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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 24, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta NICOLA1LEKINE HAS QUEER IDEAS He Mistakes the Creations of His Mind for Realities. HAS WRHTEN BOOKS Like Many Olher Russian Revo- lutionists. He Uses a Name Not His Own. By MOli-SAYE J. O1AHX. SMOKV back room in a little fdfe in Geneva, Switzerland, i a few score ct plcturesque- ...'s' ilujriian revolutionary ex- .i tir.il women, seated around _r.i tal-tes over glasses of beer un; a: hc-.ul of the table a tiittn lit til? talking in a stow yrt it manner; and now ;md tJifii an tarnation of disap- proval. an outburst of iniisriAtlon ;i part of the audience, be parried by a (lushing remark of the speaker .-trinijiK home with unusual iren- cfcur.oy and Is how I scs> iso'.v in my imagination the leader cf the the Inquisitor of ttussl.in social demcc- r.iry. Xicolai Leninc- >Tiiere U not lung remarkable in the appearance of this ty- Russian face with rather ir- icgular features; a stem but not unkindly expression, something cruda in manner and dress and recalling lhe artisan rather than an Intel- lectual and thinker. .You would ordinarily pass by a man of. this kind without noticing him nt all Yet, had you happened to look into his or to hear his public speech, yon would not be likely to Mm. His eyes are small, but glow with compressed fire; they are clever, shrewd, acd alert; they seem to be constantly en guard, and they pierce you from beh End ha If- closed 1 As to his speech, he- Is at his best in a debate with en oppo- nent Occasions for debating were never lacking among ihe warring- di- visions of Russian Socialists. Le- nine does not reply to an opponent; he vivisects him. He is keeo as the edge of a razor. His mind works with an amazing acute ness. He notices every flaw in a line of nr- i Surnent he disagrees with. He dratvs the most absurd conclusions from premises unacceptable to him. At the sme time he is derisive. He ridicules bis opponent; he'castt-'j pates flim. He.mafcfs you feel that his victim isr an ignoramus, a presumptuous nonentity, and I' you may not agree 1 syllogisms, though you may that his line of argument is' rtlc. you arc swept by the r cf.his Icfric.-you are- over- by TVS passion, i AVuiooary T" i-- of conviction, coopiefl a sreat amount of positive; I-r.o wtcilse anfl a tilph of per-' pnnal bravery, mauc Nicolai Leninc a learlir cf a, Foeiil-democratic fac-1 tion. His first appearance ia Russian1 public life was made twenty-two years atro as an economist thoroughly famiiiar wtfii Russian- statistics- This wjs a time when Itucsbn econ- omic thought was fieeply absorbed in tha controversy between the N'a- lodniki and Tha NarorJ- mki (Populists) asserted that thi economic future of Russia was des- tined to be different from that of Western Euiojie. In the KuEsinn vil- lage community and in the teamr work of artists', bands Ibey the nuclei of a new economic order based on equality and Justice. Ify developing they taught, Iliissia could become an econ- omic democracy without going through, th? stages uf capitalism and ih'! hard-ships of chss struggle, (.Both Lc.iineand Hyin areTpseudo- nyms. real iiaine is fficoLii Jlvftch Ulvanov. His first essay was published in 1S93, under-the name of Tuljn.j J-enine's "Development of Capital- ism" has become P, standard book in Russian economic literature1. I-enine lives in an imaginary world in which he ;he creations of his miml for realities. Only this account for the fact tbat he wel- comed the "fraternization'' of Rus- sian and Girm.in at the front. Did not the Socialists Indtca preach for "Proletarians of all the countries. Wasn't the "fraternization" an example of fcuch unity? .Lenine scoffs at his Critics who c.111 It treason. "They cannot ne writes In his "that we look at the fraternization from a different angle; for us there are only slaves existing order and Its masters." The Merman soldiers afe proletarians, and therefore Rusr'an whatever1 fho circumstances mny be. FoDowetf arc ignorant ROM this fa onfy one slep propaganda among the 'soldiers ,in fnvor of an actual armlsUcc with the in spito f'f the contentions of the bourgeois Provisional, to a propaganda among .be city working- men to (Werlhrow Hie existing order Cere ns In previous cases Leninc finds ntlliertnts the loaat and least organhed masses. J1I3 slogans arc easily understood: war to he stopped any price; factories to be lukcn over by those who toil; the bourgeois oupht lo IK: driven out of It is far lo ratch'ur liieru slogans tli.in 'to grasp the rtctual situation one! to an Insight Into the vastly com palUlenl nnd cecnomlc con- tlltiMis of prosenl-flay Husaii. must however, .thai (s-hy n'pfe tion of MussI.in'Socinli-sm.' The 'Soclal-pemocrats are only ciie tarty Socialist "groups Uml the Bol v, AJ> only ono 'action PTE.ALBRIGHT WAS MAN_WFPROWSE Brilliant Graduate of Vicloria College Gave His Life at Passchendaele. A PAGE ABOUT PEOPLE SidcligWs and VomeiviixiKcRjUic Eve _--- _.....-_____ A CALGARY LAWYER Was the Framcr of Alberla Tem- perance Killed in His First Fight. By C. A. MOFFATT. FROM ihe University and the colleges of Toronto the of has gone to tattle for the right in laniis across tho Many will never return. Ucut, Bernard K. Trotter. "Can- adian Hupc-rt was one of those who gavt: life for an ideal. Pie. Frederick was an- other. In the reeorJs of Mcilafter ruurc-e of young Trot- ter will shine resplendent while Iho Institution sunJs; by the stu- dents of Victoria College far in the future r. P. Alright will be re- membered ns one of the brightest of ths "Old Boys" who sacrificed a brilliant career to tike up the sword of justice. Than Trotter and Albright, one a subaltern and the other :i "ranker." the Dominion of Canada has placed none better OR Uie field. When men like Albright die a halo thrown around'the title "pri- vate" by their deeds- Not for many years will it be forgotten that the man who had a great deal to do Ith the framing of the Alberta Tempsrance Ac: and who died with his face to the foe in his first fight were one and the same. The con of Mr.-and Mrs. J, D. Albright, ot Ilcamsville, Ontario, the ate Pie. Albright received the groundwork his education, at the public and model schools of that >lace. There, too, he taught for a ime. In 190S, after a brilliant course, he graduated with honors in political science from the University ot Toronto, While at Victoria he achieved considerable distinction as a scholar and a leafier in the under- graduate life of his Alma Hater. Al- ways a close student of matters no- itical, he was leader of the'govern- ment in. the Victoria College V and for a year, too, he was editor of "Acta In other ines of student endeavor he war always active, and as a debater he ranked high. Of quiet mien, it was never his nature to .dabble in sports, but there was no more pop- rui in the tlass-room or "on he campus. Became a.Lawyer AFTER leaving college young -Al- bright went West, and, settling in Calgary, entered the. of Clark, McCarthy, Carson and Mac- !eod. By Ibe legal fraternity of the Western ciiy he was readily recog- K! as a "comer." There was no- :hine aucctacular about ihe new- pledged he was not the type of. man to court attention from the what brass hands might do for another quiet sincerity more effectually accomplished for the seri- ous-faced young barrister, who look- ed more the student than the profes- sional man. Fred Albright enlisted not because he loved war, not because the life uf a-'-soldler appealed to him, not be- :ausp he did not have reasons aplenty for remaining :-filne; he enlisted purely out ot a sense of duty, be- cause he felt he was called to don the uniform and render what he could..to his country ;uri'l his God. Unhesitatingly, when all obstacles were removed, ho the call, Faithfully he performed his'duty fn the ranlA; gladly he tha prfce A characteristic of the ileail sol- dier which impressed itself must those who knew him, was his simpli- city. He was free frank open- minded, and open-heaited. e ryone who li new him casl ly recognized his fine sense of honor OnU his strong sense.of responsibil- ity. Mr. Albright gave himself ab- solutely to anything he undertook to do, With Mm, If a thing was worth anything it was worth everything. a Local Preacher No matter how he was. the lulu Mr. Albright wns never too busy to tafce an Interest in church affairs. He was a local preacher in' CZAR GETS A YEARJFOR FOOD His Household Income Has Been Cut Down From NOW LIVING IN A RAT Mr, and Mrs. Romanof are Miserable. But Their Chil- dren Worry Less. y Former ToUlical Opponents Together for Union Kir William II. Hearst, Premier of LaLino, Hun. X. W. and T- 10 Simpson. Unionist candidate in Wre: Alizanui in imprest bc-h Piml-f: at S.iuit Sle. Marie, r Beavzrbrook as Architect. Of the Lloyd George Govt Anonymous Book Published m England Ascribes Downfall of Asquith and Formation of Triple Alliance of Lltyd Ceorgc, Carson, and Lato lo a Canadian. I.cilklon, Xov. 15. F. A. MACKENZIE. KECtt.NTJ.Y vrjtlijhcd r.nony- A mous book, "Lloyd George and the War." which has created cer.sider.nble controversy In political circled, professes to give the inside story of the work uf Lord Heaver- brook In the formation ot the.present Government. After describing the Ootate on the sate of Nigerian la mis in the Com- mons on November 1916. when the Asquitii Govemincnt ufiered great loss of prestige, the book continues: Lord Wlc his colleng-ues looked the rrsult of the N'irr-TUn debate a Parliamentary triumph, Mr- Bonar LAV accepted It as a warning-. To him it vTji X n fourteeu-nuoni flat OH ihe second floor of a roomy, red- j brjt'k huMdii'.g In Tobolsk reside Mr. aisd Mrs. llomanof and their I family. Tobolsk, it may be mention- j O'i in passing, was the distributing point for Siberian exiles when Mr. was m tho Czar business, ami it is a very dreary provincial of inhabitants lying in midst of n last swamp, and crcd- the worst climate the rest of the world, Mr, Kom.inof is somewhat embarrassed at present by the htgh cost of living, his Income for his household expanses having been cut from to a'yt-ar, k When the roy.il exile and his fam- ily arrived in Tobolsk, after a five- djy trip steamboat up tho lUver there- was no to (STARTED DfA OF CANADIAN CLUBSf Col. CKas. R. McCollough of Hamilton .Originated This Popular Movement. WAS GOOD RECRUITER'! Has Been School Teacher. En- graver, Recruiter, and the-War Enlhuuatl. did not.room to rfillze the serlous- 11055 of the sitiLHiOti- "At this point enters a gcntioman who had nuire 10 do in shaping the events which followed Own any other Max Kir -Max Aitken the Unionist member for Tobol, Ashton-uiutcr-Lynt! lind bten meet the Uistlnsuished travelers.nnd tlie House of Commons for six years, Ha a Canadian by birth, coining as all the ordinary conveyances were from the i'rovtice of Xeu; Bruns- Mr.. Romanoff and his son ns old Mr. Uottnr Law. ivho, jand three of his daughters were however, is many years IHS senior, lolllmdt lo valk (o .their flat, wliich The tlej of irlendshiii between the two were of ihe closest. Sir Max i ia situated on the, low ground to England froirTuannVa Iloath the aristocratic section of the leaving a L'eliind him nnd town, bringing a new career with him. He had a rcranrluiLly sticcesfiful business Jiaii- He a rich man nt twenty-five, and had shown great jvontc Mmovar undtr one ann- and capacity in more cnc sphere of ito the mildly curious natives he did which occupies the higher i the opposite bank of the Mr. ftomanof carried his fa- industrial activity. As a member of hot look unlike the exiles they were than in Debate. proprietor in tlifj Conser wn, obtained for a m.-tn of influence l-Mrs. Romanof and he'r eldest daugh- erv.iUve camp. When the jter, :n'nadfcin Record Officer. mer Czar and hls witc OCCUPJ' two has vvritlen.-cnd the phSto- rooms, Ivro rooms arc assigned to the Gen. Yeng-Chansr the anni- ot nu-n th.it China Intends to stontl lu tiie western front iti France stnrls on its way (o the ImttU- lines General Yenp-Cljann is almost, certain to io Franco its conunandcr. At lie is comma tiding ihe troops arounii IViinjj und !K ono of the most prominent men in China. Gen- YeiiF is (.icneml Adjutant to1 the PrcsEdrnt of China. Former- ly he was of War, and at ono time wws Minister lo Germany, against whom lie may soon, be lead- This Man Known AU War Secrets Nothing Hidden From Sir Maur- ice Hankcy, Secretary of British War Cabinet. ilhrcc they occupy the tlri-.matic politlchl crists flat, which is ra- ther close quarters for once royal Really lower floor of the houso is of mode'rn times. "Sir Mas have not yet come to the j eift of friendship and tlie srcrel tt] persona! diplomacy. After the Xi- side Srty, to" lhfl cause of to unite in friendly alliance Sir- Revolution, for Mr. Romanof is nr T-TW ?nii Kir F'lu-nr'l Carson, who Vcally'a prisoner, although his daiigh- somoivtat Hc ,crs are free lo come was anxious to heln hts friends hut was still more concerned about the the -Denver Post, Ivan irodny, the successful prosecution of the war. Russian author, tells many Interest- life of the DiscuK-ionn on the situation had not 'ing of the daily 1 In. ?COrge WM Of tllpir prcBent Ings he writes: told Mr. Asqulth Eomcthing munt Tsarskoc Sclo, at Peterhof, at appointed to look alter the" rebuild- ing- of the Central Church. was destroyed some t wo yea rs a r.o by He was an ardent. Imt not an offensive, temperance mnn, rtnd it was tn the campaign that resulted in the 1'rovince of Alberta going dry that he first became known to Cat- generally. An imported anti- temperance orator from tho United States, the tditor of Brann's Icono- clast, wis having things all his own one Sunday afternoon at a mam- moth mass meeting, when suddenly a meek-looking young fell6w arose from his epat in the centre of the Deliberately, with scholai ly precision, he catipuHed question af- ter at the sijeaher, and as the debate waxed warm, amid the cheering of the who until then hat pjlent Hsttntrs, he stepped up V to his seat nnd got right down to business. In remark- ably short order he had things pretty well his own nnd although he was finaiiy subjected to tho closure. it v.-as apparent that he had carried off the "honors of war." "Who is he? Who Is was heard on all and for the first time Ihou- sinds of Calgarlans heard of F. H 1 Albright. From then on he was an outstanding figure In the lift- the community, In entry lo the ranks of (he Empire'H defenders Mr. Alhrtcht eh owed unmistakably kind man he was. Hl3 recognized nbility Was auch lhat he could easily have secure (In commission, hut he made It plain fUifit if ho wore the stars It .yyould he because he had won-thtm. Conaetiuenlly. he enttred the army AS n hrfvjlicv hut It was not long until he role to serge-ant's rank, later reverting lo to France, It wag rot long either until he became famous as 6no of the most success- ful rccniifers In ihe Province. Into every word of his appeal for men ho put the vigor of sincerity, and cfe.ir and tfiaHnct In the mlticl of Ihe writer to-day stands out thg quotations Hie dead hero on many on occasion de- livered wjlh striking force; "God's test of manhood In, I know Not 'will lufcomp.' but MW he KnT The Inte I'lo. Albright was married lo n (tauirmer of the Tltv. -Tudnon Kelley, of Owen Sound, and Imme- diately on her huRUand's enlistment the hlucky JlttTc woman entered an Articled cTcrk t'nc office of the local ffrrh with whlih her hu.ihand was li'ir first guests The Hall of Mirrors In nl Petrograd was _ -_ length. Tlie principal :n all Alberta, she, too. Is an honor living-room of the ftomanofs at pres- graduata of Toronto University. ent Is fifteen feet by ten. Perhaps As recentlv as last June Pie. Al- bright "through Toronto on his way to the front. There h? kept but ona '''rendezvous with Pasacheiidaele. ECOXOMY. WOMAN'S ffioa'of economy is to have her hush and waste worth of time pulling up a 10-ccnl shelf. it adds to Nicholas Komanors troubles to learn that his former matters in the W'nlcr are ocCnpipfl by Sociaiist politicians. The Romnnof flat in Tobolsk does not contain the cfomforU' lo which ordlrary Amcncans arc accustomed. It has no bathroom, no running rater, hot or cold, no sir-am heat, Mitt Anita V. Patton 'pHRaE Irt a 'rumor thai Anita Patton, of Angeles ami Kan is engaged to CJenoral John .T. nnd that. the iflkfi after, thft war, Patton fs the ot Otorfte K. I'.illon, Southern a p Ciili rominent Ifavycr of 7hc ration Have bccrr Ch.irlea S, T'crfihing families (or mitny ytatn. I'.itton, Jr, Is now. a llctittnnnt IVrshlng's staff, nnd M -fjor father went Vnchingfon to to.ti uud tie jrcaaral. i JIANKGV Is per- haps the man who knows more about the war than anyone in Great Britain. As Secretary to the War Cabinet, Sir Maurice has every detail of the rrosecutton of this world conflatjra- tlon at' his finger-tins. lie'lias at- tended every war conference which has bern held. Small of a boyish at) educated at Ilugby. entered the Hoyat Uy AKTllL'Jt llAWKKS. Jmniortallty is not re- served ouly fot gtntus and for ability of the first veryr Ufferent things. Ths- of Cana- dlaii clubs will endure as Inns as ada U will soiuo that will 'submerse thlj lalf-contincnt.. Canadian Clubs can- ict ho sunjr without Iheir tounilera sg proclaimed. The first name irt_ jiroclaillation must be Chnrlcn Ilobcrt McCulloiigh, colonel win-the-warriors and win-tho-war- rtor atiiong1 colonels. A tablet on Standard Hank building, Iri James street, says that the Canadian Club icmeat was born Incide December G. JIany gooi things have out of aimKou, Mr. Monk, who found -Ministry of Public Works a purga- tory and Naval Aid Hill is block, said that in starting Canadian .Clubs, the first of which abides In Hamilton, a greater work was achieved than had been accom- plished by'hny poUilcian since Con- federation. Canadian Clubs cslsl to Inst-rmlnato Canadian patriotism, without regard to ballot If the Canadian Club came out of Hamilton, Colonel McCullough dtdn'i He ts a lion-mam-Milan, a feltow- counlyman of Sam.uEhes and the :esser So Hamilton and Canadian Clubs and all posterity arc debtors to Bowmanvllle, He never got anything more out of straight educational work than tho satisfaction of helping young ideas to shoot. The mark of the who'Is more than a hired sen-ant, Is thai he teaches when he doesn't have to. When Ihe Win-tlie-War Couvcn- I'on deputation went Ottawa to Union Government endeavors. Colonel McCullough walked down' nidenu street "with a friend. They passed a is1 dry-goods big- gest purely dry-goods establishment in tbc city. "Let's uo In and seo Sam.'X said the colonel. "J had of helping him to the rudiments of mi education in In school, Xavy as a cornet in the .Royal Mar-" Artillery nt the age of 17, 'and serVcd on the Itimililco flagship from 1599 to., 1301. It was not long before Sir Miiurlcc's wonderful organizing cipabElilies were recognized, and he appointed to an Important past in- the Naval Intelligence Uepartmenl of Ihe Admiralty. The golden opinions earned by him as the result of his splendid work at the Admiralty attracted the attention of Ihe then Prime Minister, .-who of- fered him the assistant secretaryship of the League. Four years later lie became Its secretary, being- chiefly responsible for the pre- paration of the war book which provt so invaluable to the leaders of our gallant little army that went out to FJandcrs In 191-1, it foretoTd, with amazing accuracy, the conduct of the wart ami hns damped its author as one' of the greatest strategists ihls country has ever producedr Of a modest and retiring disposi- tion, calmness is Kir Maurice's great charickrisllc. Nothing ever seems lo perturb him. He Is always tho same cool and calculating personality and vrorka cverrlliinsr out wM ma- thrhialical certainty and precision, The story goes that Sir Maurice was once trying hi vain to solve some dif- ficult war problem when a high haf-caltcd unon him. In the course of conversation the general re- marked that it seemed a great plly that Sir Maurice h.id dcvolcd so much Bas or clettric light, >atha were a distinctive feature of i.. the Czar's favorite palaces. The to a niallcr without aitarlmcnt tile stoves, and the wood for earri ed pstalra da iiy. heated by Russian results, came Ihe swifi The hot nine of the year. The water for tho household if i up from n Is carrind Into le hous? tn fofsFood !1ET1K is no garden ahoul Ihe only a small bac-n si'ut n'f from prying eyes by, a high fence. .This offers no attrutf- lion lo Xfchol.ls Homniiof as a place for cxoiclsc. he ia fond of gardrnlng. There Ts n haTcony on the house facing east, and here Mr. nnd Jli9. llomnnof obtain their only fresh air on ordinary The windows of tho Czar'H private room look out on Ihose of an old cobbler across thfi alrcet Nicholas his wire are thus kept re.illy. priEOners within their flat. They arc only allowed out for the purpose of nlttmllng services In the retort, "my dear general, look at the thousands of ways'-1 have discovered lhat won't solve 1L" In a sim 11 room situated in the Cabinet's offices at Whitehall Gar- dens this remarkflule official acts as the mouthpiece between the War Cabinet and the vast working ma- chinery of the HriUsb Empire on land and soa. Sir Jlaiirice llankcy Is said to be responsible for Iho official his- lorj' ff Iho war, and no man Is bet- ter to carry out such a stupen- dous (ash. Monastery, or of the AhpunciiilFon'or the hpun to the. They Attend service every Sunday and on rellploua anniversaries of importance. They (he public baths once a All the foml the family is purchaftfd for Inem hy (he officers of tho pruard. The Oovemmpnl hha marie nn allowance of 5000 ruMes a ycnr lo buy provisions for the Ro- TiRiwf This s-ini fs ooulv- slcnl about At thfs rale Mr. Itomanof obtain ftn ample supply of dfmrjlfc food for Ma family. provided avoids nil -linl lht> younger of (he Komarof .fnmily are .v-rmlncty quite hnppy In thcfr exllo. the Mr- mcr nnd Ozrrrlna fcoT deeply their, w.-njth nirJ fhdr herl- of poivpr lhat been handed An Easy Slide WO Americans visiting London went to see fhc fire slcitlon, J, seeing one of 'he firemen, said: 7JO( you know, in America we use a nine-Inch for fires, not n skin- ny three-inch Hfce you have." replied the tirtman, "wo only use Ihia for washing down the eta- tion, twelve-Inch "fs what we urre ense of fires. When we win I (o send n man to tho lop of n building wo place- on Ihe hose, Inrn on the water, and no's up Ihero In no time." hi" said one lrn> Americana, "hut' how rtoca he come said the 'fireman, puts his arms round the Jet of water nnd bllrlcs down." makes ihe world pen broke, go twenty years ago." Serves die Public arc colonels and colonels, Ten yara ago Cant McCulfouKh ihc Slat IJiihlfirifcrg- w-JTa gazetted. Ilia mother and father both came from County Cavan, but he was just afi'good a Highlander as any man from-CailKness. When rncruH- ing- became for the war ho took tho in Iho Hamilton region, and presently for- sook Iho Iho Ontario Engraving Company for the job oC chief rccruillng officer, which ho opt for two years, and Ihcn threw It up btcauser though Ihe pay went on, recruiting didn't, and he wanted lo freer to work for the war than nny man in uniform could be. lie was a powerful influence In the -Montreal Win-thc-War Convention lasl May. He became chairman of the Hamilton branch of the Win-lhe-War League, and worked hard Wr 'the Ontario Wln-lhd-Wnr Convention In Toronto early in AugusL. He a Conserva- tive, but us clear of partlzanship as is of bristles. The war .and arc things which dom- inate He Is supporllng Union Government because union Js is a great political truth In these parlous days. To Colonel McCuilough, engraving Is an nrl as well as a business. It Is the democracy of rulnllng, whlcn luvfj. Melody, too, delights his soul; and ns president of the Ha.-niltcn Conservatory of Music his scrvlca V.'.TB conspicuous and Poetry appeals to him as A maiden docs to her lover and there n.i keener detective n- the splendors of hlankcverse than he.. The Honne En- tente represents aspirations for Canadian unity he has tong cherished, especially since he cycled much through the lower Si.'Lawrence coun- try. Ills creed has only bten Intensi- fied hy the unfonnnaLe''coldncsa of, Quebec towards the war.' He wrote many years ago lhat he "helleyes that n mutual respect for, and conffdcnce In, each olher EhoiiEd he entcrUlncd hy thd grcal Knglish-speaking End French -walking peoples conMftulliut Ihe Canadian nntfon." Speed said the Tunkeo. "Ofioss you can't talk to- about horsC5. I h.tit an old Malftypop. who once Hckcd our by n, couple of miles on i' IhJrly miln run to Chlc.igo." "Thai's thfl Cftn.1- dlan, "J w.m out on my fftrm one day. nbout fifty milCa'from Ihe houso, when a frightful storm came up. I turned the pony's head for tiome, andr do you know, he" raced Ihe storm' so close for the last fen miles ih'nt I dMn'l feel ,-j dro.p, while my old onlj- len yards behind, had lo swim''' he whole dlslance." A aossifs DISLIKK. QOSSIPS have no ilso for twoplo wlio refuse.Co supply them witt raw ;