The Times from London, Greater London, England on November 22, 1916 · Page 5
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The Times from London, Greater London, England · Page 5

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Wednesday, November 22, 1916
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THE RESERVES. IBLE USB OF SOUTH NATIVES. FOR -oliK B PRISONERS. T M M t nd the for W" 2 i iltf r jestcrday questions referring r .v n-rlunz to Mr. Prmgle said that l'U w comudenng ui aU its jr' r s n er dealt with theemploy. lr I war He said that a good many dv .rnrlo cd. and it wo hoped i ra tmplosment in agricultural 1ii statement was amplified UrTilito this country. Mr. ij that the use of such labour for "Lr coiL'tructionrJ work" was being Lion he implied that arrived and begun rnnaidenng a scheme for Vtn lalxmr from South Atnca. Tho J In ul..v tl-- ntive t French ports where 1 J i. l m the dwcLarging of Teasel. and tthi hnti h b as to release soldieni riSr -rU r nl Ubour would uuu to ti. importation of what is called n- r I rihu--tiiyiKiMW but in the c e i tins cr.untry the tra le union r I p nvur.- 1 I"- shown at a private eonfer- 7t d' m.nd l bv the exigencies of war. f V nn hold tliat thero should be no rtT mpl-'Tinent of the native labour of f" ,1 ll.i- rrLsw. One of them in a con- TI h a r. pn-M-nlativeof Tht Timn rx\d the rii m lUme for the shnnkAge in i i f the lntuh marine service by M ii-ling Asiatic stoker from the i it r\ if t tlie liehMt of the Sailors' I i. m It- contended that these men tli- than Furopeana that owing to i OMW takes longerand that more I re IxMng commandeered by the i i he --neral carrying trade in food- WORK WAITING ON FARMS. iL EXPERIMENTS WITH I'HlbOX LABOUR. r rim" u growing in favour of employing rm wrk of national importance in jntr One upect o the question which is of jt imporUnce and which derives fresh interest a i uuat of her elpcnences in German y onia correspondent contributed to 71 "TTv t.nby u U-e help prisoners might give nL f f""d rf0"1111 1'011' Jt b been "t0- rd dt ubt that British and other prisoners t n P Ui-J W t ku a material part in national n l mi The German landowners and i biiii K "ld' sentiment and prejudice c uar M" n on their farms in their eDorta nior r 'iu us on the battlefield. Surely r b. i.i il j ction to Britbh agnealturuts n sjm mlh the Germans and Austnans rwm riral here. r i .rt if lommittee which M Inqumng ir .ibiliii of pn oner labour on the land eipnlfd bliortly- His felt however that early i-lilul if tSective hilp is to be obtained n iiuirtr in mamtaimng production in the r ii Ihiru are already heavy arrears of rL and mure workers will bo necessary if the ana" re Ui be cultivated and planted. v.uld l w U advised to prepare for the em- 01 f irwinrra on comWions similar to those z m rn.m\ and d cnbed m these columns "tt af Hnj t lr labourers must first nd r nf rrejiKTfue Even if a certain nntipaUiy pn TII r Ktmuld be intetluable. it may be that thw should stimulate rather than restrain i\nnr V ucthem for the good of the nation m any r-we has. to house and feed them win have already takan advantage of the fur inrrvamni the supply of labour from prison nrTvnl amp report so favourably upon their nri l at others need not hesitate to follow lampk l will be the duty of employers tiltural labour to cooperate with the autho- d vt-lopinff nhatever scheme may be devised unit U national account the services of able- mtn. tho vnflt majonty of whom would v \i hanrfe their present lot for one of greater WINDED MEN AT THE SAVOY. 1 V SELFStTl'ORTlNG CONCERT SCHEME. r" if if concerts for wounded soldiers M h. 1,1 ID the ball room of the Savoy 4 ritv afternoon. The audience was a oi uije aiiiunff the 400 soldiers present MUts -rf represented except Rumania ulilf r several Canadians a Japanese I r home Australians two Belgians I- rvfu hmcn in T dinM began with an exhibition of i.rraf h iilum. with Charlie Chaplin aa the r itudtnvt thrn came tea. and by the tame rt rt l Uie rorn were all well fed. cheerful K re UvtL M it of the songs were familiar anj thv oinid heartily m the choruses. Ue LL.IJI assisted in getting the men to l- an I 1 1 wmns the tea. The arranger Ihn programme werv mainly made by Mr. Hu iTi .orlutt and the following artisLs Krr. m. CwmWlne Brerten. Mtai Hill d Wwn II-IIT. MUH u llxarxte il Elrt'k. Mr Merrill. "i. K rl i n 1 Itu'limi MM Jen I tona. Mr Blank Hi 04.7 Hiund Mlni.lnal-aloTae.tlr Arthur Plartatr P -ll Mr \S H Wallam. Ml llanr Uoo. Mr. U- nd Ura Ijl luuut. Cockle's Pills next tim a box to-day and haw them handy. Cockle's ANTIBIUOUS Pills A ure tafe and Sea remedy for wuousnesi and every- r Digeitive ills. 'o inu/11 u/oji7//i4 ttn. In 1832 Henry Stephens invented 'tafet ink with the colour m Ucr in perfect solution. In 1916 "h numberless improvements th result of experience STEPHENS' INK 15 Mar the most fluid and Me ink in the world. Nine Varieties Olark's SOUPS RISE IN BIRTH RATE. THE SAVING IN INFANT LIFE. The quarterly return ol the Registrar-General of Births Uaniaies and Deaths registered in England and Wale during the three months ended September 10 m forms an IntcKstins record especially In new of the Bed Cross eompeUtlon which to being earned on in regard to this matter. The birth-rate has happily shown a alight rise. It is now 11-7 per 1,000 of the population as com. Ir-S the rate in the fourth quarter ot 1 1 which was described as the lowest birth-rate recorded in any quarter since the establkhment of civil registration. Of the US J births occurring hi the quarter ending IB September last 75 or 1,1 IS more than the number in the corresponding quarter of 1812 wr illegitimate. Hale births were In proportion tojgmale births as 1,045 to 1,000. The natural in crease of population In England and Wales last quarter by excess of births over deaths wss 5sl against 112,015 117,703 and (7,095 In tha thud quarters of 1911 114 and 1915 respectively. The deaths registered amounted to 102,457 civilian and non-civilian. This is a rate per l.OOO of the assumed total population of 11 S per 1,000. Infant mortality measured by the proportion of deaths under one year to registered births wss equal to 79 per l.OOO being 41 per 1,000 below the average in the 10 preceding third quarters and equal to the lowest recorded quarterly rate namely that for the September quarter 1S11. The mortality rate per 1,000 from infections diseases in the 98 great towns places meaalfs first. The following table gives the highest rates per 1,000 recorded for measles scarlet fever and diphtheria with the names of the town concerned Musus. i Bcasur Frrca. Inrrmzsu. HdrerhamptOB 114CarrJ l 4 St. Ildmt 0-83 ewvcfl ManJ 0-61 Smethwick 0-3 gtokeon Trent 0-44 Sheffield 0-MWakaU. 0-14CDnatrr and DarUuton 0- 0 The highest death rates per 1.000 births from diarrhoea and enteritis among children under two rears of age wen 110-49 in Bootle 79 2 in Birken- lead 07 08 in Liverpool and 62 88 in Hull. THE ESCAPED ISLINGTON PRISONERS. SUPPOSED VISITS IN TAXICAR Graeme Scott and the two other men wbo escaped Tom internment at Islington \lorkhouse last week end have not yet been retaken. Certain of their movements have been traced but clues which appeared to promise something have not led to any discovery which might reveal their hiding-place. Two at least of the men are clever and resourceful and it is unlikely that the three have kept together. Kehrhan is a hunchback and aa his deformity would make his detection easy if he were seen it is believed that he has been left to look after himself or to obtain such help as his old associates may be willing and able to give him. bcott u thought to be in possession of a considerable sum of muney. The men have the advantage of knowing London well and for that reason will probably elect to remain in London. It is believed that at least two of them paid certain visits on Sunday. The police yesterday were searching cab ranks yards and shelters to find a taxi-dnver who drove two or possibly three men to InverneBS- .terrace and to Gray-buildings Duke street W- about 1 p m. on tnai uay. Tne latter address appears to have been visited m search of some person who was not found there- Hodgson the Yorkshire mining engineer who claims to be an American citizen had a heavy brown moustache and a small Imperial beard while interned but It is more than probable that be has shaved. He is also believed to have changed his blue suit for a grey one. ticott too la likely to have made a change of clothing Portraits of Kehrhan and Hodgson have been issued but the police at present are without a photograph of Scott. A story that when the prisoners escaped on Saturday night a motor-car was waiting for them near Kiver- road is not credited. Two Tube stations are comparatively near to the workhouse. Many letter and telephone messages are being received at Scotland lard and every reasonable suggestion is being investigated. Keports concerning hunchbacks have been numerous. One supposed clue which was quite circumstantial located two of the men in the West Central district where they were represented to be wearing clothes different from those described in the police notice. In a Bouthcm suburb a caller at u larsie institution was Fuopocted as one of tlie funtive The public who arc m\ited to assist the dctoctivt.3 must bear in mind that some characteristics of the escaped men may Ime been altrrrd Hodgson for instance may ha\c visited a barlier dunnc Mondi\ and b/wl his heavy brown moustache and imperial removed A pair of wire nipper nearly new has been found near the spot at which the men broke out. MR. CUBTIN'S LECTURE. GCRMAN HOPES OP INTERVENTION. The Pump Boom at Tunbridge WUs was crowded yesterday when Mr. C rtin gave his lecture on Three Hundred Days In Germany. The MATUH of TUNBRIDOE WELLS who presided referred to the deep interest with hich everyone had followed the important series of articles contributed to The Timfi by Mr. Curtin. Thanks to them the public were enabled to form a definite opinion aa to what ttae really happening in Germany. Mr. CUBTIX began his lecture by contrasting1 two long lines of people whom he had watched feaitm in London and Berlin. The line in London aa waiting for amusement outside the theatre door the line in Berlin waa waiting with fond ticket for food. Mr. Curtin spoke of the confident feeling in Germany at the beginning of the war hen Kngland and other countries were to be punished. The feeling nuw vttu that Germans were looking to America for ita intervention They had not yet realized the possibility of defeat. He predicted that when Germany could not obtain peace on terms advantageous to herself he would break her pledges to the United States and we should see submarine warfare earned to the utmost. SIC RIVERSIDE FIRE. A flre which broke out in the warehouse of Messrs Georffs and Henry Ureen. Paul's Pier Wharf. Upper Thamee-stroet at 1 ajn. yorterday was not flnall subdued uoAU just before breakfast time. Every thing was normal at the wharf when Messrs. Green 3 watchman nent his rounds at 12 45 a-m. but the fire waa discovered halt an hour later. The large iorco of firemen who answered the cull were helped in their work by brilliant headlight and 11"The stock in the warehouse consisted clneSy of nee and foodstuffs and non-mfi.ijnmable goods. Fireproof doors were found to have been closed and the only lighting used is electrical. The firm estimate the damage at 10,000 which is covered by insurance. The upper storey of adjoining premises belonging to a flnn of iron founders waa involved. Messrs. Stafford Northcote whose premises were burned on Saturday night have taken temporary premises at a. WaUing-rtreet. MASSAGE ASSISTANT. At Bow-street Police Court yesterday before Ifr. Graham Campbell CONSTANCE Eiou POULTOK carrying on a maeaage establishment in the Htrand m tbe name of Mrs. Ada 8cott was summoned for not exhibiting a scale ot fees and for employing an un qualified assistant. Mr. Greenwood on behalf of the County Council. said that a woman inspector visited the establishment in September and found the list of charges in a drawer. The unqualified assistant was a woman ot it who entered the defendant's employment as a manicurist last February. After a few months the defendant gave her massage leeaona tor about a fort night. There waa no suggestion of any impropriety. Mr. Cawela for the defence satd that the massaging was performed nnder the defendant's supervision and to the satiafactien ot the patients. The MjuilsTRATa imposed a fine of 40s. on the first tammona and 5 on the second. TRUE BILL AGAIJTST THE DUKE OF HAXCn ESTER. A true bffl was returned at the London Sessions yesterday against the Duke of Manchester 40 who It charged with obtaining credit to the amount of 45 from Rosalie Rubens without Informing her lhat ha waa an undischarged bankrupt. The trial waa fixed tor to-day. ORDER Of ST. JOHft OF JERUSALEM. The King has sanctioned the following appointments to the Order of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in England t JLS KaUksi at Gnca. Ltoet -Colood H. W L mt. Cbfaosl H L. Lndea-B U. C.B. M.B- JLA-M.C. mirai glr Bemad t. Danes. tCT.a. C-B. kUX. BJic. tXJCf. aad SUM loM Ita. E. Tals. Hartu STAFf APPOINTMENTS. The Lotion Oa eil aanoonoea the following Staff appointment h the Canadian Contingent i Acting Chiel of the General Staff. Temp. Gen. ES. E. Leekle. C.M.O. Arttoi "idhitant-Omeral. Cot F. A. Held. IrtS QuirUrmastM OeBeraL CoL W. J. K U1. JettoJ SrectoT c Pereonal Service Maj B. K. Green. At OxforJ yeaUrday Ike hooorary J" Arts wae eoeJerred upon Mr. Herbert BaUktl College JAPANESE SHIPS "FOB SALE. l ROHIBITaTB PfilCES. rant oca ejuffuu coiisxaronr DiT. Quite a number ot fine new Japanese cargo steamer are DOW being offered In the London market. Some are ready lor aea others can be delivered within the next few months. But at the price now being asked British owners badly aa they need to replace their lost vessels show DO Inclination to con sider them. For splendidly-built cargo steamers ot 10.00O tons dead weight about 40 a ton amounting to 400,000 U now being asked. Before the war ships capable ot performing precisely the same service could have been very comfortably bout for tt a ioti. or fSO.OOO. Tbe present prices are therefore just five times the pre-war prices. A- steamer flying the British flag could rely -it not requisitioned by the Admiralty on earning JOe. a ton dead weight tor II months. That is the steamer ot 10,000 tons would cam 11,000 a month. Putting expenses at 4,000 a month they might well be more the monthly profit would be 11,000 or aay 190,000 for the year. On the 400,000 new capital the owners would be allowed to earn per cent or 14,000 'before becoming liable to excess profit taxation. That deducted from tbe total profit ot 130.000 leavea 106,000. Ot this the Government would take 00 per cent or 63,000 in excess profit taxation leaving 41,400 On this sum income-tax at is. super-Lai is not reckoned in tbe calculation would amount to 10,600 leaving 31,800. It the owner applied the whole o this sum to deDredation. and could relv on the present abnormal freights tor about 10 yean anc was content with per cent profit it would only be on the basis of the figures quoted above at the end of that penod that he would be able to write down the value of the ship in his books to the pre-war cost of a similar and competing ship Owners are however bound to take into aceounl tbe possibility of the war ending within a year or two If it ended a year hence they would have a vessel still representing a value of 368 000 and having to compete with ships originally costing only 80,000 and written down to a figure tar below that sum. TUB NORWEGIAN MABKCT. Signs are not wanting that even the Norwegian owners who unrestricted by the same heavy war taxation have been ordering tonnage lavishlv wherc\er contracts could be placed arc now going slow. Within the post few weeks a change has come over the Norwegian market owing it Is understood to the exercise of greater caution by the Norwegian banks in advancing loans and ships which had been contracted for by Norwegian ownera are 'now being offered in the London market. There is also now a senous difficulty in obtaining adequate war insur ance on tbe enormous values placed on neutrul vessels 11 many of the lorje number of vessels which are now being built in Japan and neutral countries are to be secured by British owners it would seem that Hther values will have to fall or ownen will have to M granted some special financial concession such aa being allowed to write down the values to reasonable prices before becoming liable to exoesa profit taxation.4 SALE OF ENEMY SECURITIES. e THE PUBLIC TRUSTEE'S ADVISERS. Mr. Gforge Terrell recently asked the names of .he members of the Advisory Committee appointed to act with the Public Trustee in the realization ul enemy sec unties. Mr. Pretyman replied yesterday The-Committee appointed by the Lord Chancellor for the purpose of examining and criticizing from time to time the in vestment made by tbe Public Trustee consists of Mr F Huth Jackson Mr. B. Martin Holland Mr. R. M. Kindersley and Mr. J. A. Mullens jun. This Committee naa not appointed in connexion with the duties of the Public Trustee as custodian of enemy property but I understand that they are prepared to advi c him oa any point arising m dealing with enemy securities on which he may think it desirable to consult them. The Advisory Committee appointed to advi e the Board of Trade on matters arising under the Trading with the Enemy Amendment Act 1918 of which Mr Ernest Moon is chairman and which in cludes two members ot this House is also available to advise the Public Trustee on questions arising with regard to the sale ot enemy property. MORE WINDING-UP ORDERS. Orders have been made by the Board of Trade under the Trading with the Enemy Amendment Act requiring the following businesses to be wound up Rorbeater Eutlixeriiw Company 'Old.1. Zcftmta. Kent. En liKrliw Company maldnKmachlnerr for cement work dor 17) Mow Bra andUo Ltd 1.18. Mart lane. London. E.C. szponan and dealer In rice an ottter product Oor 17) New PDlrphoa Kaffir Companr Ltd. NeraaiMtnet London doJen In sramopbonai and rarordl Nor 17) Her" and Co. 47. BL Paul quare Kinnlrh m. expert hud- an merchant O ov a WRECKED CREW RESCUED BY SEARCHLIGHTS. 107 LIVES SAVED. After bem exposeo. for over 16 honn on the bridge of their ship the American steamer faiblria which early on Monday morning stranded on the Goodwin bands the crew of 62 were rescued early yesterday morning by the Kingsdo n Me boat and landed at Deal. The lifeboat was launched during the night and towed to the wreck. By means of searchlights the crew could be seen huddled together on the bridge the only part of the ship then visible. As the life boat attempted to get alongside she was struck by a mountainous ata which swamped her turned her on h T broadside and lnured several of the men. r \entually they got their boat near enough to take off the crew and she was towed ashore weighed almost to the water s edge with 68 on board. Early on Monday morning the Deal lifeboat had brought ashore 30 men of the .Italian steamer Val ballet so that 2 men in all were rescued in 24 boun. At daybreak yesterday 18 members ot the crew of the British steamer Munsfcan which went ashore in Hlvth Bay on Sunday in the gale were rescued by the Tynernouth motor-lifeboat which was unable to rearh them on Monday owing to the heavy seas. The steam trawler Eagle of Gnmsbv was driven ashore a short distance north of Hhltby during rough weather on Monday night. In response to distress signals tbe \Vhltby lifeboat proceeded to the rescue of the crew and after a hazardous voyage succeeded in reaching the vessel and taking off the crew of nine men. It Is believed the trawler will refloated. AN AXNVAL REGISTER. The PnniDEXT of the Royal Statistical Society Sir Heniard M allot Registrar-General drew atten tion in his presidential address last night on M The Organization ol Registration in its Bearing on Vital Statistics to the imperfections of the statistics ot airths deaths and marriages for whuh his own Department was responsible and to certain changes and reforms which their experience had shown to be desirable. From the point of view ol vital statistics he said the want of a quinquennial census had never beeu more severely felt. Owing to the unprecedented dislocation ot the population caused by the withdrawal f men of military age from civil life and the demand lor munitions factories and war semrcs the data for calculating local birth and death rates with sny approach to accuracy simply did not now exist. National registration had. indeed helped them but without annual revision it could supply no basis for calculations in thia and future yean It was perhaps to national regirtration. Improved and developed that we might look for the best solu- 4on ot this problem. It was also conceivable that a national register annually revised might be found to replace or to assort m the formation ot certain registers or lists such as voting lurtx military registers aliens' registers rate-books and so on. FOG AXD SUNSHINE. About o'clock yesterday morning the central area ot London became enveloped in mist though up till then the sun bad been shining. By 10 o'clock a dirty yrllow fog had settled over a radius of about three miles from Chinng-crosa. The sun shone brilliantly in the higher southwestern suburbs as well as in the neichbonrhood ol Hampstead. from the heights ol which people looked down on an area of impenetrable mint Artificial light had to lie ised in London bibunera establishments most of tbe day though the foi lightened a little about midday. At the Central Criminal Court the Recorder remarked on the tact that the fog had penetrated tbe building although with the present system of ventilation it was said to be impossible lor any log to enter. SUNDAY MUNITION WORK. Educated women volunteers are required for Sunday work at one ot tbe great monition factorira fa Kent directed by Messrs. Vickers United There are vacancies at the establishment for over a hundred wonv-n aa week-end workers. Volunteers who may apply to the Labour Depart ment at Vickers Boose. Broadway are required to undergo a preliminary week's training for which they are paid 1. For their work OB the Sundays they will receive Js. aad a bonus on output which will depend on their skill and industry. The Duks of Devonshire the new Governor-General of Canada has accepted the position of patron of the Canadian branch ot the Agricultural Belief of Allies Fund. It Bedforf-eoiiaie W.C. BISHOP'S TWO BOOMS. DR. INQRAM'S'OFFER TO GIVE UP FULHAM PALACE. Presiding yesterday a the autumn session of the London Diocesan Conference held at the Church Bouse the BISHOP of Lonxm alluded to what be described as the mierepresentatloiM which bad been made in regard to his iacome. He said There la the question about my Income I am quite wffling that tie Finance Board of tbe Diocese ahaU talu over the income of the bishopric that they anal arrange tor me to have a moiety that I shall live in some small house takes by the Finance Board which shall however keep London House aad Fulham Palace tor Church put puses. I have lived la two rooms tor six months in Fulham Palace which baa been used as a retreat whilst London House has been used for the purpose of the National Misrfoni think this la a matter worthy of consideration. I ought to be thought oat whether some such arrangement could be arrived at. There are a rest many things to be said on both aides. Of course the thing to be done la to avoid this Itwouldbeanexampl ot sacrifice in the diocese sacrifice I ban pleaded lor although it would be no sacrifice for me A little house would be quite as comfortable rathe more so than a big one. It would also possibly help the finances ot the diocese but I rather doubt that. The laymen of the diocese would have to be consulted. It must be thoroughly thrsshftd out by the laymen whether this arrangement would be better for the Church or not. I would never how ever consent to this arrangement if Fulham Palace were to rnsss to be in the hands of the Church or to be secularised after 1,100 years. That would have to be an abeolute part of the bargain. It wouli also have to be a part of the bargain that tbe 11,00 a year which I give to charitable objects and which I have promised must be kept up because otherwise I should be disappointing those to whom I have given mypersonal word. The other side ot the matter Is that the Bishop of London must be somehow placed hi a positio where he can have persons touch as now with all the important men of England. That must also be remembered. We shall have to consider whether that can be done by living say. in a villa at Hampstead. It is a matter which will have to be con sidered. As tar u I am concerned I am prepared to live where how and on what scale the diocese decides 1 shall. Dr. Ingram referring to the war said that th Church must breathe fortitude into the nation whose nerves were being strained by the perpetual loss the army ot mourners and the casualty lists. Oi the subject ot the National Mission he said he had made a tour of 30 dioceses and what had been accomplished gave cause for great encouragement. HAKLUYT'S FORESIGHT. A PIONEER OP COLONIZATION. At a meeting of the Colonial Institute held at the Hotel Cecil esterday in commemoration of the tercentenary of Richard Hakluyt'B death on Novem her 23 1 1 Professor Foster Watson read a paper iu which Hakluyt's work was described. SIB CHARLES Lccae who presided said tha Richard Hakluyt a far-seems enthusiast was also a practical man and used his natural gifts for the welfare ol his country and the world at large. PROFESSOR WATSON said that 300 years ago Hakluyt advocated the training ol Englishmen in navigation and examinations and licences such as Spain then had but nobody would listen to him but Francis Drake. He e\en anticipated the in vesbgation ol tropical diseases with a view to founding a school ol tropical medicine. He advocate colonization on grounds such as would be taken a the present tune. His book on this subject remainet in MS. from 1684 to 1877 and then America had the honour and privilege ot printing it. Mr. ALBERT GKAY said that since 1847 the Haklnyt Society had published nearly 150 volumes ol voyages and travels ol the some character 03 those o Hakluyt. ARMY CLOTHING CONTRACTS. ALLEGED CONSPIRACY TO BRIBE OFFICIALS. At Bow-street Police Court yesterday before Mr Graham Campbell Louis HraA Wane 2 o Dartmouth-road Cncklewood and BEKKT DUSDKIC 3i of St. Cuthbert's-road Brondcsbury wholesale clothiers were charged on a warrant with conspirm with Charles John Kates and others unknown to give and offer bribes to various agents serving under the Crown at the Royal Army Clothing Department at Pimlico and Marylcbone The defendants were arrested by Detective-inspector Crutcbctt and Detective-sergeant Oillord of Scotland yard. Wand asked if Kates had been detained also and on receiving a negative reply said It's remark able. You will see that the charge will fall through. Dresden declared that he knew nothing about the matter Mr. Harry Myers who appeared for the defendants said that each was a director of a public oompani engaged on Government contracts. They repudiated the charge and were anxious for the earliest investiga tion. The defendants were remanded on bail In 500 each. GIRLS FOR FARK WORK. In a written answer to Mr. Peto Mr. Acland says t The training school at Shaw waa started by a private committee not by the Wiltshire War Agricultural Committee and it waa decided to close it foe the winter mainly because of ita lai lated position and because- th matron could not continue her ser- vico NMne few ot the girls found farm work too hard but the majority have been placed and are doing well and there is no ground lor the current impression that the experiment as a whole was a failure. The sueeew of women in farm work has considerably surpassed general expectations. SOXME FILK FOR SBELLMAKERS. The official film of the Battle of the Somme i shown to munition workers at Birmingham yesterday The experiment la.the first of its kind in the country and is intended to impress the workers with the significance of what they are doing in the shop and its connexion with the work in the trenches. Several thousand men were prment. Facilities were given for their attendance and their wages will be paid as usual. CHARING CROSS BRIDGE. Notice was given in the London GazMe last night ot an application to Parliament next Session by tbe South Eastern and Chatham Railway for an Act authoriz ing the company to proceed with the proposed alteration and strengthening of Channg Cross Railway Bridge. 3d. A PINT. At Southampton Yesterday the maximum penalty ot 20 in each case was imposed on two milk firms who were summoned under the Food and Drugs Act. In one caee it was alleged that the deficiency in the fat of the milk supplied was 34 per cent and m the other 42 per cent. The milk from which the samples were taken waa sold at 3d. a pint. RED CROSS COMMISSIONS. Six appointments to temporary honorary rank without pav and allowances daring employment with the Bntuh Red Cross Society are anzwonced in the Lonim GaxUe. Toe list includes a Lieu tenant-Colonel Lord Monson two Majors and three Lieutenants. IMPORTS OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCE. Tht Mlowtns m the vnuUttoi of fertahi H d ol xriroltm nmdor tarortod tnm UM t ajtad K incdora la tbe k cwtod Nontntar Is. toMbcr lUi UK nouu' woodluwiio- LONDON STBBBT PERILS/ OFFICIAL TOTALS OP HOTOB Vienna In reply to question by Mr. GOberVMr. Herbert Samuel gives the. following return famished by the Cammisskmer of Pouee showing the number ol deaths tbe number ot persons Injured aad UM number of accidents known to police to have ben caueud by tramway ears motor oinnibueis and other motor vehicles m the Metropolitan Folios district in the years U14 and ltl and till the end of October Tew. fist ssz Vsalctal Dot 11 I a iu til UM Is U On. rtarn nferraf teT lea ursrtxr ef bf tamar can m UM. J4t aad 4J 4 l motor oawllxiiM MH. 4.11. sad MM aad nUdev taaioTn. u. aad U.MO. s.4 .79 .W7 MUNITION MAKERS' TOUR. FRENCH \TOMEN AND THE CANTEEN SYSTEM. raoK or coBBsaroicDKsi. GLASGOW NOT. SL The 10 Frenchwomen who have come here to Me how Scottish women make munitions are Hfht il and a little surprised by the work they hare seen and toll of admiration for the unaffected warmth of Glasgow hospitality. They have seen thouaaads ot women encaged in the factories and have been amaied by to complexity end importance of UM operations entrusted to them but they thought it a bttle too much when told In the HeLeUan Gallery thia afternoon that a huge shell weighing a ton had been made entirely by women. Mr. LobmU the Assistant Director of Munitions had to be summoned to rife hU personal assurance that it waa true. The visitors were charmed by the neatness of the overalls and eaos worn In the factories and agreeably struck by the loose troaaera worn In appropriate department M We did not imagine T u were quite so ynrf and unconventional. confessed the doytntu of the deputation. But what pleased them moat waa the canteen intern now rapidly crowing in Scotland. In one factory they had midday dinner with the worker Scotch broth Id roast beef maahed turnips and potatoes 4d. apple tort or nee puddmg and prunes Zd tea or coffee or mineral water Id. Th y are going to teD the French Muurter of Munitions all about that for in France they hare not adTanced beyond the refectory system under which you take your own food and have it cooked for you. Two delicate attentions pleased them. In one factory they were taken round by Scottish women overseers wbo speak fluent French and when they pot to the 4heatre last night they found awaiting them from the women workers of the Edith Cavell Factory gifts of Glasgow rock a popular local sweet meat in tartan boxes. The boxes are going back to Franc as too-rerun. To-day the visitors had lunch with Mr. Weir the Director of Monitions and after noon tea with the Lord Provost in the City Chambers. COTTON TRADE WAGES. VOTES ON CARDROOM WORKERS' DEMAND FOR ADVANCE. The ballots on the application of the Cardroom Workers' Amalgamation for an increase of wages were disclosed yesterday at Manchester. On the employers' nde there waa a majority against the application7 on the ground that the reopening of the wages question in the cotton trade at the present time was a breaPfe W the award of Sir George Askwith last June. The workpeople however decided in favour of going on with the advance by a 8 per cent majority. On the surface these contradictory decisions appear to make a dispute inevitable but there is little danger ot extreme steps being taken. Our Manchester Trade Correspondent telegraphs that the rapid changes in cotton including the wild fluctuations m Egyptian are rendering business on the Manchester Exchange exceedingly difficult. A fall of 2rd. per Ib. in Egyptian which occurred in about an hour yesterday is exceptional but it is none the less very disturbing to traders in yarn and cloth. -r r- T iNews in. Brief. Another baich of Osna "priaonea jrwtenUy tfirBoon. wa landed WDlesdai fcai wdmaO t 1M tot nemorUt to UM torn breUut BhaUfc who h T faflaajja the wmfc Lord Eo eber7J. B t fietor wffi la tutor be trained 67 itr. -O Dnnaa tt What omb Mr. Bunciman wffl b admitted Mmber of tbj Ooort ot th Khlpwrijhts' Coopur meettoc n xtllonday Inthe xforddi trictrfBdtosr UteraanoatncUi not yet cut owing to UK liter at th MMOB ad the scarcity at labour. A Urge laden with nJphor. which eMgit flre at the Boyal Albert Dock y eterd y. had to U taken down tha river and rank. A memorial tablet Is to be placed In tb Brides Elementary School Harrow fr "f the Old Boys who have beta lulled fa action. On October 11 tIU malaa and I.M temafes wer receiving tuberculosis treatment at the hand of London Inenraace riiminlttefti n4 SM were awaiting matitationat-tmtmenk At Glasgow Munitions Tribunal yesterday Pa/rkk Gallagher a well-known forward o/ the Glasgow Celtic Football Club wae fined tt lot bad timekeeping at a shipyard. j Mr. and Mrs. James Atkinson of WiDeeden. have just celebrated their diamond wedding having beta married in November 1UC. Mr. Atkinson ie a yew and a day older thaa'hl wife. An In Jienxmam notice oa the front page commemorates Mr. John T. DeUae editor of tin TIM from 1841 to 1877. who died a Aco Heath oa November 22 1871. aged ti. The closing scores yesterday In the bOlUrd match of 11,000 points np between StevtMoo and Newman receives 1,000) at the Grand were Stevenson. 11,490 11.3S3. to play At a private meeting held in London there was discussed a suggestion that the Lord Kitchener National alemonal Fund should acquire the Crystal Palace and grounds as a permanent memorial to the late War Secretary. On the front page of Tkt Time to-day the death la announced at the age of 8 of Caroline Cornell. for 68 years the devoted and dearly-loved friend and servant of the family of the late Mr. and Mrs. Sandle of Park Hall Euex. Sergeant William Robertson Royal-Scots who baa died of wounds was a son of Major Robertaon V.C. the Lothians chief recruiting officer and related to the late Field-Marshal Sir Donald Stewart. He was a well-known football playet Another constable has been dismissed from tha Metropolitan Police Force for participation in the. propaganda of the National Union ot Police and Prison Officers. The latest the fourth within a week is from a North London division. The Committees of the United Free Church of Scotland met in Edinburgh yesterday. Principal Sir George Adam Smith. Aberdeen presiding and Principal Macluchan Bombay was unanimously ap pointed to be Moderator designate of next year's General Assembly. At an Inquest at Stepney yesterday on William Onions familiarly known ae Spring Onions the police-court poet who died at Ratcliff aged 83 it was stated that he died in a very neglected state. In spite of the fact that he bad CIO in Bank notes and gold in hi possession. At the last meeting of the Linnean Society of London Dr. George Henderson F.US sent for ex hibition three seedless pears from a tree which practically produces no seeds. It la about 13 yean old and usually flowers twice once very early In the season and again two months later both set ot ttoera producing fruit. Zillah Butler a girl guide aged 15 belonging to Baden Powell's Scout organization was publicly presented at Nottingham yesterday with the jeUow certificate of the Royal Humane Society for pluckily jumping into the Trent and rescuing from drowning a Ihe-year-old boy named George Wharton. She had already received the silver medal from the Chief Scout lor her bravery. Mr. E. 8. Montagu Minister of Munitions wul open the new restaurant built on the pnmttee of the Greyhound Tavern Enfleld Lock by the Central Control Hoard next Monday at noon. Lord d'Abemoo. I chairman of the Board will also speak. The I restaurant is to meet the needs of workers m the i Royal -Htnall Arms Factory who rende at grsat I distances from their work. The Care of the Sick. TLLNESS demands much care in the feeding of the patient. Again I in Convalescence .or when tbe Digestion becomes impaired through Worry. Overstrain or as the result of any other eauae the question of suitable food i of the utmost importance if health. It to be regained. Ajed persons also need to pay ipecial attention to their dietary particularly to tbe last aeal at night thii should be such aa to ensure quiet and refreshing sleep and digestive rest. The food selected for use in all these cases must be palatable MIJ of digestion wholly nourishing and speedily restorative. For Invalids Dyspeptics and the Aged. BW Madt Immediitdf ty eJJing tailing fattr omff. Quite Distinct from the 'AOenburys Foods for Infant The 'Allenbiiryi' Diet embodies aU the essential requirements of a complete nourishment m the highest degree. It supersedes cow's milk and the Invalid's foods and enjoys tha recommendation of the medical profession because it posstasM the following advantages s 1. Tfce 'AllMawnrai' Ma present the vital elements ef a complete food. vti.--pure. rteh full-cream mil and whole wheat la a palatable form. 2. Te AflawaMryaj DM U digested with eaie. being manufactured with Knpnlna ear by a special process during which the Ingredients an partially predlgeitetf. Thus the DIET eaa be readily assimilated br the delicate and when taken last thing at night It Is lurprtiingly helpful la promoting restful deep. 3. T e AfAnaumr Ma la exceptional nntrltleus. Under IU use. weight and increase and complete nutrition Is secnrsd. 4. Tkc'AMnkejrys Me entails no elaborate process In tta preparation this baa all provided far and esjrjr fcvfOiisj water need ae added to reader It ImlMrtfy raeTy t r mmu. A Large Sample seat Free ea Reqaeat. Aden 8 Hanburys Lsl 37. Laobero'St. London EeteUUheeinO. fit Hut tt 116. JA aW 5/- ttekoftO ephensoris Furniture Cream not ftngertnarkt' f\ a LABOUR r pOSSIBLE FRICA WAR "j rrim hi5t'r and t.uy o ,1 c rari"rnt terdy que tiona .Jdtions to the labour resou of the r'i \"IUlh. r. rr lle. I' I' 1t "t5'w.re. DO' d..ring I1 11. quWuu 01 unportinlt coIoured labour 'Jh .vrl" into Prinele' .n u "to.J J or 'vtb.r C 'ork r. avd in later question r i 'U" LaJ ady "unlry on..r .th th. employ' r. "I 1I..Jd ro. .I"od y eD1pIO'l'd. and. 'Of' r. It 'a .I. .10r" J 'I H'r. "hn .Ai.1 that a I'pedal .oDlmittee w. "t' h.,1 und.r di ru..ioh the question .In 'I .I T".n..o on a lane oeale. A t. cr"o 4 ui .I..h .mall p&'tles I "ude 'waLle lur .ork On the .rt ot. .1' 1 1"ur oativ" .t .hI re I J. v nd the Bntbh base. 50 r.w .r "r1.3in..I nlZMll1 bour .I .r 'uun import ation o\ I I' f.tl.- f l/rr'o. ut UM -.n In \.I .qui""I..t. ILl t II d.m..nd..1 t he .1J ncles Iup"wn "iJ uJd .or t t. .la.boUl' .1' .rL' t a. I .do' .t.ah. 01 d t' e p. Iv Ham.or the..hrintagp r- 1"00 il r .I I he lI"'I. h A .tlC t If I 'r. at t \.ailo i loOn. t o' I. .t I. are eomma deered G. It 1.1t. t. .L' .c..r. WAITI G llEssrl'L p. .rruon vonr 01 'or in \rI. Un..pect 01 .k trc h ro O..rmant a 4" 0' "I y I. k ul production. 'I'd Oouut.that p.u.j took. I O I."ttu .h. \O'"ry I.m 11 J .r. "bj.'cIton -U. .rt n a onero' 'TOO' I I is .Iy ,1 .1 i Th" a1readr t. .1" 01. n are I. t. w11 al V P" lo e .rMany d..eMbed columt 1 t. f if. I pn.\O' r 1 t ral ber In u. I h..m 0 l I .I. 1&1 Yo. I" .a. ml' the. ir I I.aL h..i t. It coo d. 'plD uU.eV 'r to 'n. .t 'SCnt r. a .j "I u. h..IoI' I.oi"y \11" "pt lah w .V J .pan /.J.t.r. 1" n an "ph 'ilm. "rI .oJ tJ .re M. t 1 j"in"l "I 'w gf' Dfc' in .rviu t J.ro t'lnom \I" l'or ct IIOOI. BJoaodon. BaloIioo d. 'm \t. M'II Ktrl.r ani 1M 1. Bt&nIey "d 10. 1..1-- Mr. r.I. I\a' \\aJ.Mr. WoIdou. ar.J I/ UWJ& Try titM. -Buy lure. .1./- IPttdy 1 BilioUJneu z. day 11 I\ C"-r. 'A''nwl 1100 W..lll. I" m. UIU COW i Co. 4'rur D. IL.I.IIItN. the fl'St c lour matter i -the is by far Itliabc Fo t S or Y S .jd.SOUPS INBIRTH The.iarim .i d de so It 1" pet.itba happ I. t u. n. lta.lts t.I75 1.S18 dine naturalba- br t5,138 1 1,045 11.S ured ev d 1 II. 8 am.a I l WoI l'U Carlisle IfL i1IIoILJ ssot..Tm t 0- IWtoIoaIl. o-UIo CI .nt .ritie tz ag .e. 7.08 u.ta .pod from k- D ree UI'Cf'fuI. hunchb&Ck.and is is remain t vi its lEy bly. Invem p.m. 8 apP &Ml I/ua.ve Ti I .nglneer. citir.en. .ma11lmperiaJ is morethanprobablethathe ushaved. Hela o &TCyone. likeJ re ator n t tt.o .d. Ti in/u- L' K m I'e .re in in ha I hn nirpe. Tnnbri e Ir. in TM'Tmu .t hed r. ol.h. S tee i Up "r y u break I" the'wharf 12,45 Is.r lOO ood. fI" E I in UU. UN(1UALIFIED C 'IJt'A CB' und &II8 t. ad. 88 12 .D I su sat.i Lr. lBT1\A ed n MANCHESTER. 40. i8 14& .1I1ed 8&Ilct oned -IJoaI. ImoU Z. JIoI" M. 0IItm0I1II 1. Latta. c. .u4.&IIIIJ'- CANADIAN fheU. I-Sta. n. B. R d. Actlnc rmYtftooOeaeraI.- .oL Neill. AetJDc etI 4er- 01 K..u. 01 10 8It 0.1.0 JAP AN 8E F B PR HIBITIVEP1UOES. Cnox IIlIInI cOlUlUI'OIIIIU'I'J Ilumber'of la carro' pri badl b. I"t.lnu UO bn Yry comorlt b t o 0.0 Tb pr. t j jle pr..a prc e lrl th Brtieh fa cd ri. i rutoned Amy. o el 30 t wht mont Th i ee 1.00 toD ea 1,0 mont PW upe. U.OO m t met w mol monty prlt wou 1.0 or. ey. IIOO tr yea. E0.0 cpit t owne b &o..ed ea 1 pr ot t4.000. 'fr h emg lale ex. prlt tton deduc lrm tot 10.000 l.ve 1101.0. thi Gveet .oud te p ont E .800 ec prfit taon lav U1400 1 t e Inoiet lpt rkoned caton wd aoat J1 080. lavr t oer appl t .hl 01 I dDraon .d culd e prnt abn'orallghlAl aut ye. .a 8 cnt prft .ou oy b I. abo..e a I prio wuld .rte dol te bks t prWi c .Ir competg sp. Olers te att pibity .itn ye eded yea hec ha. Y 8 rprntng 388.00. havg cmp ahip orln&y cting ad wtt.en 1 I .u. T NORWuN MAI. Si Xonegan owe. unrricted .ae wa taxtion. bn tonnue lav.hly .h."ver n now" ging p lIw .eks over Norea under e1ers gater cuton Norca ba In 10al sp ha b contr NDreg..n owe" bing tb Lndon morke Ther a sou diculty obt nirg adeuat I. ane .norou value Deuf vei I la nubr I a Japa neutal cnt. ured Brith ole. a e.her vaue w ha. f ow w be ganted sme .pa facia concon Ich aowed wte dol vae ran- ale" prc belor becm lal 0" taaton S4E PUBLC TRUSTEES ADVISERS Gre Te rnty ake narn. member Advisr Commit t Pblc Tr te ron eney nrit. Prtya .pled yeay -The Commit cppoited Lrd ChacUor pu uJining crtcg fm te tme In- velnt Pblc Ts cn.t Jakn. R Man 10Uand R M Knderey. A Muen Ju. mit n t coDexion t dutie Pblic Tr 8 cu8ian proprty. uderd tha y a prpl t ad vi" ay arng deUnl wth suritie dele Advisr avi. Tade anl Tsding Amedment Act 191. .hih Erne Mon is chairan. ad in- memt..r Hous i als aaabJe avi" te Te aing rejt proprty. wnamw.u ORDE. Orer b Bo Te T Ey Cdet Act r ug fol.-ing bu. b wud up- t Eat C 'C len ED" Co. mmIO''w .1. Moh 11. a 1. Ud.l. n. luHa" L Le u a de I r a 1u 1. i. PI.bO Buy Cp L 2. L. W. 1. a IS. Me" a C. 7. P. B e I. a 2. EARCHLIHTS. LVES Af. ep l ridle th. .rlcan Sibia. Mondy he Gwin Sad. crw o "uod .rl morg Klngon Iebt ldod D. Te lilebt .8 dug nght towe t wk. mea srght c" huddle tether brldJ. .ible. A lif. bt atl mptod gt along.de wa strck sa. .amp h.r injur .enr Eventualy bt n. te of wa ahore. .at. fg br. Erly momng D.a l.b broulht .hore Itlan smer Balfce. 8 al .uod dybk member cw "r Mut. .hch .nt .hor Hlyh Suv. int. gl. .r "cu.d Ty..mouth motorWebt. whih uble h t o"n hPAV at.m Egle Grmhr. WW .hore .hrt dislnce nort h dug eath.r npon du" eig l lif.bt Jod t 1" .Ir /ua.zOU yoya .u.od rlhig v"1 t.akig ol tht nne J beJvod t..ler wi be rellote REGISTER PnEolF Statistcal Siety Mart I g.Oneral aten' ad Wt nijht "The Organizton Rration Bang Stli. lmTX"rfeton. statc birth deat m.ma" ow D parent .nble. crtan cha. relor wbch exprienC .how de al. Frm stic sd t ququenia h svey Iet. OW uprented loatn te popaton cu. 1y withdwal 01 me mt a cvil le. dead munitn ctorie .r. doa ralculaj lo birh aury r"w eis. Natinal rsraon Inde help the. wout anual "vion bu ccuJaton th ft" yu perap t nationa "lorUon. lok b slu- tion th problem 1t..a als concivale natonal .ger roed ml.ht lond rplac uo te loration trin s1 \s s..b a mitar r. aen. 1rs rtbt ad on t momnj ct Lndon ba. eYlop mio til 8 ba sing. o'cok stted OTr rue thr mi. fm Charingr brianty hi her suth- .m abar 'el th n.il"hbourho Hapad. heght. pple dol aa impenrble n ll"ht In Lndo bb. NI.hmnl mo thouh lo lilthlned litte Ctral Cminal "ur Rr..r remarke lat lOl prted th buidin altho h th .ye 0 yentaton impibl fO Y JU.VITIO.V Euct we v.t ru 8u wk a 0 It. ma la i d a K vke Ut T. va a t Nb\lt Oer hU k WDlbr oUt w .y .ppy Lr D mt \cb. H B I. ri nl p\ k' fo .11 p 1 Fa tr w 8T t rv S a b. oa wl w dn O t .d 1 TheDor t o C F pt 0 ti C b o d J A I B1 .a e.i BIHOPS To ROO DR INGRM'S'OFF R GIV FIP.0E. Pn a t 'a L D C.1 t Cu u Bp o LoJ a wWhe d t mp wl 1 1 m r t h U a I T t q. a a I e qt t t J i t o I t b t t e1 A fo m t a 1. I. a h t a I .h e h. k L n a F P f Ca p Jv. tw f a IU l w h I rt w LonO H f te p t i J I t J f m w. ce I o' t b tt 1 .hr a R a mt cu b uve 'e e IY t t b u o I c W b d .T t p mpt h .o b e1pl. oar bat al hn pt foP. I wu b a f m \te h. wuld b q cr. rr m a t b o w a. pbJ. hp finac t do. b r doub t lay t d wuld hv o m tr t e lf wh t .c\ 1 b I b f t Cuh no .od aet W. e. It t aet I Fb r b .d Cuh o b e .Itl ISO J T wd hv an.'u p t b wud a be. p t b UOC ye chtabe obj .d .hcb pr. mn. kep b. o.h au dppte t wh hav lnn my jn -or O e. .tr i tt ho Londo ma b aehow pl pn .he hn per n. w a in mn Ela T mn .D reb. lh conide .bethe tht c lv. T 1 wa It. r whh wi b en. Bde la a concod P'a .hre wh ae dlO de e/ua.1 Inram rleMnr wr" tt CUh mn brhe loltde Dn. .h aes .er bei s.a prnAl 1 ay mouero. cnty 1 0 sj N.ton i h ma. tou do N .b bn aoml ave fo r eenement HAKLU'S FORESIHT. COLONIZATON meetng t. Colona Intt. hed Hot C ytay. cmorton .rntna Rchard Haly' N ovem- 23. 1818. PrerFOr Watn r pap u .hc Hauy' derib. CL Ltc. pride. .ad Rch Hauy il .nthuia a pratc &d u g wea h count l PRnaoR .ad yea ao Hauy avnated traing Euglen nav..tion eainaton l"nc Spa ha noby ln h Franc Drae. .n antcpated in- .eg..ton di ig shool 01 tpica avoa gunds Ich a b takn at te te. bk t .ubj reman MS l U 177 ad Aerica privi.lt. prtng AL"RT GRY sinc 184 Hatuy Socety volues voyaes taeis .ae chaater a thO of Hauy CONTRCTS. CONSPIRAC B.RB.E OFFICIAL. B.-etrt Polc. ye..rd..y. Gr/ua.m Cmpbel. Lt Hn. WAD. 1. 01 Daouth.r Cct..ood. BKY I 34 Cthb..r Brond.b. .ho clother .e c/ua.re W1nt wt Dli wth Chri. 1 ohKt otro D gve brib varou agnlAl 1. der CW Ryal Ay Clo Dpt Pco Marlebn defendata wcr At Dt.i Cntchctt Vttive-rgnt Gil. 0 Scotd- yr ak d a revilg negtie rpl ad rrk. w s ch I f thg" Dren delr kw Dtg aut t mtt. Hr apr dedt .i eh dt.or pubJ eng OOYrment cntt Ty chre. wer anou lo t e DYe. tion defendnt rnded O b e O e I. wtn Pet. M. Acln T tzain ehol S/ua. s pri..a .omt t Witsh Wa A- ctn Cmt a i dded clo fO wt my bu" it i Lted pton baU matn c dd cn.e s .r.w. grl lou fa t h. bn pl a a re gd cnt io t e e n wrk h cndeably sl neral e1ta- bOI. SHELLMAKER. ofc 1 Bate Sme. .ho mution wke" Bi 'r e1pent la t t ki tb coltry Imp. wrke" wth eicnC aI .n it coDnion wk t. thoun pmt. Faiu jv..n ac the w b pd usn CHARING Notc .a gye In z Ga l nit .pplictin Palmet nxt Sn b t Et Ct Rwy a Ac aut- comJY p t pp alt 11r Ch e Rwy Bridl 3. At'Stmpt mra 1 O eh c Im tw'm I. .h .r OUDon Oe t Fo a Dr .t on c aeod t defcc th t m Ipplt "t. a Olh pr Dl Th lr wh t lple .e tn eld 3 d pin/ SI apltct t t.empry bf .k. witht pa .n a. dn epl't t Bt R e Sity. o th L GaU T li toclu I L. ttIOI IL Honn t Mj t Uutent .u I I. 'ol I t 'v .t. O lVU. ll. 111 'tal" u C .m .un 2' Mar IV P d\ 211 7. tUI. 16 11. t B 13 lU P 'a o OC' o l .P 1.11 Ma .6U "JV f18 n. .U. 1.C l. l.m J. 1.- 1. InUD .1 tUfT n .1 fA .O lU3 A f' IN JU 1.1. IT C t. tun i J I J t 11- 1 S It U1 r' W h n J la' r c u n LNDON .fBE PBI OFCIAL TTA 01I0B 'VCMS. f r't. J JK n Su pY. I c- 'o l' t Dt de t p b a t Dtb a b p h. b t a. 0' a o m f 1 t. X .lu di I 1.1 111 a t e o Ob It l. 1 b. o T o 11 .I I J. 1 un. ID lVI6 I J U 4 U71 .m 111 1 1 e U I. 4' "l :1- MUNTIN MKER' SYSTEM l OVli cBMB. GLGW. T Fch..ome..h hn cm J h 8 w m mUton d a lt. Ir t. wr t h. a t ato fo t ae wt. Ol ht\ T h. t 'm c i a h. b i a t compty .d' Impor I on Ite b' t t\ lit. muh .1 tol t eL Oae th amn t hu a wihne t enty wm Lobt At Dr Muto. h b led rn pnt tht t Titoro c t. t ovf cp w t fr. &bly sck t. I trou. wr .ppropr. deparenu. dd nt Ine yu "re qu a d annvettl conlH dn t. detatin. wht ple mt cnln a nw g1 8d far cer t 1tnth bl 2. r 'l mlod tp potat 4 t. ri. pdd prn. t 0 cI. nn..1 w 14 g tr Fnch Mir Matn t Fn hye t avanc beynd t .Ier Iym uder y t. YOU ow a cked y. T delcte at ntin pleu the tet .re tn Scotih wmen over qk fnt t 'et l\ It. fond aWtl the m re -orke Cnll Fary. r 001. rk popu ll .et m.t n box. bo1. a' gi Fn 8Y1. Toy.he Tlto. h r. We. Dtor Hunitionand a" 1 t wth Lor Pv"t i Cty Chmbrs COTON I T baUot appl".Uon Crdr Worker' AgaUc f" Inca 0 .re dilo y.ry Mach..r. emploer' ee the. majoty at appli".tt.O gnd tt th Ipn t qu.tio ct tre th t bre t .a Si Oer Ath Ju. .o.kpl. bn. dedod fayou go wth &vanc t pr ont mjty. Ina t contnct.or decion m duto ineitale. thre i ltle dr .xtrI be Mach. Te Cpondet tel"apl ch incudnr .id fuctuions 'in Eti ae buln Mat E1c eciDy dct. 2 j. p EmLl w lc ou about. hoW Y. e1eptonal t I ditubi Ae fl clot "i f" i"7'ii l .l New i' 1Bre t. 4. i" J. .j I W. JUI. U f .mo1 .J 1 u L'B. w I f b fX" .D .W B X. .b& b C o a H C a- J0. h t J c o s a. .a .U M' e 1 w elu. wl e t th Ra D .1 doW r M meo e. p t B ElmOt Ih H. t 0 Br h. k 1 O Ober S 11 m a I. f k U .n o Loud l l-k M 2 I 0. 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I $1. l.d.L with b f th Foster wale d.OU PS S rar.Oeuesat thi be haie n fatrre.Unreeoed Otv I-7 1915 ume we exc rate--namely 0-attst tl- 54 Waa11 014 Lweetry I 792 i bewllhxig j addr was when tinally answeredthe caliwere fiaw. in mani- esela S t.na s oiu Ges. K- LPe-1. -k. Ps. A. Y 0. tPbl' C.LL 1.adMs d QssraLd7 Pl. s.d assT. k1 fla CAZIADIANSTAFF -S Lo' a i- Actt Ch 11-E. J IIt &iwieei.-Maj. eoayy e' up red APsHIPs p coaxzarornuirr. ts.llne ln 9 ex earning 368,000 mine. S s -The- Committee .L advise advise Corny. Listareriar maalng machinery tersenesS lad Jo. 12 Mark-lass. a ov. 2 Ii eaquars Mnsjstam we' tSar. kI. lifeboat creWS of 52 inLhe nine MalJe p rtmcnt mist. -S ai teJuhig it. 'C .c O S t- e. Boar&ol pueposes roo MJlonl It grant miirepre.entation. would be so dloqe.e.-e fop-although dou aver. we mustS. given peraonal 1J i i1 remained S 32 It' S SHELLMA EKES. was connexion S n -S -n. -S Sad. .eet .lib qsssutss Inserted ins isssw ipudIng ePek CI to. i-so. 1911 sad 1913. I. Qes.U 1515. ISIS. Deef itadnilas refets. sad tsses C.-ts. 5&57i tos. ditto po.iIe 4s43 77.234 Peel. di 1.311 .I45 Hares 93.443 IM.e43 1"r4j1t1 ie 9e 5.55 ess flea. 5,132 16.510 94.390 Puck sIted se Des esr.se e.se see en 1.m 7s.523 127.310 44,501 Suualss V 52.157 bees elole 14,3)51 ItaSi kilLosan ass 31 1.50. 24.flI 90.715 14,66 Zw .t. erase. rs.eaa l7s.190 l'eshtai V.1. 8 1.665 1.534 4,941 Ge. 1.07 55 Il kahbl th a. hess Cw 63.366 94.185 teed 81.508 34,315 11.454 Pa 14,370 SLI4 1.190 8e.r. 3.090 11.430 05,594 Apts 75,994 944,154 111.34 a.- B9l 174,179 50.971 55.351 CyS 66.905 29.901 a&e 1aes Sen ir.n 7.275 n. 40.901 55.661 54.135 pes 11.425 2.545 2,055 Ray eaUts 552 Sn &a U3 175 66 14MW p.esa C.k 11.355 111 T 14.735 14.416 5,5454 Pies. S. UessSef .kl seik vSU I55 -Ci------ t LONDdSTBEET .VWS. ieplyto s by.Mze rbeti numb In fi 1S14and19h1sn4tilithsen4c In the present year.- o.stfnsas W f dIOfPSeIsJPeSd bg .I F Be 164 435 I &est tbrsassw. T.4 ie. 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