Commander In Chief Pc Game Torrent
Commander In Chief Pc Game Torrent - https://shoxet.com/2t2jvQ
GOG version for game Pathfinder Wrath of the Righteous, is a role-playing game with action elements, as well as with a fantasy style. Plunge into an amazing world filled with demons. Find out what the real nature of the forces of good and evil is, and get to the bottom of the true value of power, in order to eventually assume the role of a Mythical hero, capable of great accomplishments that exceed the expectations of all living creatures. Your path leads to an open portal to the Abyss, from which all-consuming evil oozes into the territory of this world. For more than a century, neighboring states tried to contain the threat, but all their attempts ended in failure.Now is the time for you to try your luck and end this conflict for good. Stand at the head of your army and challenge the fierce and powerful commander-in-chief of the demon army. Create your protagonist at the start of your long journey. Choose one of twenty-five classes and one race from the twelve presented. In the course of the passage, you can learn more than a thousand unique spells, pump a lot of skills and abilities, as well as work out your own style of play.
BIG KATE AND THEWRITTENI FOR THE EVENING(Copyright, 1904, bjIt was only a cheap downtown restaurant,reeking with the odors of cabbage, onionsand boiled dinners. The cashier's desk hailed from a second-hand auction house; butthe girl behind it had :he air of a duchessextending her hand to be kissed.When the red-faced proprietor scoldedher she listened indiferenatly, or with theslightest upward curl of her lip, and whenhe tried to be jocose or to make love, hermanner was just the sme. Many times hehad threatened to discharge her, or tomarry her off-hand; but before her superbly indifferent eyes the words had died in histhroat, and lie had apologized and scowledand grumbled in the same breath. She wasgood at figures, was absolutely trustworthy,was a magnet for t.ade; and those attributes were valuable to a man who couldneither read nor comoine figures himself.Besides his hold upon her father was sufficient to make her mt-ry him whenever hewished. So whatever was his determinationIn secret, in her presen-e he quailed andwaited.In the cashier's desk was a book onetiquette, which bor, the marks of muchstudy, and with it were several novels ofthe old-school tyie, wherein the heroineswere proudly indifferent or sentimentallysilly. These books had melded the aestheticside of Big Kat's litf-. as had her determined attend-ince at niglit schools and persistent working at 'jobs" made up the practiSuitors Big Kate hid had in plenty,though her home life vs in a cellar, withthe perpetual steam o 1er mother's washtubs and 'the smoke ef her father's pipestifling the atmosphere. and with the scolding of th one and the uttt r shiftlessness ofthe other stirring her to early and abnormal activi*y.Big Kate's beauty w.-s of an unusual andstately type for suh (ivironment, and hervery indifference mide her seem more desirable. To not one of her suitors had sheshown kindnss however, and least of allto Red Pete, the resaurant owner. It wasan open secret that Mer father had promised her in return fir ualimited and perpetual whisky. The giil herself was awareof the promise.As customers came in her eyes gave thema single glance, anl if by rare chance oneof them was of the world described in novels, her eyes followed him down the restaurunt to one of the 0i;1(oth covered tables,and watched him moro oi less attentivelythrough the meal. Vut unfortunately herlesight into high life through these channels was not very satisftctory, for suchblack sheep as entere'l the restaurant wereusually much dish(-veled and battered bytheir hard fall. Big Kate's eyes were quickto note this. for she was shrewd, even inher ambition; and once noted, her superblyindifferent glance went back to the cursorysurvey of the more common run of customers. In her steret heart-her aestheticheart-she had deterined to marry a hero,if she ever married at all-not a back-alleyfighting hero, but one of the novel class, aman who had never smelled soapsuds andboiling cabbage in all nis life, and who hadleen able to ride in carriages withoutthought of expense.A few such men had come into the restaurant in tne two years, but the ones sheapproved of had scarcely noticed her, whilethose who paused at the desk with bold admiration had been s-nt on their way by asingle inquiring glance of her cold eyes.Then one day came a man who challenged her attention at the very door-he wasso big and strong and friendly looking. Buthis trousers were thrust negligently intolong. unblacked boots, and he wore a widebrimmed hat which flapped as he walked.and there was a big belt about his waist anda bright handkerchief knotted carelesslyabout his throat. As her eyes took in thesedamaging facts thty ieturned to the bookA LEC4ess*;~"LOOK A-HERE, WE DONWTof etiquette which lay open among her business-like piles of coins.But a moment later out of the corner ofher eyes she saw something that madethem lift again and look straight down therestaurant. Two young girls were seatedat one of the tables, and a flashily dressedyouth had taken a chair and pushed it direc tly between them, to their evident annoyance. The newcomer's comprehensiveglance seemed to take In everything in theroom, this situation among the rest. Ashe passed the girls one hand removed thebroad-brimmed hat, while the other dropped upon the youth's shoulder and liftedhim with a strong, easy motion high Intothe air. In that position the youth wascnrried two tables down and dropped intoanother chair, with the remark, plainly audIble through the room:'There, sonny, that's the chair ye oughtto have took. Now, don't get flustered andcry, but eat your mush and molasses like anice little boy should, and then run out andplay. I'll take this next chair, and we'll bea little family sociable, you an' me."Involuntarily Big Kate smiled her warmapproval of the act; and the stranger,whose glance was again roving about theroom, caught the smile direct. Instantlyhe rose to his feet and came straight toher, his face full of responsive interest."Thank you for that smile, miss." hesaid, frankly. "It's the first reel friendlylook I've had since I left Texas. This cityseems to be mostly on a stampede, withnobody to round up. Don't it seem thatIden t know." she answered, vaguely,"I've never thought .about It that way,Buti, then, you see r'e never been out ofthe city In my life,""Nlever been out the city'" La ==e===e==.MAK FROM TEA&STAR BY FRANK 3. WEET.Frank H. Sweet.)"Good Lord! An' I've never been in on1like this before. Say, what do folks dhere for amusement-grass-fed countrfolks, I mean? You see, I only come 1last night with a bunch of cattle, an' I'vgot to stay here a whole week to round uthe sale. What'll I do evenin's an' offtimes?""Why, there is the bridge," d6ubtfully"and trolley rides. Strangers do them,believe. Then there are the theaters.""That's so," with jubilant relief in hivoice. "I've heard 'bout the New York theaters. Of course, I must see them. BtI'm 'feared I'll be like the bull in the chinshop that I've read of if I try to do ththing alone. I don't s'pose you'd bebe willin' to sort of start me this firevenin'? Ye see, I've never been in a theayter in all my life. Of course, I know Iain't the real proper way," hurriedly"there should be introducin's an' time tgit acquainted an' all that; but I donknow a single man in all New York. Dowto Texas we don't stand much on ceremony, like you do in a city; but I coulput up a stake or-or a margin with a pcliceman or somebody to show I measquare an' am well heeled. Will you go?Big Kate considered. At first her eyehad returned to her book of etiquette; therafter a little, had gone up to the franiboyish face looking down at her. It was aopen, manly face, with straight, honeseyes. She felt that intuitively. As to ceremony, that did not trouble her any morthan it did him. Besides, she owed himsomething for that act at the table."Yes, I will be glad to go," she answered"You may call for me a little before eightat-" she was about to say "the restatrant," but substituted instead, with a direclook at him, "the cellar below the Chineslaundry on the corner. My people live incellar."The next morning the Texan came Intthe restaurant for his breakfast, and stopped at the cashier's desk longer than w&necessary on his way out. And the same adinner and at supper. The last time he remained long enough at the desk to obtaliBig Kate's consent to go with him agalito the theater.The third evening, when he stopped at thdesk with his supper check, Red Pete appeared."Look here, Mister Cowboy," he blustered, "we don't want any more o' thisI'm willin' for the men to talk with BiKate, for it draws trade; but it musn't gtoo far. I don't want any more theategoin'. She's my promised wife."The Texan flashed a quick look at thcashier. She smiled calmly."It's the old man's promise, Red Pete,she said, serenely, "not mine. Yes," to thTexan, "I'll go with you. I thought the eellar would make some difference. I'm glait don't."Red Pete broke into a torrent of oathsstamping his feet."If he does go with you, it'll be clubs fohim. I've got good friends on the street."When he went out, the Texan sawpoliceman a few doors away. Obeyingsudden impulse, he went to him. This waunfamiliar ground to him, and it might bwell to play the game shrewdly."Hello, pardner," he began, affab1l"Reckon ye've got a toler'ble broken rangon this street. Plenty stampedin' anbuckin', ain't they?""It's a little rough, if that's what yoXmean," replied the officer, doubtfully."I s'posed so from the way things bolWell, if ye ever want quiet come down tTexas, and if ye ever come near the XX3ranch ask for Many Horse Charlie-that'me. I'll put the world up to ye righ1Money's easy down there. Here, drop thiinto your pocket," transferring a notthat made the officer's eyes glisten. "don't reckon the city pays more'n halwhat you earn, an' it's a duty for the people to make up the rest. Well, so long."The officer's eyes followed him gratefully."That's a gentleman," he soliloquizedWAAYfOEOTI.fredI hoeIabenr.The next day was a busy one, for thTexan was closing out the last of hiherd, and the deal would take him unt:late in the evening. But he found tim'for a few minutes' run into the restasrant,"I won't be able to git 'round for ththeater tonight, Katie," he maid as Itleaned over the desk; "but it won't malter so much now, after what we talk.over last night. It seems a good dealr that to keep it alive. The whole schemef'or its perpetuation has been worked outto the slightest detail. Every man andwoman in it knows his or her work andjust what to do in this or that emergency.When a member is promoted he does notand cannot set about revolutionizing hisdepartment; he can only bring novelty tothe position. The entire army is like awell-oiled machine, with each part doingits own particular duty. It can be leftin charge of lieutenants for an indefiniteperiod, if need be. I lately returned froma two months trip to Europe to find thatthe army in America had run along assmoothly during that time as if I had beenhere. I hardly ever visit or personallydirect the work of any of our social institutions, yet they are getting along swimmingly. What is true of America is equallytrue of the army in the various countries."I was in India ten years, leaving therefourteen years 'ago. Up to that time Iprobably understood the Indian work betterthan any other member of the army. Yetsuch is the army's organization that thework there has gone on without a hitch;indeed, the Indian army during my absencehas increased materially in numbers andpower. In other words, the Salvation Armynow runs on its own feet everywhere, ands not dependent on any one man to keepit erect and sturdy of l1imb.jme Management."The general has worked in numerousways that this might be brought about.The army in each country has its ownboard of trustees, who are solely responsible for the financial condition of the armytherein, and are subject to the laws of thecountry respecting incorporated bodies. Thearmy in America is incorporated under thelaws of the state of New York. The secretary of state must hpve a yearly accounting of the army's business, and permissionmust first be obtained-of the supreme courtto sell or mortgage any property whatsoever, The trustees paSa on the expenditureof any sum of money above $500, and ageneral finance board on sums less than thisamount. I could not get a piece of blotting ~per without the 'finAnce board's 'O.K', you see, the, financial side of thearmy is am carefully 0rp.ise5d as that of abig railroad, and it tend., every bit as muchto develop financial acumen. Indeed, thearmy has any numb of tip-top businessmen. There is one , the elbow of everycommissioner. He is known officially am achief secretary, and it is largely due to mychief secretary-Colonel Higgins-that theretyof the army in ,America in theegtand a half years has increasedin value from 4a,0 to $,2,0. In thelast two and a half Ped*'s eighty-six properties, valued at $85,000, have heem~ added.*What is true of Asserc8, on the financialside holds good elsewhr. Says air JohnRigby, lord justlee of appeal in E=gland:"'I have had no small insight duringsome years into the weightier 'ntters eonnected with the government and policy ofthe Salvation Army (In England), In allthat I have .en of the condtaqt' of the vastaffairs undertenko by them they baye, inmy judgment, shown not only seal but alsoa sober and steady determination to adaminister their fuds an a strictly legal andbuzsines-ige m..aner,"There need he no fear that thle BalvatonArmy will go to pbepes $or lack of a n,a.cier when it has so sean alMeady takingod -ar of its tsad"Niter ae we who now the bes-aere elt the -eeartheonFFICEBS, SOUTHERN INDIA.the Presbyterian Church of America iLlikely to be disbanded as a general organization because at the next general assembl,a new moderator will be elected. ThPresbyterian Church exists as a whole toa set of religious principles, and not because of any one man. So with the Salvation Army; and we love its principle so we]and revere our leader so highly for vitalizing it for us that we are not going to hindeits progress by neglecting to work for itadvancement as one great homogeneouibody. We realize that every army mushave a directing hand. Two army corpworking independently of each other,. yefor the same object, may never attain Itthere is no concertei action. The SalvatioiArmy is made up of many corps-one ieach of the countries in which it is represented. Its fight is for the betterment othe lowly poor throughout the world. Tibattle successfully it must, therefore, haVa supreme commander. This fact Is fullrealized by the army everywhere. Elsowhat could have hindered the secession 0the army in America, say, years ago? Foithe army here, as elsewhere, runs on itiown feet, and is distinct and separatbfrom the rest of the army in all things except in so far as its movements are directeby the general, assisted by the internationastaff.Expands His Staff."The army, by reason of this international staff and its various commissionersis assured for years to come of a generawho understands its work throughout thoworld; and a general so equipped will al.ways be necessary. Gen. Booth has neveldeviated from the policy of expanding hillieutenants. He has sent them from country to country and around tct world man3times that they might be broadened generally and specifically as regards the armyHe has been particularly insistent on interchange of nationalities. A Frenchmarhas command of the army In Holland. A4Dutchman is chief secretary in SwitzerlandCommissioner Elwyn Oliphant, in charge iTGermany, formerly commanded in Hollantand in Sweden, was in charge of our training college in London, speaks French, German and Swedish with equal facility, anhas a wife who is Dutch. If he were calle4to be general he would not be without extensive and varied knowledge of the army."But he is not the only officer who haghad wide experience: there are many otheriwho have also been in training for twent3years or more. Commissioner Thomas BCoombs, now in Great Britain, has commanded in Canada and Australia. ThomagMcKie, commissioner in Australia, wagformerly In Germany, and has been arounithe world twice on revival tours. Commissioner Booth-Hellberg of Switzerland hatcommanded in France and speaks four languages. The international staff is composed of men who have seen service in alparts of the world, and who are now irtouch with the army everywhere. This Ijparticularly true of Bramwell Booth, thogeneral's eldest son, who is chief of thistaff.Regularly Shifted."Indeed, every member of the army iliable to be shifted about, and thousand:are shifted yearly, so that the broadeniniprocess is going on constantly throughouthe whole organization, and material fQipossible future commissioners and generaliis continually in the making."With equal deliberation and foresighted.ness the plan whereby we secure a nevgeneral whenever the occasion arises waglong worked out after conferences wittsuch distinguished men as Gladstone, whos4advice was sought in the matter."Briefly, a general is given the power te wsigee it has come to understand usproof of the world's opinion of the atmny."But the work we have already done ismall compared with that to be done. Siewe have been called to do the taak is iinet fair to assum.e that we shall be pr.mitted -to continue In It until It Is coea.pleted? The Methodist Churcn has had itswork to do since the time of esy;theRlnhan CatholIc Church these -ixa i eaturies. In Wesley s lifltne teeWdoubtless msany people ,who aed~'hwill become of Methodism who~lies? Just as their eonata isr ur bout the avtaAmNEW YORK'S BIG TASKCommerce Demands Rebuilding of Water Front.GOING ON FOR 30 YEARSSEVERAL GENEaATION.S XOREBEFORE ATL IS COMPLETED.Two Hundred Million Dollars AlreadySpent on Thirty-FiveMiles.Written for The Evening Star by Thomas G. Gillespie.New York is just now making much adoover her subway, complete4 at a cost ofabout forty million dollars. It is, indeed, agigantic improvement, but both it andits cost sink into insignificance when compared with the scope of and expenditure onanother undertaking that has been goingon steadily since 1871 and will likely continue for several generations to come.This colossal work has had and will continue to have a pronounced effect on thecommerce and general welfare, not only ofits metropolis, but of the entire country aswell. For, since New York Is America'sgreatest port, the rebuilding of its entirewater front to meet the demands of commerce cannot but be felt throughout America in all lines of trade.But, while the improvement has been going on for a generation, and upward of twohundred millions of dollars have been spentby the city therefor, it is safe to say thatof the citizens of New York not one in athousand knows anything about it, andcertainly not that proportion outside thecity.Yet in all this time the city has gradualI ly, but surely remodeled the water frontall the way from the Battery to 23d streeton the North river, where it is now engaged in building eight enormous piers that800-FOOT PIER COSwill represent, when completed, an investment of fifteen million dollars, and variousmore or less extended sections on the Eastriver, where the demands of commerce required it, have also been improved.Hundreds More Building.Hundreds of piers have been built by thecity in this time, but there are hundredsmore to be constructed, and the department of docks and ferries does not contemplate quitting in the beginning, as it were,of its task. In fact, it plans eventually tosurround the entire island of Manhattanwith a concrete bulkhead wall and to haverunning out from it the finest lot of piersthat can possibly be built under the limitations of the various pierhead lines set bythe War Department in Washington.At present no pier longer than 800 feetcan be built in the North river from theisland. The borough, as owner of nearlyall of its water front, desired to have thepier-head line set at a thousand feet, arguing that it would not be long before theocean liners would be of such a length that1,000-foot piers would be imperative if thecommerce of the port, which is synonymouswith the international trade of the country,was to be taken care of properly. The department feared that the river channelswould be narrowed too much, and the request was refused.But the city intends to get around thedifficulty. Instead of going out into theriver, It means to destroy square blockafter square block of the upland by dredging, and, by putting the bulkhead wallwhere rows of business houses now stand,thus securing 1,000l-foot piers for the 10and 000-foot ocean liners that will undoubtedly come in the near future.Following a System.This, however, will be no new move onthe part of the city along its water front.Since it began the work of providing ampledockage for the ships that make the port,it has bought scores of blocks of propertyby condemnation proceedings, torn downhundreds of business houses, and dredgedaway the land for piers and ships, or addedportions of it to the great marginal street,175 feet in width, that is gradually encircling the island. Sixteen square blocks,every square foot covered with substantialbrick and stone buildings, were destroyedto make room for the half dozen latestpiers, to be completed at a cost of $15,000,000, which lie just south of the eight piersnow being built on the North river, forIwhich seventeen blocks, the whole or incost of several millions of dollars. Onemillion dollars was required to purchase agas plant that stood where one of thosepiers begins, and it will not be long nowbefore the great ocean liners will be berthedwhere three years ago great manufactorieswere humming and giving employment tothousandsIn like manner the improvement will becarried clear around the island, causingthousands of buildings to be razed and decreasing the land area of this already con-,gested spot by acres; thirteen million dollars are to be spent to this end thIs year.Over a mile of the water front from abovethe Brooklyn bridge down to the Batteryalong the East river is shortly to bd improved, a section at a time, so as to interfere with the shipping as little as possible,special legislation having been secured fromthe state to permit of condemnation proceedings for the necessary land. Hundredsof blecks will be required, for in somestretches there is practically no margInalstreet, which will be from 125 to 175 feetwide, in order to relieve congestion causedby truclaing; and it is also planned to convert much of the, upland into pier and sliproom. About thirty .piers in all - will beconstrudted.For the Small Sip.Heretofore the city has devoted nearlyall of its efforts in behalf of the big ships,such as the liners, but so great has beenIhe demand for better pierage aceomsmodation on the 31art of the smaller ships thatthe authorities have turned to the sectionof the East river where the minor sia"ship lines dock. What will be the eost ofthis piece of the work ~no man can say.'Even they hesitate to cailuate who haveIt in eharge anid are engaged on the detans preparatory to the actua cntretoof the piers.. Al they Wrill say is: "WiiI@me-a ay that we ourgelves don't -knowyet, antd ee't tell until WeNe enOS"aaRthe that ,we shall "e .' 'Meseal ,howevr; tagt mit1~ ananes sm to the ansa p-a oftimMnde 0 hand it runs the length of only eight plerscost upward of a million and a half uollar.There Is another remarkable thing aboutthis wall. It is a floating wall-it Goals inmud. The tills are drien down to a distance of about thirty fert. where the friction of the :nd on their rides keeps thempractically solid in place, as if they' werert sting on rock bot ton. Then Immenseconcrete blocks, each weighing ninety-twotc-ns, are set on thes- roiting piles, andiou have the !ea wall. It has been foundthat ti-e wall sinks very litte. Some seetions have sunk an inch or two in five yearsand then ceased altogether. If any portionol the wall were to sink phenonemally.alt that would be neressary to repair itwould be more concrete blocks upon top ofthe othei.. It would L.- far less costlyW put up 'another layer of blocks thanto drive tLe piles to the rock bed of theriver, in some places segeftl hundred feetbelow the mud. The old sea wall whichi being displaced is of the ordinary cribvariety.Cost a Fortune.Although tie land and the sea wall ofthemselves are the most costly items inthis improvement, the nen piers are by nomeans cheap affairs. Of the eight piersnow under way each will cost on an average about a quarter of a million dollars.These piers are each 8W* feet long by 1215feet wide, and each requires 7).WG00 feetof ordinary pine for decking. V)A)0 feetoi creosoted pine and aurareds of barrelsof creosote, 1,80W cubic yards of reinforcedconcrete for the deck, 2b0.000 pounds ofiron screw bolts and a regular forest oftrees for piles-2,783 piles, to be exact. Eachpile must be capable )f bearing a weightequal to eight tons, and as it must weightwo tons, it represent-3 scme king of theforest leveled for the oenefit of the floating commerce of Americ;a. The buildingo' the piers and the dredging are the onlyparts of the work that the city does bycontract; everything else is cared for bythe department, which employs about 2.000men and has a plant, consisting of scowp,pile drivers. dericks. ti:gl.oats. yawls,launches, machinery, machine shops. department yards and timber basins valuedat considerably more thar a million dollars. The biggest timber basin is constantly stocked with four million feet oflumber and about No.4mt piles. The city.could eaily become onp of the largestlumber dealers in the country if ever itcared to embark in the husiness.To the lay mind it wmild seem that themetropolis is going to an enormous expense to take care of the country's commerce when it is reckoned that the veryfew miles of the water front that havebeen improved have taken the greaterpart of the $244(0.(M'0 expended to dateby the department. But another factmust be considered in connection withTING $15,000,000.this one, and that is that while the city todo the work is able to borrow all themoney it wants at 3 per cent, and sometimes less, it is also able to lease thevarious piers at rentals that average areturn of Just twice the Interest on themillions borrowed. And the rentals arecontinually Increasing in amount, whilethe interest rate is gradually' lowering.so the city eventually stands to get atleast two dollars back for every one ithas expended or will expend on its waterfront. New York is engaged in a clever.bit of business. even While it is protecting its own interests as a port and theinterlocked interests of the country atlarge.Rents Come High.The large piers, such as those in whatis known as the Gansevoort section,where many of the ocean liners now dock,rent all the way from $70.(MM) to 84.00 a,year. The lessee rents for ten years at astipulated sum and is allowed two renewals of ten years each. each renewal toshow an increase of 1It per cent rentalcharges. Then the pier is again put upat public auction and bid in by the highest bidder. The big sheds, which are nowa feature of the water front, and whichcover the greater portions of the piers,are erected by the lessees and revert tothe city on the expiration of the originalleases. So the city, through this agreemlent, is destined to come into propertyimprovement the value of which reachesup into the hundreds of thouSands of dollars, and which will not have cost it acent.From all this it Is easy to deduct thateven though this Gargantuan schemeeventually costs the city some $.0,0,[#00, as a department official roughly esti.mated, this vast sum will have been spentwith the certain knowledge that it willIrive back. to the municipality double,perhaps treble fold, as the commerce of theport grows and the increased demand fordockage, never light, runs up each rentalthousands of dollars yearly.,Tapanese Patriotism.Fzoem the C4Jnteinorry ltev!ewj.I had the pleasure of meeting Baron Iwasaki, a Japanese multi-millioaire, control-.ling large financial interests, such as thosof the Bank of Japan, the Nippon YusenKaisha (Japan Mail Steamship Company)and the. Bitsu-Bishi Company, which holdscoal mines, dockyards, etc. This gentleman was burning with patriotic zeal to offer his millions toward the prosecution ofthe war, and expressed the greatest disappointment because his offer to subscribefor the entire war loan was refused.On the same day that I met him I read ina Kobe newspaper of a miserable criminalwrho was to be executed for murder. Onthe day before his execution the warden ofthe prison gave to him the sum of two yen(4 shillings), which had been sent to hi~by the prisoner's relatives, and suggestedthat he should regale himself with a goodineal or anything else he might wish tobuy, since it was his last day. The pris:er asked only for the privilege to contribute this money to the Japanese wartund. When his request was granted hewrept and said bitterly that if he had onlymot committed murder he might have heentble to offer his life as well to his country. While the first war loan was still inmegotiation the Japanese newspapers wereilled with personal it'ems like the following: "Teru, a bright boy of ten, son of Mr.Kanekichi Yamamoto, living at No. 46 San:home, Yanagiwara-cho, Honjo-ku, has applied to the Honju ward qflioe to be pernitted to contribute 5.46 yen toward thewvar fund out of his savings." .In- a greatmany instances women and young girlssold their jewels and silks to present theproceeds to the war fund. Wealthy restlents of Tokyo and members of the nobilty, aenin, presented their carriage horsesto the war departaent to be used for cayLiry and artillery purposes."He's a liar, and I'm going to tell hinm.o right away.""You'il have to wait ten or fifteen minrste. He's engaged now.""No, sir. I'm going right back to myiBo. and do it. There's a telehoniehere"-PMUiSlpipM Publio Ledger,'What do .yen do with your money7e-sk the married nmnraa:sawving it upto gt smrred,- roerese bheer- do you do wasem 5ig iYuteet a dlvorce," anMek at your at+---aa ebt- sd theotheri. "Wisat sad we. thataboisMiiedp W se -*fng 2b1af7f3a8