Newspaper Page Text
ARMED PEACE' COSTS
AS MUCH AS WAR
QTOTAL .,TRt(oGT n pAR
OWA R TOOTING
it A *
some MMu awasf? CT ORTM dA/A mTA L M MA "RWa namVeI *u b
INCREASE FOR ARMIES AND NAVIES COMBINED.
.'C o u n tr . t - 1 . 1 \ 3 1. ! 1 1 1 . x.'s,'," s I' I " to :
S1,vt, 1 1 1" Y ,
u t ia -IIut,.trg $rA~, 2t.rW) f..1.1j .i) $ . : '. $ .!44.' $' '.'" . :
I r ,n, * ... . I, :.' , s.;. :.,i*4414 \ :'n. ., .; .y1ý,.4*@ IIl .,:1 "' t:."'.., ....
m a:11%" . 11 a
r'ii I rt t.,!yi .. I.' , ., , .C i ) 'l
1':ly ......... .. ..I.<, ,... I. . ; 1 .'V)l, p T1 man ,7l.
T tnti ...... . ., *s...t;ia. N 1 J to 1 . i .... . . .1': -.,
T . ? . 'it..n tl n1 tl1 .I
Glreat Biritain _$l7'.1,' *Ml.' ba j/ ~t oa e..n...e itasnn & : sl
lIE cost of a single war is
only equaled by the
price' the world pays for
lpeace. While the world
is staggered by the tmil
lions poured into such a
struggle as the present
conflict in the Italkans,
the cost of the armed
peace maintained by the
nations not now engaged in war is not
Never before did the leaders of
peace societies In all countries have
such financial arguments to direct
against the governments responsible
for the armed camps of the world.
The nations foremost in their prepara
M4ons for war have received new im
petus from the Balkan conflict, and
are increasing the already huge ex
penditures for battleships, armies and
munitions of war.
Never before has the world seen
anything like the present situation.
Extra taxation in Germany, increase
of the reserves and length of military
service in France, more than a quar
ter of a bUllon dollars for battleships
In England, together with q big out
lay for airships--these are the symp
toms of the war fever that holds Eu
rope In tts grip.
Even the most enthusiastic believer
In Insurance begrudges the money
paid out as premiums, for which he
.gets practically no return so long as
all goes well. Is it any wonder then
that millions of the governed all over
.the world are protesting against the
tremendous assessments made upon
them by their governments to pay the
cost of Insurance against war?
Those who advocate the present
enormous and annually Increasing ex
penditures for armament answer that
they are fully justified it they serve
to keep the peace. Which is better,
they ask of the disarmament advo
cates, taxes for armament or the
:ilsk of the nation's prosperity and
even its existence, by exposure to at
tack through unpreparedness for war?
Which is preferable, a diversion of
part of the national revenues to pay
bor armies and warships, or the doe
struction of property and the loss of
Wte Inevitable It war should come
upon the unprepared? Certainly, the
fact that within little more than a
year the world has seen two wars In
the Mediterranean goes far to refute
the assertion of the peace advocates
that war is at an end and armament t
therefore unnecessary. r
Considering the tact that they hold C
a brlet for those in favor of the aboll
the of war preparations, it is not,
after all, so strange that figures of
the east of armed peace are most
available at the headquarters of the
piace soieties. Not that the war and
navy departments at Washington do
sot keep a arefual record of their own S
espeaditures, and also keep in touch
h what other natless are doing;
but the men intrusted with the re
sposulbility of preparing the United
States against war are more con- a
corned with what other armed as- ti
tions have than with what it costs te
them. Therefore, it has remained w
hrgely for the peace advocates to O
collate the figures and dress them up di
as impressively as possible.
Their figures are mlapressive enough w
without any innocently intended pad- L
ding. To begin with they present the di
stupendous, Incomprehensible sum of d
$3,50,000,000 as the combined annual th
espenditure of all the civillsed nations m
for armaments in time of p . This as
vast sum takes no account e cost N
of putting Europe on its prAnt war Is
gooting or of the cost of the recent di
Tureo-Italian or the present Turco r
-Balkan war. t
Onm could make many comparisoes l
we"14u0 i No- --1-4
WeO Hunt is seats. -
The Srwelt haut Bosto has seem h
elo tr.; snsans left town tookh plaie
a hew byn ago aloag the ralihei thi
ohe of th Soth Cove. Police re- h
srees ad a sore of railroad ema.
Io-e tok part ,amd eaotured the th
_-.rr oly after he had become he
assaly coanfsmed ia the network t
Ireeka ad swetlhing wirsl a the ho
The welt, a lare gray aall. bound
by iares a Cns mridage O., to -
tas man. gawed hIs way out o( a nI
S8aemes Ssetah Arlaterat.
Three separate easemeisea seeash .
h teome of the gseblty of the '
sh ofd Daeoleuch were an|of
.e-- o b the Dameltkeh alnbrh). -
swa eneficm a we en Sa tsdr
alrfseosa Srlty the afternoon a
Sat 8titehthi a cae t £5,Ws
was open wtal asIa ·rwoqre.-mry As
& Lter hoar in the afterson abL ^
S.U pfare gathored at the
wbor works at the ram mills.
ssh eo oa the ' e se sead
is to shOW just what this 'ast sllin rpyre.
he ,rits. Suffice it to say thldt it i. a bil
for lion dollars more than the enltire
rid m,ney wealth of the I nit .d States
government, reserve, securities and
a I all, which it is going to take twenty
ant or thirty men in the treasury depart
ns, ment three or four weeks to count as
ed an incident of the change of admin
he I istration.
lot More than two-thirds of this sum is
expended by Great Britain and the
of nations of the European continent.
ve Mexico and the states of South Ameri
ct ca make up a scant $105.00o.00. while
)le the United States, Japan and British
Id. India spend the rest. On the other
ra- hand. taking the ten leading nations
m- of the world, their expenditures for
nd armies and navies and incidentals of
tx. military preparations equal almost the
nd grand total. Austria-Hungary, France.
Germany. Great Britain. Italy, Japan.
en Russia, Spain, Turkey and the United
n. States spend together each year at
se least $1,900,000,000. or nearly two bil
ry lions of dollars.
Fr. For these ten nations, which are
p I leading in the race for greater arma
it. ments. figure of one year are eclipsed
p- by those of succeeding years, so that
;. two billions of dollars probably by
this time represents the sum total of
er the annual military bills which the
y peoe of those countries must pay.
e Hrae is the table for the cost of
as armies and navies to these ten na
,n tions, compiled from the latest figures
COST OF ARMIES AND NAVIES.
e Expended Expended military
Country. tfor army. for navy. charge.
Ht Hungary ..117$s.1tren ei1..31.mn1 $57.244.000
x- France ......sTa.e.oo s3,256.00 r2i0.91O.a
at Germany ....5,a11.00o 114.506.000 318 446 00. 0
Great Brit'.IU.0,00 O. o20.AS.000 1.8.3,000
Itarly ......... ta6.0oo m.s4s.01o Ln. r.s.oo
r, Japan ........ .m.W o 43.406.oneo .92 t1.0O
- Russia ...... .12.0 54.12s.11)O 319.170.0 1
e paln ........ 17.71.000i 13,66.a00. 0 51.7.000
d Turkey ..... .,71.000 6,22.000 48,2w4.000
U. 8..........,7.0oo00 10.s72.000 23.0cas .co
? Totals ....311o,53,000 69,3..00oo 1..4,222,.00
Thgh these figures are undoubt
edly preseted by the peace advocates I
in all eood faith they are a little mis- i
e leading u asr as the United States
e expesdlttWr are concerned. The to- 1
a tal of ,000,000 charged to the t
a United States for the upkeep of Its
. military establishment on land and 1
'sea is too arge by about $50.000000000
it i aditrsU for actual war prepa- I
ratios sr meant. The sum given in
d cled eapeditures to? river and har
I -r wob, which are carried on by t
. the war department, and for other a
Help In Heali
SSleato1s Noave Arrived at the Coe- t
rh teI1l a That Caressing Strokes
Wil Oe Much for Resevery.
I >WemI s are now employing mas
M-rn 4N aid them in healing frae- f
tam , The first distinguished surgeon ,
b to agulse massage in such casels
I wa to famous Frenchman, Lucas
ý(ammere. and his disciples have ,
P suIla its use in many ways. C
I Meanell read a paper on the r
h ot beibre the Medical Society of a
Ledsa a few weeks age. In which he ,
UIbuji the massage as consisting -
ef Iol, light, rhythmical stroking in
I the lghbohrhood of the injury, the
m ew5t being merely a "caress"
I ad almost resembling a mesmeric a
MM," the actual site of the injury It
raenpulously avoided. It con- n
of at two elemente-paaslve move n
WmaN active movement. When h
the diae of passive movement is be- t
6ISim the prtent must be made d
W rate as the tran drew Into ti
th Math station. He was the firt l
o the tl Dashing throualh a
rstatUn he stampeded a thoaeusand
hgintg8 commuters. A call to two
aMh ations brought a-saquad of
hItiarned oeers, who, rain
by railroad men, made a pri- k
e at the beast after an bour's ears
918 n ra uDISSIrlaas- a
S bodies afterwards assembled o
new bridgE which has been t
to eoaneet the pabie park
its Lkb5ak entraee. The -i
bears a sutable Laserlptipon.
Sto the Lake of nueonele' do
in gvtYin the pebl park.
sew hubb nd has new we
belng whited .way tram the Ti
in the beeb with the white fl
Presiatly he aess ew eat as
-;~~ci~~ 5L -Wf.;- ~4kA',
thian - not at . l i' l( .r( : Iiin he ir. lI.'
1i II nI'i \'w i'Ii 4 4'Fi,.ri', iht, 'c.lh w
IIg t:lbl'. which ,-h"1.w the pr-eortiont
S ..ll l.e rb'l " i -tn -l - 11 1( :1t1l golt rn
n1 '1 t I, , ntulitur, 4. I"or this I r. 14r
ý.ti: leh . wil',i i t :t. ,rt',' . s it no* It.-[- Iii
', ntr-ll. F i" nhlll,4 . Ith ie it eti la
I11: t.111, .i1i"1 4 1.1 artll!'it I,4 are, 44l'4
l:' 1. l: i ((:4n 1 o ( to tl :t";l'-ruria
ti)l an4tF F ltlIg to4 $1. - " ,,11 1 4
T1111) h, ti ll-t Fita t1ilh 4 t' 1ii4.ur4 Ir 4iii
I try pi'rllroe.S are onily alnta 2 p rl l I
I'Cent.. 1 v1 ti though I hne 4.XjF4FIF4 S
a have1 int(reaied in the fiw years since
the itpeace society figuries were cileI
'1'I'(l4 Rit .I 4)'1" Ti'TA I. MI.L IT1 l IY
'IiAlt(;F:.y T TilT'I'AI. 1":XI'l:ND I
't'uoal ('list of
m antry. fpendit4res4. and in %y . I'll.
I l iunI ry ... fi''t.f, (I $ v .E 4.4 ars 9
I' ' ........ i7 "i.Cl4' i, 7i.1,!1-. , 44 11 .'¶
m1 l 7an'y .....;3 it;.i4 :ll . 444lti 4:."
i r'e :at Ilritail . 1i7.41 .11111 341 t. 2.i .3 4.;
SItaly . ..... :w... L 4;!G ) I2.'.4I;,76. :'-4 I
r Jtapi .n .... . '4.4.4! t,4) c.4 tlli.41 F
SliussaI ........ 1," ti4.l 44 1 3( 11 ,7u,,I "3 .
sr pain ........ 224. F) 1.3 7 - '
Turkey ........ . 1Ft. (lt40 4t,."44.4Ali 31t.
r '. . .......... ),24.1l:3 .)t)O :,').44 F;.(44i 4.,'
Totals ..... .$,;4.44 aei1 $1.3. a.: ee Z10 .(
Non-military appropriations and pen
sion appropriations have increased
more rapidly than the military bills.
Consequently in the table above the
percentage accredited to the Inited
States is much too high, as the figures
How these war expenditures, or
rather expenditures to prevent war. as
they are termed by those responsible
for them, have mounted to such tre
mendous figures, is shown by the
table, giving the cost of the world's
armies and navies for every ten years
In the last generation. The totals for
each nation mount into the billions
Though the United States holds
fourth place, according to these fig
ures, in amount of expenditures for
war preparations, it is really far be
hind if judged by results. The United
States government pays higher for
preparation for war than any other
nation in the world. It pays its sol
diers and sailors higher wages; their
food is better, and costs much more
than that of foreign soldiers and blue
Jackets; their clothing is more ex
pensive; the American government
must pay much higher prices for bat
tleships, guns and all munitions and
materials of war. Consequently, with
one of the biggest military bills tc
foot, the United States really has less
to show than that of any country per
The graphic charts above show the
military preparedness of nine coun
tries: Mexico, United States, Great
Britain, Japan, Italy, Austria, France
Germany and Russia. As is readily
seen, despite the millions it spends on
the army, the United States Is a dwari
among military nations.
to cooperate by actively relaxing the
The Medical Record remarks that
the underlying principle of the treat.
meat is that "movement i life." This
form of massage differs from the ordi.
nary in that the latter aims at com
pulsion, whether of the blood in a
given direction or of some movement
while the massage advocated by Lu.
cas-Championniere attempts by it*
reflex action through the nervo',s
system only to restore the tone of the
Many Such Doves.
"Like the dove in Noah's Ark, which
was allowed out a number of times
and always returned, except on the
last occasion," was the North london
magistrate's simile for an Islngton
man who deserted his family. "We
have a lot of (loves in our ark." maid
the Guardians' representative.-Lon. f
tounded at some of the prices recenti
ly brought at 8otheby's, London. for
early manuscripts and rare printed
books. In one of these sales a vul.
gate Latin Bible brought $5,000. It
was of the thirteenth century. Illumi- t
nated manuscript on vellum, in Gothie
letters, with 146 fine small initial
ilniatures. The same price was paid
for a Trench Bible, fifteenth century
maasucrlpt in vellum, illuminated with b
1iS miniatures, 202 large ornamental *
eapitals, and hundreds of smaller ete
ters in gold and eolors, b
of the clouds saufciently to notiee
that she was sobbing on his shouldei,
"Dearet," he murmured, tenderly,
"why do you cry?"
"Oh. Philemon." she sobbed. "1 have
deceived you-basely, horribly."
"This is awful!" he groaned. "Tell
-tell me-the worst-st once'"
'l e-eca't -ceook!" she sobbed.
ili face cleared as it by magle.
"Oh, pshaw!" .e cried. "Is that all?
You seednt worry over that, daritag
rm a pooe. and there will be preeosm
Uitl eo sokil"
'ON AN ISLE OF BIRDS
Commodore Salisbury Tells of an
Expedition to Laysan.
Retired Naval Officer With Party of
Scientists Spent Eighty Days
Gathering Data on a Mid
Kils:t ('ity. Mo. S--trtaight from
ti( t pr lit,, ai : i.tt of an unitnlb,', It isle,
i, t4i' 4 l4'ilv .it I'r.u anll,. I ita l ' itdoreit
1:, r" . : Sh4 l hnre' ofh il-l t" .I 'linid
i,1:i s I f hL rti'l1. " l'h-i 111l ii rl 14 5 at.
t'!i Lf . l . ! o his l]irothi . iMark Sl iI:l
1 t. i' Ind1 ii ' ll ot h idi contrast tilo
iat I 't j't hIl t( 1 'it 1: s ll' 1 n1 :l s liw
on ou i its farm and lilt oi tho
i 'tid (t' i 44Isan 4 f ' Ire orn Plan .liies
and4 r e 1 1 i4 r t' rtl:s of ulb 4tr l fow
I ,,: n ti air 'r hidi in thof i in ling
1l4 sl' i 4 tii , ta lre: risin t sa e ther
(ct i:nI b c"l
S(I't 1n1a 1 1dall isb1 r. I ir i as illsr v
.' , i Tl,, Iit a rt 1 1rt ofe his tyai4' to
14,1 : '. i\ t 't 114'' rit, h:u t no. ahii li't4s" tIo
i tI, ;. ,r0 n, l , of the ill Kan.:t
lli, I s i l s tirtl'.:' st of ail t 'o iui-.
i t n a ul t pil It ilthe e rn1 int i of
I;fe'. , in gte yhi h hwereI' hl le'of the
hr(I ri st-1viin of t I ats.'t r s at 4 ter
I ts. Thit, aray hie The IFrancisco
trt ,u cilutte r Thetlis. Their deltina
A map ofwas the Island of Iaysan, eight
hinidrtd miles northwest of Honolulu.
Ialytan is peculiarly rich in bird
Sclife. forhty dations were spen about tw andhere.
They relturned to Honolulu March 22.
and a few days later took pasisage on
the United States transport Sherman
for San Francisco. They reached
that city April 11. There specimens
taken on the voyage were shipped to
Washington. After a few days spent
.In the coast city. Commodore Salls
bury started back to Independence,
arriving there last Sunday.
A map of the Island of Laysan made
during their stay shows it to be of pe
culiar formation. It is about two and
( one-half miles long and one mile wide.
In the center, occupying about ene
, tAAA% "" .4,. ,,
Bird Island of Laysan.
hundred and Sixty acres is a lagoor.
This gives the Island the appearance
of an elongated doughnut. At no
place does the island rise more than
twenty-five feet above ocean level.
The place swarms with birds. "I
learned more about birds on this trip
than I had ever dreamed of before,"
Commodore Salisbury said yesterday
afternoon. "We brought home with us
175 rare specimens. These will be
mounted and placed in the govern
"We found two variettes that are
found nowhere else. One is the Lay
san rall. It is about the size of a
quall and has small wings, but they do
it little good, for It cannot fly. We
started home with eighty living speci
mens of the rall, but the return trip
was so cold that all except five died.
The survivors were left at the Golden
Gate park in Ban Francisco. The
other bird peculiar to the island is
the Laysan teal, a fowl smaller than
the mallard duck, but ruesemblng it in
general appearance. Incidentally, we
found a pair of mallard ducks that had
come over from the mainland of Call
fornla, thousands of miles away."
LAST RELICS OF THE MAINE
Six Thousand Pounds of BraI aInd
Bronze Fittings Stripped From
Vessel Cast in Tablets.
New York--Six thousand pounds of
relics from the U. S. S. Maine, which
were taken from the battleship before
she was towed out to sea from Ha- a
vana and given her final resting place, ft
have arrived at the John Williamls t
bronze foundry, to be cast into a fit- cc
ting and ipermanernt memorial. a5
This disposltkn of the brass and :
bronze fittings of the battleship which T
for twelve years had lain beneath the .
sea Is in accordance with an act of t
The parts of the wreck that were
thought to be suitable for the purpose c
were fLirst sent to Washinglton, where K
they were melted together, purified it
and cast into thirty-pound ingots. It is yc
in this form that all that is left of F
the Maine has just arrived in New E
One thousand tablets, designed by tI
Charles Keck of this city, are being it
cuast by the Williams foundry, and will c
be delivered upon request to patriotie ba
societies all over the country. Two
hundred applications have already i
been received at the oSe of the as
satant secretary St the avy.
The tablets will have a astural
broase fnish; they will weigh, twelve
and hallt pounds ad meaare 1i by IS
Nbe Burglae With PeelL.
New Haves. Coans--HenrF Wedisad
ad Alexander Drammoed wea apa
tand byi L DLnvlion of Da~ytem,
Ohio, a Yale senr, at the ilt o a t
ilEw peil, while the were rmsek I
leg his renom i Vandebitt ball a the be
Tele ampa They teagbt - e pm' t
wsllsa ptel. Wehlmih ea6 -
ad zesulver at the tiUn
IG4ED EMPEROR OF AUSTRIA AND HIS HEIR
•tf .1: ::.",
Francis Joseph. who for sixty tive yvar. has, guided the d.atiai,.s af
Austro-Hungary, and Archduke Franz Ferdinand, hir to the throne oIf Aus
tria. and his wife, the Countess Sophia ('hotek.
PRINCES TO PAY TAX
. . . . . -t ... .. . -
, Germany Has Overturned Prece
derts to Maintain Army.
Rulers of the Different States Heal
tate Between Patriotism and Thrift.
but Will Have to Make a Show
of Generous Giving.
I~erlin.-Two and twenty sovereign
German princes are h'sitating be
tween the rival virtues of patriotism
and thrift. They cannot decide
whether it is sweeter to pay the new
war tax. or to put their ravings into
some brewery stocks. The trouble is,
that this is the first time the twenty
two kings, grand dukes, dukes and
princes have ever been asked to pay
a pretty stiff tax on their accumula
Now, in a fit of patriotism begotten
of the 1813 centennary, Wilhelm I1.
has forsworn his resistance; he is
ready to be taxed and the other one
DUKL f SAKtL
and twenty sovereigns have had to
follow him. All that is known now is
that there will be a "non-recurring
contribution" from the capital of real
and personal property; and that it
will probably amount to one per cnt.
This the sovereigns must pay. There
may also be a new Imperial income
tax. and this the sovereigns may have
to pay also.
A Dresden official newspaper critt
ciaes the scheme, and this means that
Klng Friedrich August does not like
It. Of all German prinees, except the i
young Duke of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha.
Friedrich August is the thrifttlest.
Even sovereigns who are willing to
pay are said to feel uneasy. For it is
the initlal step that counta For the
first time in history the sacred prin- 4
ciple that royalties are tax-free is I
"If we may be taxed for any army
Increase," reason the sovereIgns,
"why may we not for a navy increase,
PATROLS BEAT BRIDAL NIGHT'
Wife ef New York Pelleeman Net
to H ishead.
New YerL---rom mj lght until 8 '
o'eiek I tohe meanin. a brtde t
hvertag a the steps ed sntt's tomb,
In speakI-lg dbtae of her heband,
but fortie to mebanw ees the
teuderest bae ot hnermom eere~a
ike was the wik ad ran kman,
for an elucation icrease, or even four
old age pensions?"
The sovereigns feel all the more
doubtful because each complains of
su ffering from chronic poverty. Kaiser
Wilholm. It seems, feels this most. lie
has the biggest income, but he is only
the fifth richest person in Prossla.
Richer than him are Frau IBtrtha
Krupp. who possesses $7!.0o.000,
Prince Ilenvkel von D)onnersmarck.,
º who has $6.1.000.000: laron von Gold
schmidt-ltothschild of Frankfurt with
$40.000.000, and the Duke of Ujest
with $.17.000.000. After these comes
Kaiser Wilhelm with a miserable $3:.,
000.000. Kaiser Wilhelm's forests and
Sfields are valued at $17.500.000: his
forty palaces, country houses, castles
and shooting boxes at $10 000.000, and
his land sites in Berlin at $1.500,000.
That accounts for $32,000.000 out of
the $35.00000.000 Wilhelm II. also has
land in Westphalia and the Rhine
province of unknown value.
No other sovereign or prince will
pay anything like Kaiser Wilhelm.
The crown prince is worth $3.700.00.
Kaiser Wilhelm's brother. Henry. has
estates which are worth $2.000,000.
Altogether, the kaiser and these rela.
tives are worth $51.500,000. The ut
most they will pay in tax is ,$530,000.
"Is it worth while." ask the hard-up
sovereigns, "for the sake of these
beggarly sums, to rob us of our privi
leges and treat us as if we were ordi
nary men!" They ask themselves
that in decent secrecy.
SHOW LEADS TO REVELATION
Boy Who Had Kept Playmate's Death
a Secret Suddenly Makes Declara
tion Which Clears Mystery.
Harrison, N. J.-A moving picture
show indirectly revealed to Mrs. Harry
Siegel recently the death by drowning
of her six-year-old son, Harry. The
boy had been playing during the after.
noon with William Rosel, a seven
year-old schoolmate. William was
afraid to say anything about the
drowning. While he was with his moth
er at a moving plctyre show a film
showing boys trying to rescue a
drowning mate was thrown on the
screen. William suddenly exclaimed:
"That's Just the way Harry Siegel
died this afternoon."
Mrs. Rossel grasped William by the
arm, bolted out of the theater and 1
hurried to Mrs. Siegel's home, where,
William tearfully recited the story of;
how Harry had fallen into the Pas-,
sale river while playing with him on
a sand pile, and how he had failed to t
come up. Mrs. Siegel became hv-bs
HERE'S NEW' GOLF HIGHBALL
Caddie at Country Club Drinks Con
tents of Sphere-Stomach Pump
Wilmington, Del.-Rodney Warren. a i
caddie, who heard players at the Wil- 4
mington Country club discussing
"highballs," gained the idea that the;s
drink was connected in some way with i
the golf ball. He cut open eone of the i
balls and found It filled with a liquid. I
which he drank. A stomach pump 2
saved his life. The physician found I
the liquid in the ball was highly im-'
pregnated with arsenic.
Infected by Dog's Tongue.
Rising Sun, Md.-infected by his
pet dog licking a slight wound upon t
one hand. Raymond Good, of this I
place, is a patient in the Pasteur In- I
stitute. When Good's arm began to I
swell the animal was killed Spd an
examination of its head revealed the a
presence of hydrophobia.
a patrolman on a Axed post. to whom I
she was married at P o'looek. Ba i
maann had expected to be relleved from .
duty, but ana uromaatic pol ee esp a
tata orderd him to his post as usual. t
So his brid deeied to keep the watch a
with him. TIe palr let ar I aurm t
in the manu art
wemas Made oaliaes Pray.
Newlmrg, N. Y,--(etMs t haveo
ebuped PWo eaut e the orgiast e
etimatem $6o'M sr resmeraotueu ag
- e msauas a old V o Mm., Nr Ba
RATIONS FOR 7 $1.01 A DAY
Chicago Charities Start a Campaign
to Show Wives How to
('hit:e . t \ ' . ;;. h a v e h , , n p r , 'te i r
i iei I ;. t iht ' u , i gI rstl hio i '- 1*~ 0"1 - ( (f I th -
I t'u t: ',j I har lt'-4- , h l, III-%% faiwatll -:,
of .~ 4'-v1l . :(t ! . 7 ', il d:1(' r. Ilitf,. for
Soit n tnl t:r nn th" sit':ntin Ike
has i ' I ts l 1 1 T. l h,' '., i '(it t hi l . T
Ir' . '11 1 i ' in . "f % I' ' n .7 re, l
IN I 1 . .il' Ill' "! I i , ."l -. l n ti
. i'. !' ' 1 '. I '.l, . ; . t . l". t . , I
loss thrco gh him' ing.R fr,,.m' ] n (, t(,'
'I'ii.\ . , , . 1 1 .1". 1 .1 1 :. ' : '.. '! l l . I' ;. ` I'
S 1't, 1 ' , '. : :' "'1" I "
r, tb r than i for food v .lu ~s
BLIND INDIAN LIVES ALONE
! Eschnuntkein Paul, Aged Brave of
Calispel Tribe, Leads Life of
Sliokn. . 'ash. Te1tlly , bind anl ,
'r living .c tirely alone, two niil s from
his near' t neighbor building: tires
antl co(king his own meals. even to
ma king broad. in Eachnul keln Paul.
an aged Indian of the Calidpil tribe.
aScording to the story hrouglit hern
a by ather Inuls T(lmen. president
t' of honn'aga imniversity
a Father 'Taelmn,i . who a felt years
ago was a niislionary to the (nllspel
a Indians, still isn their piritual adviser.
and makes frequent trips to their
h ewlited village on the Pend Oreltte
t river, somne 60 miles northeast of Spo
s kane. But the old, blind tribesman
lives 'apart from his people, a life of
d the utatost seclusion.
"I was amazed at the ease of old
; blind Eschnumkein Paul," states Path.
I or Taelmat. "I Investigated his con
' dition. ie is stone blind and yet he
lives entirely alone, two miles from
the nearet nel-hbor. The weede,
ful part of his stoty is that he trav1es
at will. always golag, dlroeUy to tie
place at which he deiros to viit. Hn
never gets eonfused in roads by tak
Iog the wrong one.
"He Ilves In a small embta threagh
out the year without asistoaae He
builds all his own fires and preparen
his meals. He can cut ble meet or
make bread as good as most perseas
who have the use ot their eyes.
"The only way In which I can as
count for hib strange ase is that the
wondertul instinct. which every l
dian has. has become so acute In him
during the 40 years of ble blindness
that it has taken the place of his
"Among the Callspehs there it a
g.reat deal ol blindneas and bad ee,
due to the smoke from their topee
fi•re. It has proved a treat detrimenot
to their more rapid advance in clva|
-ation. The old head chief. Manlab,
Man With Too Many Wlves.
Phlladelphi.--Albert R. Helnkhs,
thirty years old, la charged with
bl:.my, It being alleged that he Iba
three wtves. A woman who says she
Is wife No. 3 and who before her
marriage, less than a month ago, was
Mary G. McKernan. made the charges
-Wife No. 2 produced her certlcate "
and a search is being made for Jose
phlne Hetnake, said to be wife No. 1.
P. Thompson. The woman had the
house recmntructed Into a home otr
suprsmannted preaehers. The work.
men were summoned durlng the al
terations to prayers by the soad at
a eoni or raPPinl on iron pilpe. Fm
ten to Ifteen men suspended .ork .i
the serviee, Mrs. Tholmpson masi
that they prdtpate,
Health is eally thq meet important
condition to balptpets. But we eas
not be bealthy for ione without lVllli
a fairlt rslqur !se