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TlIK HA'KKE DAILY TIMES, IUIU.E, VT.f WEDNESDAY, SEl'TKMBKIl 15, 1915.
REMARKABLE CASE of Mrs. HAM Declares Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Saved Her Life and Sanity. Shamrock, Mo. "I feel It my duty to- tell the public the condition of my I health before using your medicine. I had falling, inflamma tion and congestion, female weakness, pains in both sides, backaches and bear ing down pains, was snort oi memory, nervous, impatient, passed sleepless nights, and had neither strength nor energy. There was always a fear and dread in my mind, I had cold, nervous, . weak spells, hot flashes over my body. I had a place in my right side that was so sore that I could hardly bear the weight of my clothes. I tried medicines and doctors, but they did me little good, and I never expected to get out again. I got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Blood Purifier, and I cer tainly would have been in grave or in an asylum if your medicines had not saved me. But now I can work all day; sleep well at night, eat anything I want, have no not Hashes or weak, nervous spells. All pains, aches, fears and dreads are gone, my house, children and husband are no longer neglected, as I am almost entirely free of the bad symptoms I had Deiore taking your remedies, and all is pleasure and happiness in my home." Mrs. Josie Ham, K, F Di Box 22, bnamrock, Missouri. . If you want special ad rice write Lydia E. Pinkhara Mediciuo Co. iconuaenuaij A,ynn, Mass. III I 11 1 T.I M URGED TO AVOID MEN Mrs. Belmont Favors Woman-Made Civilization a OPPOSES ALL , ALLIANCES Many Delegates at the San Francisco Convention CHICAGO CHINESE DISCHARGE HUN- DREDS OF JAPANESE Cooks, Waiters and Other Employes Lose Their Places as Part of Boy cott Movement. Chicago, Sept. 13. Wholesale discharge of Japanese rooks and waiters from res taurants operated by Chinese in Chit-ago was explained yesterday as being part of a boycott "proclaimed some time ago by Chinese on Japanese labor and prod ucts throughout the United States. The boycott is the result of demands made by Japan upon China for the ceding of territory and other rights. More than 500 Japanese waiters and cooks in Chinese restaurants have been ummarily discharged. Chinese servants are refusing to work in hotels or homes where Japanese are employed, and Chi- j nese have pledged themselves, .it .was. aid to purchase no merchandise from Japanese wholesalers or Importers. Moy Dung Jo, president of the Chinese Merchants Association of Chicago, said that not a Japanese was working in. a Chinese restaurant or store, and all Chi nese merchants have stopped importing curios and chinaware from Japan. San Francisco, , Sept. 15. Urging her hearers to forego alliance with any ex isting man's political party and to work for a new woman-made civilization, Mrs. 0. II. P. Belmont of New York, as gen eral chairman of the women voters' con vention,- welcomed- the' delegates at a luncheon yesterday which preceded the first business session of the convention. Mrs. Belmont said: "The woman voters of the , 12 enfranchised states of our United States are here to form a body politic. It is the first time in the his- j Resinol a house hold ointment The same soothing, healing, anti septic properties that make Kesinol Ointment so effective for skin-eruptions, also make it the ideal house hold remedy for Bums Sorei Pimples Cut! Boil, BltiUiesd Wound Chsnngs Irritation! and a score of other troubles which constantly arise in every home, especially where there are child ren. That is why you should keepRes inol Ointment ready for instant use. Sold by all druggists, proscribed br doctors. ALASKAN RAILROAD AND AGRICULTURE Soil Survey Shows Agricultural Condi- tions in Three Regions of Territory. Among the natural resources of Alaska which it is expected will be made more readily available to the world's markets tory of the world that women have by t,,, construcUoii of the recently pro- moved politically. What does it signi fy? It means now, as it always has and always will, that when women come to gether to work, the moral, better side of humanity intends to assert itself. The western woman with the power of her ballot will give to her enslaved sis ter Justice' and freedom. Tho union of this sisterhood of women voters is the power politically of the near future. Let us plead with you to form no alliance with any existing man's political party. For 20 centuries, remember, you have been . led to believe your Work was to patch up the evils germinated by man's so-called civilization. It is. time for us women to have a civilization of our own Let us create a new code of honor, a dif ferent standard of morals. 50,000 PUPILS ON PART TIME. t EAT ALL I WANT NOW AND FEEL FINE! The Usual Congestion in the New' York Schools Gary System Extended. New York, Sept. 15. More than 800, 1XK) boys and girls, according to hoard of education estimates, have reported for enrollment at the public schools. The exact figures of the registration will not be available for a week, but it is eetiniat ed that between 50.IHI0 and J55.0IH) pupils will be put on part time for lack of fa cilities. It is thought that the high schools will be more crowded than ever before. Many pupils, more this year, it is be- leved, than in any recent years, left school in June hoping to get work dur ing the summer and quit school, but they have been disappointed, and so will go back to spend another terra or year at school work. Tlie (ary plan has been put into opera tion' at public school 28, in the Bronx. Half the pupils arrived at school at 8:. '10 and began class work. At 0:30 the other half reported and went to work in the vocational departments. At 10:30 the sections changed places, the first going to the vocational department and the second into the classrooms. The school day ended for all the pupils at 3:50, Only one school was ready for this plan, although 28 have been designated. No Mora Caa on the Stomach er Sour Stomach! No Mora Heavy Fooling After Meala or Constipation I If you havo sour otomaca. ecoitt ration or gas on tbo stomach try JUST ONE SPOONFUL simplo buck thorn bark, glycerin, etc.. as mixed In Adler-lka, tn MOST POWER FUL bowel cleanser over sold. Tho VERY FIRST dose shows re sults and a short treatment with Ad-ler-l-ka will surprise you. It drains such astonishing amounts of old matter from tho system that A SINGLE DOSE relieves constipa tion, oour stomach and ras almost INSTANTLY. A doso twlco a week jarda against appendicitis. NEW REVOLT IN CHIEF CITIES OF PORTUGAL Insurrectionary Movement in Lisbon and Other Principal Communities, Reported From Madrid. Paris, Sept, 13. A new insurrection ary movement has broken out not only in Lisbon, but in the principal cities of Portugal, mvs a dispatch to The Jour nal from Madrid. jeeteu government railroad, one wiucn. may be less well known but which is by no means the least valuable, is her agri cultural soils. Experts from the bureau of soils, United States department of agriculture, recently have made an ex amination of the soils over a large part of the Alaskan peninsula, the results of which are soon io be published by the department in a report entitled, "Soil Reconnoisnance in Alaska, With an Ks timate of the Agricultural Possibilities.' The report describes the soils mid con ditions influencing agriculture in three broad areas, the. took inlct-husitna. re gion,' the Vukon-Tanana region and the Copper river regions. As a promising agricultural section, the Cook inlet-Suait-na region is the most important, al though the Yukon-Tanana region com prises some of the best agricultural soils in Alaska. In the former region a soil type mapped as the Knik loam, under the scientific, classification adopted by the bureau of soils, covers a total area of nearly 2,000 square miles. It is an excellent soil for the production of pota toes, a large number of vegetables, grain, native grans, legumes, and flowers. The soil is easily tilled and is now, used for a wide variety of crops. Potatoes yield over 200 bushels per acre. Karly varie ties of oats and liarley produce large yields of grain. Wheat and rye ma ture, and all the small grains give good yields of hay. Other soils of the three general regions are described in detail, together with the climate, topography, drainage, settle ment, industries, transportation and oth cr factors affecting agriculture. In gen eral. conditions are favorable over a vast territory for the development of the stock-raising and dairying industries, and the most promising line of agricul ture seems to be that which will center about dairying. It is pointed out in the report that the development of a sue cessful and prolitable agriculture in this region is entirely possible, but will de prnd upon the eHtablishment of trans portation facilities and the development ot local markets. SEARCH FOR TIN IN AMERICA. CUMMINGS & LEWIS rm ccifTs Van Mala Sirs tWr. Barrc & Montpelier Trac lion & Power Co. Charge of Scbedsle, Effective Sept. a Cars fur Mitpe,-f .e. Avers St. a. b. and " a. m. VhUii ram for Montjirlirr leave Crtr r-V T:li a. HI. and if nnttrly until 1; 14 f. in. fytindsr ears for l.t!tj-Iier ! City fcq. t ":4i a.m. Weekday ears on V aJiinj."" bat Nelo St. -t a. m. and a. mi T:l a. tn. and every stm trte Btrtil I" 10 p. m, rtmn'iing at tty hy. with ma .a Jn car at lu.m tite after the hoof ti4y twrs Wave ! M. at 7:4i a. tn. n Oi a. Ms. and a. sn. and 11:50 a. to. aed 3-M p an. trip, th ear w !1 row t Jow tr. a ad retn'n tar on S"irl b ?.; M. bt" Arete f-t. a t- end rsr tit n tries tftil 1 T fi . ... -t wrtti . 1 eat at t ty Kf at ttt'ti-Kt-t after th bwr. Aa estra tar il Vwt Je Jv fsv4 ftrtxi t-s a ad toMt at I! an and . nf ta Mf 1 t ears fwm St i )-are h W A 1 tufaf fc-t et4 1 a ri- ft tse svttr Steam Gsgia; and Hydraolic Science. In the grest advance which applied cienee has made in the last generation a prominent member of the vanguard has been the stream gger the measurer of tli. volume of flowing ater. 1 1 tat rapid rrogrea ta eea nie notable hen it is considered that his work a bnra hardly a generation ag-. In iit) the United Mates geological aurvej began inrt icst Ma of the water rennm of the country and an little oik of tint kind bad r-rrAioii.lv )iea done that the iieginner ie,t inai rY at-re t-ntenni ln.ie on lxwi ritr-r has iimr Meeea el a etitirelr n tu Id f research. (in I tetiie!v mined. Sr.me of the Alaska Alaska has Furnished Interesting Field for Investigation. In view of the interest in sn adequate tin supply for the United States and the discussion of the smelting of Boli vian ore on the Atlantic seaboard, and ponsibly on Pugct sound, the publica tion by the United Mates gculogical survey of a special bulletin on tin min ing in Alaka is opportune. It is note worthy, too. that epecimens of stream tin Wece collected by survey geologists n Alaska in Hmni, before this metal as know a to occur in the territory. !Son after that time prospecting fur stream tin became active, and to years later a commercial production of tin ore was made. The survey was also rlocly identified with the finding of lode deposits of tin. In I'M '3 two pro-ctors brought to sur vey geologists in Alaska some et-i-tmns of tloat from Lot river which they thmiglit might be tin ore. All the ii im. ns Imt one were worthless. From AMERICAN INDUSTRIES GET NEW IMPETUS War Acted Like Blow in the Face, Stir ring Manufacturers to Utilize Great Natural Resources on a Large Scale. Washington, D. C, Sept. 15. How every phase of American industry has been benetitea ov me world war was outlined in an olllcial statement to-day by the department of commerce forecast ing the effect of the conflict on the in dustrial future of the country. "The blow in the face received by American industries through conditions brought about by the Kuropeiin war has acted as a tonic, has forced the nation to create new branches and enlarge the scope of existing phases of manufacture, opened the way to utilize, on a vast scale, great natural resources of tho United States, and induced manufacturers and merchants to expand their markets into foreign Holds with prospects ot perma nent results," says the statement. "American ingenuity lias been applied with success to the making of articles previously imported and among those who have shown conspicuous ability in meeting the situation, an important place is given to Thomas A. Edison, 'America's scientific wizard,' who has had a great part in the enterprise aiid, initiative re quired to build, at a moment's notice, some of the new American manufactures required by the emergency. "A review of the chief industries mtn ifitering particularly to the temporary needs of the belligerents across the At lantio shows that the final outcome will be a very material addition to the man ufacturing plant of the United tates Part of this plant will be simply aiiwci patory of the normal growth of the conn try's mechanical equipment; part must lie idle in time of peace, but is a distinc asset in the national preparation for an adequate defense against attack; the re lnamuer furnishes at once products need ed in the healthy expansion of the chain ical industry of the country. "Less conspicuous and spectacular, but of far greater permanent value, is the impulse given to the manufacture' on American soil, with American raw mate rials, of a variety of articles for which we have hitherto been dependent upon foreign skill and enterprise. In a more or less uncomfortable way, we have sud denly been brought to recognise the un wisdom, , the ' folly, of shipping vast amounts of the crude material of our farms, forests and mines 3,000 miles across the ocean and buying it back in a manufactured form at a vastly en hanced price. We have likewise come to recognise 'the absurdity of allowing many natural products of the tropics, of (South America, of the far East, to find their wav to Kuroiie, and of paying foreign intelligence and skill to transform them into articles of daily need in our lives. American mgcnuitv, adaptation, in ventive talent, scientific attainments and general enterprise have promptly rallied to meet widespread demands and estab lish on our own soil the permanent man ufacture of a number of wares, some of minor, others of major importance. The return of peace will see them well rooted and able to withstand foreign competi tion. "The bureau of foreign and domestic commerce points to the course of events that followed the cutting off bv war of the aniline imports from Germany an the supply ot potash Irom the same source, with the resulting tremendous impulse given to the expansion of domes tie manufacture. It also calls attention to the fact that, side by side with th increased production of artificial colors. has come the realization br dyers of tex tiles that the possibilities of the natural dyestuffs have been sadly neglected dur ing the past few decades. "The facility and exactness with which the coal tar colors ran be employed, the endless diversity of tints and shades readily secured by their aid, have led the modern generation of dvers to disregard in great measure those tune-honored veg etahle dves, for centuries the only avail ante source ot color, wnicn still give their charm and value to the choice products of Oriental looms. The present 'dyestuff famine' has brought them again into prominence. Not so easily applied ss the aniline dves, they still have their especial merit. As a result the Amer ican works engaged in the preparation of extracts from the yellow oak of the Alle ghaniea, from the logwood of Jamaica, from the redwdod of Itrar.il, from the utch of India, are providing in enormous amounts the substitutes of the more bril liant, but often more fugitive, hues of the coal tar products, "In the future, natural dvestuffs will occupy a more important position in the textile world, and a more ample recogni tion will Is? accorded to the highly per fected processes of recent years, ensuing their fastness upon the snimsl and vege table fibres. At the same time, we can look forward with confidence to the evo lution of a genuine American crl tar color industry. t.f the domestic potash supply it i stated that large amounts of the com- For YOU-Housekeepers ! Your Range Dream Has " Come True." No longer a Dream here is the Reality a Full , Capacity Coal Range and a Full Capacity Gas Range, combined in ONE wonderful range The New Triple Gas-Coal If You Were to Buy the best Coal Range and the best Gas Range in the world they would take twice the kitchen space but they could not do for you what this range does. What Do You Say to the " Drop-swing " Gas Broiler which drops to any desired distance from the flame by simply pulling a rod? Have You Ever Seen s,uch a Gas Oven- full size elevated with three burner tubes giving, any degree of heat and the heat always central? What Do You Think of a range with a Gas Water Heater built into it? And That Cool Knob-the'AlI-in-One" control, that operates all dampers and the front draft of the Coal Range by one motion ? The Ash Hod and Coal Hod in the base, the Improved Oven Heating? Every Housewife should see it For Sale By C. W. AVERILL & CO. Barre Agents WiSL ' S rlL..sW !tUII 'lllllllsllll ilJ,",Ssllll!lil Walker & Pratt Mfg. Co., Makers, Boston I ston B onnBs9 pound of this element are present in the mi King it in a teacup in tlieir cook- tcve. alter which lioth the geologists mid the pro'ii-tor went tn Ixwt river very larrelv t etrilititi f the en flieers ff the l"ste4 Mte geological survey, etresm gaging tits 4vrificd em ptrtcaliy and wcK-fitificailv until it com prise a M f classified klege this one the geologists ohtsiiwd tin hy I vast beds f Lelp floating on the w-ve ot tlie I aeitic. close to the western lit toral of the countrv, that each Tear the water of tlie Pacific coast are produc ing H-oen-d a vein of lle tin. This crop in which r-'takh salts possess me a normal value of more than I:!, iski.inni are r.-s.iilv available for use fa Now a dotea another year or two. may see us free from dependence upon dyes of foreign i make. j "The bureau advises the business men ; of the United States that the present, ime is opportune for them to study the .atin-Amcrictin markets, to set in touch w ith the people of the countries and thus j to onen the wsy for extensive business! operations. In other countries also there are unprecedented, opportunities tor me extension of forcipn trade, and with tlie indications that we are entering upon a period as creditor nation, we are in a position, as never before, to invest our capital in industries and developments in foreign countries. "It does not believe t!t the cost ot production in the warring countries of Europe will be lowered as a result ot tne war, or that there will be danger from that source to the holding of new mar kets already gained. Experience has shown that it i apt to be higher instead of lower after the ciose of the war, with higher interest rates, higher wages and higher prices in the warring countries. Survevinc the whole field, it may be said that the world's conflict has been of unmeasured value to American industry as a whole. How an Author Achieved Success By DONALD CHAMBERUN Elliott Kenton was writing a Sicilian story In his room In a tenement build ing In which various nationalities had their abodes. His first dwelling place since be bad begun writing was a handsome bachelor apartment bouse. He had not found literature profitable and had moved from time: to time, each move carrying him downward. to" defend him, but that" the defense would not amount to anything. The prisoner's friends relied rather upon terrorizing any witnesses that might testify against him. ''But why," asked the attorney, "were you so careless as to leave that letter where it would be readily found?" "What letter?" asked Kenton. "That letter to the gang announcing that you were ready to kill the detec tive." "I never wrote such a letter." The lawyer shrugged his shoulders. "For heaven's sake, man," cried Ken ton, suddenly remembering his story, "you don't mean that they have found a scrap of my Sicilian story?" "They found a letter offering If those to whom it was written would put tho writer on to how to get a certain de- POOR FRUIT INJURES APPLE MARKETS tin ore ass been red-jet! tt Seattle, I agriculture and the arts. '.h within the Ut tw ymr. The fcpwit jut isned presents a re ii"w ft t!icr work by tlie fr-lc?w-t snrvev and the re-cjamitieti.a f the companies sre etipsired in the campaign. Not tmly the itirihaiistiUle supplies ia tlie water of tlie I'aiifM-. but ) the remarkable oVits in the arid waste hub wc!l entitled it to a il.rsilod , muri- important tin ii posit bv ffeuh.-it , slow Seirle lake tn t alifomi. and the ! aon the armn A a sunt j M-nrv M. Ikin. . j valuable alrinite if I tsh are being rf l ,t is uls-is tW-stmn of tt lerT) I he total tin jfl-odiict in f the perd I ,'".T transformed into standard, cninmer . rr-mtrnired tud more iwlw.w sru-rw of t HI"2-1'M am.iht-d t -r ef tne. "il prides. A rear or twi bewe we ' Mdranlw-. KV?e f it it fejtllred tsUif tin. vsUM at jT.m.isiO. The Alas- l""r ferf.iire "tr brmd acres in prei-Mv !l brac-Vs .f et.g er-I hn tin or-s Kie heretofore heeai"" AmiTK! pctash exrlusively, while ;i. ai.d H is W-rxf tatrii.t a r.-jruar i sb'prsrd for r-.j intnn t Swansea! course ,a fwarv f the !-..c - V : 1 and Vmipre. A crr of tHe1 -;.ir.ls. 1 te retn -f r"-si -rn " tc1 'b-ifMin t ' li n-sv to cM rifd j f IK iX't. SM .f &.- lr -l a'tMaatt ... n I .... ..q. I tn i.v . i 1 K .4 1 ' " as a -rK, M He f'.ii;e 'n HM- f'tr-rr tl survey, tshirtgtoti. t(e oeei'.--tts s- Js.vse4 v i J. t ".. m a rr;--l lr H rei-re si.1 IL W.i . ,' . . - . , Aikaeus a Coal Preacer ia 1M0 l'F"i -.r'y as w tr nv pjfi a: -'. ' " 1 Te I i fd Mst-s o su for S0 In rfrd t feteSs i,.net ts t's'-lMr' thst a smn f.uartrtr of eil sitho' : ! eer- j-.t.si.. si., ji.'o sw.rt 1mi was mm-i . Arkas t1 t in t'e frti" t ,s ;ri . year. With tlie v"p rste wt---i ("sfi-s 3 t -' m SJCI W.rt -t"s m'd tn Vt essvlr (ta v- U s in tir tm'.: h-mti st-i $;e fr ta ill s tS- rt aed -i"i- fit. AHKm.t thlii't ! jwi."'i-4 wt t, t (' i Vte wtttsvtsna f Wt ee.ts i ttr ta iM'i. and for tlie t- xt 2" it tie a '-frM S,-TmSt f "-tt(is j t r t h-se 1K-s otttes t tm'v f th Wr'i"tm tw-w laws tit her- ' et f tHe K iiffi from rKti t,r n tf m S sn v be er?r n'nt t fe,).it s fer-tsHL Tt rt sw' b f w w-W-rs A -I it.- !-- tie stite 4I.4 nst A-. Cooperative Organizations of Producers the Best Agencies for Profitable Dis position, Says Govern ment Repert. Washington, I). C Sept. 15. Effective cooperative organizations afford the best means for profitable marketing of the country s increasing apple crop, ac cording to a surrey of marketing con dition in the industry just published a bulletin No. 3i2. "Apple Market Inves tigations, 1914-15" by the I'nited states depsrtment Of agriculture. In states where apples are boxed instead of bar reled, growers' associations handle a large percentage of the output and in securing uniformity in the pack and advantageous distribution of tlie crop sre much more successful thsn individ ual producers in other sections. Where ndividusls act Independently there i ttle uniformity in grading and much poor fruit i shipped which, in season of large production such as 1914, cannot be disposed of profitably. Observation in the (Tiicago market ltowed that tS ter rent of the ajTjvsIs 111 rarlot bulk, or the enuivlent of J.V carloads, and ten per cent of the barreled shipments, the equivalent of about 1I carloads, were of such poor quality that he price would not have paid the reiffht charge had these apple been . I shipped by themselves- Hy throwing out . poor fruit the farmer would not only bate saved the cost of packing and shipping, but wtmld liave cleared the market for their good Mnk. Similar condition were fmmd elsewhere, I TH llterai-v flNnfrntlon had Mm down with his ill success. He had be- do gun by "firing over tho head, of the tb,at " flc,in' ' . , people" and had ended by firing low K miction b hanged: lou cant play enough to cut off some people, toes. hat am, with the public prosecutor. This was what he was writing at the I ut ? uewln1t That leti" nrenenf ttm- 1 iuni juu lurew uie uouui. lit uuo t;tii;uiulttui.liil. Your friends have rho eks for evidence to convict our ' Qilet, Vou keep got it nil most valuable member, must b obliter ated. I shall rely on you and th other to keep m advised of his movement and Inform m of th opportune moment to strike him. Send me word at what hour be usually goes out whether he la alone or attended. Doe he ever cross th park? If I can rateh htm there, where th dan ger of witnesses would be at th mini mum, I would finish him at a alngl blow. Kenton wrote this twice, and, select ing the copy that he liked best, be threw the other on the floor. Then he went on with his story, which ended with a certain person known only as "the detective" being murdered In cold blood while crossing the park. It was late In the afternoon when Kenton finished the last chapter and. wrapping up his manuscript and ad dressing It to a publisher, went out with It dropped it in a receptacle for bulky mall and proceeded to a restau rant for dinner. Ia the eveulng, hav ing a deadhead ticket to a movie thea ter, be attended a play and about 11 o'clock started for his room. As be approached he aaw a number of men standing lie fore the entrance, among whom were several policemen. On drawing nearer be noticed that the front of the building In whl. h be lived was scattered en the pavement and the street. "What "a the matter there?" be asked a man coming toward him from th wrecked building. "Itomb," said the man as be hur ried on. Keatoa paused. He knew that the building bad been filled with a tn ls rellaneoua fieopie. Including Germs. Trent h. Norwectsa, Its Una and other nationalities. He did not relish th fact that be as a roomer there might fixed, and you cau't be convicted. " i "Vou needn't consider yourself my counsel. I'll take care of my own case." "Very well; If you want to be sent up for a term of year or to the 'chair go ahead. All I have to say Is the only thing that can save you la terrorizing any witnesses who may be brought against you." With thnt the man of law departed, and Kenton sect for a friend who was also an attorney. When the latter ar rived Kenton told him that he bad got Into a fix from writing a blood and thunder story and must be helped out. The lawyer called on the publisher to whom his client's manuscript had been submitted with a copy of the scrap of paper that had been picked up and found its place in the novel. He suc ceeded In rrocurtiig Kenton's release without his being brought to trial. The Incident attracted the publisher's attention to the story and procured a reading for it The reports concurred that the story was thrilling and espe cially adapted to the c!as of reader the firm desired to reach. It wss pub lished, was a great success and estab lished the reputation of the author. this connexion it is said that the grde ' B"I t 1t KomB throwing. d rckere law now ia ot-rtoti m a alk away, waa sea by sumlsf f tte are proving effective ra establishing th market. Tniformi ty ta state lectsUtfoti of this kind, tlie authors state, in. however, most desir--bte. The effect of the war snn the indus try lit tw-m fntind to be he di- slirtis r-v ummr '-ii I .?t. A ' Swipcrlj li - "t rrm I rfc tr.i r. h it rn.,.. r- . itn. If a priiireniiB and followed, the fart of his turalng havtag exdted ansrdr-ka. The po'kemsa t-k Llm to the hnild li g. where tbe Dr. standing among tU other. rwolced Lira. That's tbe tnaa." aald tbe Is nd lord. "Wbat tnsa?" stked the f!lcetnaa. The gnsa that rooms where found tbe note " In Sympathy. The two men bad met at a dinner party and were talking ia a corner by themselves. "You see that tall womsu with tlie bsrp noee and tbe crttk-al eye?" ak ed one of them. "Tea." sjtl the other quietly. "Well. l"ve watcbed her for quite awbile. She's alwsys got ber ae Into mlKy's ln'.ni. Kbe's tbe lt womsa I'd Bisrry." "Wbk ta Uw bow atrst.gely la sym wthy we are," nsld tbe other without recii Mix tL "?-he ttt last won.ta I tJH Bisrry." Carhaitge. Tfe Lack. eg Stroke. I j oti think tt w ould ImpTove ter atyle." Inquired tlie tarsity tnsa who JOB I tad got Iftte tbe crew tbrtsccli fsvor. Itim. ir 1 were tt a'-cj'iine a rt-r tln was Sfpri hetided. Iwatise of the inenpites lit tW fro-t, ermstirept ttn W SB ..tubulated trltil tSe ri Tw.rts fr esrws. .4 etpecv.tHt.. 71 trm. onrt. be-1 . V Jhsaa'-Bc wwre l.pped o r.,T -g . W-ed. Urg e.t.tfti were shipped I r,"u- b' I "It M Imt-fe t! orew " ml-l O.rect the -ni,n.t nt tosrk.ts f t' ' l"h" 1tJw Tbe land ed wet t . the itdi1 tmioer. tf ym t'A Ira- ttte frwt tiwe and th sIumiM mnt ,4 mvn " " TTere w a t- . Irtle str-le ."- U-o ls TW Kits citisrHcr i.i le-neM tn ftrtnr tear. It- iin.tnary etsn ii,a'Wi. rt wbl h tbe Utidlord Soe thst Kentta 01 bi4o rer-t trs4e wrth fwirtk Amerv-a 1m ass """ tost KWa S1 St ,e oans. iw g-rtir ta ' a rm 1 ' IB in " " b aa it.ii,iiii;ih a- i 1, , mtyt thst a remer toefnrfee ta di -. ew.!'y if t-e g. ,ng tV , per li fofirtd Tbe tbe IT-"r--r was j f,,,! of r;a-tnr.s we ttame4 tl ! BOorfti" bj.ii i at mt firosx-ts rT(4s add t ftl re- j nt tnf a titm fnl tie itn i i"it-t t af l we- : tsn. g-(itrg tfi ps. k.g V-v btd 1. However, rnw.l is I t ti i(5itrTy of tie fr-c't ta gd enn'i.tM'n and only etk 1 ht tny be c1mH a "'"' " or -ta fattry" rwld b t ir"r-t4 ta Sovtk Anrrt pt. Tbe 0 lt B-rnrec w b-B Ketstoti ws wondertfcg bn tt all neti i a la;er wss Bsbervd ta 1st tl wb a U tk-t l-'er of 14 rwnt " lie t etto wj tt lite t.4 tt otfrt) Mv!t f m mit.Ma ill 11 t & tt i be b4 Ie relalwd y .wrttla iie, . at-p4.-iiVea Telerrst b Tt J 11 J"W- sat ha ,'iey . the h"mt aad t'l'i f, f-r!4 f t ( r-"-- ; r: ?rm tn I' z. .'v. t!' "ci.'i n w4-fol tsT'-t. t V t"' td t Id to I 11 I for All Ar mft t rr4r a i-- s-i 1. .(? I'-'-s'f'ti. te(5 t f-fVIM t'fr -a mm e-a -f -a l at t f-., o- -.. t l"-t e-e j t4 I ,.-. e t eVt -tti ir-s t v nt 1'tr t' lt 1? rrs t h f ..w-nrts " AM cJ"! " 1 -s. tr V 't tw ry .m y ? ire. ...- Vw t-t . rs..t(t f -"! n ?"t- statu. 'f ta lteC. Te tnt wi' iti W-t l"tn s Daywwtai) a"rt !.. -y nir-t e-s " 1 ar oxcas.-" t P . f . rs-jjwsyj--7 .t