Newspaper Page Text
o TEACH HYGIENIICS
Cleveland Schools Also Promote
Physical Grotth of Students.
Includes the S..', asd Combating of
Ocular Tr:,e.t.rs Anl Nervous Dis
orders A i','r Pupils-Plan
W.de .n Its Scope.
( . " ,I. i,: i , t i.c h children how
to !. 'i" i ii r ' i% il, healthily and
in the : of i 'lev,.land public
e(fht l ; 'I , . i. i ll s I' tihe fundtim ntal
thing I o'. 1 iii 'ducI t intial systern
And it i. ý! bjject of ".xt'nsion work
undet.r!.. ..: tir this schIool te'rm. The
ebtatbi:lll , hi i of a new departnienlt of
school h1i L,''ti e and Ihi,' Xte.nsionl) of
school t."'(ie ' centler thir(eituheolt the
city are d, siglnd to accotmplish the
single result of teac-hing chi'drelin how
to grow mentally and physically In a
way most itterestiing to the children
"What shall It profit a child to gain
an tducation anid lose his health.." is
the question asked by Dr. E. A. Peter
son, head of the hygiene department.
In urging parents to lend their en
couragement and active assistance
Within a few weeks social center
clubs will have been formed in every
Cleveland publie school Mrs Sarah
W. Hyre, principal of Brownell school.
long a Cleveland teacher and champ
ion of this work took the lead by
aiding the organization of three clubs
for boys and girls to study civics.
The building will be open at night to
the clubs and the children's parents.
Virtually the whole community about
Brownell school will engage in the
study of civics through the winter
In the broad work for hygiene the
Lncreaslng prevalence of ocular trouble
Is to be combattei through ccopera
tion with every outside agency.
"We have known for years that
cualar troutle increases in schools
from the first to tae eighth grades."
- Mid Doctor Peterson, "but why it is.
3o one has ever explained. We wish
to sundy this trouble and correct it. b
We may find it is due to the wrong p
iolr of paper or the size of type.
"Also, we will find out what causes it
, ervous disorders among pupils. We a
ill make the boy and girl so inter- p
Sated in the schoolroom that they will ft
be happiest there, becruse they will tt
aoe that to live and study rightly will p
make them grow into strong men and L
The departmnat of hygiene com- b
blae with the regular medical inspec- 14
tlon instruction in school nursing, per
aesal and public hygiene, physical p
Straiing, r-mreaticn and school sanita- si
ties. An elaborate outline of the it
Work made by Doctor Peterson re- tc
injree the falseat meapures of coop hi
"rstila from pareats
etection of communicable diseases pt
4ad gastal and physical defects and
Nb correetion are accomplished al
Sth aid of the family physician. hi
Sal 3.000 Miles on a p1
: g Trading Trip. di
awde Without a Chronometer, rt
beeset and Compase Being the w
S Oly instruments on
rFrC ancisco.-Word has been re
lv6 her of the siccessful termina
ftle of one of 'be nerviest ventures
_ v. tackled oi the Pacific coast H.
. mIate and Peter Peterson, who left
're for the arctic last May on the an
eMiet hay scow Alice 8tofen, have ar
.lved safely at Point Barrow. They
left hers May 16, both, their frlends
'believed. headed diret for Davy
Jies' looker. They adt only fooled
Dvy Jones. but had a delighttful trip.
The' Alice stten Is a schooner rigged
moow of seventeen tons that was built
.lrtyJ4it years ago lor service on the
bly. Orlgnally the vessel was stout L
aad serviceable and well fitted for its at
Work is the sheltered waters of har
bhr and rlfer Never at any stage of h
itsa eareer would anybody but two
eSrtWded trappers have considered a
Itofel s fit for a trip as far out- rt
dthe heals as the Farallones.
.Ote.t who has spent twenty years i
l hi Ulif trallgl and trapping In the
IW e, wantalS, to get back there.,
;t the Bto0v was about the only
ot A host that his means would
"-bI to buy. He bought the
toW for a stng. He provisioned P
3.i beas trip and loaded it with
-,-dll8 seods, and May 16, with Peter
'etesoe for a crew, sailed for the
The onty nnvttgatng instruinents bh
athead the Stolen were a little old in
best eeibpaq and a sextant as old da
.e the meow. Slate could not afford sil
- ebreiometar and, as he admitted to a
B i idA before sullag, would not have "(
.awa how to use it if he had. By
-mas of ohe sextant and compans he di
- slmated latitude with comparative cu
SPr lesgitude be truste.. In the do
S.els of more conventipnal navia
.3l5, to "main strength and stupid- da
' ees.." Slate called it instinct He "c
ocnoeneed before he left that he could I:
Ien n his way into the arctics, and ha
as he got there all right It is probably fa
' troe. th
ia a letter to frienda in this city W
SPterson, tie crew, writing fropm Point of
-iwrrow uaer date of August 18. mid iti
.hat they had just arritved after a very w
1.'LL HAVE A CUPID'PARLOR *'
,li e of the Many Attractions De- tu
- , GSilYed for Voung Folks by m
.* Desameness. ed.
, ity. - Deaconeuss Anne ma
ealbued to lead a winter's the
behalf of Cupid and the wil
urh erhe She will 1
tee-tete seats., pe
eeeles for the rul
Ia got e te *toe
CENTER OF BRITISH METHODISM
and have cost a million and a quarter dollars. The dome, 200 feet high, is
the third largest in London and the hall seats 3000 persons.
board of health. Juvenile court, dis
I pensaries and city charities.
By assisting the medical inspector
I in the treatment of minor cases and
a making follow-up calls at homes,
pupils are given a chance to learn the
I fudamentals of nursing. Personal
I talks and demonstrations form an im
I portant part of the lessons in hygiene.
I Lectures, visits to the home and
printed matter are offered to enlighten
boys and girls on this general sub
Doctor Peterson emphasizes the Im
portance of physical training in the
school. This first increases the vital
Ity and endurance, but is not restricted
to outdoor play. Children are taught
how to sit and stand and walk in the
schoolroom. Trained .leadership is
provided for recreation.
What the children Icarn at school
about school sanitation is expected to
be valuable to many families in their
pleasant trip. The only bad weather
was encountered during the eighteen
days it took :hem to sail from Kodiak
island to Unimak pass. During that
time they weathered a succession of
rceher heavy gales but, Peterson
writes. "at no time time during the
3,000-mile trip did we get the decks
as wet as they were while we were
being towed to sea by a Crowley
The letter says that they suffered
no hardships and got their full and reg
ular share of sleep For the greater
part of the trip the wheel was lashed
and the Stofen sailed itself.
ELOPERS GET PA'S CONSENT
Forgiven When Judge Torrison Pleads
With irate Father to Let
Chicago.-Spencer A. Casey, mem
ber of the fire department of Crystal
Lake, Ill., is the happiest man in the
state. Casey. after being threatened
with arrest by the rather of his sweet
heart, fnally managed to win the con
sent of the stern parent, with the
assistance of Municipal Judge Tor
The girl in the case, Olga 8obska,
nineteen years old, eloped with Casey
from Crystal Lake, and plans were
PRAYER AND 1
Persistent Ralns Cause Bishop of
Chester to Revive an Old
London.-This is the month of the
harvest festival, but as every crop
in the country has been seriously
damaged, if not ruined, by the per
sistent rains, it is not surprising that
a bishop has raised the question of
"Ought we pray for fine weather?"'
In a letter to the rural deans of his
diocese the bishop of Chester dis
cusses the appropriateness of harvest
festivals in such a Jeason, says a Lon
"The persistent rains which have
damaged our crops," says the bishop,
"cannot but revive the old questions.
'In such a year is it wise to hold
harvest festivals? Can we expect
farmers to give special thanks when
they have so little to be thankful for?
With our greatly enlarged knowledge
of meteorology, what reason or real
ity is there in praying for changes of
cational work of the church of which
the reading rooms are the main fea
ture, and through which classes In al
most every line of education are form
ed. But in conmnection with this work
there are to be social rooms and for
mal and informal futanctions to which
the girls who board near the church
will be Invited.
The Cupid parlors are designed as
pecially for theose girls because, as a
ruli, the entertatlnig facilities In
!heir boardings bouse are inadequate.
only one thit laeklaeq n this
homes. They will be taught to take
pride in good hygiene environment
about buildings and the care of school
and home grounds; also, the proper
ventilation, heat, light and seating
MAKING THEIR OWN WAY
Twelve Per Cent of Undergraduate
Body at Princeton Wholly or Par
Princeton.-One Pundred and sixty
seven students, 12 per cent of the en
tire undergraduate bIdy at Princeton
university, either pa.lallly or wholly
support themselves d'arlog the last
college year according to the first an
nual report of the bureau of self-help.
Of this number six men came to col
lege with no funds at all while nearly
fifty reported at the oiub'ing of the
term with less than $200 in s.ght
being laid for their marflage when
the father oi the young w:oan hp
peared on the scene.
Casey and the young woman were
taken into Judge Torrison's c-u'rt for
the purpose of breaking up tie love
After hearing the story from the
young couple, Judge Torrison pleaded
for their happiness, the lawyers
pleaded and the baliff pleaded, and
finally Papa Sobaka admitted that
"it might as well be."
Everyone kissed or shook hands
with the bride-to-be as the curtain
was rung down.
OPTIC AND ALGER BARRED
Books Which Were Considered Classic
Quarter Century Ago now Held
Washington.-Books such as those
by Oliver Optic and Alger, which
parents of a quarter of a century ago
advocated to their children as suitable
reading, have been placed in the
•"horrible example" class by the dis
trict public library commission.
The tales and romances that de
lighted the children of two decades
and more ago have been classed as
"undesirable" along with five-cent
novels of the "penny-dreadful" type.
The commission bases its condemna
tion of the old-time children's
classics on the ground of mediocrity
and not by reason of any vicious
-~m m r------ ----- l
He suggests that there is sounder
piety in accepting submissively san
shine and rain, even when they seem
unreasonable and excessive. The pe,
tition. "Give us this day our daily
bread," necessarily involves prayer
for seasonable weathep, and Doctor
Jayne submits that "the thing
most needful Is habitual prayer
for seasonable weather." He main
tains that people should be slow in
asking for changes of weather, as we
can see but a little way ahead, and
weather that now looks disastrous
may in the long ran assume a kind
He finds comfort in the thought that
"through the friendly commerce of
nations the harvests of the world are
ours, and that " the price of food,
though it may rise, will not rise to
famlne heights, as it would if we were
dependent upon our own resoures
alone." This part of the biebop's let
ter is being widely quoted as an
argument for "ftree trade."
new plan and that is the young man
to act as guide for the youths who are
expected and needed to carry out the I
Cupid idea. "We can get the young
women easily enough," says Miss
Mttch, "but we need a yonang man to
lead the way for the boys who are
outslde looking in."
Ordered to Kos Spease C
New York.,-Herma DunPbar i
Brookly hLu been seateaed p
Masistrato Naumer to kis his wts a
last twin a day Sqr severn yea.
CHARMS OF FLYERS
Aviators Pin Faith on Most Pe
Part of Machine in Slight Accident
f.egaroed by Many as Indis
pensable in Subsequent
London.-"l'm sick and tired of be
lieving nothing that can't be proved."
was the remark made not long ago
by a man whose whole life is spent
in mechanical and scientific experl
ment and who would be the last you'
would think to be touched by the
very slightest breath of superstition.
Many airmen are evidently of the
same opinion, for they pin their faith
on the oddest of charms, and many of
them have the strongest, though often
secret, belief in omens, mascots and
luck bringers, says Answers.
Mr. Cody is at present flying a ma
chine which, as he laughingly remarks,
is a sort of resurrection pie, being
made up of portions taken from many
othe, defunct machines.
Now a part of the machine which
has been in an ccldent. yet an acct
dent without se us results, is held to
be lucky. But It would take a very
brave airman to 'use any portion of
a plane that killed its pilot
Le Blon was one of those very brave
men, and it is said that when his
career was ended by falling into the
sea at San Sebastian in April, 1910,
there was built into the plane which
fell with him some spars from the ma
chine In which poor Delagrange met
It is ancient history, that Santos-Du
most never went aloft without his
medallion of the Virgin which was
given to him by the Princess Isabel.
TAKING A CAMERA ABROADI
It Behooves One to Be Careful at
What it is Pointed-Foreign
Nations Are Peevish. c
If the American tourist carries his
camera to Europe with him he must
be careful to avoid photographing per
sons. private property and particular
ly government buildings, forts, docks
and ships without permission. Many
tourists have got themselves into
much trouble in this way. especially in V
Russia, where the restrictions are un
usually rigid and in Germany, also.
A few years ago Germany passed a
special bill through the reichstag deal
ing with this matter and imposing C
heavy penalties upon those who in- o
fringe the regulations. Damages to
the amount of $1.500. with a fine of d
$250, or two Ltonths' imprisonment.
will henceforth be the fate of anyone Co
who snapshots a private person, a u
work of art or the interior of a pri
vate building and circulates or pub
lishes the picture without permission.
Persons in the public eye, such as
members of the royal family, states
men, actors and well-known divines.,
are excepted. So, top. are public build
ings and works of art in public gal
In Portugal the authorities are cu
riously suspicious. A gentleman re- e
oently wrote to a London paper say- a'
ing that he was arrested for snapping w
the royal palace in Cintra. It is pos- P1
sible, however, that under the new it
Portuguese regime the palaces will w
no longer be held so sacred. m
In Italy the camera of the tourist is
made the means of providing revenue to
for that somewhat impoverished conn- to
try. If you carry your camera when cm
on a visit to Pompeii or others of the ci
recently excavated ruins you may take cc
as many photographs as you please. 1i
but you are forced to pay a small fee
for each plate exposed. m
Films are now obtainable in every tr
large city of Europe, and in many th
smaller ones, so it is not necessary to fr
carry a large supply, but a develop
ing tank is advisable. With it one s3
can develop anywhere in daylight, and tb
EUROPEAN "SPY" SWINDLER
Bogus Plans of Mobilization and War
Made Profitable, According to
London.-A message from Berlin
publishes the details of an extraordi
nary "spy" swindle by which several
European governments have been im
posed upon, according to the Deutsche
A certain Glitch bought a few Ger
man military handbooks, ordnance
maps and time tables relating to the
German provinces near 'the French
frontier and succeeded with their aid
in concocting a "mobilization plan" of
the Germany army, to be used tin the
event of war breaking out with
He added elaborate notes and in
vented a secret cipher.
Glitch dispatched his forgeries to
the general staff of the French army,
dating them from Berlin. He said he
must bhave the documents back in
forty-eight hours. In due course the
plans came back with £50 and a re
quest for more. Then Glitch forged
similar documents for the use of Raus
sia. and these were returned to him
As the officials of the two general
staffs asked for still more documents.
Glitch worked out a secret plan of a
German mobilization against Russia.
France and England. In this plan it
was stated that Austria would send
an army to the Russian frontier, and
that the German emperor would take
AGED AUiHOR SUES RICH MAN
Mrs. Meriwether, 89, Charges Head
of Neale Publishing Company
New York.-Walter Neale. presi
dent of the Neale Publishing company
of this city, was arraigned in police
cour charged by Mrs. Elizabeth A.
Merlwether, an aged author of St.
Louas, with threatening to uablish and
elrculate a booklet contahning erlti
els of her writings and resetions
WHERE TURKS AND BULGARIANS FIGHT
TillS illustration shows a fair example of the couutty along the Turco
Ilulgarian frontier. Here the hard strata or dy bts. denuded by rain.
appear as natural walls above the lsker river and afford uuu_:ial covt r for
There are many other pilots who will
not fly without having some similar
charm about them.
Hirtch, the well-known German
aviator. once had a fall over fifty
feet. from which by a sort of miracle
he came out quite unhurt. Since then
he treasures the shirt which he wore
upon that occasion. He will not allow
it to be washed, and when he makes
ready to fly he invariably ties it
around his waist under his clothes.
One English pilot never goes up
without his tiger whisker being safely
stored In his pocket.
Whether Grahame-White has any
real belief or not in the efficacy of a I
mah e sure before leaving a locality tl
OJust what his results are. Standard g
chenmicals for tank development can a
also be obtained in stores where films cl
of American sizes are kept in stock. t
so one needs only to provide against
possible need in small towns.
BEES SWARM IN RADIATOR
When Owner of Auto Makes Up His
Mind to Take Ride He Encoun
San Prancisco.-"One of the latest *i
extreme auto stories concerns a Knox a
owner of Southern California. who of
was 'done' by a swarm of bees several re
dayr ago." says Samuel Crim. head of al
a local agency tor an automobile con- di
cern. "The owner had neglected to s
use his automobile for a number of tc
GERMAN SOCIALISTS GAINING
GERMAN SOCIALISTS GAINING
Result of Chemnita Convention Gives
Rude Awakening to the
Berlin.-The result of the Socialists
convention at Chemnits gave a rude
awakening to German conservatlves
who had maintained that the Socialist
party was not dangerous in spite of
its great numbers, because it was and
wou'd remain a minority in the Ger
The convention not only did much
to unite the party. but also, by falling
to condemn the alliance with the radi
cal party for the reballotings in the re
cent elections, left open the door for
cooperations with Nonsocialist parties
in coming elections.
Socialists with progressive allies
may become strong enough to con
trol the German parliament, though
they themselves may never emerge
from the minority.
A break with the old autocratic
system of party control under which
the party affairs were in the hands of
command of the whole fleet in order
to defeat the British fleet. Glitch
himself handed this document to
three French officers in Basle. who
gave him £1.000. He sent a similar
document to Russia and England.
WOMAN KILLS BIG COUGAR
Rancher's Wife Fired In the Dark
With Two Shining Eyes to
Guide Her Aim.
Boundary. Wash.-With only a pair
of shining eyes showing in the black
darkness to guide her. Mrs. Alvin
Thurston, a rancher's wife, shot and
killed a gigantic cougar. She was not
sure she had killed the animal or
what kind of a beast it was until her
husband came home and lighted the
Mr. Thurston had gone to town for
supplies. At nightfall he had not re
turned and Mrs. Thurston sat In the
doorway watching the trail. Hearing
a noise behind her, she turned and
saw two shining eyes.
Her husband's heavy rifle hung
above the door near where she sat. She
took it down and fired into the dark
room. She heard the fall of a body.
but she was too frightened to move
Thurston arrived a few minutes later
to find her huddled beside the door
and a big cougar dead inside. It
weighed 300 pounds and six feet long
from tip to tip.
upon her literary ability. Mrs. Merl
.ether is eighty-nlne years old, the
widow of Col. Miner Meriwether. who
was military aid to Jefferson Davis.
Mrs. Meriwether edited a collection
of short stories of the Civil war pub.
lished by the Neale company. Her
son. L.e Meriwether, a St. Louis law.
,yr. acting as her counsel, stated that
Ms mother paid the company $600 to
"rint the book after Neale had pre.
icted it would be a big seller. Bince
Jthat time Mrs. Meriwether has sued
to recover the rights of the book.
mascot, he has been known to use
more tnar one, and use them quite
oper.ly, too. A little rid velvet shoe
has been noticed tied to the machite
just above his head. A bunch of
white heather, a knot of violet ribbon
and a small goi:'wog of peculiar hide
ousness are among his o her amulets.
Speaking of golliwogs. Wientzlers
will never fly without his monkey.
This is a most ordinary-looking child's
toy covered with brown velvet and
with black, beady eyes. But Wient
ziers has a most intense belief in its
efficacy, and so far events have justi
fied his belief, for he has never yet
been damaged at all seriously.
days. and when he went to crankit.
a swarm of enraged bees, all in good
working order, appeared on the scene.
The:. had invaded the motor and
started to make honey, evidently
thinking that they had found a very
good hive with comb all ready and
waiting for them to come and take
charge, so they did not like to be di.
turbed, even by the owner."
DIGGER FINDS BIG TREASURE
1,000 Pieces of Eight In Old House
Mob Makes Search for More
New Haven. Conn.-Pasquale Val.
enti, a laborer, struck his shovel into
a pewter pot containing 1.000 pieces
of Spanish silver coin known as eight
reals. The face value fo the coins Is
about 60 cents each. but they were of
dates between 1750 and 1786, and
some may be worth more to cohee
a committee of nine men was made
when the convention decided to elect
an advisory committee of thirty-sit
members, one from each of the dis
tricts in which the Socialists divide
the empire for administrative purt
Only one decision of the Chemnits
convention brought down general ad
verse criticism from the Nonsocialists
and from a respectable minority of the
Socialists themselves. This was the
exclusion from the party of Gerhard
Hildebrand, a scholarly man who has
won coisiderable fame by his writ
ings on socialistic and economic sub
jects. His offending consisted in ad
vocating an eventual federation of all
European states, with a protective
tariff and adequate colonies, both of
which are taboo to the orthodox So
DOG IS HELD AS WITNESS
Committed to the House of Detention
In Female Department by New
New York.-Nellie was committed
to the house of detention by Magis
trate Breen. When a court officer ap
peared with her there the door man
ager said: "Hey! Nix on the pup.
No dogs allowed here." But the at
tendant said: "She's a material wit
ness, and is committed here au such.'
So Nellie was sent to the female do
Jacob Cohen claimed ownership of
Nellie. He said that on October 9
Michael Batinsky of Jamaica took Nel
lie out for a walk. kept her and event.
ually sold her to Max Freinsky, a
Park row saloonkeeper. Magistrate
Breen held Batinsky for special se-.
Nellie made no protest against be.
ing imprisoned. In fact, she seemed
to appreciate the house of detention
TURK'S FOE KILLS SISTER
Greek Patriot, as a Preliminary to
Fighting for Fatherland, Takes
Life of Young Relative.
Chicopee, Mass-John Petropoulos,
a Greek. shot and killed his sister.
Theodcra, eighteen years old, because
he did not like her lover, according to
the police. Petropoulos, who has
been preparing to return to Greece to
fight iralnst Turkey, used a revolver
which he had bought as part of his
equipment. He escaped after the
shooting and is supposed to be on his
way to New York to Join some of the
bands r" his countrymen which are
forming there to go to the Lalkans
This suit was dismissed few days ago.
While this action was pending, it is
charged, Neale wrote her a threaten
ing letter, declaring if she "uttered
one offensive word" against the com
pany he would print 50.000 booklets
containing unfriendly comment ano
circulate it among members of the
United Confederate Veterans. Daugh
tern of the Confederacy, authors ana
prominent realdents of St. Louis
The man who marries a grass wid.
of doesa't always live in clover.
LIFE WORTH LIVING
'eople of Australia Rejoice in W,.
ful Climate and Love Their )eau
h1ll, Iurne.--There is lit: l, to dis
illiuish the country town inl .\ ;,:ilia
room tih. small town in ti: ,, ,ste rn
art of Al (trioa The stret Is are
;tralt.it, thle buildings are outh of
-tu)e. ;IIld of \ý,001, buit the roofs are
-hi!ly of Iron Notilir:g cal',l be
more, uly than th.se+ rot, s .It first
.i lo :,r to lt" trIt I r. but as tin , ye
te'rlli : ;t' -tt,.. I to ti III t1 i."y
't'llI to lit itll l ' I tile ;.l' ! ; It ,..
-a *I"""no - in IiIh .unliiht. :'." air
Iear lik.. lur.'i Li.. ,:l'. r i. i ,n a
Itlh iit t ig:Ito, lo kt i g dli,.h 1,:, 'hlie
Typicaf :Il Austra u lian . Lake t
orwark d, not ba kward. and pc.rte'd
lary the)ly demand of th, 1:,rnt its
n' lorme. The r. !,ice in l.tir ' U- i
tt"h, ' t.." I't+tI .as
lerfutl climate, t! ry lovt th hir buth
iy--ul country, and the'I litfe of' ab dayi
something it t ts about this., lookspiri
Typical Australian Lake.
forward, not backward, and panrtiu
larsy they demand of the present its
toioyrneot. They r e ce lin thder won-ce
derful climate, t!y ovThe their braut
aul country, and the life of each dayns at
_eenis %cery good to then. There is
omethng sides octf theus abut this spirit.ow
ntheno it and you om to a mayor be sure of
welcome that will warm aour heart.
Every house s opn to yu;prty every
passerby has ready a word of wel-s.
If you ride through an Austrail oan
town you will see very littl evidencea
)f youver h or misery. The little bun
alows stand i their own gardens atway.
the sides of the shaded streets. Now
and then you come to a more preten
tious house belonging, perhaps, to a
wealthy squatter, who has another
home n the bush aexpense.d a property measoving
ured by hundreds of square miles. If
you hitch yother horse to the rail othe
side the gate anwilld go in you will ingst
your host a simple, unassuming aoften d
living in a quiet way.
astae will talk to you about his sheep
and the wages he nevers to pay to his
shearers: of his cattle, and and how,
at enormous expense, he is moving
visitshem about the country to escape tocialhe
esrought. lie will tell you thrilling s you
ou sites of the buvh fires that often de
ou oftate the country and he everU pre.
Ano ther Tries To but is neFoled b
race meeting at Melbourne or Sydney.
t would probably never occur to him.
To give a dinner party in tbet large
dining room or a garden party In those
souhell kept by detectiverounds. Hs wife Chnd
daughters, no doubt, pay occasionsi
visits to the big cities to enjoy moedal
festivitles. If his wife joins you as
avenou sit on the veranda she will talk t
you of the servant problem, ever prOs
ant in the minds of Australian womethn.
irl's EJECTED; MAN STEALS GIRLaccompa
Miss T arano was r eturning to her
home of then seven menpts attempted tokdnap
drag her into a carriage. HThe other viscrtims
attrugactgled free from her captors n led.
to Ianbe in Humanity Was Notjured by bullet from a
New York.-A story I. told of old
Th"confidence man" meant man ldi
117whom one ould not placShe confids sxteene
years old. It hes said therat somsle time agoar.
Sha very well dresseend man withold and liveour
and d2 Townsendcipal streets of . e
h revolnver he meoutngt a stranger onamed
loorank Canile had stolen him hise would sister.
proachr, three meand withreatened th
degirl's life if she did not accompand
Missy dearano was retur oning to here
enouge when seven me, an ntir strangermpted to
yourag her nt o a ca rriage. Her screams
ttracted net is said thatnd the man mfled.e
an extremly good living bity thiWas Notvery
New York.-d'ThA story is told of o
New York and of how the expred a "l
"oident Lincln was shot, meand which now
houses many ouldf the records of the adnce
jutant general ofIs said the army, virtuallygo
a very well dresseand man with allency coul
Whemission. The metbuilding is cons'dtranger V.d
prby the commission and with th n: t
an etremely good living by this very.
and unsafe. fL