' - onllnlln. piiuiiea tc tne. ponce t.iat a solicitor tnklntf ordciv for talking machine has Patent Office The pp)lc' havo nlso hern asked to look out for in alleged hogus tele phone Inspector who entered hourea in tho northwest. German Readers to Observe Tercentenary The Flialte.spcare tnrcenlenary i ill he observer! till evening by the acrninn jieaniTs wiun wun a special recital from the works or the grent dramatist, at the Pul lie Llhrnrv. The program ' vill Include on -wiilies bv Dr. Heorge I P'irMi'Ime en "Phikesnirf' nd Her.' from '""ftinlet," "Othello, pinny, rim. reminc ii; nrnest r ch"er nnd ".lulturi . v.ttrir, Auto Trucks CoIHed. The nnto truck of Clnrl Fniel Pen or enter iiarkt. was dimxeed In a rciii-irii uh om or the He puck f the Bureau of Kncravlng and Printing, in iium vi mi uutcm ywaiefuny. "SUB" WAR WORLD , LAWYER'S SUBJECT! American Society of Interna tional Law Convenes Here 'Tomorrow. Discussion of timely subjects, includ ing the copduct of submarine warfare In relations to the merchant ships of neu tral nations, the arms-embargo ques tion, and the right of a nation to es. tabllsh war cones, will mark the gath ering here tomorrow of the American Society of International Law. The head quarters of the convention have been es tablished at the Hhorcham Hotel. The meetings will continue through Satur day, r The first session will be held tomor row night, when Senator Kllhu Root will preside. The -Hon. David Jayne Hill, for mer ambassador to Germany, wilt also address the gathering. On Friday morning, the society will begin the discussion of timely Interna tional questions. Formal papers will be presented upon each subject, and free discussion will folow. To Discuss Arms Export. James W. Oar'ner, professor of politi cal science In the University of Illinois, and Philip Marshall Brown, professor of international law and diplomacy at Princeton University, will talk on the relation of tho exportation of arms and munitions of war tq the rights and ob ligations of neutrals. Halelgh C. Minor, of the faculty of tho University ot Virginia, will discuss the rules ot law- which should govern the conduct of submarines with refer ence to enemy and neutral merchant l'ssels and the conduct of such vessels toward submarines. Amos 8. Hershey, of the University of Indiana, and Francis N. Thorpe, of the faculty of tho University of Pittsburgh, will talk upon whether tho right to "es tablish war cones on the high sca should he recognized. Business Meeting Saturday. Heading ot papers and discussions wilt be continued Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock and Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Saturday morning at 10 o'clock a busi ness meeting will be held. The society will act upon a report of Its standing committee on the study and teaching of international law and related subjects nnd one from the .committee on the codification of International law. Elec tion of officers will close the business meeting. The executive council and the board of editors or the American Journal ot International Law, organ of the society, wli; meet after the society adjourns on Haturday morning. All the meetings will be held in the tihoreham Hotel and will bo open to the public. The annual banquet will be held at the Hhorcham at 7:30 o'clock Saturday evening. The society Is celebrating Its tenth anniversary, and many members Instru mental in the. formation ot the society ten years ago are expected at the ban quet, which will bo in the nature of a reunion. Mr. Root, who has been presi dent since Its organisation, will preside as toastmastcr. Addresses will be made by Robert Lansing. Secretary of State; Oscar 8. Straus, formerly Secretary of Comtrierco and Ijitior: George a ray. formerly Judge of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals: and Prof. Ocorge W. Kirch wey, now warden at Sing Sing. All were rounders of tho society. It Is expected that Richard Olney, Secretary or State In President Cleve land's Administration, will be present and deliver an address. Roosevelt Adherents Win New Jersey Primary TRLW'TON. April .-Returns of the Presidential primary In New Jersey show that where there was a contest Jtoosevclt adherents wero victorious, two to one. over the Hughes suuporters. The total vote, however, is light. Republicans and Democrats elected four celcgates-at-largc and twenty-four districts delegates each. All Demo cratic delegates are for Wilson, and his name onlv appeared In tho space provided for expression of preference. The Republicans neglected to comply with tin; technicalities or the law. and. therefore, the names of Roosevelt and Hushes did not appear on the ballots. The Rcosevelt men made their fight In Fsscx county with Its two congressional districts. GREAT INTEREST IN TIME-WORN RECORD D The Old Prescription Book The old prescription book, used at' Carleton & Hovey's Drug Store, In Low ell, Mass., In 1855. is still carefully pre served. On the page dated June , 1S55, ' Is written tho original prescription for Father John's Medicine. This prescrlp- was compounded for tne Jievtivna Fathei John O'Brien at the old d ..gj store on that date, and was so success-1 ful in treating Father John'g aliment, which was a severe cold and throat trouble, that he recommended the medi cine to his friends and parishioners. In. going to the drug store and calling for) the medicine, they always asked for Father John'a Medicine, nnd In this way tho medicine got Its name and was ad vertised. Father John's Mcdlclno Is a safe family remedy for colds, coughs, throat troubles, and as a tonic and body builder, because It docs not con tain opium, morphine, choloroform, and any ether poisonous drugs, or alcohol, hut ti all pure, wholesome, nourishing;. -Advt. a m - - ZZtZcS ftblishers-Finterc'Binders r 1 O a- e J 1 i V.olor rrintinfs OC luxe n C4W W Aiiaiutii. Facts de, .! UUA Concert Today By the U. 8. Settlers' Home Band at the Bandstand at 4 o'clock. JOHN S. M. ZIMMERMANN, Director. Atarch, "Youth and Vigor," .... .' ..." Blankenburg "Jfrtuwi "Morning, Noon, and Night" , , Suppe Idyl. "The Chapel- in the Moun- u.,a.!P.? ".'.'. ' Wilson 'con. "Lohengrin" Wagner "? Oddity, "Harmony Rag." WalU Suite. "Eileen Alannan." J,iUn?ro,u? Pnrody, "The air"!. ieiruD'Lnd,M, Bcllstedt "i?'hlThe Co0-Kl1 March." The 8tar-8nang!er Banner." Hard Fought Polo Game Is Expected Contest Tomorrow Opens Second Week of Tournament in Potomac Park. Polo of an exceptionally high caliber N being anticipated for the game to bo played In Potomac Park tomorrow nft ernoon between the Pine Tree Club of Aiken. S. C. and the Westmoreland Club ot Oreensbtirff, Pa. The contest bids fair to bo the hardest fought of any event so fir nlaycd in the tournnment. It will he conducted In the nark under tho auspices of the Washington branch of the Army Polo Association at 3:30 o'clock. ' The game marks the second week of tho tournament, for which most of tho noted nololsts of the country are as sembled In Washington. Tho Initial Kamo of the second weok was to have been nlavod on Tuesday afternoon, but was deferred owing to the rain. Tho winners of today's game will have a chance of contesting for the laurels In the final game of the tournament on the Potomac Park oval on Saturday afternoon. ' The Force of III "' S&, Repetition Repetition makes or unmikei our National life. Disaster, constantly re peatca. terminates in disaster. Pros perity given the same repetition will surely turn to permanent prosperity. The force of repetition is ever at work for good or evil. Over fifty years ago a few medical men gathered various roots and herbs together and the medicinal qualities extracted proved of great valne in treating disorders of the blood. It was caned 8. 9. 3. and recommended for Rheumatism. Catarrh, Malaria and blood diseases of every char acter. The good resales were soon in evidence everywhere, and sue cessful cures were being repeated constantly thus the force f successful repetition gave the Nation a standard blood pun tier and tonic in S. S. S. It could not have been other wise, however, in the case of 5. 5. 5- because its great value as a blood medicine was quickly seen and reamed, and thou sands o f sufferers from blood dis eases, owe their health today, to ine curative qualities of 3 9 9 5&S. Z3B W YEARS & The Favoritein the Homes of 'America HAVNFR 'rivlr WHISKEY BOTTLED - IN .FULL JSiuIllfL II I If K)05S lWn I Delivered to any part of the city It is rich, pure and delicious distilled, aged and Bottled-in-Bond under Government supervision every bottle sealed with U. S. Government's Green Stamp over the cork your assurance it is fully aged, full 100 ft proof and full measure. Call at our store get a quart bottle of this whisktoy take It homo try it you will find it every bit as fine as we say it is and equal to any you can buy olaewhero at $1.25 to $1.60. m F I- A P,nt bottlo Haynef Golden Jubilee rKH Whiskey (value7B) FREE with all I I Ik la FOUR quart orders for Hayner Private Stock Bottlcd - in Phone orders filled MAIL ORDERS Sf ruuil uona from saust THE HAYNttR- DISTILLING CO.-Dept J-193 0PEH EVENINGS UNTIL 0:30 DUUUsry at Troy, Ohio. E8TABU8IIED 186S Capital (600,000 Pull Paid " ' i i i ...- r 19THANNIVEBSARY0F COUNCIL CELEBRATED Knights of 'Columbus Chanter Hears Work of Order Prais ed by Speakers'. Cclchrullng the nineteenth anniver sary of It organization, 6X) members of Washington Council. No. :.'4, KnlghU of colutiikus, attended a banquet rvt Raiischcr's last night. The banquet followed the Initiation of eighty-six candidates In tho K. of C hat!, bringing the total membership of, Washington Council to 091. B. M. Bridget, first grand knight of Washington Council, was presented by Dr. A. D. Wilkinson chaliman of tho committee on arrangements, as toast master. Mr. Bridget briefly outlined the 'Srowth of the council In Washington. Thn necessity for knights to know their rel.Flon and practice It, was em phnclzcd In a brief address by Dr. Har. ry J. Crosson, who had charge of the Initiatory ceremonies. Michael J. McEncry, of Philadelphia, past statu deputy of Pennsylvania, In speal'lng 'of the patriotism or Catholics, declared that every battlefield of overy war bcaiv evidence of tho bravery and service of Catholic soldier to tho Amcilcan nation. Hrotneily love, charity, and unity, the principles of tho order, were dwelt on bv Rear Admiral William S. Benson. U. H. N. T-co A Rover, past grand knight of Washington council, and Jamca E. Cot--Wlotttr, grand knight of the council, briefly referred to tho growth of tho organlzMlon and tho part played in lt cxpinslon by well-known members of the order. Tho K of c. quartet, composed of B. J. McOuade, Leo F. Stock. J. F. Dug gan, and F. J. Mulhall. gave two nufn lers. nnd Clement R. Fenton, a Catho lic University student, was roundly in minium mr his piano selections. Give Nature a Helping Hudj In working oC tke dis eased condition HawHBngr thrust upon it. You are only retarding a permaacsjt care when you pour mineral drags into the system. They are vio lent and harmful to tke delicate urn ttaMamutL - ,Sft&Sfc v H r lauurawssau., BHl '' aV9aiS m tissues. On the contrary the vege table ingredients of S. 3. 3. become associated with the blood is throw ing off the impurities, and when that is done turning in and building op the torn-down system by furnishing and nourishing the blood with tke food ele ments contained in S. S. S. A booklet has been prepared erring, la an interesting way, touch valuable iolW mation about blood disorders. You should have a copy by all means write for one. Oar Medical Department will gtadty give you free advice as how best to treat any blood disorder. V you wish to avail yourself ef this service writftaaaet. WR - SWaTl TMBswsfT srfiane etv illar?d.iaaWs,Ca. - BOND tfMPft 'ffilVATi 5TOCI W) whiskey BOTTLED IN BOW WNER D13T1LLIN0C0. Sir"1 i iViS' ""MottiaT wov.oxi - Bond. Main eao . sVLbbBIm Mwffluiifc!M BwaPkafl 3an III! aH I swnawawsaH kbiiV''Ii:!1i''wSbb EDCE to Out-o.Town Patrons. A full plat 1 llbb twttlaof IIsTner Golden Jubilee wbls- , (valuo75c) FREE with nU orders cslllas for quarts Hayner Private Block Uottled-ln- r Prlvst rtinrA4 at u express eha gespIdbyuj. Orders Iur.snd wst therenf Mont.. Wyo., Colo.. N. Mex.and west thereof call fori quarts fort4.00 express paid. 120 1209 Pennsylvania Ave. N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C.