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KfttfABLISlIEl) 18ft. Published ?very morning except Monday by The Anderson Intelligen cer at 140 West Whitner Street, An derson, 8. 0. SEMI-WEEKLY INTELLIGENCER Published Tuesdays and Fridays L. M. GLENN... .Editor and Manager Intered as second-class mstter April 28, 1914, st tbs post office st anderson, South Carolina, under the ant of March 8, 1879. S880CIATED PRESS DISPATCHES (Telephon*.SU BCBHCBIPTlOy BATES DAILY Ons Tear .95.00 Six Months.2.60 Three Months .1.26 One Month.? .41 ons Wash .?j JO SEMI-WEEKLY Ons Ye sr.11.60 Biz Months .76 Tbs Intelligencer ls delivered by ?arriera In the city. Look st the printed Isbel on your gaper. The dste thereon shows when Ute subscription expires. Notice dste on label carefully, sud lt not eorrsct please notify us st onee. Subscribers desiring the address of their paper changed, will please state ot their communication both the old and new addresses. To Incurs prompt delivery, wm plaints of non-delivery In the etty af Anderson should bo mads to the Circulation Department before ? a. m. and a copy will bs sent at ono*. All shooks and drafts should bs drawn to Tbs anderson Intelligencer. ADYBBT18W?~ Sat** will be furnished on sfplisa tfsa. No tl advertising discontinued ex cept on written order. Th* Intelligencer will publish brief sad rational letters on subjects ot general interest when they ar* ac company, by the names and so ires ses ot the authors and are not of a defamatory natur*. Anonymous communications will not be noticed Rejected manuscripts will not be la turned. ??'ii i i ii II In order to avoid delays on account ct personal absence, letters to The intelligencer Intended for publication should not bs addressed to any Indi vidual connected with the papar, but ?haply to Th* Intelligencer. .SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1916. Bulgaria haa conferred upon the al lies tho Order ot the Double Cross. Why not put ?n a campaign In South Carolina for less hog and more harmony? o Tho Swiss aro suspicious of the Kaiser's designs, but they can't make William Tell. ? o At last accounts Governor Slaton and uoi been lynched since his re turn to Georgia. -o--. Bryan's announcement that he will accept no moro political honors may be entirely superflous. -o Hore it is almost tho middle ot Oc tober, and still there aro no aigns of . fall-in Constantinople. -o The Ticks family has fallen Into disfavor, all except Polly, who con tinues to be a general favorite. --o ... Now that automobile poisoning haa been ndded to tho' list of now perils,' tho livee of editors will be in constant danger. -ro-. . . Now 1B tho time to sow your grain, but wo would caution you, sonnie, to leave out the tarea. This ls a prohibi tion state, you know. The Kaiser says" that beor la Indis pensable to the army. Well, some million or so Gormans have found all the bier they need In thia world. -o '.The man who perpetrated the false ? hood, "tho female ot the species 1B ? more deadly than the male," may at Otis minute be at tb* front throwing gas bombs at the enemy. Wouldn't it bc funny lt tho Grand Duko should suddenly turn np and sideswipe naughty Bulgaria? His dis missal, ofter all, mair have been a sort of Br'or Rabbit bluff. -o a ptain Hobson and the Colonel would make bully team mates. If they could And no foe* brave enough to fight them, they could furnish a dandy Roman holiday by turning noon each other. ' ? o ? ? ' A Charleston tiger by th* name of Crews Had a thriving trad* in mellow boos*. Bet the governor-ria And pnt him out of Ms, 11 ? now Crews-', ood news!-all boot* eschews. THU COUNTY-TO-POINTY CA NV AHM S.uno of the newspapers have start cd again the old agitation to put an end to tin- biennial force known an the utate campaign. When the pres cut method of conducting political campaigns In iBouth Carolina wa? Amt Instituted, there was a general de mand that candidates for state of fices a?*?for United States senator be required to appear before thc peo ple lu every county to meei their op ponents in joint debate? Under condi tion?? at that time, the innovation WUB successful and state campaigns had at least some value in informing and educating the voters on the Issues of tiio day. In late years the campaign preced ing the primary election has fallen to tho level of a second-rate circus. Tho mud-sllnglng, Jim-swinging seeker af ter political emoluments and honors loads up his batteries witta a foul as sortment of falsehood, abuse and punk platitudes and then lets 'er fly, to the delight of those who ought to know bettor and to the !J Unite dis gust of those who do. It has been years since South Carolina has had a real educational campaign, and lt will bc many moons again before she swings back to the good old days un less there is a moro pronounced up rising of popular disfavor than ap pears to bo Imminent at present. We cannot say that wo favor a dis continuance of the Joint meetings al together. It would be best perhaps if the next state convention of the Dem ocratic party would abolish the coun ty meetings and order one Joint de bate tn each of the congressional dis tricts. At a tims when abuse of one's opponent ls tho weapon so frequently resorted to by candidates who like to muddy the waters to obscure their own lack of qualifications, it would serve a wholesome purpose to require all of them to taco one another oc casionally during the progross of a campaign. It would tend tc stop un d. rhunded methods of attack by giv ing a man a chance to force th? hand of his opponent and make him put up or shut np. We have thought, too, that lt might be a good things to require a can didate, aa a prorequiste to entering a campaign, to obtain tho signature of a fixed number of voters asking that he bo officially entered as a candidate. This is a condition imposed by the primary laws of most A the states, and the beauty and worth of the re u ul rm cut is that it gives men who are nt for office some right of way over those who are not. Our primary rules permit any ono to enter,., and any freak who would do wei! to tail the ticket lu a free and open race for dog cntchor can enter a South Caro lina campaign and got as much time to air his crazy views as the best equipped ann most worthy man In the stat > This ls tho condition of things that pnts a premium, on incompetency snd actuo, wrongdoing, and it is high time for tho Btato to wake up and clear the way of political trash and under growth. . AUTOMOBILE POISONING Not satisfied with the numerous and easy means now at cup's command to snuff out Uto spark of life, some wise follow who knows it all has added another guaranteed way of exit. A doctor out in Chicago was over come hy tho poisonous 'vapor escap ing from th? gas engine ot his auto mobile while tinkering with Its in tricate, machinery. It seems that, when a gas engine is running it g?n?r?tes quite a variety of deadly' poisons. There Is danger tn working In a close mem iv i ?bout ventilation because the vi? tim might get a very large do? J :,t the med'elno that ls laying out thou sands of good soldiers in the trenches cf Flanders. ^ ^ '.he fythg-macblne man faro?tho same so^of danger, snd lt la?laught that- mJgjivjEjdMtbB of seppelts are duo* tn' reposing and not d^nfeUy to accident They may bcco'me^luSl|djjto to unconsciousness by the efcajMng fumes, and then Ote plane f. 'coane fluttering like sn autumn lest tomo g-i und. The remedy ls the sams as in cases ot asphyxiation. But lt ls better to avoid the disease hy taking plenty ot precautions. It an automobile hap pens to get stubborn, you can't twist Its tall and make it go as yon would s balky horse, hut yon can keep on the safe sids by taking lt ont in & ten acre field before venturing to peep into its volcanic tats/lor. An ounce of prevention is worth a score of undertaking establishments. HISTORIC BELLS The recent trip of the old Liberty Bell to the flan Francisco exposition illustrates thfc deep veneration that centers about historic-landmarks. Around thin cracked Hyuibol of a na tion's independence are woven the heat traditions of a great and mighty people, and as long as our institu tions endure thc old bell will be held in sscrcd reverence. Somehow the ringing of bell? ap peal? to the Imagination the world over, and nowhere is this more true than in many countries of Europe. Early in the sixteenth century bells beljan to appear in churches in sets, the forerunners of the sweet chimes that came at a later day. Among thu well known examples of this clans is thc set presented to King's College, Cambridge, in 1456, by ."ope Callxtus III. Some nf the ancient bells were cast in odd shapes. Thc rectangular form was the most frequent Sheets of metal wero securely riveted together, making a rather ungraceful but an easily constructed bell of four sides. In Ireland, Scotland and Wales are found many bells of this type today. The celebrated bell of St. Patrick in Belfast is rectangular, and is orna mented with inlaid gold, precious stones and filigree work. The first bell of Moscow, famous in history, was cast in 1733. It holds tho record as the largest bell in tho world, weighing two hundred tons and having a circumference of sixty feet. It Id now used ns a chapel. Tho second bell of Moscow is smaller, weighing ono hundred and twenty eight tons, but, unlike its predecessor, it has been more fortunate aud is still ID use. The simple peasantry of Europe loves it chimes, but the war has still ed many a molten tongue whose silver peals will bo heard no more. THE C1RA8SHOPPER WAR Tho Red Man was as pronounced in his militarism as any sword-clanking junker of these modern days of dis grace, but even ir his wild and un tutored mind the madness of war had its limitations. In the folklore of the Chippewa tribe thero is a musty old legend that wiso men employed to Illustrate the folly of useless wats, and the origin of the mythical bloodfest known as tho "grasshopper war" ls about as sound and reasonable as the most carefully worded anaylsls given by the roost astute political students in explanation cf the conflict that has set Europe abl?se. According to Red Deer, a once fa mous chief retired from the active list of lighters and oslerized into story telling. There were once two Indian tribes whose domain waa sep arated by a small river. The chil dren of both tribes were accustomed tn mingle freely In their plnyu and games. One fine morning a great swarm of grasshoppers deluged their play ground. The children, bubbling ovor with happiness, decided to have nome , sport. Running back to their wlg-i wams, they hastily armed themselves with the little bows and arrows their warlike fathers had prepared for them. Small circles were then drawn In the sand ot the river bottom, and it was agreed that each child should havo the sole prlvlege of shooting the grasshoppers that fell inside his ring. Everything went as smooth as a marriage boll until a luckless grass hopper fell on the Une whore two circles carno In contact. Each side, of course, claimed tho spoils. Neither would yield. An ugly dispute arose, fanning toto flame old prejudices and grievances, and soon the children of one tribe were fiercely fighting the children ot the other. ' Hearing the cries and the shouting, the stolid .squawa left their work In the patch?lof matzo to find out the causeHf?th?;racjfct. \ ThsyVttoo, could rrtjpf^; owjrf the ^rhjMf?lf?owaor shift^t tho ^gras^hopcerl^an^ at once thery?re lined np on the side of their .JK?X the plumed warriors, always rswfBnd prepared for a fight, hur rledjto^the field with tomahawk and sfaipihg-knlfe, and tn the war that followed more than half of t?o In diens of both tribes were klled. "When 'foolish leaders threatsn to plunge cs into a bloody war -vjthout Jua* cause,'? philosophised Red Deer, "we cali a powwow and teP, them the story of the little grasshopper and the mischief it stlrrei up long ago." An appropriate little yarn it ls, to be sure, and lt has many pertinent applications la this day when tbs chief end ot man is to sad the other fellow's Ute. The Chinese are threatened with the loss ot their trade In human bair stace the Germans are preparing to glut the market with the whiskers shaved from Russian prisoners. I A H N E j o' DOP E j Weather Forecast-Fair Saturday, cooler in Southeast. Sunday Yalr, and continued cool. -U.Q I "? Thc high school boys are to be com mended for the way in which they en tertained the members of the Spar tan burg football team yesterday af ternoon. They were met at the train, taken to Smith, Garrett and Barton's, whero they made their headquarters, and were shown every courtesy pos sible. After the Kamo, the members of the Anderson team took the, mem ber.*; of tho Spartanburg team homo with them for supper and sasr i?at t'ity had a good time. -o_ . The C. F. Power Cash grocery will be thc name a store that lt to be run by Mr. C ft Power, who is well known In Anderson as a grocer of ex perience. The store will be opened up within the next few days in a store roora on tho corner of East Ben son and Mc Duffle streets. Mr. Power will employ a large force of clerks and will run several delivery wagons. -o Tho first meeting this season of tho Anderson County Teachers associa tlou will bo held today at 12 o'clock noon in tho West Market street school building. Supt Felton stated yester day that ho expected a large atten dance, both Of old members and of those who would join thc association. Thc- meeting will bo presided ever by tho president, Mr. George Welborrir and oltlcerr for the next year will bo elected. Dr. John E. White will make an addrcrs and a light luncheon will be served. -o Figures furnished by L. A. Bolt, special agent for the' census bureau for collecting ginning statistics, show that the total number of balea gin ned in Anderson county up to Sep tember 25 this season Ia 8,187 as com pared with 8,6*> last year, a decrease of 427 bales. ' .".-r" V; -o Tho receipts at the Anderson post office; are picking Up these days and during the month bf September they showed an increase of $430.37 over the same month last year. July and August receipts showed a decrease over the same months41 last year but the incroaso in September of his year is enough to pull all three of the months up above an average for tbe three last year and an increase for the quarter $127.84. Theso figures speak well for the Anderson postoffice and it the in crease keeps up within at short time they will be large enough for "tho local office to be rated as first class. 'Ic order to be a first class postofflcc, $40,000 In receipts a year must be shown. It ls estimated' that the close of the fiscal year, March 31, the re ceipts will bc approximately $37,000. There is another phase to this in crease in tho receipts at the postof fice over those of the same months last year. It shows that business is better, that tink people are wrlttlng more and that tho parcel post pack ages aro on the increase. One can Judge lots of times as to business con ditions by the amount nf money that passci. through a postoffico. a ?ural mail carrier was heard to say once thnt he could tell when everybody .vas at work on his route even if he never saw them. If h?' collected few letters, ho knew that they were at work fahd vice versa, "fte' sta fed 'Oiat Dn nearly every rainy day-his col lections wero much better. o- * Capt. P. K. McCully lM?on the look out *for a hAui.for the local' militia quarters. He states that the one in present use is not large, enough and does not allow enough practice. He han several good ones la view and aili probably mako a selection within the next few days. -O'-- ; Who are the three greatest men In the United .States? Wen, that waa s question asked to,one of the little giris in the city schools the Other day. However the little glrLjwalf^rtght on toe job ami quickly jelled: "Cole, U Bieune, J. H. Godfrey and Woodrow Wilson." Kow Dick Donnas ia ra sp?n Bible for this, but be states that tie can produce tbe facta if necessary. Bulgaria Issues Maalfeato. Berlin, Oct. 8.-(Wlretos*.)--A de claration of Bulgaria's bttMtlon to en ter rh* war with Germany and her al lies ia contained In what ls described sa a Bulgarian manifesto, as given out by X\9 Overseas agency. Greece Benevolently Neutral. London. Oct. 8.-A message to The Times states that the Greek govern ment bas decided to leane a declara tion of lu attitude of ..benevolent neu trality" toward the entante powers. JAPANESE BUDDHISTS PROPAGATING FAITH THROUGHOUT CHINA Tokio, September 30.-(Associated Pres? Correspondence)-There ie in creasing evidence t>iat Japan.ne Budd li i nt B aro to undertake propogation of the faith In China with grcatlly renewed zeal. The movement 1? one of several demonstrations with which the Japanese people arc trying to em phasize their national spirit, lu con nection wi tr. tito forthcoming cere monies of accession of the Emperor Yoshihltu, and the movement is sin gularly noteworthy because it was through, China and Korea that Budd hism came to Japan. The force of Japaneso missionaries in China has . ' .'?adv been increased, and the campaign for further mis sionary work in in full swing. Thc movement ls grankly explained as both religious and political. Japan has apparently come to the realiza-, tlon that her missionaries can ac complish great things in nspreading the influenco of Japan in dina ac? in impressing in a friedly way the desiree of Japaese to increase their prestige there. The Buddhistic leaders, especially j the progressives, contend that tho propagation of religion in China ha?' been monopolized too much by Chris tians and denied too much to Japan ese. The object of Buddhistic pro pagation hi China should be attained, they declare, on the principle of* hu manity and charity. The Buddhist y lews ?have been set forth in a memorial which has been presented to the government and to every member of the Diet, lt points out that the Western powers, realiz ing the great importance of grasping the mind of (fte native population tor extending their rights and interests ia China aro giving every protection to their missionaries. For the exten sion of her religious propagation the Buddhists emphasize the fact that Japan is in a very convenient posi tion geographically. Nevertheless neither government nor publicist seems to have attached any impor tance to the matter. The attention of public-spirited men has been too much concentrated on the material side of Japan's Interests; not enough men have turned their attention to the spiritual side of Japan's interests, represented by tue extension of re ligion in China. The memorial goes on to affirm that the past efforts ofthe Buddhists have not been appreciated, and have prov ed of little avail. Enormous sums of money tad been expended in erect ing religious headquarters in China and in sending mlssionaried to that country. Noble leaders had penetrated Into the far Interior end not a few had perished there as mortyrs to the cause of Buddhism. In conclusion the manifesto appeals to the government to help "the -great work of propagation, bel loving lt cer tain to lay a strong foundation for the establishment of permanent peace in tho far east and the happier rela tionship between the Japanse and Chinese peoples." A gocd deal of interest has also been created by a manifesto issued by the Nlchiran sect, the most radical and zealous nect of Buddhism. The tract ls couched In unusual terms and bears the heading: "Japan wiil soon ba destroyed Sound v^c aiarm!-Soiuid the Alam!" The Japan Kvangeust which is the organ ot the Christian workers herc, publishes a translation of tho tract with the comment that. it sustains t ie reputation of the Nichlren sect, that it possesses "seal without knowl edge." The phataphlot declrase: "The people of Japan are proud of their .heavenly origin, but, behold, be fore the God of Christianity, tho holy emperor who is a great god and holy, and the one lord in the universe, ls slandered as a 'child of sin,' and is regarded as being without any au thority in t'io sphere as morality." The manifesto continues: "It is n-t true that Christian thought which threatens to destroy lind grind Into the dust our incom parable and supreme Japanese na tionality Is now spreading throughout all classes? Truly tibia ls a sigh that reveals the spiritual downfall of the Japaneso str.le. If there is in us a drop ot loyalty to the emperor how san we bo Indifferent to the presump tions of these breties? The true fol lowers of our national saint, Nich lren, perform his Vow in which he Bald, "I will be a pillar ot Japan. I will be eyes for Japan. I will be the groat s Jip of salvation ot Japan.'" The tract concludes with a trumpet call to protect the nation by a deeper study and truer practice of Nlchlren's doctrines. . *?*?*??+****?*?? ***** ? ? - . ._. ? fr KEW EKTERPRIifBS * *+#*??*?**??****?*?**? Columbia, Oct. 8.-TVie secretary af state has leaned ?? charter to the fohn P. Bennett company of Charles ton with a capital of $10,000. Thc DfBcem are: John P. Bonnett, presi dent end treasurer ?nd Thomas B. Bennett, rice iiWMCdent and aecre ttHM? . Paoers of domestication hare been Hied with the secretary of state by the Nichols Contracting company of Atlanta. . The Taylor-Waters company of Co lumbia has filed notice o faa increase In capital from $5,000 to $20.000. The company does ? venera! contracting Cosiness. Serbia Severn Belatlea. Nish, Oct. g.-lit* diplomatic rap tare between Serbia and Bulgaria, ls complete. The loreign office handed the Bulgarian minister bis passports. The Buying Power of $15.00 TF $15.00 is the price you want to pay for a suit or overcoat, you will find that here it's buying power is vastly greater than usual. For at $15.00 MICHAELS-STERN Suits and Overcoats that look and wear for better than the average $20.00 garment. Just come and see. "The Shm with m.CmL^n" We Offer WILL START NATIONAL MISSIONARY CAMPAIGN Movement Opens With Conven* tion at Chicago Oc tober 14th. New York, Oct. 8.-It is announc ed that preparations are practically complete for tho opening of thc Na tional Missionary campaign of the Laymen's Missionary Movement along similar lines to that which was carried throughout the county a few years ago. The first of the con ventions, wihlch are to be held in the leading cities of the country, will -be in Chicago, beginning October 14. In all there are to be seventy-rive big conventions throughout the country, culminating in a national missionary congress in 'Washington next April. Tho home and foreign missionary agencies of the United States are co operating Jn the campaign, and snmo of them are throwing the entire strength , of their organisation into it to the exclusion of other forms of missionary inspiration and education for the next year. Within the past two weeks special conferences have been held for the organization and training of men who are to take part in the campaign. The Methodists met at Ocean Grove, N. J., the Congregationalists at Chicago and the Presbyterians at Atlantic City. From, forty to seventy men were in attendance/ at each confer ence. Edible Dog. (From The Pathfinder.) English bon vivants have been test ing Gie merits of the Chinese edible log, and thoy pronounce, it very good log indeed. The dog ls destained from Ute bo anning for the table. Like the edible rat of the samo country, lt ls fed mainly upon vegetable food, which is jftcn delicately prepared aud speclal y devised, in order to give the dog's 3esh a peculiar flavor arid aroma, rho result is something quite differ ent from thc flesh of Gie ordinary dog if the western world. Tho genuine Chinese edible dog is mown by Us bluish black tongue which is a peculiar msrk of Hs va riety. In infancy and early youth tho log's tongue- is red, and upon reach ing maturity and Gie. edible .age it mddenly becomes black, sometimes within two weeks. Another peculiarity of thia dog ls Its ack ot the barking faculty. It is said ??ions does so; hut these occasions ire rar 3. Many experiments most of them inwilling, were msde with the flesh >? dogs during tho Parla siege. Kew 'oundlondc and St Seraards were preferred, under the mistaken impres i?n that they would provo more eat tble than other varieties.. They )roved to he detestable tn all cases. . Progressive Fanner Kevemeat. (National Banker. ) As tho valno of farm, mortgages lepends largely on the progressive ness ot the farmer and Gie nnum t>o rof "live wires" in his district the ?wrtoos Investments to encourage *cor? contests'* snd other erop-rals lng iy boys are ot great interest to Investors. Year hy year the productive pow? sr ot the boys grows In volume, and records and champions yield to high? sr aehlevebeots. Last year 834 noys In tho 16 southern states, alone trew 100 or more bushels of corn on their acres. In Georgia 3,200 hoy corn ?rowers averaged, en 73s sse, >8 bushels of corn to the ' acre, pvh?le the. average of Gie whole state, feocording to the old plan of culture, pas only 18 bushels to Ute acre. BOBBERS BOLO UP M. SO. EXPRESS TRAIN Wheeling, W. Va., Oct. 8.-Two masked men held up and robbed tho Baltimore and Ohio express .train from New York for St. vTjotf?s near Central, W. Va., and the booty was taken from the mail cars according to reports, ls believed to have been large. The train, due to Packers burg at one o'clock, was nearly an hour late when tho engineer attracted by a noise from the tender saw two men with automatic shot guns climb ing over the coal. They ordered him not to move. One man ordered the engineer and fireman to out off the en gine and mail car and run two miles then the trainmen were ordered off. One masked man took the throttle and ran the train a milo or two farther west. The robbers then wont tr n ugh the mall car looting the reg ii. :;ed mail sad fled to'abe hills. A track-walker found Uie engine and mail car. _ Take I'p Case. Clarksburg, W. Va., Oct. 8.-Rail road officials here quickly took up j the hunt for the Central train robbers. The county officials were informed that the robbers secured about two hundred registered packages. 90 of ?the packages being unsigned bank I notes, whose value in currency is es timated at live hundred thousand. ---? 3TABY GABDRX !Lt T PARIS American Singer Reported In Grave Condition-Cancels Tour. (New York Sun.) News arrived here yesterday from Parla that Mary Garden, the Ameri can soprano, ls gracely ill there fol lowing an operation for appendicitis. Her tour of this country under R. E. Johnston, them uslcai impresario, was Yo begin within ?wo weeks. Al? her engagements have been cancelled and Mr. Johnston said yesterday that ho had no idea when a tour could bo at tempted. Miss Garden, who spent a part of last winter in this country, although she did ? not sing professionally,' re turned in tiie carly spring to Prance an*, has been since that time activo in the hospitals nt Alx-les-BAins. Three weeks ago she was at Alx and those who ssw her said that hes In dustry appeared to be agreeing with her as she seemed In excellent health. She was not only to aing hose in COT.cert this season, but was to (Rake a picture play out o? "Thais'; some of her most popular Operas', has not sung here for three sc her last appearance having boen the Chicago Opera company. Mrs. Edward de W. Walsh, sp?ts ter of Miss Garden, who sailed'last week for Paris, will arrive there to day. Mr. Walsh said yesterday that he did not know of Kiss Garden's ill ness and had no reason to believe, that she was so 411 as he would otherwise have heard of lt. Misa Garden's family 4s witto her in Franco, hdr ta . (her having sailed on August 21 ". ito will be back in November. Then Pat Got E?e?. One day when Patrick Mnlroocey reached the caahler*a desk, he had for gotten hts number, which waa "100." So tbs cashier, a quick-tam pered man, angrily told him to walt till all the others had been attended to, says- The Chicago News. Pat was roused. He meant to-get his own back. So, the following Saturday, When the cashier called out, "Your num ber; Pat?" the Irishman's retort was <iulck: .??^iSra9?i^ 'Thrice eleven, slr. and acveh, four fifteen and fiolvo, si?!" Wr*!fcwisfc '?'?' 'fy* '?