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POINTED QUERY Writes Chief of Army En gineers Relative to Chang ing Deakyne's Station. PRAISES HIS SERVICES Col. Taylor Does Not Give Satisfac tory Reply as to Why Missouri Critic Is Switched. Representative Calloway, of Texas, author of the resolution instructing the chief of engineers of the army to inform Congress as to the true facts in connection with the Missouri River improvement project, will insert in the Congressional Record today correspon dence showing that the chief of engi neers is unwilling or unable to offer any justification for the withholding of the Deakyne report exposing the "pork harrel" nature of the project. Representative Calloway received from the acting chief of enginers. Col. H. Taylor, a letter which purported to reply to the resolution. In fact, how ever, it is said to have merely denied that Col. leakyne had been removed from the Kansas City district and sent to Leavenworth because of his report, explaining that he had been sent to Leavenworth to prepare for a course at th- Army War College in Washing 'on. which course is considered a high honor Why Was Report 4appressedf Representative Calloway pertinently iOiuires why, if Col. Deakyne was qualitrei for this high honor, his re port was overruled without serious at tempt to show cause. or. conversely. if there was justification for such arbi trary action on Deakyne's report, what mus tification exits for his selection for such a high hoior. Some mneni.-rs of the House believe 'hat io ,eal pr'e'ure was exerted to hav.' 't. I 'ak% n, removed from the Kansa lit, 1sitrit and his criticism of t- ' -'It] ;lan iack of the Missouri cr 1' pig-rnholed so that this I nta .%t - Callowav asked Col. T N t '- Deakyne reiport was sup 1 , l1o why he was overruled I h staternt that the 0 n 'ir- i n ndefensible waste of n .rr. d as it was by his su ri.r 1 .1 Townsend. The letter writ t T. i I :ipr-sentative to Col. -akyn,. jdginent is good. and fi hon.,rair dis * -. , traty better place for his coiuntrv than n :mr, where h.- d-eirs -ar 51 .'.4, or ino:gh to fiat a a isfb-: :r prerledri - : lleak'n-s state !t!nIt t :. i h, is wrong in his nt. then wI h% was he suddenly r t I t it w l -i ands, acicord irt - r r -rts, ,r in oIdr to receive ehon.rs in an entirely different wt . ork' T" r . vity of your report, absence 1. i ' fr wi'hhold'ng that r I' ius of Congress, the sudden iS. 1 "'l. iDeakyne, and the fact 'ha the -t thing he ever did to entitle in to honorabh- mention was iis ffort to save $14.5A0& more of waste on the \lissouri River, all led me to offer these adrt~ In. ini 11r1-s in ord.-r that th. -olint n av be fairly answered. and hat ta nms'ndrstaiinitic may ,cst in rgard to the xact -et concerning the ELEPHANT-EARED FISH HELD 300 YEARS OLD Catch at Palm Beach Provides Setting for Real Piscatorial Yarning. Weighs 1.800 Pounds. . Eli. March 12.-Accord ........td fom the American Miu''' N'rl listory, New York, - : ofish harpooned in " rm st rlay by Ambros.' New York. is one of the mS' ver taken. The Insti S I f r the brain for research s a-a was also made tI Matil, of Cincinnati. an i 'l t1mght ' I believe this speci n1 i' th' nly On,' ever caught In wI in'it-rs Two or three Ameri S :n- hav' th,-n, but they are rar-. and I hae ne.' heard of arge tt I- s'vien feet long by 1h feet ':ht in'h-s high, anl will wa le t 1. 41 pounds. The fish is nat:ye to African, waters, and presum ably as driven out of its course by ex -osion 'If min-s We never had the sall 'sh, n itive to ti e Japanese coast, until 'he R ssian-Ja; anese war, when they camin to stay. John D. Crimmins, also an authority, says Monnell s fish i, from 20 to ZOO rears old, judging from its size. The young fry is the size of one's thumbnail. This specimen has crown to about 60,000 times its originai weight. Lynford Biddle today caught a large porpois. and Stewart Duncan a 20D pound turtle. ITCHING RINWORM ALL OVRFACE Kept Spreading. So Bad Could Not Sleep at Night. Itched and Burned. Ashamed to Go Anywhere. HEALED BY CUTICURA SOAP AND OINTMENT "Ringworm first began on my face and spread to my neck and it got almost all over my face. It first came out in one Uittle hump and kept spreding, and it got so had I could not sleep at night. The ring worms were large and asa thick as they could be and the skin was red and in dlamed. They itched a nd burned and the itching was so had that I irritated sy face by scratching. I was asha~md to go anywhere. "A friend asked me to try Cuicura Soap and Ointment. By the time one box of Ointmenit andi one cake of Soap were gone. I was healed.' (Signed) Mrs Salle Harwood, Evensvie, Tenn.. July 16, t915. Sample Each Free by Mall With 32-p. 6kin Book on request. Ad. dres pos."rdCuteura. Depst. T. 3ee King Albert Us Peace Offer t With This Threat He Won Fr antees that Country W< All Damage In By JOHN L. BALDERJTON. (Copyrigt. 191) Havre, Feb. 21.-4kermany, in the early part of this month, tried to conclude a separate peace with the Belgian govern ment. The offer was refused. but King Albert and his ministers used it to ex tort from the allies a pledge that If Germany cannot be compelled to in demnify Belgium the allies themselves will do so. It has been officially denied by the Bel gian cabinet here that peace proposals were discussed or ever brought forward by Germany. That denial is literally true, for the proceedings were unofficial and nothing was committed to paper, nor did the German government appear in the negotiations. From a source worthy of credence, I have obtained an outline of what really happened. The papel nuncio accredited to the court of Brussels, who by reason of his posi tion can move freely through the bellig erent countries, submitted the proposal of the Kaiser to King Albert and his cab Inet. He did so unofficially, and even in the verbal conversations that took place I am given to understand that no thing was said by him committing the German government to anything. The mission purported to be, and probably was, a sincere effort in the interest of peace by an impartial mediator, who may ,or may not have been acting on behalf of the Pope. The reported offer of lien edict to use his good ottices I have not been able to confirm. How Trick Was Worked. The consultation followed soon after the appointment as Belgian foreign min ister of Baron Beyens, the inclusion In the cabinet of three members of the par llamentary opposition, and speeches de livered at The Hague by Huysman and Vandervelde. the leaders of the Belgian Socialist party. Their speeches were taken in Germany to Indicate a belief that Germany cannot be conquered, the enlargement of the cabinet was believed' to show King Alberta arxiety to lay the situation before representatives of all shades of opinion in Belgium, and the appointment of Baron Beyens, who has many friends In Berlin, was thought to I- an intimation of a more conciliatory iiposition. It seems probable now that these moves were intended to trick Ger many into making proposals, the effect of which has been to immensely -trenRthen Belgium's position. King Albert and his ministers were told that Germany is willing to evacuate Bel gium and pay an indemnity for all dam are dono in the country. covering all warlike operations, bit fines imposei for "misconduct' on Belgian cities and towns. In return, it wa suggested that H,-llim agree to ai commercial treaty wbhih would give Germany preferred treatment at the ports of Antwerp and eatend. a trotty which should in no way enalize Ielgian commerce, hut give Ger nan t-ad advantages over England and the rest of the world. Would %horten German Line. The German reasons for making this proposal are evident. It could only be accepted if the French and British agreed to permit the German armies to with diaw. unmolested, through Belgium. The I ;wrmans could then establish them selves on the Meuse. evacuating nearly all Northern France. but shortening their !nw- b, ,ne-half. planting their right upon the fortr-sses of Montmedy and Longwy and holding their prsp.ent line in the Woeve:. and the Vosges. Standing on , b a lin. with the neutrality of Bel gi.m guaranteed. miltary experts believe ,h- Grmans with half their present force >,ltIdefy the efforts of the French and lritisic armies, and nearly a million men would be released for the eastern front. Such a move would, of course end all hance of Germany getting a de sion in the west, but in the ea.st the Russians might be unable to wIthstand a greater blow than that of last spring. "Th. loF of prestaize invlved in a re nanciation of northern Frainc. might be LiQA Dr. Whitneys pepular articles e0 erel leading magazines have teem ati her of years. Ne other writer en sia work. ter Dr. Whitney has establish etalist and is endowed witb the blil by her readers. She will answer sal aremptly as possible. All letters I eavelope and should be addressed es TRUE RHEUMA Mineral waters have always been high ly extolled for rheumatism, but Coptous draughts of mineral water are not to be recommended in a true condition of this nature. Excessive water drinking in illogical in any event, and never does any good. The external use of water, however, is distinctly beneficial; it stimulates the surface circulation by toning up the vaso-motor system, which is always de cidedly below par in these cases. It is probably in this way that the various baths do good. The same effect can he produced at home by taking a moderate ly hot bath followed by a cold shower and a brisk rub-down. Electricity has done harm in many instances of so-call ed rheumatism; stimulation of a worn nut nerve seems a questionable proced ure akin to whipping up a jaded horse to make him maintain a brisk trot. Mas sage is of doubtful utility. It is not es sential t.. a cure, and, unless given by an expert under the guidance of a phy siciarn, is worse than valueless. Local measures in general are con demned by a recent writer on this sub ject; his Idea being that in thus directing a patient's attention to the painful areas he becomes acutely conscious of his trou ble. Whiie this is true, there is a large class who feel better in mind and that something really is being done when lo cal treatment is used. In this connection amazing results are gained by the appli cation of very hot water kept up until the parts are intensely red and the pores wide open , when a blending of oils (aromatic), is very gently rubbed in, not merely applied. The effect is most grati fying. The one drug of benefit in these cases. and it is of startling value. Is strych nIne, in heroic doses. Strychnine is the alkaloid of niux vomica. and some au thorites believe the fid extract, or the tincture of nur vomica, more productive of Immediate improvement. Large doses are recommended. The study of these conditions brings to light the fact that they are most promi nent in men, and in men who are invet erate workers, who would rather work than play, and who, when told that they must piay, have forgotten how. ed Kaiser's o Commit Allies :sh and More Extensive Guar >ud Be Reimbursed for ~ cident to War. counterbalanced," my informant pointed Out. "by the moral blow to the entente of the defection of Belgium, for whom Britain claims to be fighting. Such a sensational turn of events, if we had ac cepted the offer, would appear to the German people in the light of a success, especially if the Germans won a decision in the East soon after the withdrawal. The Germans calculated, perhaps rightly, that the moral pressure of the whole world would prevent France and Britain from refusing us the right to take back our country without having it torn to pieces by the fighting that must come if the Germans are to be driven out." Conferences Held In Flanders. The gist of the "suggestions" conveyed by the nunclo were at once conveyed by M. de Broqueville. the Belgian premier. to the British and French foreign offices. Great activity followed in Londou and 'aris, and. on February 8, Lord Curzon left London to discuss the situation with King Albert. the Belgian premier, Gen. Joffre. and Sir Douglas Haig. This con ference took place not at the provisional capital here, but at the Belgian military headquarters, a little town among the dunes of Flanders. Lord Curson was chosen for the mission because he Is an old friend of the king. and Albert's two little girls have been confided to Lord Curzon's care in England. What happened at this momentous meeting cannot be learned, but from the presence of the British and French (,omt manders-in-chief as well as Lord Cur zon, the king, and a representative of the French government. it may be in ferred that the military as well as po litical features of the proposed arrange ment were thoroughly canvassed. It is understood in diplomatic circles in laris that the allied envoys tried to get the king to sign the part of London pledging Belgium not to make a separate peace, but that this was refused. The Belgian attitude on this point is that to join the allie.s woull commit Belgiun to the entente, even after the war. and justify Germany in regarding Belgium as an enemy. Belgium desir's only to be indemnified and let alone, and is fighting only for her neutrality. The peace congress, her king hopes, will set tle forever her status as an inviolable neutral committed to neither European alliance. Ample Guarantees Given. The result of the conference in the last corner of Belgium remaining to the king. and of negotiations which lasted a week longer between the allied powers, was the publication of a denial by the Bel gian government that Germany had of fored peace, and the announcement by the allies -f a new pledge to telgioni. This goes muh further thai any prev ious assurances. and the -oncluding para graph is of great importance. It reads: "The allied and guaranteeing powers declar- that. when the moment comes. the Belgian government will be called upon to take part in the peace negotia tions, and that they will not end hos tilities until Belgium has been restored to her political and economic indepen dence, ant liberally indemnified for the damage she has .ustained. They will lend their aid to Belgium to insure her commer-ial and financial recovery." This pledge comes from Japan and Italy, as well as the powers which guaranteed in 1'9 the neutrality of Bel gium; It admits Belgium to the peace congress: it pledges an indemnity re gardless of whether one ean he collected from Germany, and also help to set the country on its commercial feet. There seems very good reason to be leve. though, I have no direct authority for saying so, that this pledge was se cured by King Albert on the strength of the offer which he tricked the Ger mans into making him by the changes in his government and the attitude of the Belgium socialist leaders. If this be true, little Belgium has won a diplo matic victory over the Kaiser of no small importance. i health and beauty subjects in sev. recting marked *ttentiou for a asm. Ilar topics is better equipped for the ed am enviable reputation as a ape 17 to make herself eaily understeed letters relatiag to her departameut as ould be aceempanied by a stamped re of *.hi paper. TISM.-Part II. especially of recreation, are urged as a prophylaxis to guard against the rheu matic habit. Answers to Queries Curious: Yes, an outstanding ear, ugly from a point of beauty, doubtless does enable one to hear more acutely, as the external ear collects sound waves and conducts them to the tymponum or ear drum. Mother B: There is a difference be tween e.sepsis and antisepsis, Asepsis means absolute cleanliness, freedom through cleanlIness of germs, Antisepsis means destroyIng disease and puis-pro ducing germs and rendering conditions aseptic, Cankers: This condition of the mouth is almost always due to acid secretions. I se an alkaline mouth wash constantly, and correct any' stomachic acidity with proper diet. A little bicarbonate of soda in hot water after meals will help, Chronic Sufferer: Long-standing stom ach trouble is too serious a matter to advise upon in this manner. It may be secondary to attacks of acute forms or It may result from Bright's disease, heart disease, liver disease, anemia, etc. It is also commonly due to over-eating and improper mastication of food and is frequently of alcoholic origin. (Copyright, 1916dI Fifty-seven Years Without Vacation Bridgeport, Ohio, March 12.-After being on the job for fifty-seven years as toli collector at the Bridgeport end of the Wheeling-Bridgeport bridge, John Rich ardson wilt retire. He had worked fifty seven years without a vacation or illness, but a few days ago he became ill and was forced to abandon his post. He says he enjoyed his "vacation' so much that he wiil make it permanent. The city of 'Dresden has bought 12,000 hogs in Serbia, and arrangements have been made by the German cities to ob tain a similar number, It is believed this CAPITAL BEST FRIEND TO LABOR, HE THINKS Rev. Mr. Martin Believes Worlds Cry Against Monied Men Is Igno rant Hysteria. "The cry of the world of the past few years against capital has been an igno rant, fanatical hysteria, without rhyme. sense, or reason," declared Rev. D. H. Martin, pastor of the Dumbarton Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church. in his ser mon yesterday. "When the laboring man speaks against the rich man he be rates his best friend, and when the poor man rails at the 'money center' he is simply biting, madly and insanely, at the hand that feeds him bread." Rev. Mr. Martin's sermon was on the recent street car strike in the Capital. He said: "The papers of our city have given us full and accurate accounts of the strike. They have been fair to all parties con cerned. They have handled the situation without prejudice or partiality, and the public. together with employer and em ployc, owe them a debt of gratitude for the part they have taken in the final set tiement of the whole matter. Too much praise cannot be given to the Commis sioners and the men associated with them for their intelligent and painstaking work. 'This strike is simply another incident that shows us that the laboring man is an intlispensable element of our national life. The fact that the laboring man grumbles is proof that he grows. He Is learning the necessity of looking out for himself. le has a right to organize. He has no capital, so he must depend on organization to get his rights. le also has the right to strike, but he has no right to strike unless he has exhausted every other means to get fair play. We are glad the employe is to get better hours and more pay. In return the pub. lie shall expect courteous service from him. The public and the laboring man must not forget to respect and appre ciate the capitalist. The monied men at the head of these car companies are public benefactors. They give work and comfort and happiness to others. The rich men in the world who q not have the Interests of their fellow men at heart are the exception and not the rule. We cannot get along without our rich men. Money centers are necessary. HISTORY BUILDERS. The Effect of Oft-Repeated Signatures ly DR. E. J. EDWARDS. The late Thomas C. Acton who was the police superintendent of New York city who suppressed the draft riots in 1863 and who afterward was assistant treasurer of the 'nited States at the sun-treasury in New York-told me, one summer afternon when we were making an exursion together upon a Long Island steamboat. of a test of physical en durance to which, when assistant 'nited States treasurer at New York, he was compelled to submit. le held up his right hand and asked me if I noticed that it trembled somewhat as though he were afflicted with palsy. "That was brought on," said Mr. Acton. "by the continued use of my hand for twenty-four hours in signing a great number of government notes. At that time, the law required that signatures upon notes be actually written, not stamped. An emergency arose which made it necessary for me to append my name to a great mass of government documents and to do it as soon as pos sible. I wrote my name I don't know how many thousand times, but I do know I was at it, with hardly a moment's cessation, for nearly twenty-four hours. When I finished, my right arm was paralyzed and for a considerable time I could not hold even a pen in my right hand. "I met Hugh McCulloch shortly after he retired from the office of secretary of the treasury at Washington. lie was so journing in New York for several weeks. Secretary McCulloch observed that my right hand was trembling and as I noticed that he Lpoked queerly at it I ventured to tell him that it had been incapacitated because I had been com pelled to sign my name without any let-up for nearly twenty-four hours. " 'Why. I had a similar experience, said Secretary McCulloch, 'when I was president of a bank in Indiana. The legislature of Indiana had enacted that the president of the bank must sign with his own hand all of the circulating notes which the bank supplied its branches with. I don't know that I should have accepted the presidency had I known what that entailed. For weeks in suc cession I never signed my name less than four thousand times a day. That would he easy enough for a single day, but I had to keep it up for weeks and months. The result was that I suffered tortures, and I sometimes thought that the terrors of the inquisition would have been greater than they were if a person had been compelled day after day and week after week without cessation to sign his name to documents or upon slips of paper. I remember that I signed in a few months nearly five million dol lars in bank notes, and much the greater part of these notes were in denomination of one and two dollars. It should be provided by law that signatures of this kind may be affixed by stamping ap paratus.' "I told Secretary McCulloch," said Colonel Acton, "that this would have to be done very soon or the business of the treasury department would be brought up short." (Copydsht, 193, by k J. Edwards. All right ,e. Wyred.) TOMORROW'S MENU. Flatterers make cream cheese of chalk"--Hood. BREAKFAST. Baked Apples. C0ereal snd Cream. Uher snd Bason. Egg Muffin. Coffee. LUNCHEON OR SUPPER. Minced Duc-k 'n Toast. C&eamt Cheete Randw.iches Waffles and Honey. Tea. DINNER. Vteetable Soup. Bownssal trasckers. Leg of L~ambt. Mint Sauce. Scalloped P'otatco. i'eaas. Apple Salad. Brown Betty. Egg muffins-Beat the yolks and whites of two eggs separately and very stiff. Add one and a half cups of milk and one-half teaspoon of salt and a pint of flour. Beat five minutes and turn into hot, greased muffin tIns. Waffles-Sift one pint of flour, one-half spoon of salt and a teaspoon of baking powder. Mix into this a piece of butter the size of a walnut. Add the two eggs well beaten and one and one-half cups of milk. Have the waffle irons hot and well greased. The batter should be rath er thin. Browned crackers-Split the common soda crackers in two and soak in ice water for ten mintttes. Drain and arrange in pan and dot with butter. Season with salt and pepper and bake in a hot oven until well browned. Italy will allow temporarily the expor tation of Olive oil to North and South America instead of keeping that article on the embargo lis, where it was pilaced A Special FOR F mak( with IN'I vet I spec priat The bi 24 $1.5 4. His Sneezing Fish No For Warmer Wi Speil to The Wahmton Herald. New York. March 12-If a fish catches cold what would you give him to restore him to heaith? As one can readily be lieve. the members of the finny tribe cant be treated with pills to stop the sniffles and sneezes. In fact, naturalists seem still to be in the dark in their earch for such cure. However, Robert . Chanler has hit the well-known nail on Its flattest surface by deciding that the fish should not be allowed to catch cold in the first place. In his conservatory at his home, at 124 East Nineteenth Street, Mr. Chanler has a remarkable assortment of birds and fish. Feathered songsters of brilliant hues have the freedom of the room. which is not so greatly different from their na tive jungles. In which to sing the fact that they are glad to be alive. But the pride of Mr. Chanter's collection are the Japanese fish, the nIms. fantails and "telescopes," with their gorgeous color ings. In the past, when the chill of the ice has manifested itself in the Croton water, the fish have caught cold. In fish fash ion they have sneezed and shivered. It was no unusual thing for a number of them to succumb to fish pneumonia and piscatorial grip. Furthermore. Mr. Chan er and his Japanese servantF were forced to watch the sufferings of their scaly pets without being able to help them. The memory of the discomforts of the fish were in the minds of Mr. Chanler and the servants last fall, and after a council $50 for Seven Winks Kansas City, Mo., March 12.-George Stamatoie. 26 years old. No. 510 Main street, has not forgotten the customs of his native Greece. There it seems to be the fashion to wink at any wom an you want to become acquainted with. The Greek custom brought Sta matois to grief in staid Kansas City. Stamatois entered a department store the other afternoon. lie winked at six pretty girls to no avail. He winked at a seventh, who promptly seized him by the arm, showed him a store detective's star an'd escorted nyrn to a crossing patrolman. Stamatois answered a charge of "mshing" before Justice Charles Clark. acting judge, in a North Side Court here soon after. "That winking trick's a favorite over in Greece. judge," Stamatois said. "That's the way we meet all our nice women. I thought it was all right here, too I've got to show my appre ciation of the girls some way." That's a poor way," Judge Clark answered. 'The wink is not favored in Kansas City. You're fined $50." Pet Eagle Takes a Pig. Huntington. W. Va.. March 12.-A gi gantic American eagle, pet of the police and kept in the police zoo, escaped from its cage and carried off a suckling pig from a farm at Fourpole, near here. The eagle disappeared after seizing the porker. BAND CONCERT By the t'nited States hlarine Band Or. chestra, this afts-noon at 2:3) o'clock, at the taniled Rtatee Maisne Barracks, Wbllam H. Santelman, leader. PROGRAM. Maerb, 'Spirit of Indepen~denow. .Holzmnns Overture, 'Marriage ef Igaro''.. Mosart "Badinage"............... Herert Waltz. "'Te Merry Viidow..... Leiar een from "'The LUlac Demino"'. .Curillier "Old Fonlks at Home, sod in Foreign lands"....................... .Ro et An instraoal tt nscription of the Ameican folk song isn msical idiom of the following nations: France. Scotlandt. grin. tGermany, lreland, l Ia.' and Hun gay. ~Hungarian Rhbarendy . 2 t....... l3 Marine's Hymn, "'Te talb, of Mon "Te tar Spangitd Banner.' Velvet Kind" Ice Cream ST. PA TRICK'S DAY -...........-.....-- ....... >r St. Patrick's Day we will our Vanilla Brick Ice Cream a SHAMROCK DESIGN 'HE CENTER. The Vel (Ind is always popular. This ial design will prove appro e and be in demand. icks come in individual slices, particularly appropriate for entertainments and social functions. Bricks to the Gallon PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW. 0 Gallon 85c Half Gallon SPECAL Prices for Entertainmets - CHAPIN-SA CKS MFG. CO. Cream of Ice Creams Lincoln 390 Longer Sneeze 176 WANDERLUSTERS iter Routs Out Disease GO TO RADIO STATION 'Bright Weather and Good Roads Add of war it %was decided to remove the evil G by taking away the cause. The problem ar of warming the water and still keeping It Hikers. fresh was put up to the experts of the --- - New York Edison Company. While these Luna Park and the Four-mi:e Rum men admitted that they could hardly he section was the sacene for the tratrr classed as fish doctors they could find a yesterday of 176 Wanderlusters, whc way of heating the watr to the proper aled bout six miles. led Vy Ji temperature to conform to the Japanese Boyle. Jr. The hikers left Washing temperaments of the h ton on Washington and V:rginia inter An electri- al water heater was attached urbain cars in two groups to the pipe immdliately beneath the tank, The route led from Four-nrule Rut and now' the fish can swin th, most ap- nd Fort Scott. around the radio sta. proved Japanese figures without risking tIn. and back to the starting pot their health by getting in a draught. To The outskirts of Arlingon wer pre-vent jealousy Mr. Chanler Installed I pasised through and the settlement r1 heaters for the benefit of the birds and Green alley was touched. while the "I Knights of Columbus Ciub u&,- en. alsu a carefully arranged lighting system Kiclud which is intend-d to make the birds think rcled that tI-, sun rires shortly after It sets-in Leadprs of the Wanderlusters woee fact, about ten minutes after. gratified by the appearanee of man% This goes very well with the birds, but new walkers in the party. Wath the fish don't care for the artificial light. weather and roads such an they ex They -ontend that they have littleo perienced yesterday, larger crowds ar privaVy now and can-t see why t.e advan- - epeced ysteoda, lad ture cwu tr tages of darkness should be taken away G A. Gamn ed t ht w a n for the benelit of a few birds who can't Sunday, planned to start from Cain swim anyway. However, everybody can't Bridge. hbe satisfied, and the fish admit that if the light has to come with the warmth it is Before the war toursts yearly spen' we!corne. a.bout 100(.000.t in Italy. 8m STREET- P mAVELL WHY NOT A Few Words About B uy in g the Right Furniture in the Right. Way. do som pret thorough inesating. Of course, you do. You want to know what you are getting io be owner of--you want to know whlat you are bieing harded in exchange for your mione y. Why shovldn't you use the same juidg ment andl comnmon senise whlen yl u come to furnish the homne? A ilouee is a house. but furniture makes the home. When you rememnu r thnt the furniture vou buy you ate to live with-sce every day ---doesn't it stand to reason that it ought to That leads up to waimt we, want you to First-Quality Second-Low Price Third-Guaranteed Fe-v, if an'.. Wiashinerton stores sbhew the 0niformilv high quaities our-s for like qjualitieos--none guarantee their f-ni:.re to give lifetime saiitifation as we . Bu -ht why talk about what would he plalisl evidernt to '.eu at a glance? Comes and see It. Seeing is believing --and knowir.& how. wa l nt. car. meet your furniture wants will make you n fritont for ell timt. Smy "Charge It." It 7g. like- cud weitl merme 115ete fueure mayvema.