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Boches in Franco-BritishI…

A LOUGHOR SOCIETY. <

TO ALLOTMENT HOLDERS. I

.NEATH'S QUOTA.

SUFFERED FROM FITS I I

SEAPLANE TRIP. - I

PARK -MYSTERY. - I

DOCK -GATESMANS DEATH. I

SHEEP TRESPASSERS.I

A GAME OF " NAP." !

AMBULANCE -WORK..I

COMBED-OUT COLLIERS. I

TEACHERS AND A -BONUS.-I

NEATH'S CANDIDATE. I

[No title]

THE VOLUNTEERS.

LUSITANIA CRIME.

! GAS ENGINEERS.

I THEFT OF FOWLS.

STARVED TO DEATH. !

[No title]

A SHADOW OF THE PAST

A GIRL'S PITIFUL PLEA .———-———

TOWN TALK.

A SHADOW OF THE PAST

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?aid he had evidence that the book was shown to this lady by two gentlemen, who were aow dead. It had been impos- sible to trace it so far, hut he was pro- ducing evidence that not only had it been inspectftd, and notes taken of it in this country, but al-so at the palace of Prince William of AVied of Al))ania. Asked by \1 r. Billing who showed the book to her, witness said: Mr. Neil Primrose, -in the presence of Major Evelyn Rothschild Both wore now dead. Mr. Billing proceeded to put questions to witness when the Judge aid he must conduct his case according to the ordi- nary rules of evidence. Mr. Billing then asked the witness whether Mr. Justice Darling's name was in the book, and she replied in the affirmative. Mr. Justice Darling was about to speak, when witness said: "We are out to win thta war while you, Mr. Justice Darling. are sitting in that seat." She did not continue, and Mr. Justice Darling ordered her to leave the witness box. Mrs. Stuart did not comply, and lr. Billing inquired of Mrs. Stuart. "Was Mrs. Asquith's name in that book? Was Haldane's name in that boob?" Mrs. Stuart answered yes" in both ii:stances. Mr. Billing then resumed his seat and his lordship quietly asked him: Have you finished ? Mr. Billing: I have not. j His lordship: I have not vae least ob-s jection to you having put the question about myself, but I am determined to protect other people, who ar" absolutely defenceless. defenceless. You must oliey in the ruling as to that, or you will not be allowed to continue this examination. Witn iws interposed with the remark. The book is in Germany, and it can be produced." Thf' incident"then closed. Captain Harold Spencer said he was engaged under the Chief Inspector of Aeroplanes, and eventually became aide- de-camp to the King of Albania. lie re- ported to Sir Eric Drummond. who was then principal private secretary to the Foreign Secretary, the fact of his dis- covery in Albania of the book referred to in the article about Forty-seven Thou- sand." He saw the book in the palace at Durazzo when it was among a number of books of German intelligence. Witness gave information of the contents to a British Admiral, who oominunicated it to the Admiralty. AnswerinR; the Judge, witness said he did not tell the prince he had given the information. There was evidence that Germany was planning to declare war on us, and he thought it was his duty to do all he could to get the information home. (Loud ap- plause in the gallery followed this state- .ment.) In reply to Mr. Billing, witness said the prince explained the book to him. He had made a few notes of the names he had seen in the book. He had written the article complained of. Mrs. Asquith's name was in the book, and LÜïd H;>Idune's. Roughly, there j were some 47,000 name*. Witness placed the information before the War Office, the Foreign Office, and the Admiralty. Proceeding, witness said along with Mr. Billing he wrote the article on The First 47,000." The article was circulated broadcast., and the attack was continued week by week to induce the people con- cerned t4 remember our men in France, and ma^r letters were received telling ■tfaWB that mom am, tbA richt track.