Newspaper Page Text
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The Evening World Daily Magazine, Tuesday, July 16, 1912
EBTABMBHBD BT JOBEPH PULTTZBn.
SMIr Except Sunday by the Pre PublUhlng Company, Not, It to
IS Park Row. Mew York.
JIAWn PUMTZBtL Prtalflent. ej Part now.
J. ANOUB 8HAW, Treasurer, es Park now.
70B72PH PUMTZER. Jr PTtr'. fork now.
Sittered at the Pot-OITioe at New Tot aa flecond-Clsss Matter. .
lotion Rates to The Evening I or Enaiand and the Continent ana
, It7n for the United Stttaa I All Oountxlee In th international
) and Canada, I ' Poatal Union.
Ob4 tttCOjOna TeF. .. ...... 15
Om H0DtMr.i..tMi.MiMi .seOne Month ......-. n . s
Such Is Life! 3& EfetfO U By Maurice Ketten
THE Interstate; Commcrco CommisBlon and its work lmvo never
eomo so closo to the ken of tho avcrngo citizen an in tlio pro
posed reduction of express rates. An average 15 per cent
cut in charges for carrying express parocls means something to cvory
body. In tho caso of smaller packages many of tho reductions arc
wuen greater tlian 15 per cent. That the cost of sending a ten
pound parcel from this city to Boston will drop from 'tho present f on
fit cents to twenty-eight cents ia of interest to thousands. The new
Met particularly favors the sender of small packages.
ffhe Interstate Conrmerco Commission has worked hard ovpv
these express charge. It has had to examine tho 000,000,000 rates
b tho complicated all-the-tTnffic-will-bear schedules maintained bj
tt companies to dnto. Tho Commission has plotted tho entire coun
try Into a system of blocks with uniform rates to hold between citif
ia one block and all cities in any other given block. Tho sender csn
readily see for himself exnetly what he has to pay.
Tho Commission expects the new rates to put tho farmer in
More direct communication with tho city household, cut out tho
middleman and so reduco tho cost of living.
Let ue not lose sight, however, of the real cause of this solicitude
ibout express rates. Tho shadow of an impending Parcels Post, tbr
beginnings of which Congress has already provided, has startled both
ihe Commission and the express companies into nervous action.
A great and complete Parcels Post system in tho United States b
now bound to eomo and to come quickly. Tho express companies know
it And because thoy know it their arroganco is giving way, thoit
protests next fall about tho now rates ore likely to bo only formal,
nd the country is pretty suro to get tho full, practical benefit of th
WORSE THAN GAMBLING.
GAMBLING graft is ripo for summer scandal. A gambling
houso kcopcr has charged a polico lieutenant with "standing
in" on tho running of tho plnco for 20 per cent, of tho
profits. Tho District-Attorney is going to investigate thoroughly tho
attitude of tho Police Department toward gambling houses. Other
cases of polico protection are euro to be forthcoming.
Gamblers aro human. Thoso who havo been poying for pro
tection and getting it are "stand patters." Those who havo paid
for protection and not got it aro in a gronchv nnd, so to speak
"progressive" mood. They are liable to Fav thing. They mav be
useful to the investigators.
Gambling Is a vico
Far worse, than any amount of gambling, however, is a slate of
things where privilcgo and protection aro bought from public servants
whom tho people pay and trust to carry out the laws. Traffic iv
, privilege is the most dangerous and insidious of civic vices.
Gambling and betting degrado and ruin many a citizen.
Tho buying and selling of privilege through public officers il..
Kiub.uu uii:rwu ana aisnonor trie city itself.
PITY the poor littlo European dancer who fled from homo to
this country without being able to suppress the dreadful storv
that a king kissed her, which, of course, will keep 'moRt every
body 'round hero from going to see her dnnco! Also the widow from
the West who, since advertising for a husband and turning down fit
teen hundred applicants, is sufloring from shyness!
T"INE thoughtfulness and public spirit in thoso Mnrvlmi.i ,-!.,.,.
ers who, on breaking out of jail, left n reassuring note to tlm
cueci uiai mey were convinced Honesty is the best policy and
were leaving solely in order to lead better lives 1
Cos Cob Nature Notes
jlirB editor of the Qreenwlch
New hai been sounding public
opinion at Horaenock, which
conatata ot Jim. Judge Durncs
V ana jonnny aianer, ana tlnas
.it unanimous In favor ot the plan to
build a brick highway from Ilyram
Ttlver to Hartford, and with a branch
to New-London. Jim promties to set
buay at Hartford when the new legis
lature meets next winter and put It
thrvugh. Having ahown the Uutlnskys
bow little they amount to, tho Heal
Power will dow exert Itielf. Hoorayl
THE three Selectmen to whom no.
body pnye any attention when
they put up signs forbidding the
lumping of rubbish under penalty Hut
they, will do something to the dumper,
which they never do, are Crawford,
A dame and Johnaon, We mention them
because they are to seldom heard of
that perhapa a Utile publicity will en
eouraee them allchtly to wake up
THE funniest bur In our midst now
Is what the boys rail a tree-hop
rtmr. It 1. ihiinMl 11k m hnf
nowhere near so Urge, and It a man
could jump as far In proportion to his
elM It would be easy to hop from her
'over to Oyster Hay and surprise tho
Mrt. MEM.EN Is erecting another
smokeatncU'at the power house,
making three where there used to
be only one to shed soft coal emoKe
o'er the landscape and spoil nil the
white paint In the vicinity. While It Is
a proud thine tn feel that Cos Cob will
run this biz railroad n- r.ir .. v...
Haven, and ca on litrr in n
could cet along- without so much amolco.
epociaiiy as Mr, St. 'a bow enclnrer said
mere wouldn't be any. aa the latest de
vices for eunnmnlnr rnrSm, u-.,,.i,i ...
employe,!. We have wondered bf,ir
why It wnt to hsrd for a railroad to
keep a promise.
TUDOB DniWH'S corn Is all loaseled
J out nnd has r on It with Hhlnl;.
ers. K. H. 1'oncher had some toeat
from his canlen a week a?o and kindly
lave the nelchbors a ines.
TUB enly spot of town-owned land
left, a lilllo Inland down the rlvor,
hai beuii let to (leorue Holes for
twonly.one ypers, so there la no place
now where the boys ran go to roast
clams, fry llrh, boll lobsters or do any
of the thlnss they used to do In happy
days of yore. This Is a customary ex.
hlliltlon of Jim-Jay Korernment
SW. of ih ,0iV) Hoy Scouta o!
America have been camping at Ilr
neit Thompson Heton's, learning
how to do unoful thlna like tying a boy
tosether when ho breaks himself falling
out of a cherry tree, rescuing other boyi
when they get In over their heads where
It Is wet and building a flro so It will
boll water In a tin pall with a hatchet
ami a piece of elabviood quicker than
lh- cook ran do It on n gas range, start
Inc both colJ, Once a Cos Cob bay did
It In soven nnd one-halt minutes, which
Is the uulikest thing that ever happened
rLACE lo FISH 5
Sunt, Go To
MUCKER LAKE .
the R shi ft Qr i&
foU CATFISH .
P UP DV TT. . irrvi-
To EEL RIVER.
it's the Fimt piace
OK THE flAP
I m . 1 1 I If
I AM WaiTiho- Pop.
A BOAT 10 Cro TO
Full of 5kake
Qoio Saroike Lake
i AM W(lTIMCr RjR.
To Sucker law
iRAlN-ToCro ( TaRjlioF PufeJ
No Direct UHE To
PFL DIVPD Vm.
MIIT (Vr. TnLH NA
"TrtPN "TAerP ?.TfcAHPD
There With STAise cqkm
EVEW BERTH 1
lo TAKEN OM BOAT
PLAtElfi D?.W QNlV
I" FR.OM &R.OAWAvf
1 -in " -
nd black Is dreadfully hot to wear,"
I'emnrked .Mrs. Jam "The DoKRervs
aro mn niictli,..!.. . .t a. .11. In.
I COnin III full .ul.l. I..A., M
I siipporo they wouldn't forgive you."
o, tliey wouldn't." Si'd Mrs. Itan.''..
"So I think It'a best to send flowrs
and regretft nnd sav aflerward whn
you meet nny of tho Oaggerys that you
to just so prostrate,! vou couldn't
bear to Intrude upon their grief."
"Thoy fought like cat and dog." said
Mrs. Jarr, after a slight pause, neces
sitated by crabbing little Miss Jarr Just
In time to prevent her from scratch
Copjiliht, tOIS, br Tin rrf l-nUUMnl Co.
, 1'liu .NrM lulk ollJI.
t j liOru wo iiTe'n'ot i.lsturblng Mr.
I Jarr." said Mrs. Ilanslo. lookln
over toward the window where
Mr. Jarr was busy over some business
"Oh, he never hears or sees anything
when he's occupied that way," said
Mrs. Jarr. "I'm so glad you called In
One might n
have Mr. Ja
" r.vrthTn. r s. and it worked t
Mrs. Jarr Has a Cheering Chat, in
Which Mr. Jarr Refuses to Join.
Ing the fare of the visiting piaymai.
for tho two little glrla were having a
suppressed but nono the less deadly
struggle behind their respective mother's
"Yes, they either fought each other
regular hand to hand battlcs-or els-s
they didn't apeak to each other for
niontha at a. time," Mrs. Ranglo went
on. "Of course, Mrs. Daggery. will
create a acene at the grave want to
throw herself In. They always do that
to show thnt though they may hara
fought at times at heart they alored
each other. But sometimes X think it'a
iv Alma Woodwttd i
ns well be all alone as 10 j, - i inrirri "' '"'I'lriiinniiriinr ni.n.nW.HYSiJl
rr nround. When his nolo CoprrHM. lot, by The TrrJi PuMliUng Co. (The Nw York WotW.
that Knima. don't poke your
little Slary'a eye!"
This last remark was occasioned by
little .Miss Jarr doing the very thing
After little Miss ftangto's howls had
subsided (the whllo Mrs, Itnugla al
luded to her n "a cry bntoy, making a
fuss over every little thine," and looking
daggers nt the littlo Jarr girl while s'.ie
aald It) Mrs. Jnrr remarked that It wi
a dreadfully warm day,
"Hn I suppose there won't bo tnar.y
people at Mt. Daggery' funeral," said
Sirs, nnngle In reply. "I'eople simply
will not go to funerals In hot wi-athir.
One nearly snfTocntes In the closed car
riages, and they move so slowly,"
By the Sad Sea Waves.
alaami-anai-ii lOiaaaaataj-snsia m m m mm r.-- - - -,--v-u-w-w--u-u-j-l
iLettesrs From the People j
May XI, IR-t. I Slondny.
rette Bailor rf Tl Krrilii Woildl I T the Ed!l of Tin Eifnlne Woilai
waa Brooklyn Bgdga opened to I On what day of thu weak did Sap-
ft I satuer t, aaya, xajix,
"What makea the tide run out?"
"I gueit It caught ay glimpse of
aoma of the naw bathlnn aulta."
S.-fm: Th tpartmtnt of tbt Qnii.
Tliwi 0.13 I'. U.
Dir. flrsr tiunkJlj mtrrt tb, sptrtrntnt ol
dil up ibt Ml t,iiiit u(( tli colltr sud
ns. a. (amased)-Why, Henry,
what brings you home so early T
Sir. O, (throwing his clothes to
the four wlu1i 1 gntt.i go out!
Mrs. a (rising lnflectloo4-Ou-utT
(n Mi rlalrnt un.trfvtnj ir, Mr, Irr hi)
lt!ll thl II. T Kith lilt CtKUft, Uls
tott'itiiln rn. III rlcai, Ac.)
Mr. a, (picking up the debris That's
what I said! Now, don't you go an' get
excited. I'l tell you all about It wh'.lt
Mrs. O. (startled)-Dres-slngT
Mr. Q. Oet my dinner coat out and a
plaited white shirt. Orel I'm In a
Mrs. O. (breathless)-Dlnner coat!
Mr, O, (furiously) Don't stnnd there
repeutlng things after me Ilka a bloom
Mrs. O. (mezio forte) Hut Henry, It's
so lint for
Mr. O. Don't I know It's hot? But I
gotta go, anyway,
Mrs. O.-T T T
Mr, O. Oh, some buyer from a town
that's behind a treo out in Southern
Indiana haa corr.e on with his whole
darned family. He's Fletcher's cus
tomer, and Fletcher was going to do the
usual stunt for the yaps dinner, root
garden and supper afterward', but he
was out eating a couplo o' dozen shore
dinners Int night an' the booie he
drowned 'em In didn't work right, ao
he's got ptomalmi poisoning to-day, an'
I gotta take that bunch ol Hooslers
over the circuit!
Mrs. O. (clasping her hands raptur-ounly)-Oh,
Henry, Isn't that grandt
Dinner AND a roof garden AMD sup
perl And It doesn't cost you a cent,
Sir, Q. They ought to pay ma for It,
Think o' being tied to a group o! In
diana proJucta for alx hours v. hen the
thermometer's at nlnity-three end thu
fix my shirt wilt youT
(Mn. a. ftdra loto Ute dbtascs la onset et
Mrs. a. Henry, I an't find your
Mr. Q. (wildly) Why can't yout
Whero are thoy?
Mrs. O, (calmly) It I knew whera
they were I could find them, couldn't IT
Mr. O. (violently) Oh, for the lova
of Mike, don't be So technical! Well,
they gotta be found, that's sill
Mrs. O. (giving the Imitation of a ray
of Joy)-Oh, I found 'era-but there's
only one stud horc. Do you know where
you put the other one, HenryT
Mr. O, If there's one there tie other
one must be too. I was perfectly sober
last tlmo I wore 'em.
Mrs. a. (BUddenly-Oh, I gotNil It
had slipped down In a craok of the
drawer. Naughty, naught) stud!
Mr. O. (wrestling with h.i droai trous-ers)-Can
Itl CAN ITI It'd take leas
than a line ot talk Ilka that to turn
my brain he way I feel right now.
Say, where do you havo these collars
done upT At a lumber mlllf
(lie fUnret it bli better tall lo ll staadlae
patiently lioMlns hli rott.)
Mr. a. (Irately) 3ay, why do you look
so cool' How can you b. so cool whan
1 am DYINO with the heatT Haven't
you got any sympathy? Aren't you t
Mrs. U Ucently-You'U be late,
Mr. Q. (grabbing hla atloW-O' course
I'll be late! Don't you s'pose I know it?
Mrs. a, (following him to the door)
Well, have a good time, (.ear an)oy
(Mr, Gur tfr it her muiderouafr.)
Mrs, 0. (closing door) Poor Ilenryl
He's so miserable and hot and everything!
Mr. O, (soliloquy In the elevator)
Qostil At last I've struck HI No mora
pleadings, no mora cheap trumped-up
exouses, when there's going to be tome
thing doing on the horlson. Just aot-
lng-pla!n, unadulterated ACTIS'Ot Oe,
it was hot work, but it got acroaa In
Crat ehapel And mayba Ira tome
humidity U a nilUon-gil-)wo Say, gulfAiJ avtor-eb, whatt
all put on,
1 wouldn't wonder." Mrs. Jure
agreed. "My mother, who has sat by
more aeath beds and gone to mnre fu
nerala than any woman In Brooklyn, al
ways used to look at her watch when
me wiaow created a scene. She says
she never saw a case but what :h
longer the widow carried on the sooner
ale married again."
"And it'a Just the same with the fren
tied widower," ventured Mrs. Itangle.
xh, of course. Sooner, generally,
assented Mrs. Jarr.
"Do you think your mother goes to
mora funerals than Mr a. Gahb does?"
asked Mrs. Itangle. "You know Mra.
abb's a kleptomaniac with funirnl
flowers. Always steals a handful ot
tuberoses or something and hides them
In her panniers. She didn't go to funer
als at all when tight skirts were in,
but now that panniers have come In
again ahe is at It harder than ever
Tou ran always tell somebody has re
cently passed away when you go to her
house and find flowers on the table."
"Oh, mamma goea to twice aa many
funerals aa Mrs. Gabb," said Mrs.
Jsrr, "I've known her to advise
morning funeral for one friend and an
afternoon funeral for another when It
was an unhealthy season and two took
place In one day. Then ahe'd slip un
ostentatiously from the cemetery and
hurry back on a trolley car In time to
take a rarrhvge to the afternoon funeral,
Emma, why aro you frying to bite your
little friend's hand?"
"It'a my Mary'a fault," said Mrs,
nangle, with an oxpresslon that belled
her words. "She's such a tease! Mary,
it you don't behave when mamma takes
you out to have a happy visit with your
little friends I'll take you right home!"
"She's scratching mel" whimpered
the little visitor.
"She's making faces at me!" cried
little Mlaa Jarr,
"Now you two children go out In the
dining-room and play nicely together,
advised Mrs. Jarr. "I think It'a the
weather that makes them fretful," ahe
"What I was going to aay about Mr,
Daggery dying," ssld Mrs. nangle
when Mrs. Jnrr had driven the com
batants from the room with gentle In
sistence, "waa that ha was Just Mr,
Jarr'a build and appearance, Looked
Just as healthy as Mr, Jarr does this
minute. Yet he throw up his hand
with a shriek and fell over Into convul.
slons that lasted for hours and died
without recognising a soul, and"
Further particulars aa to Mr, Dag
ger)"! untimely decease were cut short
by the screams of the two little girls,
who had fallen to pulling each other's
hair, In Ihe hallway, Mra, Itangle said
it was no use try to visit under the
circumstances and hauled her o (Tap ring
"I think you might have been mora
sociable to Mrs. Mangle." said Mrs.
Jarr to her husband. "I suppose It
makes you mad Avlien somebody calls
w cheer km us I"
'-Mr ii : NELElii
Cotmlflt J. tr The Pr PnWUhlni Co. (The New Tors Worl.
HE flrtt time a man Jf to M tclc he h lurprltcd to dltcover hen
eaty U is to do it. After that, he is surprised to find out how hat
U is not to do it.
Borne husbands prove as disappointing as "best sellers." You tcondtr
how and why vou ever got them.
A man recovers tram his remorse lor a deflection so much sooner than
a woman recovers from her Indignation that by the time she it healed he it
tired of being good and is ready to sin again.
A man is sometimes on the verge of matrimony and doesn't know U
singly because the girl who has made up her mind to annex him ha
neglected to inform Mm of the fact.
A mox nliriiia ,nili nt hnnlnn "nilfn" hit heart tO 0 tfOmdrl 0
though ha had done something aenerous and noble; whereas, nine timet
out of ten, she probably had to wrench it from him.
A girl always knows exactly what kind of man she wants to marry:
but a widow knows all the kinds she doesn't xcant to marry, and usually
makes a safe, selection by the wise process of elimination.
At first a woman regards her husband as a blessing straight from
Heaven; later she comes to accept him merely as a dispensation of
At this time of the year any nomgi! woman would rather be curiy-
headed than President!
Tor Old Age.
By Miles M. Dawson. j
CotTTlltt 1912. t7 TU Prat Publlatlnf Co. (Tl) Kr York World). 4
NO. 10 "STRAIGHT-OUT OLD AGE PENSIONS. m
nltE first act granting old age pensions as a right and not merely aa)
charity waa passed In Denmark In April, 1S91. Since that time, similar
lawa have been adopted (n Australia, New Zealand. Franca and'
Great Hrltaln, tho British act tn July, IMS.
In Denmark, the axaregate amount annually disbursed in pension
Is something over 12,000,000 and the number ot pensioners about 10,000. The pen
sions averago about $11 a year per parson. Under th law, every dtlian over
the age ot sixty, whose Income does not exceed a certain small ton, Is entitled.
The money Is rontrlbuted, halt by the commune and half by th State.
The Danish plan Is not complicated by a provision for Invalidity, Two J
ternatlv contributory plana for Invalidity insurance have bn under o(
alderatlon for several years, but nothing has so far been dona about it
In New Zealand and In Australia, the pension age has been plaoed at sixty
five, and the benefits are 10s i. e. about SI.K0 per week. Otherwise th plus
differs In no Important respect from thst ot Denmark.
In France under tho law ot 1P03 provision Is made for all ettiaana over th
g ot seventy, as well ss for all who become totally and permanently disabled
before attaining tint age. In caso the Income Is less than a given amount, With.
In fifteen months after the plan went Into operation the number of people re
ceiving pensions rose to 404,000. Of these C9.4 per cent were seventy year ot
ago or over. Tlw total cost In 1907 was about $,SOO,O0O. The pensions, which
average about ii per annum, aro paid out of funds supplied In tart by the
State, In part by the department nnd In part by the commune, the respective
contributions In HOT being ..5C9,W0 by the State, ll.COO.000 by the department
snd l2,eC7.COO by. the communis.
The Urltlsh law (tranta pensions to all citizens, seventy years of a;e or over,
whose annual Incomes ore smaller than about tW per annum. The maximum
pension Is Cs, . e., about tl.IS per week. The pensioners number about 000,000; tb
disbursements are about 140,000.000 per annum.
Under all these plans, originally. If there was a record of conviction for crlm
or rerelpt of public aid within a certiln period prior to reaching the pension
sge, this forfeited the pension. These requirements have slnco been greatly
modified, It Is reported entirely abolished In Orrat Drltaln.
Most strenuous objection was rnado to such a plan originally, on tho ground
that It would diminish the thrift ot the people nnd tend to pauperize them. It
was denounced as mere "out-door relief" in disguise; and It was prophesied that
all wage-earners would deliberately Impoverish themselvos In order to obtain
Accordingly, the acts contained safeguards against fr.uidui disposition of
property for the purpose of securing the pension. These precautions havo in
the main proved unnecessary. The pensions nre so small that, it any person Is
able to command a larger Income, he Is pretty certain to do so, rather than at
tempt to live upon this pittance.
In all countries that have adopted straight-out old ago pension plans, thrift
has greatly increased and particularly In countries where they have been
longest In use, as Denmark, Australia and New Zealand. It appears now
thoroughly established that Incentives to thrift, other thnn to provide for old
age, are quite sufficient: and Indeed ahow the best results when the burden ot
supporting the Indigent old Is taken from relatives, acarcelv less Indigent, and
borne by the community.
It has been shown that a different principle applies In provision for old aga
than In provision for Invalidity, accident or death, m that prevention, In th
sense of causing fewer to live to old age, Is not to bo thought of. To be sure,
prevention In the sense ot encouraging moro equitable distribution of wealth
and greater thrift, Is most desirable; but this, as has been seen. Is not best ac
complished by compulsory Insurance against old nge but' rather by freeing in
dividuals and families from this particular burden and dread.
All tha other means, described In this series of articles, for relieving and
supporting the old, are fatally defective. In that thoy do not reach alt wJio
should be provided for. Even compulsory insurance plans, ns In Germany and
France, relievo thoso only who are wage earners all their lives and leave
mothers of families, tho self-employed and many others unprovided for, so that
large proportion of tho needy old aro without provision,
Tho uncertainties of a volunlnry system are much greater. When thrift ha
been encouraged to the utmost, there must and will he mnny, who, though
thrifty during all or most of their lives, have been compelled by sickness or by
the pressure of duties, to disburse their savings, or who have made disastrous
Investments. At bottom It Is In large part a mero gamble which persons will
reach old ago with a sufficient number of the counters that compel others to
support them and who will not, with the odds heavily against tho slmplo aort of
people who work for others, either out ot love and affeotlon and far a baro sup
port or for wages.
Therefore, since the old will in no event be nourished by gTaln which they
grew or clothed with wool which thoy spun, but must be tuppoiird by the active
generation and since, in nil civilized countries, nil will bo supported and nan
be left to starve, It follows that a tme solution of tho problem must cause eh
active generation to support the old, Independently of whether or not tha eld
have hoarded a sufficient number ot counters to command tho support.
Two conclusive arguments nre these; (1) Mite faithful employes of govern
ments, of transporatlon companies, banking houses and merrantlle firms, It nay
be considered that a good portion ot all wages Is withheld and deferred, to be
paid In the form of support during old age. (2) Thoy who are now old, by tum
nlng the world and its wealth to the active generation, with tho Improvements
they have made upon it, deserve, not aa charltr but as'a right, such support
during old ago as will In turn bo accorded those of thn now active generation
who may survlvo and requlro It . '
No country economizes by granting this support In a grudglnrr manner, at to)
the form of charity, In laws enforcing the responsibility upon relatives, or the
like. It Is slgnincant thnt tho most advanced notions are thoso which have reo
ognlzed and heeded the necessity for making this provision most extensive and
eomploto. The inexamplwi prosperity for the peopio of tho United State bu
already unduly retarded action tn this regard. The separate States also present
obstacles, Hut these should, and Indeed must, soon provo Ineffectual; slno th
most avanred nation In all that concerns humanity cannot long lag behind tb
van ot civilization In caring for the old and helpless.
AN ODD PATENT.
A New York man has obtained a
patent upon an envelope that Is In
reality a blank, cut, marked and
gummed ao that it can be folded over
e, letter, and. fastened.
A CLOCK GUN.
To protect stock against predatory
animals a Wyoming man haa patentee!1
a clockwork driven machine whtoh e
volvea a aearchllght and dVeolvrc)