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Deseret evening news. [volume] (Great Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1867-1920, January 08, 1910, Last Edition, Part Two, Image 17

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ldvcitJserc tier nCllhe Nears the Rccoanlxo lIomes os the tIO Paper 1alne Thnt or I D E S E R BT E V E N I N G NEWS I Is by Your The EcrJbody Advcrttse nit OImrtrntcd mewl In Wcckly This Isvie Rend
rntTTH AND LIBEIiTi
PART TWO
SATURDAY JANUARY 8 1910 SALT LAKE CITY UTAH FIFTYNINTH YEAR
I
I Z r 1rlln l tillrrcQ1lY S W O ss j O nln W Qrr O n 0 O 1Th O rrvn 0 O o 1 I
t GW ftt5 7 t jJAfllfjlfltffftjT
T evolu7ionary 8oclaJ t h
G
Men the Peo31e
I of in
J New Danish Ministry
Special Correspondence
OPE HAGEN Dec 8From a
C slloernaker s bench to the high
est seat 111 the land next the
king Is 111 brief the career oC
Cu1 fheot1or Zahle the new premier o
Denmark And his achievement Is par
allel d IW seven of hIs colleagues in
Dcnmalks Ilrst Radical ministry
Zah1c isiI shoemakcis son fro waS
born In I In a little room behind hl
s thpr 5hoilnnu tl teisII 11 sous
in the quaint town of Rosldlde Zahles
plrenlkl Qccupled only a few rooms on
the ground floor One door open d on
the street the other on the Guard or
cobbled court where Theodor played
The father was n publicspirited man
n thC long winter evenings a group of
frIends smoked their clay 1Ipes In the
hop and listened sthllc the autocrat
of thu shoemakers bench held forth on
the Iniquities of the Conservative gov
ernment The boy listened eagerly Ho
borrowed scraps oC leather from tine
shop and arranged them out In the
court In the form ofparJlaments When
ho began to read ho was chiefly inter
skd In newspapers and books of his
try
heodor early learned the shoe
1lJkcrs trade and assisted his father
out of school hours At the ago of 11
he entered the Roskllllo Latin school
He had plenty oC stimulating surround
Ings Roskll was once the capital or
Denmark and the Latin school Is under
the shadow oC tho great cathedral The
boy oat interest In shoemakers lasts
for iris heart was In his looks A
farmer uncle predicted that the king
would sonic day need their Theodor So
the family put their heads and purses
together and sent the boy up to the
university In Copenhagen to study the
law
Ills college carte was a successful
one In 18W he was admitted to the
bar and eventually to the higher
courts and he Is non head of a law
firm
HIS RULING PASSION
But politics have always been Zahles
ruling passion In college das he was
noted as 1 debater and a vigorous ex
fOnent 0C mlr11cal ideals and he was
one oC the founders of The Student
League which with tllO new81i1pcr
Polltlkell Is ono of I the to great
organs ofDanlsh Radicalism In1S95
he wall electec to the lower house ot I
parliament turd herniaeinthe cour e
or n year tIrre leader or his party At the
end oC Oct hcr 190 he brought about
the overthrow of Count Holsteins com
promise tnlnistrand qlO king called
upon Theodor Zahlo to form Denmarks
first Radical government Zahle Is the
youngest premier Denmark ever hall
had His wife has been a good help to him
oven In the carting oC bread She
Is an ecpert stenographer and has
In parliament
for some relrs been employed
menu When Zahle made the opening
his
address for the new government
wife eat directly In front of him and
took down every word
I suppose you will not kCCI your po
sition I asked Mrs Zahle now that
your husband Is prime mlnlstel
she replied
And you an American
vitli 11 smile To ask such a question
Dont you see that It Is all the greater
plClllurc to report hit speeches
None of Zahles eight colleagues be
long to the aristocracy None have
nerved In a cabinet before
otr elmann minister of commerce
Is It merchants Jon He himself
paNled from business Into the con
ether ser Ico In 189 ho was vice con
sul in hlogo
JIIItenOnsld mlnillter of labor Is a
farmer HC also has been In America
where hI IIIInt fOUl years oC his youth
Peter Munch minister of tho interior
Is a farmers lion lIe went to college
became an expert in political economy
and won the degree of doctor of PIIItOg
Olhy He earns Ills hrcud hy oornnl
111m and hy tcrrchlngln a tcacher ntLtJ
school Politicians ale WOIIIO naf1 and
have leas graft in Delunalle tlro In
other lands
A MDRCIIANTS SON
Et1arc1 Branc1es mlnhtcr or Onanc
Is also a doctor of philosophy He ob
tallll his de rae curious enough for
nrlmlal Ntnl1pl He III It merchants
Ion and IJrolhPl to George Bland tire
essiylet 1101n a man of great versa
tlllh Jcivard Brnnd became a play
wright and 11 Ioulnalhct and editor and
one or the onniertl of nlllarkH most
Inluenal r sniper thin great Hadl
cAl daiy polltllen a paper modeled on
i
1
tr
Amellcan lines Bran ess connection
with the new ministry has led to tho
charge that it Is un academlcnlnJstry
that It Is the government of th
newspaper Polltlken Like Brandt
the minIster oC war Christopher
Krahbe was n journlllst until he en
tereel polities
The only cabinet member upon whom
a liuspl lon of aristocracy can fall Is
tlllJ minister of foreign affairs Setwen
ius a gentlelhnn of the middle class
who entered dlplomtcy Iho Ilrovlous
governments even the Liberals lnve
cholcnllDblefl1cnJOLtblSIJortColio
The n11nister of education Isaf o 11
minister Of the gospel pastor or a tiny
church in the southern part of Sjael
land His pailshioners liked his po
litical principles as well as his sermon
and sent him some years ago to ropro
sent them In parUament
Most wonderful of all perhaps is
the career of the now minister oC agri
culture Paul Christensen His occulm
tJon as a small husbandman Is It
self an outgrowth or a radical program
This movement consists in the canlng
up oC large estates Into small plots o C
land from half an acre to several acres
In extent which arc sold by aid oC a
government loan to men who woull
otherwlw be servants on the largo s
tates Mr Christensen Is one of then
small Carmels At one lime he deer
out his mcagel living by carving ant
selling wooden shoes
In 1890 lie Christensens fellow
farmers discovered that he could talk
like a clergyman They elected him t >
parliament where he has since laborer
for the Radical cause returning how
ever on Sundays to his little farm
PROUD OF THEIR POUL
I made the long JllIgrlmago on a
cycle out to Chrlstensens It Is fat
from the railroad 111 a district caller
The Wilderness It tool many h
rubles and many muddy turns to lint
the farm The peasants of whom 1
Inquired the way all wore woodon
shoes and all talked an impossible dia
lect I found they were proud of Our
Poul though some of them had not
yet heard that he was a member oC thJ
cabinet
Pool Christens said one old farmer
do I lenow where Poul Christens 1Ie8
Why he Is our member of parliament
Ho made the wooden shoes Im stand
rig In
The rapidity with which the political
complexlono Denmark < changes Js a
cause of great Joy to the working man
Until 1819 Denmark ssasan rrbsolutc
monarch as bureaucratic as Russia
In that year she secured a constitution
and a parliament In two houses In
lSG4J the farmers obtained and heltI an
overwhelming Ilbem niaJorlty In the
lower house But the government did
not become parliamentary A clause In
the cOnstitution enable the king to
make prolslonal laws the day after
parliament adjourned In this way
the Conservatives kept the reins of gov
ernment until 1901 when the Icing wa
forced to accede to the formation 01 a
Liberal mlnlstr from what may be
escrlbeel all the central rather than the
extreme left
Now after eight years oC experiments
whir Liberal governments Denlllark
has a cabinet selected Iron the group
next t6 the SoclaDemocrals on the ex
trome left In Itself the I tadlcalparty
Is 11 minority and Its oellllncnt thus
unpariiamrntary Tine present dis
tribution of the 114 members oC lhi
lower house from right to left Is Con
8erat1I 21 Moderates = 2 Reform
left 27 nadicalll 16 four ImlepclI
dents who usually vole with the IWIlI
cals and SoclalDemoemts 24 Tha
Radical ministry depends for Its con
tinuance on the solid support of tic
SoclnlDomomtl and thc partial back
ng or the Reform Left
The SUCCCSR of Soc1alDtmocracy In
Dnmark la ttarllln In 1881 It eltclll
Ill first member to parliament In wit
It had eight members In 1903 16 arid
artel the Ilst election 21 or more than
the Cont < lateR The SoclrrlDein
crrrts desire ro carry out the progrl11
of the F1nf Revolution by the com
plete and Immediate reorganization t
rocicty Tt1 Radicals Ime the same
end In vhvni hut are willing to bring
It about gradually The Radicals would
clndly have taken SoclalDmolrl
Inlo the present ministry hut they re
fuse on principle to serve In any cabi
net until they have a majority In par
1I0mln1 The Danish Solalints are for
all that more practlenl then their
German brother and they arc wtlllnt
to assist the Radical government In
carnln out practical If In their eyes
too modulate measures oC reform
OPPOSES MILITARISM
The present ministry Is opposed to
mlllwrlnn Piney think tlto neutrality
Special Correspondence
ONDON Dec 23Is Europe all 1 I
I
LONDON another period or
I
L revolutionary outbreak simllar 1
tothatln lFiStvhlchgurlntt
enough sfartlri ° with tiro most extemc 1
democratic ideals resulted In the foun
dation of the German elllpirea much I
more democratic cmpire It Is true than
most of the little German kingdoms
which It absorbed but still somethlns
very flll Indeed from the minds of the
men who led the revolution oC 48
Now It is the turn of the Latin race
From all parts or Europe where the
people are oC the kind loosely classillcd
as Latin there como tales of un
rest and disturbance and the seethlns
discontent which undeniably exists
seems to be working up gradually to a
grand outburst the end oC which no ono
can foretell but which will probably
result In changing the forms oC go
ernment oC some of the oldest and most
famous monarchies or tho old world
There seems too to be something about
the blue waters of the Medlterancan
winch Induces the present unrest Ccr
taint It is that the couiltries most of
fected by it arc those which adjoin
or border on this sea which was the
cradle oC anclentcI1Izatlonand which
seers destined again to look on changes
which wl1l affect the history ot the
whole world
Perhaps It is not quite accurate to
say that the unrest is confined to the
Latin races but It Is undoubtedly accu
rate to say that It confined to the
shores or the Mediterranean The
Mediterranean thrones alone are shaky
lhoe of the north seem to be set on a
Orm foundation and so far they hao
escaped oven a sympathetic tremblini
from the disturbances in tine south
1hatever the cause no one can den
that a revolutionary wave is sweeping
over southern Europeand the attentior
I of the world wa f cussei on sharply
by the simultaneous outbreaks of disor
deny sympathy which followed the ex
ecution oC Fener In Spain It Is a safe
assertion that not one In a thousand
or the emoilstratorn lead ever l1ear
or Ferrer before and that not half e
dozen 111 each oC the thousands who
demonstrated knew who he was and
why he was executed but his death
was seized on as an excuse for show
Ing their power by tho revolutionary
lelllentR all OVCI Europe Anthln
else would have done as well but Fer
nor served the purpose excellently I1S
ho stood for the forces oC extreme rodl
call11 and opposed to one of the most
conseratlve monarchies In Europe
GREAT CHANGES PREDICTED
Men who have watched the game of
European politics for many years pre
dict today that great changes arc com
ing In the dynasties oC many countries
Even the Turko most conservative or
all peonies have waked up and with
promptitude charactellstic oC a
thoroughl conllervalivo people when
once awakened they changed their king
over night In Portugal a year ago the
people slew their king antI his heir anti
the teat which Is now occupied by his
second son la one oC the most insecure
In Europe Manuels neighbor oC Spain
Is also among the monarchs whom the
life Insurance companies would regard
fiS a baud risk and In the extreme south
King George of Greece probably could
of Denmark can best be preRercc1 by
at least a partial disarmament Copn
1Ulgen should be an open port H there
Is to be any extravagant expenditure
it should bo In the direction oC schools
and Ilbrarles They seek to cut up the
f
F
> =
ING GeOR
w I GREECE
not take out a policy on his throne at
a premium much lower than 100 pc r
cent I
i Even in France the prospects oC the
prrlenttn late ae anything bu goof
theAprevatlin tutrcyE Jirixsp ei < iI een
I to this republic and he would be a bol
I man who would predict what the hl
tors of France may bo in the next hal
I dozen years The country Is seething
I with discontent and no one can say
i whether the next step will be a rever
sion to monarchy or empire or a ste
In the direction of extreme socialism
GRAHAM A SOCIALIST
One of the best informed men In
Europe on the IntelllIJI conditions or
the Latin countries Is n B Coming
Lame Graham who Is also one of th
most plcturesqro characters In Lon
don A descendant oC the royal
Stuarts and a great territorIal magnato
In Scotland ho Is the associate oC all
the most radical and revolutionary ele
ments in modern liCe He Is a leeen
smpathlzer with the sufferings oC the
working class md an out and out
SocIalist In act he has done a term
or Imprisonment for lea lllg rr rIot in
rraflllgar square on the occasion on
which John Burns now a cabinet min
ister also earned the rIght to that dis
tinction
Cunnlnghame Graham spends most
oC his time wandering about the conti
nent of Europe He knows Iallrld as
well as London and Lisbon as well as
Edinburgh while Ire Is moro familiar
probably with tine highways and by
ways oC the Iberian peninsula then he
is with the countrslde of Great
Britain There Is no man In England
and perhaps no man In Europe who Is
better Informed or what the futuro
holds than this blue blooded reyolu
tlonlsl Six wlek before the late
King Carlos or Portugal was assassin
aced hel wrote from Lisbon to the etIi
tor oC a London paper predicting that
something of the kind was going to
happen
My clear fellow the editor replied
you have been spending too much
time In the wine aults at OJ1orto
Carlos Isthe most popular Icing in
Europe
Gunninghame ° Grahams prediction
came true but he assured me that It
uas only bLrsedon deductions drawn
from his talks with the common people
and street loafers rof Lisbon and not
on any special rkncwledge I
EUROPE DISTURBED
I called on Cunninglmmo Graham a
few lays ago In his flat In the west
end or London where he lives sur
rounded by art treasures and asked
him what was going to happen l m
Europe
Anything may happen svgs his re
ply Europe has not been so dlsturled
for 60 years and there Is every IIkeIl
hood oC dynastic changes In several
countries Poor little llanuels throne
II the shakiest In my opinion for there
If a con3c1ous lntlIhent republican
Hentltnent In Oltugul The peoplp
Ienow wlmt they want and unlike their
I nelJhliors the Spaniards they are keen
business men and are accustomed to I
getting It It It rather pathetic for
Ianuel Is really It sery decent little
I chap His father wall nun actively had I
man and his brother was a beast rime
Portuguese are not very strict In their
views on moral questions but even
they could not stand the active and
public ImmoralftyoC the late king
TWO RACES IN SPAIN
In Spain things are different To
begin with there arc two races the
Spaniards and theCatalllnC and they
arc as Car apart 118 the English turd
the Irish Tine Catalans arc Hepubll
tans and I1ntlelcrlcals but the Span
lards arc nlmply discontented They
know that they are oppressed but they
donl know what they want Ir the
Carllst had n man to lead them they
would JIIle a good chance but they
dont seem to hac the man
One thing III certain and that Is that
the present king If 118 unpopular as a
man can be He 18 weak and frivolous
but under it all he Las n strain oC
cruolh How could he be a Bourbon
large estates Into small holdings They
atIoeate a progressive Inheritance tax
In fact measures ot all Idnds which
will tend to give every citizen an equal
oPPoltunll
A visit to the Danish parliament
0
L
2AfANUzL9 1
J P RrucA 0
r n a
fi e 0 v a
0
O
f
Is South trn Europe Approaching Another
Revolutionary Epoch
Cunninghame Graham English Socialist and Expert on International Poli
tics Declares Many Thrones Are Shaky and That Move I
ment Toward Democracy is Marked
else Let flO one tell YOU that Ifonso
didnt approVe of the murder oi Ferre
If ho had not approved oC It it would not
have taken place and now he Is hlt1lnl
behind Maura whomJlo has been com
pcllgdUynltopl urdn hnnUon to AL =
muss Vi7rat Morel the new prime
minister will do it Is impossible to
predict He Is an old Liberal and awl
go just as far Ill any man If ho see
the chance but ho Is above all things
an opportunist and wlll adapt hl8
course to circumstances
Italy Is nlso strongly anticlerical
and antimonarchical I dont know
much personally about affairs there
now but from what I hear the people
I are seething with discontent and mo
ready for anything All over the Latin
I countries clericalisnr Is recognized as
the real enemy which stands behind tho
throne and supports It
PUBLIC INSECURE
A man who Is connected with one of
the embassies in Paris told me a few
days ago during a visit to that cU
that never since its foundation has the
third republic been more Insecure than
It Is at present The working classes
in France arc thoroughlY discontented
and this roan thinks that the chances
are that France will become an em
Ilire again Indeed he pointed on
to me some of the little straws which
show the sway that the wind of public
opinion is blowing such as Vivo Na
poleon and A bas la Republlque
scribbled on the walls In public places
suits to the flag by conscripts and
other things trifles In themselves bilt
valuable as showing tho state oC the
public mind He believed that the Na
poleonic pretender waS most likely tc
be recalled because of the Inherited
glory surrounding his name but he de
clare that both the royalist partle3
would combine to support either pre
tender if there secured to be a fair
chance or success OC course the third
Ilosslblllt Is rr step In the direction ot
r tdlcal social democracy but this man
did not thlnk this step would be taken
until the French had given monarchy
another trial
In Greece the Indications into that
only tlie action or the great powers
yl1L keep Epg George on his throne
The Greeks have always been a demo
pratle people and they never forget
tIat the das of their greatest glories
sverc the days oC tho Grecian repubJ
IIcs EVen nowGteecols one oC the
most democratic kingdoms III the world
rlie king mixes freely with his people
mid puts on no airs If he didhe would
most likely find that the Creldom low =
Ing Greeks vouldlaugh at him or Ig
note him Personally King George Is
popular enough He owes his present I
sltuatlon to his sons who were brought i
uP In tine German fashIon and dont I
thieve In democracy The crown
prince tried to make hhmelC autocrat
if the antI > and Prince George wanted
to rule the navy Seeing that they
went so Cat when their father was alive
the Greeks began to wonder what they
woul do when ho was dead and the
resent crown prince was king and
hey determined to settle things once
and for a1 by getting rid of the two
11rlnces Now they are talking about 1
deelarlng the throne vacant but the I
power have Intimated that It this Is
done they will interfere forcibly to re
eshbIlsh the dynasty
UNRLST IN MOROCCO
On the other side of the Mcdlter
rslllcan too there Is unrest Abdul Azlz
carried autocracy too far In Morocco
am lost his throne In Egypt the pro
fessional classes have been Infected
by the western unrest antI while nol
ctunlly In revolt arc plotting agaInst
English rule
Even AustrIa which Is nelthel Latin
nor oriental but which touches on the
MctIlterranean la threatened wIth dy
nastlc troubles It may lose Hungary
when the old emperor dies but these
tort Austria
nre trouble oC another
hal shown no sign 110 tar oC being af
fccted by the wldesprea democratic
unrest JOHN S STEELE
gives a foreigner a vivid Impression of
the democratic nature oC this body It
Is not unusual to see two 01 three ream
ers from the country taking their
oats without collars III jersey or
sweater H G LEACH
= >
>
hIYG ALF00 5 K
gc5PiIIJi I
= = r L
i
Lady Helmsley devotes
Her Life to Poor Babies
Special Corresnonleuce
ONDON Dec 28Crcches I1re
LONDON recognized institution
L Muriel Lady Helmsle remarl <
cd during a recent interview at
her charmIng town house In Pont
street But the attitude oC the gen
eral Imblle towards them remains still
akin to that oC the young man In
Punch who when told by friends
that they had just returned from a
most interesting lecture on Keats re
pfedInd So gladerby t
sway what arC keats
It Is true many people In London
he heard in a ague sort of a way
that there are places called creches
ar day nurseries but most oi them ni O
not know the reason for their existence
and the work of vital human Interest
they are tIolng and hope to accomplish
III the future
Muriel Viscounte Hemsle has
been a warm friend to all movements
to amellorato the condition of chll
life and Is keenly Interested there
fore in day nurseries which she las
done much to forward Hud her hus
band lived Lady Helmsle would
base been the chatelaine ot the fanny
countrJ scat at Duncombe Park ono
of the most beautiful or the statelY
homes of England until It was burn
ed down some years ago In its
grounds stand the famous ruins or
Rlovaulx Abbey which In picturesque
and romantic beauty are second only
to Tlntern In consequence of l1er
tremendous sympathy with the move
ment Lady Helmsley was asked to
help organize the National Society or
Day Nurseries of the couricll of which
she suhsequentiy was elected chair
man
However much one may deplore Il
the fact remains that In many poor
homes a sad necessity drives the
mother to become the breadwinner
UnmrJlo mont sickness Imprison
ment or desertion too often put th
man of the family out of the reckon
Ing when it comes to question of
ways and means and so the childrer
of the working woman have to f be
minded during the hours she is
away atthe laundry factor ors rho
other sweat shop
The mlnder is generally friendly
who Is
neighbor or an old woman
obsessed by a powerful thirst She
tales as many babies as she cant clt
Into one room charges enormously
for the doubtful privilege and system
atically neglects the forlorn mites
while sine adjourns to tide neatest
private bar with a convivial crony
The mother ot several children will
often prefer to leave one of the elders
In charge Scarcely out oC babyltood
themselves Js it to be wondered at Ir
these young fostermothers anti fnth
ers are not always equal to the re
sponslbllll thrust upon them
A HAVEN FOR BABIES
It Is the creche which oblates these
dlftlcultles In the heart oC a dumpy
crowde neighborhood a haven Is
provided where little insignificant
bclngd mM enjoy in sheltered ponce
the womlerul novelty oC undisturbed
deep regular meals and organized
day during the long hours when
mothers arc at work
At tho crcche for eight cents a day
tho mother cnn leave her child from
S a m to 8 p m or whatever hour
promil In the district whero she lives
Small as the charge appears clght
considerable sum to n
cents IR a
worlclng woman and the fact oC has
op to pay It enables her to retain her
selCrespect and independence what
muttcr 11 through the generosity of
olhers she gels a little more than
lie pays for
Besides giving every assistance In
establishing new crechcs In neighbor
hoods where the need Is greatest the
rational society has taken under Its
control a number oC day nurseries In
London Seine or these swore among
the nurseries which closed their doors
to illegitimate children on the follow
Ing grounds that credlos wen started
that tho
for the respectable pOOl
danger of desertion is greater In the
casO of tine legitimate child and that
It Is putting It premium on IlIImorallt
to enable the mother to provIde for her
child more easily Contrary to this
less It Is the wish of the atlonal so
lety that every poor child oC this class
should be taken In and cared for in Its
nurserIes Cs loop as the mother 111
=
s <
working and paying for it Referring
to this policy Lady Holmsley says
The tics of motl1erhood str nth
ened and the temptation to desertion
lessened IC the child returns to Its o
mothers care every night In the ab
sence oC the creche the mother Is often
compelled to place her child In a noti
fied house a baby farm where she
sees It rarely in these circumstances
it Is often found that the Intervals be
tween her visas grow longer and longer
and In the end the child Is dosetted r
plead for these childrenagd 14ypams
experience of rescue work has couyinc
cd me that sslreroit 1s1J = iblctokecp
the mother In touch with her child It
Is beneficial in every way for where I
the mother works to keep her ehlld It
helps her to regain her seICrespect
EFFECT ON MOTHERS
Looking at the case for establishing
crecches from another aspect the vis 1
countess speaks of their educational
effect upon the mothers
For instance she says everythIng j
Is done to encourage the mothers to
son rat Ihta crso 1
come and nurse their babies One
creche provides splendid dinners for I
the nursing mothers at a small charge
for many women from poverty or the
nature of their work are not properly
nOUllshed and are unable to satisfY
their Infants A heavy line is demand
ed from any mother caught giving i
tho baby some or her h1l1C1 which Is
a common occurrence at first until i
they learn wisdom Speaking a + r a
recent meeting of time society Sir John
grn said that in aU code li rules drawn
up for ignorant mothers II had been J
found necessary to Insert Snails are
not good for children under 12 months
Those who work among tho poor 1
know boss often the babies which at i
birth arc nice fat and fairly health 1
full off In a Cow weeks either from
unfavorable surroundings wrong feed
Ing or neglect Then begins the weary
routine or tho ordll1ll London baby
weeks in the hospital from whIch It
comes out a little bettel and stronger
only to miss the care and attention
of trained guardians then begins an
other period at some other hospital 1
then It falls again and dies
Nothing pleases n collection oC the
kind of mothers I am thinking or bet
ter than to discuss and revel In the
I details of all thc weekS their special j
baby has spent under St Bartho I
loms or St Thomnss They will 1
show you emaciated infants with faces
lIke old men 01 women and tell yon i
how fat they were when they were I
born how they failed and tiled
Tine care and attention bestowed
upon the small babies Is not in vain
and when they go Into Ole toddlers
nurseryat 13 months oM It is not dif r
l1cult to dlstlngulsh those who have 1
been brought up altogether by the 9
crecho they are obviously stronger
andJlealthler than those who come in iff
later children who have been given no
chance by hard circumstances improve N
week by week and it is Istonlshtn fI
to see how quickly they respond to tho
stlmuus or good food and clean cheer r
ful surroundings
In slew oC what Lady rremSleY says
It Is Interesting to note that In Eng i
land 940000 children are born ecO
rear or these 20000 die before they f
aro 12 months old In two parishes
ref London out of every 1000 born Ol
in the one and 110 In the other die be
ore they arc 12 months old Here sure
Iy Is justification for the creche
i
lX ODD OLD CUSTOI ti
When a new associate of the Royal °
academ Is elected somo of the ac1d l
my 1110tJels dash off with the nows and
the first to arrive with the glad tidings
It the house or the fortunate artist inn <
1 y custom rewarded with a JulnelJ It l r
honest of altQlCS x
t ays much for the <
modelo as a class that moo case is known
obtained thlll f
or one of them having
Julnen by false prclenl from sonar
bscure and wealthy tcurLontIon
Punch
i
UlPIXESS
rte b
hat whIch Is before
If thou t t worke nt
fore thee following right reason se i1
ously vigorously calmly without al t
wing nnythlng else to distract thce
puroI = w
but keeping thy tIllne part pure
thou strouid he bound to give It back
Immcdlate If thou holrIest to tints
expecting nothing fearing nothing but > Yr
IIltlsllc with thy present activity ac i
cordlng to nature and with heroIc truth L
In word and sound which thou
every
utterest thou will live hlpP Ind f
thero III no man who is able to prevent
thls Marcus urellus
Y
X

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