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! LED BY A BIRD.I

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BOMBS AND MACHINE-GUN FIRE…

I CHEMIST SENT TO PRISON.…

PRISON FOR EX-INSPECTOR. I

I NEW M.P. FOR PRESTWICH.…

IKILLED WHILE HUNTING. I

IBABY-STEALER SENTENCED. I

I AN OLD LADY'S HOARD. I

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I 0 T H P-" R N; a MINDS,…

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I 0 T H P-" R N; a MINDS, j ioU' ril.tJt IJ L1.Uh I If this war wakes us out of the trutality I still inherent in human nature, it will have I served a great purposo.-LORD HALDANB, STATE SOCIALISM. I I have modified my individualism, and now recognise that there is a right place for collectivism, or State Socialism.âMR. BIG- LAND, M.P. THE WHEELS OF PROGRESS. I It is astonishing how backward we are in lunacy reforms. Reforms that were urged seventv years ago are still being urged.â DR. ELLIOTT SmTH. HOW TO LIVE LONGER. If the nation made up its mind to cat more vegetables and less flesh, the average lifo would rise from forty-five years, as at present, to about seventy years, or even higher.-PnoFr,ssoit JAMES LONG. THE VOLUNTEERS. I We cannot expect Volunteers to reach the standard of regular soldiers. All we require of them is that they shall do their best.- LoRD FRENCH. ATTEMPTS THAT FAILED. I In the last few hundred years we have had many attempts at forming Leagues of Nations, but most of them came to grief. One was followed by a war which lasted for thirty years.âDR. ADDISON. "SO MANY NUMBERS." I Financially we are a cheque to be cashed; in society we are nothing but visiting cards to be exchanged; if wo are travellers we are tickets; and if we stay at the smartest hotels we are only so many numbers.â FATHER BERNARD VAUGHAN. NATIONAL SERVICE. I Thero are still hundreds of thousands of men engaged in work which is not of national importance, or not of imperative national importance. A very large number of these men should give up that work and offer themselves for essential war work.- SJCH HERBERT MORGAN. THE WAR DEBT. I Whatever the conclusion of the war, it is certain that the Empire will be burdened with a terrific debt, and no one who has the welfare of the country, the Empire, and even civilisation at heart, can fail to be impressed with the necessity of relieving those to come after us of the burden of debt which is bound to fall heaviest on the poorest of the community.LoRD DESUOROUGH. THE NEXT FEW MONTHS. I We must set our very soul into making sure we are not defeated in the next few months, because not to be defeated in the next few months means victory.-LoRD liAL- DAN2. THE WINNING QUALITY. I Victory lies not only on the battlefields, but in our own souls. British tenacity will in the long run carry us through.âEARL CURZON. THE QUESTION. I Will autocracy in a War Lord and a nation disciplined for war show greater en- durance and courage than a league of democracies trained for I)eace.P--SiH EDWAltD CARSON. A CLEAN PEACE. We desire, in the first place, a clean peace. A peace based on adequate repara- tion, and a peace that will give adequate security for the future, and with a desiie for the solution of any international difficul- ties that may be outstandingâto use Presi- dent Wilson's words-" in accordance with historically established lines of allegiance and nationality."âMARQUIS OF LANSDOVVNK. GERMANY'S AIMS. German colonial aims are really not! colonial, but are entirely dominated by far- reaching conceptions of world politics. Not colonies, but military power and strategic positions for exercising world-power in future are her real aims.âGENERAL, SMUTS. THE WORKER'S SHARE. It is necessary that working-men should not only have a living wage, but a fair sliai-e in the profits from extra production. Every workman ought to be encouraged to earn as much as possible.âMR. G. if. ROBERTS. THE FOUNDATION OF DEMOCRACY. Education is the very foundation of democracy; it is the only way to get rid of social inequalities. If we carry the educa- tion of democracy far enough we shall have solved nearly all our problems.-LoRD HAL- DANE. FOOD AND SHELLS. Every ton of food saved by frugality or produced in this countryâevery ton of food is a ton of shells fired and fireable at the enCray.UR. WINSTON CHURCHILL. COMMONS AND FOREIGN POLICY. When peace comes the House of Commons I will hold the reins a gwd deal tighter on foreign policy.âEARL LOHZUUBN. THE SPEAR AND THE DRIVING POWER. Wo at the Front feel that the Army is but the point of the spear, of which shipbuilding and the many other industries necessary for the successful prosecution of the war arc the shaft, the driving power being the determi- nation of the nation to drive the spear home.âGENERAL Sli A. G. HUNTER- WESTON, M.P. PLAYING WITH FIRE. There are to-day in our midst men of pro- minence who arc playing with the tires of revolution and pandering to passions. It is perfectly clear that they fail to perceive the first essential to real progress, and that is the elevation of the character of the whole People.-NIR. G. H. ROBERTS, M.P. THE PEACE PERIL. I There is no peace which could be obtained from the enemy at this moment which could be consistent with our honour and safety. If the people of this country made an incon- clusive peace they would hang the millstone of German militarism round their necks.- EARL CURZON. THE FOUNDATION OF PEACE. If you want to lay permanent foundations for peace, remember that justice, net the pain of punishment, must be your founda- tioil .-Loiti) HALDANE.

BREAD AND WATER.I

? IN THE POULTRY Y&39. | I…

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lOUR CHILDREN'S COFJEK

A PENCIL OF WAX.