The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on July 20, 1918 · Page 3
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July 20, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 20, 1918
Page 3
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·: · . SATUREAT, .JULY 20, 191S.- : -THE TAIL,Y COURIER,; CONNHLLSVILLE. PA PAGE THREE. ',;{ YOUNG LADIES, WHEN YOU ASK ME TO HELP ^K?~ MAIL ORDER CLUB, I WANT TO SAY THAT MY success is BASED. ON DEALING IN MY HOME TOWN AND ANY MAIL ORDER CATALOGUE 15 RUINATION TO ANYONE, WHEN wu SEND YOUR, ' MONEY AWAY FROM HOME YOU ARE RO68lNOj'' = AND THERE IS NOTHING GAINED NOT HIS THE FIELD Wail «f One Whom Fate Forbids to Carry Sword and Shield. Hii* Ht» Lrrt. H« Cant 6«t Old Bill III*. Here at Horn* -Ha»," \ BRITISH CAMEL TRANSPORT IN PALESTINE All tlM Fun (T While % Otb«r« FtfM to Crwh «w Hun. Tile (tally pap«9 jhtt I s»e all cry tetoae* of wonder, the pnlsc of onr fine l«Ji In Fnoce who face tbe Grr- ·an thunder; and not '» single day iocs by but some bind friend will hail ··.'and with a two-inch line of type with gestures wilt assail me. "My friend," 'he 'cries. -Hhe Ttiinkg .are tbtrt! ' A«d that Wi boob, the kaiser; will (ill too soon their anger ted. and sadder be and wiser! Twas only yesterday 'they' toot _-*' mile or two" of trenches ; and sobn In Berlin's parks they'll 'be, a-sljtinjt j» , the ueocbwi 1" Now, I don't grudge That praise a bit-l like to hear them boasted; I like to hear onr boys In Franc* ; set cheered and sung and toasted ; I wi?h that 'I were orer there and scratching at the Terrain, and now and then from' time to time I'd pot a hasky -Gi-rroais. I would that I might lie abd snooze among the mud anil' thistles, and "eat cold chow, and hnrdtatk moist where shrapnel screams and whistles.-' Bnt since I can't be^orer there : ambng my friends and JelsiiSSrs Til call respectful noHceJo^my own emphaticj labors: I t!o not ·'hea'T«- a two-pourid .-.bomb- acreas- theHSennan border; instead- 1. plot i, *i«£T»m_ and keep tht room.;ln ordej%^:v:l;'dp'.'npt"'wcar a ;hfrb's togsl hero's '.medal ; inptead.Tl" UHon' logs: and worir the; . . ^ . I .'do . no t helr'-to- "crash*. ·j-,iji*.-5inn:.*Ttith- bayonet emphatic; '-but? ^'.'KjsttiOielftAe why and' when of Herds .-..\ejteetrostatflr. T. cnh't'at p'resent strafe -/"the Boche with shell and sword and JIre, so^Tm'rontCTt to teach a class .;.tlrt',Tirjij».otbralded wrrer-and thongh' ·..^paiisis'fo "enTj^ thnsfi/who share -the '.' .trui Bsrolc."-! force myself to .lesser '.' tasXsSwrtt'ny 'expression stole. " 1 in .'./not -'triueh * enjiij; \the job. while..!; ain, W(idl(ig -throiigh ; it, bnt. 500.) or bad, "... the -Job- is '. here and someone-; - r-'-^thoiisb. i^slt. in. na«'eful..ense.' ·I enjpytn'5 i "tbinJ3:'(3elightful, I; long: -.for; " -Flanders' tntid and fleas and other for- · ; t«res. flrlghtfiil.^ ;3o .whUe the "papers, V"'-Si»r«foir3:hose,.who ..flght .UeTflnd ".the. "-iwiavrlrjoto'wttfctthein'fmy. heart'.ahd: TOice VnriTrWsteXT.cincitMn.'-.. i: wfsh that I conltl ·oe.-la'virKince to battle for onr nation : 'but rncanv.'hlle how about a bit. of home, appreciation ? So l!}nst. mount a near-by choir, where those nbout can'view it. nnd ;ive three Insty cheers, since ho one else will do It! At least If I must stay at home .. . my courage. Is^xronsistent; fd rather bV;m";Trnn^.e~tnan'here,- a" Theory'As-" slstant! , - ,'A..caniet transport .'attached to the British army crossinjr'n pontoon .hrtflse, huilt by, British .nupiiieers iicrt»*jH the iRiver -Jordan. The transport is in-the rear of the Br.ltlsh nrmy which .has routed the-,Turk*, nut-of Palestine; Late Summer Silk Suits. \'" /."TimsV "who.. (leeiga "STJit? sfiowed .us - « : ^ * * - · :··-: T '. *-. - '' ·* v:'-* .-l.'iust hfTT'JtrtrOit; fbe Could h** wht?n PLANES IDEMTlFfED B? TUfJE ; the? manner trieU-..*fKly sjjrihs ofTer- of wool. They hnd'to-bo nindc of: i WERE MEN,'AND GENTLEMEN i CowpunenerB of the Old Wett Have Been Rightly Depicted in th« - - - Pagee of Romance. - ·' . | .,"The old-West," sayfe Edgar Beecber! Bronson,. author of -"The .Vanguard," | -"was. romantic in .real life as] it''Jfction.; Ppasitily it is the| only case lot romance standing the test of one's..being'.actually on the spot And the'cowpunchers were "Thern is a-story of'thV Cheyenne coach, when a 'man,, a- gentleman .he called himself, from a' big Eastern city, got exceedingly, drunk'and* Warted to annoy a girl school-teacher who wa.s going out to the school. . ".A. cowpuucher wtit ; wa? the only other passenger oii,the coach, prorapi ly shoved a gim in his face and made htm'behttive himself. Living out there In the open. the. only'good women th'ey |,could remember, were "their mothers | and sisters, and-that's what good worn- I'en-represented to thrm always. So gome 'of the Western fiction isn't too romantlic; -after all." ' , .. Mr. Bronson nlay; be regarded as-an authority on the matter, for he was a working racchman for 14 years. cov?cy: Wao'« hy -Xmsricxn- Proves rTxtrtmity Vafuable "to British ' :.tlie allowance^ ^qf. goods, bat a^rrtnc of noccs- "sity' nnd- .the^icbnaerTa'tlon 'of, .wool worked' to ,th« advantage of- stylefl. Air raids on London are no longer Lifr they turned to .were 1 new .find ·the-sure-fin- stuff for heartening the heavy,weaves In silk a*-a substitute · Oerman]? thrtt they once were.! .'or. wool and for midsummer they were Lntclv" the raiders usua'liv find that· *W ( * to. :fo'r;:i*r all · about saving mu- they "can rnld up to the'ungiish coast! tfrial » » nil ieslgn suits ; of taffeta and ind then to mid ripht luck home[ *""" according,-to-:the!r own fancy. ayaln. A young ^Vmericnn. is given -rertit for the success of tin* British In eurroutdinp their capita! with u shrnp- nel barrage whenever the German flyers approach. A Brooklyn youth who had enlisted In the British aviation service wns as- ·igned to tcsi: airplane detector 1Hes/» make the'lost-of.'their offerings; fop' now-- they'; must - begin -their work for full. ' "' ' -J...-;.-.' ' . - . ; *o one.conM.ask for more than thny hiive, done this season In giving ns variety in styles. .In the-pretty suit ftt the left of -the .pictnre^ returns once more 'the banished; plaited J sklrt, which waa expected to discover the an- f with four. double box plaits/ to. com-. preach- of airplanes before they could j mif *. n( 1 U to^.the possessor of^ a slender be'heardi"so to.'speftfe, with' the nafced ! ' , er Jippftrentty detorminiOfi p to make the most of the ·privilege of .using -plaits in; The coat opens over a narrow te"Te??t;.the strnfgM--pipoes,at each of-thefrohf having th« effect of. **? 1 endK co'Vered: halls.' with pendent, f d j figure,-. The short coat boasts eye.. Xo one expected that the device} plaits below th waistline, the ·'- «vMi!7 make it possible to teil.whether the approaching plane were German or British..' . . ' I *P -. . His mtisical -stndies^had trained the j w .'' · American's hearing'to a hich -degreei f G ^ however. He listened through the instrument fw -several''dnyj* while only British planes tlmv within its' range.- Then.lie heurd n different nore..-A-Ger- man 'raiding squadron .was approach^ Ing. . ' ' - · - . ". · '.The American had discovered that British planes hinn . in G-mtnor.- . H« f o n r i O t h a t the. German raiders are tuned'ln. E-fiat." -Now the British aThyj M with.their-ears close to detectors, j "·tod -whenever.-airplanes are;- heard '.'rltintlag In'.B-'flnt a'barrage is Inime- ITately ordered., . -;' . .... ·'Th'u-'.snlt' lit''.the- Tight Is of -*·"-"" --«»»-"-' -i"'- moderately full proved so''pracoful-that this feature of spring styles Is retained In this Before the Day» of Steam. Ninety-six ynnra ngo the people ot Pittsburgh and .·Blrminsbam were rejoicing over the'completion of preparations for the opening^? a bridge acrpes the Wonongfthela at SmlthGeld street by tho election oC a gatekeeper and fixing of a rate of tolls; Foot passengers were- to pay .two.cents, vehicles with four wheels.'and oil horses ,62% centa, two-horae vehicles, 25. cents, one-horse vehicles, 20.cents, horse and rider six cents, home alone *ix cents, cattle thrne cents, and pheep two cents. A modeL:Th«i collar, cnt- In. point* that bill had been eriacted by the., legisla- 'are erobro It feted, is new. The jdrdlei tnro In 3810 for'the ereEtlon of bridges ' across the Mononsanela and the Alleg- at the/high waistline Js extended Into points iit enrh 1 'fiitte" of th? back, and those .are embroidered' also. The sleeves, are gathered-Into flurlD? cuffs, ornaru^nred .with a row-of rather Jarge silk-covered buttons. 7 Children's Clothes. There, are-many .serrlceable of linen nf heavy .weave. For some ;reason, jjome of the sraart children's ontflttors' have, put -out nn unosual .Dnrabi?r of linen.frocks lo..yellow and InTender;' perhaps because these colors n re off the . beaten trark tft ctolJdren's rquipment. .We .must nil hnre'grown, a Httle./weary of the Incessant pink aod"bli)e convcotlnually aelecfwl. for'Htrle 'girls] a. .few ye«rs' aud more ngo, ohserveii a Paris fashion correspondent- It doss eeem a Jifc- Ue odd to.put lavender on a- two-year-; 'old, doesn't It? .And,yet one of the most charmfnsr frocks, recently ibiown ' hjr a .children's dressmaker of note was of "white -voile, with- collars and ^ cnfTg of violet organdie finished with ta'rt. Coat» poinreS. «t -the hottonj' Joose, coarse buttonholing. . ^ ', TELEPATHYi/:!SuWIDESPREAD; RETAINED FAITH IN GHOSTS 'mission ' " " · Says Cn« ···· ' ·- · bas the' rallant." fighting spirit^of. the British'troops been better slibwnthan when, on September 20. ]S54,: they . vaded through · the River Alma; amidst » Bbower of hulleis, fought their -way up the ·precipitous hanks- on the iother «ide. ot the river and. har- iag'-KuTSt .through-. the .dense-under-; growth of vineyards." drove back? the Russians, who were led hy Prince Menschikoff. - - ' . . ' : .^-The"British troops -wore led by Lord lUgllp .and the French by Manhal St. Arnaud. Three thouennd three, hundred -of the ailies were killed arid »ound«d, a heaYy-lo3»-"vhen one consider* that the British, forces numbered, only .about., twenty-seven thou- au4 and the Frenrh'thirtr thousand. - ' ;· "' ·'· ' · · ' ; I EngHthman ^f High Pptitlon Oh^ of '"the Few:'.Vho;Be!ieved in Such · ' Can'any. ..-.-. RohertH..aensdn.--Ti'hoee death.ii! rej. business .:pr"-professional : man,'' with Corded.-was.nne. : pf.the;f'ew remaining-' 5r. ;i deyeiopnient,V i ;become-'an ac'- men of high inrtelligeiice and education - -tbft i r,p's.ychia^'c-' \cttniQ. · Q'Z J t he - V Job D a r-Hbpkins-,:"tio5pitaij ii-Baltiinore' Would " Chafcpritnyufute. iin-vFr;in,ci. '" . . - . . . - . · ...... . - -Catholicism, that-irapelled his prefer- .ence. for haunted-.houses of the old to.lead -ia"tbli:-1beHe'f; and Nor- style, . . w i t h . malignant apparitions man jl.:.-'.Fresc6tt states Tiis'beilet'that tramping on the .stairs ; aud clankirig this-ifi -nie. ' - . ' - · : · - - : .. -· · .- .- [ chains, 'in .the'--deep watches of the themselves in heny.' The war of 1S12 intervened and It won not until 1816 that the bill was re-enacted and the "governor 'authorized to hold" 1, BOO shares of stock in each bridge foPthei state. Work on the conatructfon .was begun in June, 181S. The cost of the bridge was f 110,000, Frozen Food for Nervta, Whereas once upon a time; "ices" (although not ice) were considered unsuitable for invalids, some doctors .have now decided- that-they supply a needed stimulant In cases of nervous breakdown and hav» tonic virtue* of their own in certain fever cases. But the frozen dainties should be carefully -prepared nnd contain only ·the finest Ingredients,, and it 'should be.,impressed on the Invalid that be or she should eat of the ice creams, .etc;, oaly very aJowJy, In sraaJJ tips from the end o* a teaspoon, and, need: lesa to say*, with the e^prefls permission of the physician. . . . , . The roost wholesome oC drinkn It grapefruit .Jutce iqueezed Into aerated, water and iced.- Frozen .egfnog .and frozen'.custards have, their" virtues, but'are not ao palatable as cream iccs,.whfch likewise afford a gobd.dul/ of nourishment,. : , ' ' - . .".' u or'Tv-ornan. v . . . . .today/*, saii "Jrescot't'. recently, '*w.h'o j''Tevelries : ;that-', include, groans, ' "'« ~»^" «"«« ^ 1 - 'or^trscsinitter 1 in a tele-' ^^ "*^.K9*t ' ' igers of uneasy sleepers.. The 'times.', it-mayj. have been'wholly.unconscious;:.'at oth-' ers 1 ' it' may have'.Veen -4|!nly. guessed; lyVapprec'\ated/.b"'ntiittrl^uted; to that ve'p' convenient"old'.m'fentionj:the'.law 'of 'coincidence.' v ' ! phe) Is', tal.kfng" to - a -'iDanitestiiUqnf" of/Professor Hyslop *aii .his medi.ums were not at all ilgr. Benson's-.ghosts. ' And he had noth: .ins in conimbii ; wit"n!' Sir.'Oliver 'Lodge's nope of .es'ta''e with disembodied spirits .across .the . ether, "or with. Henri' Bergs'ou'B" elaborate 'te- Remembeftd T»ast. . . .-. In tht.'sOs livan-in Washington it a. dinner Senator Iawson :o( Georgia.- -writes-'a correspundent of tk* New ..Tork... Sun. A number- of . . . .. -- . - . -: friend, ^isrbaps. ; H.e" ; s"top8 arid. when} lepathic argiimehts. '· his friend- replfes. -hs-'reaiizes; tliat he ! . . But ' knew. before 'J\ist' ; what 'bfe friend, was [ rles ' goinc to Ba'y,,'aiid -tie "exact .language! n '9t i In-.wh'Ich'Ke-.'wpiilcIothV his 'fdeas. ' '' . . . But -lie: was 'wijllhg:. to consider, theo- rles 'o'f..'(/host(y'.Ttisicat[6'ns that .would.: mpair the old-fash.ioned-. concap- *'no- '-A." BKoBt-iiViglit^ for example, be eftect"'6f','s6me^Tiolfent 'emotion : - yiitoric Fainting Spell. .-'·. Prince- Oscar, -.the''krrfaer'B fifth too, 'who.has Just returned'tb-duty-wHh.the .Geruian'' a.rmy, left .the;^ fighting, -line ;after an'enganeDnebl -in ;; whicn-he 'saw the -officers alou.t'.. i h.!,m\st'aHghtered' by \Turcos- -^.nd -hii'nselfi. c'ojlapsed. froih iw.hHt.'h'afl befen.piionbunted a.severe at- tacli-,of hea,rt;tro«.ble.'.'. In ;t.he Meiican ·war .Brig. Gen.. Franklin.Pierce.of-.tiew Hampshire/fail)ted while in action from' the -piiiri' of aii- J inju'ry sustained when..his horsB. fell OIL .him.. This incident---tins'': u n m a n l y - fainting ,at , ; a time when othor- people -were--getting killed--was .used, tui mercifully' .to mako Pierce a ' target for ridicule in later years when he ran .for the presidency. --Hartford Times.' ~ . - i · . WHERE THE SAGE'S ADVICE SAVES SORROW The trained and thrifty professional man has learned his lesson in his younger days. Cold, practical experience has taught him that home ties are best even down to community co-oeration and when the sweet and pretty girls of his acquaintance endeavor to interest him in. a catalogue proposition, be it for the church, society or for personal enhancement, it cannot do otherwise than but impress upon the unlearned in commercial traps, of the danger ..that confronts. He tells of the sweeted bait in the prettily paged catalogue and then of the bitterness of disappointment when the inferior offering arrives. He pleads for a strict "buying at home" campaign'rather.than the effort to rob a. community of a large.portion-of its earnings in return for a small percentage in. the form of premium. MORAL:--The successful man and woman are the ones who co-operate with home commerce and enterprise. A Great Combined Movement by Great People Will Secure a Phenomenal Boost for Yourself and THESE MERCHANTS. ZUTMEKMAS-TVIU) COMPAK1" Fnrnltnre, KURJ, SIOTCS 154-15S TV. Ciairford Are. THE HOBXEB COMPANY Keii'i Wrnr 108 IV. Crairiord ATC. GOLOKIAL SAT10SAL BANK Corner Pittrtarg Street and Crarrfuid Arcnae. JtteDOJfALD MUjSIC AND ELECTBIJO CO. Horal Hotel Block. X. IMttsbutg St. H. KOBACKEK SOKS ·The Big Store" a. FIttsburg SI. e. «'..BOWKS Footnew for trerybodj 12" If. JPKtsbiirg St COXNILLSYILLE MAKKEX AST) JfOKTH EXD JtfAKKET Letilag Grocery Stores 136 and M3 S. ritobnrg St. ASDJERS01S-LOUCKS HARD WAKE CO. Hurdir/ire , 116 IT. Crawford Are. CHAKLES T. GILES Jeweler 141 West Crawtord Are. BBOWNELL SHOE COMPAN1' ' Shoes West Crawford Are. COKHEIXSVilLE DRUG COJEPANY Dntjcs ' · · 13** West Crawford Ave* 1'ETEB R. WEMER 1'lnnoB »ii(l Phonographs 127-12JIiast Cnwford ATe. ' A. W. BISHOP Jewelry. ^" M'etit Crawford Aye, CROIVLEY-MESTREZAT CO. , Slices fur the Whole Family 113 IV. Crawford ATB. AETMAS WORK Cliion and ITal! 1'aper 147-131 W. Crawford ATB. i Dry Goods THE CESTKA1 STOKE 211 Vi. Crawford Are. EIPEBN'S Ladies' Sails and Coats ISO S. Pitt'bnrg St. F1TE AJiD TES CENT WALL PAPEE CO. Wall Paper . 103 W. Appls St. WELLS-MILLS MOTOR CAB CO. Agents for Willys-Knight, OTerland Cars, Acccisories WEBTHEUOEB BEOS. MSB'S Store 124 If. Pittsbnrs St., COKNELLSVILLE ULtTSUSY ·«now While Work" 128 Baldwin. Are, COLUMBIA HOTEL John llnggan v TTest. Side / .FRISBEE HARDWARE CO. Hftrdwaru If. Crawford ATB. WEIGHT-METZLER CO. Department Store W. Crawford Ave, · EAPPOET-FEATHERJ1AN CO. Ton Can Do Better Btoe, Militaristic Youngster. :. I- met a raihi'r forlorn youngster on he .street, w l r h his -llend- high, hut ;:!? lips quivering,.nnd ns!t.e(l_wh»l: hs j .ep\ .ranted, wlthoiit appenritig'-irn notice pprtunity to his emotion. . He -said he', could not TEE PABAMOUNX. AND HEADY."--In:which- m ' Faruum,' tlie most popular, most distinguished and. most gifted actor on the screen, Is .appearing m , id role, .is heiug shown today. "·Rousti and Heady" is a powerful portrayal of man's herculean strug- ag-ainst' overwhelming adds ves Mr. T'arnuro an excellent JABSTT .VHfGS OTWAltBIfT i orous oxample, redeems him from his ATLiTIOX )fAT. I sbocliing mental oondltion. and brings jhim to a. roalizatSou tat the lore for j a uoble -woman h»a a subtle power i to the force of widen, egotism, and I selfishness must succumb. : and op- Hi* wnn just nrnund llis ability. The stai is seen in lie role of : Bill Stratton,. who has always led Alf-b'f'iiiHifjfe-telt that;.da^ after'day, tfl 6 eftect"'6f','s6me^Tiolfent 'emotion Bia'n'y'.''.-niaiy!ftun«Si '.'''· ',"·' : . '· '/ ; ·r.'»'hicli,. like Van : .aroma/, still lingers ; ||That-is-'teiei}affci;;'the".transmissKJn;i arou^ tueucen'e.ot its original genera- of thonght through Aether-without; phys- were [reent among them- be-.!'leal aid.-'. i ;'Th«!;.'ni'ore';-y.pu.-'stu'dy this pf Tisi£brs; : inight be the "astral - ' ' - " - lion and .iperietrates the .consciqusnesfl Ihe noted actor, Jamet A. Mur-i -wonrterfui: ci'ence.:the'-more -yon wiji i body' the theosophists. tech. Coasts ; wers-;-given, and the! he.Vmpres3,ed'iwJtH ;.rhe;-jract tiiat.-fp"r^j ScientlSc. hnip" was'not needed-to : ac- ·M»t" riqweirted'-^baC^Murrtocn. recite[- its success;·it'.:'de|ends v laTge!y-o"n two |.count.- fo'r--ghpsts- l 'jn .the'se; ways, and · ttiehard --arhssley. rSheridan's toast; J minds being;-, closely -at'-Uned;";.-.there i-P'sychologists-.w'ere-dls'peris.^d^ith,'er- fiud his rntlier. ,, -ihe'corner Ironrhbirie, so F tooic hi j\; mnn in lrhflki : camn ouf lio.mftet him. He stooped down to plclr.thn lihlld.up nntl as IIP did so tho bpy..p(iici.- "Dnilrty.; i lost my jiunrtiTB i n n - I d o h ' t l l k e ; t h i s j masterful handling of. the situation] Ijost;"--Chl.cnpo Trtjiune: ' " ' - ' . : ' - I hjw a most 'pathetic result. 'Evelyn i ' ' whom he Is engaged and fle«l.'Thing in Muzzles. · . ' , . - . .'"I'd likp\tn Jon.l 'fit sqmo;. rtrig'- ranx- a'-high-principled life,,and who is. as square with-his,fellow mentis lie is. ·iith himself.' He saves Die home of mdear friend .from, disruption but bis ; lis- shc HARD MATTEfligg-O ARRANGE ] Question of Diiarmmnent, Following ; War, Will Tc«t the Mettle of ' Olplomatc. construes a' situation on which fliids Strotton,,a ; n'd creaks i jtrpth. The man's hopes are } to; the earth. :HIs-.l and true Rlrl - t h e ' mii'n''(!nti?rlnij'the "Yes. 'str/'-rppjlPd the' .?'lR?lt'witir the Incipient^ nuistnohri.:' 1 '- "TherV's '"a' .ver.v good muzzle/sir." ' ' . ' , ; - : ' ' · ' ^^ ^^ "And can n dojr chew with this muz- j rortiitnes..^ sever all zle on?" · ,,· . . . . ' . - - , ' . " . ' · ' ;;v"Oiu ; yps;.sir."..;.; :. ' :':-. - : !. "But can't bit*?'" -"Oh;; yes, he. can ,hite;. huf- he :cna't , Ho rt- j btnd him to a city of hypocrisy. There .j -. a r e many''unusually .nne touches i n j " i . the: building o f i t h B dramatic' situa- I m ! Whenever talk of tfes re-establinh: nient of peace after too present WM j comes up. disarmament or the reduction of armaments i» rare to be an 1m- ] portant issue. Just how the nations j shall effect .a program of disarms- i ment is a. vexed question. The En I cyclojiedia 'Brltannica oites as "thi ; nn!y existing case of cratractural r» ! duction of armaments," the disarmai i niBnt afrreement of the 2Stb of May, ·iation in more than pue way has ; I* n 2, between Chilean and Areentta« its weight in inlluenc-ing feirjin- republics. By this agreement the two 'ashion. The latest is this jaunty governments arranged to reduce theii I lint, where the aerial idea fs convey-; fl « "aecordlne to m arransemenl i ed hy a pair of raki?hlv set win^s ' ^^ablishijip .a iT-asonable proportion (The hat itself is u-te de i;gre straw, ; Delw o p n the two fiwts', and respective- the same tone. ' i ly Promised not n increase tlieir roari- ' · . 1!me armaments during fire years, un, ^ ejls j ^ ^ onp ^0 SDa u wish to to"Wild \Vo-.' croase 1)r-m shall give the other It ^ , b tlouB-and .1-lie Hired llan" .today, i . . . e n aad Tame Uoiis" an iu-.cmin-; months' notice Jn advance." the director : has .nro'vidod; ing Pox -comedy will -aUo be shown.; The Britannlca auttorltr points oil!

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