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/1 f ? ? * ' V 'v. ?*4 si Walk the Road ?I to Health on i -* O'Sullivan's Heels " - " f ' of New Live Rubber O'Sulli van's Heels of New Live Rubber are worn every day by more than a million people. They are sensible people who have learned to take care of themselves, to conserve their energy, to save-their force. They have learned that every step made by a hard leather heel, on a still harder pavement, sends a distinct jolt through the delicate machinery of the nervous system. They have learned that the first lesson in the art of keeping well and in vigorous trim, is to wear O'Sullivan's Heels and cultivate a cheerful spirit. O'Sulllvanize Your Walk O'Sullivan's Heels are to the human body what ball-bearings and shoclrabsorbers are to machinery. Theytake up the"jarring^md jolting. If you become easily fatigued?if yon have a dull ache at the base, of the brain?if yon are bothered with a pain across your instep?if yon are growing pessimistic and discouraged?then hare the nearest shoemaker put a pair of 0*SnHhran's Heels on your shoes and set out for a long tramp. Fresh air and easy walking wiH make a differ ent person of you. \ Live rubber?with its spring and elasticity? is harder to wear out than leather. CySollnrui'i Haali will save your shoes. They will last longer, and keep their shape better than leather heels. O'Sullivan's Heels of New Live Rubber are invisible. They do net change the appearance of yovr shoes. The price is 50 cents a pair, attached, can find (hem ataftj?$ood aftoetoakerr*.~'/ Yon . ?? But? ' - * " v Remember to ask for O^ullivsn's for the name is a guarantee of their quality. 50 cents Attached ?:' i ** New England Number Tan Cents Ort To-day AH News-stands Full of gloom. Warranted to give you a genuine fit of the Blues in ten min utes. Dismal to the eye and hard on the nerves. Read it and lose hope.' All for J ntOTJTT BILL OP* IK1*! desolation of Protest Adopted by the Central Labor Union. A resolution proteatlng against the frosty Mn forbidding civil eervlce em the aervicea of their ployea from Booking I rtprewnUtiTca to further their interest* in Congress waa adopted at a meeting 14st night of tho Central Labor Union in Typographical Tomple. P. J. Ryan, attorney for the organisation, spoke In opposition to tho msasure. Another resolution waa adopted, in which the union refused to patronise mer chant bakers who give out premiums With their broad, becauae tbe giving out ot premiums la detrimental to the inter est a of organiaed labor. Thoae who apoke In favor of the reeolutiOn were John B. Colpoyi, John O. Lorcb, Emmet 1* Ad ams and John .Hartley. The union V6t*d a resolution of sym pathy at the recent death of Harry W. Templar of the government printing of fice. who was 4 vies prealdsnt of the union. Ho Bidder for Toaemite. No offers have been received by ths Navy Departmsnt for ths purehase of the U. 8. 8. Yosemlte. now lying at tho Norfolk navy yard. The Toaemite waa the BriUah ship Clearwater and waa pur chased by the War Department In ths days preceding the Spanith war and turn ed into the army transport IngpUe- She la '2.000 tons displacement and sixteen knots speed, but * no bidder regarded her 4a worth the upset pries of KbMjOO placed upon her by the government. So she will be rsadvarUssi fsr sals 4t a lower figure. 1 SEES FLAW IN BILL ? V Senator Hoke Smith Opposes Compensation Measure. ; BENEFIT OF RAILWAY MEM Georgia Senator DeolaTes the Pro- | posed Legislation Is Diserimina ? ,- tory and Unsatisfactory. * > Alleging that employes of railroads en gaged in interstate commerce who may he injured solely by" their own negli gence are the only ones to be benefited by the proposed workmen's compensation bill drafted by the workmen's compensa tion commission and 'approved by "the Senate committee on Judiciary, Senator Hoke Smith yesterday afternoon made an | attack upon the bill In the Seriaffcf. " - "The proposed law arbitrarily cuts jlown the recovery of all employes mak ing $50 a month or more," Senator Smith aaid, "to one-half of the former salary, with the further provision that in no case shkll the salary be considered as over f 100 per month. A man making ] $200 or $200 per month under this pro posed bill would only be allowed to re cover $50 per month for total permanent disability, cutting off both hands or both legs or a like injury. A man making $50 per month could only recover f'Jo per month. Recoveries for other injuries are reduced, about in the name proportion. } Abridges Bights of Employes. "The proposed bill takes away from an injured employe the right r to sue'in the I state court, to have his trial?before a Jury and to make a contract _with his lawyer. It limits his recovery "to"about one-third of what h4 can now recover. It cuts off his wife and children from any considerable recovery. It pays what is finally allowed by the month instead of giving it to the employe or his personal representative in a lump sum. It does not stop litigation, for it leaves all cases to be passed upon by a United States court master, and it leaves a large num ber of injuries to be tried, the amount'of compensation to depend practically upon ?the discretion of this one man appointed by the United States district court Judge, "The employe to be benefited is the man injured solely by his own negligence. I deny that it is just to so destroy the rights of all the other employes for the benefit of the negligent." Provisions of Other Laws. Senator Smith outlined the provisions of the safety tfpfrttahfce act airdthe em- J 'ployers' liability act, and pointed out that through recent decisions of the United States- Supreme Court the. bene "fits of these acts are now, for the first time, to be fully experienced. Under the employers' liability act, he said, the em ploye of a railroad engaged in interstate commerce can in the future recover in practically every case .except where the .injury was due, solely to the negligence -of the employe injured. The amount of his recovery, he added, should be his en tire financial loss, together with compen sation for pain, suffering and deformity, except where reduced by contributory "negligence. - ??? Says deductions in Pay Are Mtff. Made* When Men Are - t VI. '!, I s . , f?t ? ? .;? w / Behind in Schedules. Replying to published statements to the effect that deductions are being made from the pay of the rural delivery car riers in- every case where *the entire routes are not served, or where the car riers do not make- schedule time, thus imposing hardships oh "the carriers who were forced to strugglj With the Intense cold and snowdrifts daring the past win ter, Fourth Assistant Postmaster Gen eral De Graw states that such allegations wholly misrepresent the policy of the Post Office Department-. \v nile every mall carrier is expected to do his full duty in serving the people, it is not the practice of the department to make deductions from the pay of car riers when they are behind their schedule or Mil to fender complete' service.bebause of obstructed roads. Postmasters were Instructed. Mr. De Graw stated, to make deductions .on tne pay vouchers of rural carriers in cases of partial or total fail ure of service whefre they had riot made proper efforts W cover ' the routes; or where the failures were duo to some re a son personal to tho carriers, but.that no ?d^uction should be _ made when every available means had been used In an en deavor to render full service. *?'*." Had a Hard Winter. During the past winter rural carriers throughout' the country experienced the most severe weather since the in auguration of the rural delivery serv ice. On account of the severity of t-lk?r weather many deductions in the pajr of rtiral carriers resulted urtder the op eration of the rules and regulations es tablished years ago. But. in every case where it-has been-shown bp post masters that proper efforts had been made by carriers to travel their routes, or so much thereof as could be cov ered without injury to man or beast, the deductions have been remitted.. While remissions of deductions have been made in every case brought to the attention of the Department since the issuance of the rules and regula tions referred to, those on account of deductions made during the past win ter have been greater than ever before. The intensity of the past winter in some cases made it absolutely impos sible for carriers to completely serve their routes and in many caftes no part of them was served. LODGE HALTS CONSIDERATION. prevents Taking Up Presidential Preference Primary. Bill; Senator Brlstow made an effort late yesterday afternoon to have the Senate consider his bill for presidential prefer ence primaries in the Plstrlct. Many Dills on the Seriate* Calendar were being i taken up and-passefl, and Mr./.BHetow de sired to have the Senate's stamp of _Q. K. also put on that measure. . - But Senator Lodge objected, saying that the bill should not be considered j? tne" absence of the seriatdr Who reported it' from the Senate District i committee, Sen ator Martin: Apd his objection was suffi cient to prevent consideration. The Dis trict' committee made an adVerse report on the measure. ? T" Conditions in Capital. "Conditions at the National Capital" .formed the subject of a lecture by Ocea 'Taylor of the census bureau at Lincoln Temple, 11th and R streets 'nbrthwest, last evening. Rev. William Wallace-Mc Cary, Rev. Joseph N. Beaman and PfOf. jesse Law son also spoke. Mrs. Eva Bell Height had charge of the.ihuslced t>rO gram. William H. West w*s<on* of 'the contributors to this part of the program* V r 1 v s vj? . . * . * T,"X *" T^"rC.- . ^r-WTr^iHf "* I \ * W " i <5,7 E. PHILLIPS OPPENHEIM ,V~/. * ^1-. . V toy Little,-Browa 4 <*?) "? V> f, - f .v-i ... v v . . ^ ^ i I CHAPTER Y. A Sentimental Episode. ? Kendricks was waiting below in the" taixlcab, leaningback in the cottier wjthr his feet upon the opposite seat, and smok i lng his' very disreputable pipe with an air of serene content. "Sorry to have turned you out into the street like this," Julien remarked. . -'"Thank you," Kendricks replied, "un-. der the circumstances *1 preferred the street." r Jtittert hesitated for ? a moment and glanced at his watch. "There is. one more call that I must pay, David," he said. "You won't mind, will you? We've plenty of time." "Mind? Of course not," Kendricks an-, swered, stretching himself out in the cab. "Do what you please with me, only, leave an hour or an hour and a half for dinner. I am the best tempered person in the world .so long as no one interferes with my regular meal hours." "It's just a little farewell call," Julien explained, "that I want to pay. I've told, the man where to go." Kendricks nodded silently. He knew all about that little call, but if he felt any; sympathy he was-careful not to show it They drew up in a few minutes before a large and solemn-looking house at the corner, of Hamilton .place. "Don't- hurry," Kendricks advised, stretching himrielf out once more in the cab. ,"1*11 smoke another pipe and thank, heaven we are not in New York! You wait an hour." there and take your choice of paying the fare or buying the taxi-; cab!" Julien ascended the steps and rang the bell at the door of, the house. It was immediately opened by a man-servant,; who recognised him with a bow and a, smile, for which, somehow or other, he, felt thankful. "Is Lady Anne in, Robert?" he in quired. The man stood on one side. ] "Please to walk in, Sir Julien," he in-; vited. "Lady Anne is with some young; people in the drawing room. Will you go in there to them, or would you prefer that I announce you?" "Is there any one In the waiting^ room?" Jolieh asked. "No one at present, sir." "Let me go in there, then. I want to speak to Lady Anne alone for a moment. You might let her know that I am here." "Certainly, sir," . Julien walked restlessly up and down the small, uncomfortable apartment, the room which he had always hated. There: were illustrated papers arranged In a row upon , a JeAther-tofiped table; <$wo stiff horse-hair. easy, chairs, and various views of Clonarty, the country seat of the Duke of Clonarty, around the walls. Presently he heard the laughter in the drawing room cease: . There was a short silence, then the sOuHdf of footsteps across the hall and tbe^iabrupt opening of the door of the roonj^ iP-l^WCh he was waiting. Julien looked-A*i> <juickly. It was, after all, what haJiftd^exftected! A somewhat vlvacious-lookjng .little lady, in a muslin gown and elaborate?; hat, held out both hands to him. Irf the'darkened light of the room she \ might very Well have passed for a younger and' less serious edition of her own daughter.^; "My dear Julien L" -she exclaimed, in a torte which was manifestly sympathetic. "This is terrible news - we are.' hearing about you.- But what an odd time you have chosen to come and tell us . 411 about it!" "I have not come to tell y^u all about it, duchess," Julien assured her. "The newspapers will tell you everything that is worth knowing. They ate' so much -better informed." "The newspapers sometimes exag gerate, "she objected. "In my case"' he replied, "I do not think that exaggeration, lis possible. Everything has happened to me that could possibly happen to any one in my unfortunate position." , ''You mean that. these stories are all true, then?" "Every one of them, I really don't suppose that I ought to show my face here at *11- I have simply come to say good-bye. There is just a single word that I want to say to Anne." " ''TelTme, Julien." she demanded, "you really did write that , letter to Mrs. Car raby?" 'ft did." "And she gave It to her husband?" "Yes!" For once the duchess was perfectly and delightfully natural. "That woman," she declared, "is a de testable cat! Mind, Julien," she added, "I don't mean by that that you were not hideously and entirely to blame. I can't feel that you deserve a single grain of sympathy. All the same, a woman who can do a thing like that should not be tolerated." Julien -smiled grimly. He was perfectly well aware that at that moment Mrs. Carraby was passing from the list of .the duqhess' acquaintances. It was all so in consequent. "Can I have that one word with Anne?" he begged.. The duchess, looked doubtful. _"Why?" "I am going abroad tonight. I should like.to say good-bye tp her." "Isn't it a little foolish?" she asked. "I don't mean your going abroad?that, I suppose, is almost necessaryr-but why do you want to see Anne? I can give her all the proper messages." Julien laughed bitterly. "There are some things," he said, "which can scarcely be, altogether ig nored. It-may have escaped your memory* that Anne was to have been my. wife." "Not at all," the duchess replied. "The only thing I do not understand is why, as any such arrangement is, of course, now ridiculous, you should want to see her again. What can you possibly have to say to her?" ? "An affair of sentiment," he explained. "I .have a fancy to say good-bye." The duchess shOok her head. " "Those sorts of things don't belong to us," she declared. "You OiigM to know better, my dear Julien. T can see no pos sible object in it. I will give her any message you like, and So far as she is concerned I can assure you that she has hot the slightest ill-feeling. She is really quite angelic about it." "Duchess," Julien said, steadily, "I came here expecting that these Would be your, views. You are Anne's mother Arid, of course, you are in authority, but when* two people of our age are engaged to marry each other, they pass just a little beyond the sphere of their parents' influ ence. Annfe and I "have been in that posi tion.- Don't think for a moment that I wish to dispute your authority when I say that I intend to see her before I leave." She shrugged her shoulders. "Ah! my d^ar Julien," she murmured, "if you had only been as flrm "With that foolish woman. Still, if you have really mads up your m|nd, I am sure I don't want to be disagreeable. Perhaps It would be just as well to get the thing over." , v She touched the bell. . VAsk Lady Anne to step this way," she told-the servant. The man withdrew and the .door was closed again. The duchess showed no - signs of being about to take her leave. VThis matter has already, I presume, been fully discussed between you ana Anne?". Julien remarked. "It will not be necessary for you to give her even a 'parting word of advice?" ! ' "You amusing person!" she laughed. "There are no words of advice of mine needed In a case like this. To tell yeu the truth. Julien, although I always liked, ?you, as you know, I hated your engage ment to Anne. You were a very chain ing young man to have about the house and I #as always pleased to see my girls -flirt with you, but as a son-in-law I rank ed you from the first among the unde sirables. Your income, so far as I know, Is a little less than nothing at alt. and politics, ai you are discovering today, is a precarious form of livelihood. Anne hasn't a copper and never will have. She ought to marry a rich man and X intend nbw 'that she shall. Here she is. Now do get this -stupid affair ever quickly*" The door, was opened and Lady Anne came in. She was taller than her mother, of more serious aspect, and her hair Was a shade darker. There was something of the same expression-about the epes. She came straight over to Jullen and gave him both her hands. v "My d6ar Julien," she exclaimed, "this is shooklng! Run away. If you pletse, mother. I must see Julien for a moment alone." The duchess^ Iei?t the room. They both waited until fheWIoor was closed. T^4b. she turned and faced him. J "I suppose it's %U true?" she asked. v ? "Every word of'it, Anne," he answered.. "Please don't misunderstand the reason of my coming ?'I* am abiolutely a rrftned-i man and r absolutely-deserve everyttftflfc that has oome to. me- But there thing JL wanted to say to jrou before-'f' went. '? ? "There Was also one thing,'' 'Ai r?-' marked, lookflfg 'at him Intently, "Whldh I intended to ask you, provided you' gfcve me the opportunity." >.?: , "It is. about Mrs. Carraby," he ?aald* firmly. ~ ' "80 was my question," she murinured.. "The friendship between Mi*. Garraby and myself,'* Julien continued, "ha*1 been patent to every one for a great many; years. I knew her long before I did you. It began, in fact, when we were little iftore than children. It finished?today. There is only one thing I want to say to you about It and that is this: Our friend ship was of that sort which is falrfr well recognized and even approved of by the world in which we live. It contained;' of course, certain elements of flirtation? I am not denying that. There was never at any time, however, anything in that friendship which made it an error even of taste on my part to ask you to be come my wife." She took his face between her hands and deliberately kissed him. "That's Just what I wanted to know, Julien," she declared. "Now shake hands, be off and do the best you can for ybur self. I wish you the best of luck, the very best. That's all we can say to each other,' isn't it? "You are a dear, good fellow." she went on, "and I have, been quite fond of you, although I think that I bored you now and then. I should have made you an excellent wife, perhaps a better one than I shall the next man who comes along. Don't stay any longer, there's a dear, because although I never pretended to have much heart, this sort of thing does upset one, you know, and I want to look my best tonight Write me some times, if you will. I'd love to hear that you'd found some interest in life to help you gather up the threads. And here? this is for luck." She took a little turquoise pin from her waistband and stuck it In his black tie. Then, before he could stop her. she touch ed the bell with one hand and gave him the other. "Please kiss my Angers, Julien, and tell me I've behaved nicely." He looked steadily into her eyes and then away out of the window across the square. It was such a natural ending, tfola. It was foolish that his heart should shake even for a second. And yet there had been one occasion ? at Clonarty? when she had lain very close to him itf his arm*, and the moonlight had' been falling through the pine trees in little dappled places around them, and the wind had been making faint music among the swinging boughs?for these few mo ments, at any rate, tig other things had shone in her face. Were they illusions really, those moments of agitation, he wondered ? simply one long, sensuous period' passing like breath from a look ing glass and leaving nothing behind? He looked into her face. There was no sign there. Then he dropped the fingers which he had been holding. Women were won derful ! "Do write," she begged, as she walked into the 'hall with- him. "Dear me, what a strange-looking person you have with you in the taxicab!" "He is a friend," Julien said, quietly, "a journalist. I might say the same of the young man who is watching us from the drawing room, Anne. Who is he?" She made a little face at him and whis pered in his ear. "Semetic, as you see. and positively ap palling. He.Is entirely, mother's choice. He arrived tin' minutes after tn? evening papers were- outf bUt somehow Of. other I don't.'faricy that_.wec shall ntsfce-anything of hinto :irS -young ilartwsrd, Julien made hta fC6t?.c Hd touched Her finger# once. mofam^eonventtaSgl ifttMstfe He leaned/-towarcUher eafnest!y.. "My tear AnnesVc he satc- r&Mronfrf man baa an Income,, ofat* l^iuKrn hundred thousand, a year.: Have your ever consid ered .what a wonderful -thing it fa. to^ pos sess an Income like that f ??? could aiir round yourself' tyith. It Ilk* a halo. You could eat . it, wear, it and breathe It every second of. your life., X?u could even use It as a means dti ewaptng-. as often as possible from thesomewhat inevitable but highly objectionable' adjunct who seems now to be .'peering at us through the doori vBa a wise gin, Anne* .An In come >llk* that doesn't, depend upen dis cretions; or. indiscretion*. Besides, as a matter of fact; I really do- not think that that young man knows whfct H to- td be indiscreet. .Remember, I am quite seri ous. A hundted thousand a year, should lift gny man -beyond the paleof forltW clsrt.J'' "YeslV the girl replied, looking at hjm as he walkedidown. the steps. , "I rshatf remfember. Good-bye!'' ? .,<> H* ?' _J '.?>?? v' '*. 1 p v. .* * "> * "We are getting on," Julian 4*claMa, lightly, as he took his place in-the cab. "Really, Itii* aetonishlng-fioW ihuch a man can get through-in a, day if he sets his/mind to it. Is, there any place where we *ou!d get a drink, do you think. Ken drinks? I have just pissed through a try. in#<aad .affecting interview. I have said farewell to the lady who- was. to have been my wife. That sort of thing upsets one." . .. "You are behaving, my dear Julien," Kend ricks admitted, "like a man of senie. In a moment or two we shall pass Very's, on our way to the restaurant where I am going to entertain you at dinner. It will probably be such a dinner aa'you have never eaten before in your life! You will hot need an appetite. 1 am not sure, in deed, that it is not tempting Providence and inviting indigestion to offer you a mixed vermouth here. However, come along. One experience more or less in such a day will not disturb you." They entered the cafe and sat down at a small, marble-topped table. Julien lit a cigarette, and Kendrlcks affected not to notice that the hand Which held the match was shaking. A crowd of people, mostly foreigners, were sitting about the place. Julien, as he sipped hid vermouth, noticed a familiar face nearly opposite him?a young, somewhat sandy-compie* loned man, quietly dressed, Insignificant and yet with some sort of personality. . "I wonder who that fellow Is?" he re marked. . "I seem to know his face." Kendrlcks looked Incuriously across the too1"- ' _ V "One knows every one by sight In Loft don," he said. "The fellow is probably a clerk in some office where you have '.been, or,a salesman behind.the counter At- one Of -the shops you patronise. It'i odd sometimes how a ffcee win pursue you like that. That's a pretty little girl with whom he's shaking hands." Julien watched the two Idly for a mo ment. The man had risen to greet hip newly arrived companion, who Was chat tering to him In fluent JVsnch. All the time Julien- was aware that -new and then the former's *yes strayed over toward him. It was odd that notwithstanding hie somewhat disturbed state of irilnd, he wan conscious of a distinct curiosity as to this young man's identity: "Come along." Kepdricks suggested. "We shan't get a table at all at the place Where I am going to take you to dine, un less we are punctual." - ?*- -. They finished their vermouth and left the cafe Kendrlcks knocked ?_ out the ashes frond his pipe and leaned A little forward In the taxicab. "We go now," he continued, "into a foreign land?foreign, at least, to you, my young exquisite?the land of journalists* of foreigners, of hairdressers, and anarch ists and cutthroats of every description. Nevertheless, we shall din# well, arid If you will only drlnlt enough of the chiantl which I Shall order. John pfomiss -you a ?p on your way to Dover. You look as ough you could do Itfttti It." Julien suddenly remembered that his eyes were hot. apd almost simulitfiedu* t; 1 Hecht & Company. MARQUISE, TAILORED WAISTS > . AND LINGERIE DRESSES. | f. ? ''A. $ - .; ; Sale Extraordinary. -?' 1, 5,000 Waisfts airodl lDhr?ss?s? All FmssH,' Crisp' New Sftyles alt Prices L?ss Tkana Half. Already We Have Sold Hundreds of These Famous Marquise Shirt Waists and Dresses. Seventh Near P tm 1 ' Hecht <& Company. PTpOMORROW morning you'll find the stocks replenished. II As we write they are being unpacked-red-hot from the manufacturer, Youxll find us in the morning enthusiasti cally ready to serve you with these world-famous waists and dresses. And if this second installment passes out as rapidly as they have yesterday and today, we advise you to be here bright and early tomorrow morning. The Loveliest of Limigeiriie Dresses m the Sale. $7.50 $12.50 and $15 Values. The Dresses are delightfully new and inviting, and the kind that women will go into raptures over. The newest designs, the lightsome materials, the pretty patterns- and elegant manner in which they are made all go toward making this the most fascinat ing showing of the season. Some have high necksothers with round and low necks/ "$7.50 dresses have an added touch of exclu siveness in the new satin girdle and corsage knot. All are beautiful and distinctive. All sizes for women and misses. Made of lingerie cloth, lawns, cotton voiles and batiste; trimmed with eyelet em broidery, val laces and cluny laces. ? This Style Dress, *1.95. Marquis? Waists, W?rftk$ll <&b $1.50 Strictly tailored styles, of llnene and linette, with laundered collars and cuffs; plain and pleated fronts; other styles with- detachable Dutch collars, with blue and lavender trimhied borders, and ihan nlsh four-in-hand, tie to match.. Sises-for women and misses. Marquis? Waists, Worfck $2.00 .. < ? beautifully Tailored Waists of finest quality lin en and linene, with laundered collars and cuffs; trim med with pretty pearl buttons; some with dainty embroidered fronts and rows of fine pin tucks; rein forced yokes. i W'OMBITS' ONYX BEST GAUZE LISLE HOSE, . 35C Pr, 60c value. Pull regular made, double top; colors blaok, white and tan. 3 prs. for $1.00 A Most Converiient Thing?An Account at SH4Bi?Hr Ttt Street WQHK N'S ONYX IN GRAIN BLACK Q2LK HOSE. $1 Pr. $1.50 value. Full-fashioned Best Quality 811k Hose. $L50 value $1.00. ?First Floor. ? - - *?: ' -4 ? * ?4 What Shall ? * * - ? *? ' " " N y Doctor? J What woilld you do??you have no telephono in die homo? . % It iinl pleasant to think of sickness or accidents but they do occur, often when you least expect it, or when you're least prepared. A'Bell Telephone would be invaluable then?? to get the doctor "in a flash" or to have the druggist rush over with a "first aid*" One may be installed for as little as $2.50 per month, on the two party" line monthly settlement basis, or $4.00 per month for direct line Unlimited service. Call the business office from the nearest Public Telephone to-day. "Main 9000 ly he felt the weight that tu dragging down hi* heart He laughed desperately. your dinner, David," he prom 11 do.Justice to your ehlantl. you tell me about our expe >uld imagine that we are go in* Into the land to which 1 shall soon ~ kMnfi'' "It'i a .wonderful country/* Kendrlcks muttered, looking out of the window, "It may not be flowing exactly with milk and honey, hut Its sinews are supple and ltd blood 1# red. For absolute vitality I'd back the Cafe 1'Athenee against the Carl ton any day. Here we are." (To be continued tomorrow.) 1 While flshlhg fiundky from a boat In the W&rth Etet river. Cecil County, Jtd., a Yduflt man haHinft front Baltimore, known only by the name of WllHam, ? was drowned. Three other men wore with son, but tfcey did not know M? last name. HEW ABMY COMMANDS. Gen. Barry Will Be Assigned Either to Eastern St Central Division. MaJ. Gen. Thomas Barry, at present superintendent of the Military Academy at West Point will soon be relieved of that duty and detailed to command either the eastern division, succeeding the late CJen. Frederick D. Grant, or the central divlioen, .which is under the temporary command of Brig. Oen. Potts. The vacancy at West Point probably will be filled by a brigadier general not yet se lected. . ? The vacancy In the grade of major Keml. created by the death of Gep. at, will not berimed until after the funeral of that officer. The Indications are that Brig. Gen. Tasker H. Bliss, at present in command of the DepartmenS of the Bast, will recelv* the promotion, t MaJ. Gen. William H. Carter, assletsnS chief of staff, will be assigned to ^om< mand either the eastern division, Wftjl headquarters at New York, or the cen tral division, with headquarters located at Chicago, dependent upon which - OK these places Is assigned to Gen. Barry. , BCZENA CURED IM M TO Tke Parts Medicine Co.. MM UuU. Mo.. moaufaotorocs of L ?nto*?isuvsr <*&&& ?>?.... utM' to can nr eeoo of ECZKMA, so srttif CUTIS M perfect!? run *nd does est .stats.