Newspaper Page Text
The Sea Coast Echo •
CHAS. G. MOREAU, PUE, BAY ST. LOUIS, - MISSISSIPPI There Is ao fresher or petter topic Khan baseball. The baseball knocker is simply a reactionary in the field of sport " * Thank goodness, the circus never threatened us with a farewell tour. The wireless is fast being consid ered the greatest invention of the age. Fortified by statistics, swat the first fly, and kill 9.327,648.595,671 other flies. One person who need not be told that the baseball team is in town is the of fice boy. The bleachers are never willing to admit that a hostile umpire was born free and equal. If any person thinks that free speech Is restricted in this country let him go to a baseball game. Also, it is well not to forget that there is a certain amount of healthy exercise in swatting the fly. The best barefoot dance of them all Is the one the youngster does on the brink of the swimmin’ hole. A London court is trying to decide what is a "sardine.” Even the small fish get their day in court. It appears to be absolutely useless to dispute with a locomotive for the right of way at a grade crossing. There is reason to suspect that the expressive slang phrase, ’ Never again!’’ originated on moving day. Despite the war of extermination on the mosquito and fly last year, the cru sade will begin as usual this year. A Chicago reformer advocates the employment of policewomen in plain clothes. No use —they wouldn’t wear ’em! Every woman knows that she can fee her own beauty doctor, but prefers the work of a more experienced mas seur. A Chicago pastor refuses to marry couples who are not physically sound, tmt we presume he winks at loveslck ness. King George's doctor says that Chi cago is a pretty piace. Anyway, most of the campaign portraits have come down. Japanese children, it is said, are taught to w’rite with both hands. It takes a baifnelson to master that lan guage. The price of gasoline has gone up ae well as the price of hay. This Is •where the auto has nothing on the horse. Amateur gardeners should be in formed that it is not necessary to plant string beans to the music of mandolins. According to a fashion authority, Myles in women's hats this year are to be "more sensible.” Going to raise garden truck on them? Certain dreamers talk about the mil lennium. but it will only come when toaseball fans take the word of the empire without a murmur. China now has a native aviator of Its own. Very likely China before long will go to talking about the back ward civilization of the Occident. A food expert advises us to eat less ■wheat and more rice, but we have a vague suspicion that he is doing press agent work for a chop suey factory. We see by the papers that two Los Angeles girls rescued two young men from the angry deep. This being leap year, there can be no doubt about the sequel. A Pennsylvania woman, charged with having ten husbands, has been sentenced to a year In jail. If the jury had been made up of spinsters nothing short of capital punishment would have sufficed. A Boston professor is quoted as say ing that 1,000 westerners could re store rural New England to its former prestige. M-m-m. Well, it took near ly that number of New 7 Englanders to make a prestige for the west. That story of a workman who fell 21 stories in New York and caught a rope several times on his way down and remarked on reaching the ground that he felt a little dizzy, certainly gives the reader a dizzy feeling. Remember the cake walk? Perhaps the day will come when w r e can ask the same question about rag time. A lady named Yik Yug Ying Is re ported to be at the head of the woman suffrage movement In China. Nobody can accuse her of not being a Y’s •woman. A five-story pickle factory In Chi cago was destroyed by fire the other day. But, then, one could hardly expect a pickle factory to be pre served. ‘ New York is threatened with a dressmakers’ strike. New York is constantly facing some d-eadful peril. A statistician tells us that there are 280,000,000 chickens in the world, but It is evident that he does not count the mysterious substance known as potted chicken. A doctor in Paris announces that he has invented a sewing machine to be used in surgical operations. Next thing we know there will be a machine to collect doctor bills. WHY BABIES DIE Woman Charges Kindness Kills Many of Them. Mm. L. S. B. Robinson In Address De clares Infants Would Thrive on Care Given to High Breed of Puppies. St Paul. —“If we thought half ns touch of our babies as the breeders of thoroughbred puppies do of their animals we would not tolerate the shaking, fondling and cuddling with which we seek to quiet and amuse them,” said Mrs. L. S. B. Robinson of the Baby Welfare asociation, at a meeting of the Bethel Womans club. “No man who his high grade pup pies will allow any one to fondle or fuss with them. The father who tosses bis baby up to the ceiling and makes him laugh until he gets fairly hyster ical is responsible for much of the chronic nervousness which develops as the child grows up. "It is a crime to bounce and toss a baby until the food in its stomach Is so shaken up it cannot be digested. The tendency to shake our babies Is due to American nervousness. The babies cry and we do not know what to do for them. It is far better to put them on the bed and let them :ry. If they are comfortable and are not hungry, it will do them no harm, whatever, and it will be better for them. Babies are very easily trained. “It is often a sacrilegious statement to say when a baby dies that ‘God took it;’ it died through the fault of the mother, who will not do what she should for the baby. More babies are killed by kindness than anything else. The mother does everything the neigh bors, friends and relatives tell her. America has the highest infant mor tality rate of all the better governed countries. One baby in every five dies before it reaches the age of one year. Food is the most important thing to the young baby, and it should not be fed too much or too often. We need a city ice company which would furnish the poor fam ilies with a few cents’ worth of ice each day, for ice is an absolute neces sity. Milk which has been exposed to the warm air becomes poisonous. “Then flies are the cause of much sickness to babies and to adults. If the fly does not fall Into the milk and drown, to be fished out, it crawls along the edge of the pitcher, and then the milk is poured out over the germs It leaves. If we cannot afford screens we can at. least afford netting, and this will keep out the flies. Better go without anew hat and let the chil dren go without new clothes and get tome screens. Don’t Tvait for your babies to get MORE ORPHANS TO EDUCATE Pennsylvania Will Have Only One School, Where Once Were Forty. Scotland. Pa. —Pennsylvania soon will have no soldiers’ orphans to edu cate. Twenty years ago there were about forty soldiers’ orphan schools in the state; now there are but two — one at Chester Springs and one here. W T ith the commencement at the Chester Springs institution the school there will be abandoned and the re maining charges transferred to the Scotland school, in which about 300 are enrolled. Since 1864 over 16,000 orphans have been cared for at a cost of over $13,- 000,000. There are now only a few over 500 soldiers’ orphans In desti tute circumstances in the state; In 1903 there were 1,032 enrolled, and in 1869, 3,631. The question has already arisen as to what will be done with the Scot land school when its usefulness for children of soldiers is ended. The in dustrial training department is one of its chief features. Boys w r ork half of each day In the machine shop, the ■wood working shop and the printing department, while both boys and girls obtain practical education in tailoring and dressmaking, telegraphy, stenog raphy, baking and laundering. All the uniforms for both boys and girls are made by the students themselves. Many of the graduates ar© lawyers, preachers and heads of manufactur ing concerns. At the school’s head is William H. Stewart. Before he cam© here he was a mechanical engineer at Norristown. Child Inhales a Nail. London. —At an inquest at Hammer smith on the two-and-one-half-year-old son of a laundryman, who died in the West London hospital, the doctor pro duced a two-inch nail which h© said he had found in the child’s lung. The nail, he said, must have been Inhaled, and not swallowed. It had caused Ir ritation, and blood poisoning had set in, causing death. Th© father of the boy was unable to explain how the nail came to be in the child’s lung and the Jury returned a verdict of acci dental death. Officials Can’t Help Bride Mis* Lubin, Who Want* to Marry an Italian, Must Appeal to Her Own State. Washington, D. C. —Only by the In dorsement of initiative action taken !by the state of California could the state department here lend its aid to facilitate the marriage at Rome be tween Miss Evangeline Lubin, daugh ter of Mr. David Lubin of Sacramen to American delegate to the Institute of* Agriculture, and Signor Silenzi. The “no Impediment” declaration which the Italian government de mands as told in a cable dispatch, promises to again Involve the United States government In its familiar task of smoothing the matrimonial path way. Mr. Lubin bad a talk with Mr. Huntington Wilson, acting secretary of state, just before he left here on April 24. Mr. Wilson intimated that nothing was said at this conference about the marriage of Miss Lubin. ANOTHER “PRESIDENT” OF MEXICO (n eft M mmm i' ji / \ /•"> W i^| # *< : i v ,^^HK.. - *'V' *—• '"■ ■ • \ ’>>. .•*& a^tf^afiPr^^■fl^il’^y'aSsfe^K^t &y> y>jy rS fly W-n. ykftfSjtrf-A - ‘'~S~* • "' TK*y ft-**% -**• * "-- c^ •. \ '• v<^o<^Sy>^Ayiwy^-c2>^^3^^^&^>3s3HjKSsjpyi^^fcJß>>.^S^y£K:g> ,. ■ ■• l v .<4 jZavzso Vasqjsj&z Gomez EMILIO VASQUEZ GOMEZ, who has been proclaimed provisional president of Mexico by the revolutionists, has established his capital in the cus tom house at Juarez, which Madero made the seat of his government on May 10 of last year. sick before you seek advice. Weigh them once a week, and If they lose weight you may know that some thing is wrong. The baby welfare clinics are held for the purpose of giving mothers advice and furnishing them with formulas for proper food.” EX-PRIEST HAD MANY GEMS Theory of Suicide by Poison Aban doned and Now Believed to Have Been a Case of Murder. Berlin. —In the rooms of Dr. Liebe, an ex-Roman Catholic priest, who died of poison recently in his dingy flat, thought to have committed suicide on account of financial straits, th© police Would Blow Up Icebergs Newfoundland Man Suggests Way of Keeping Steamer Lanes Safe From Monster*. London. —Among the mass of sug gestions that have been made In con sequence of the loss of the Titanic, one of the most curious comes from a resident in St. John’s, Newfound land, James E. Grant, who has had extensive acquaintance with icebergs along the coast of his own country. In an Interview he said; “I would suggest that an Iceberg destroying service should be estab lished without delay, under the con trol of an international board. My proposal is not that you should wait for the Icebergs until they make their appearance in navigable waters, but that you should attack them at their source, just as they break away and drift ipto the gulf stream, and that you should blow them to pieces with powerful explosives. Icebergs are formed by the overflow of fresh water from the high bslnks on the coast of Greenland. The water freezes, the ice is added to the snow, and the spray of the sea, and the bergs becom ing detached sail down into the gulf stream, and up to the present have been allowed to come into the North Atlantic, where they are an obvious danger to all vessels plying there. “Lloyds and other insurance or ganizations would, I am sure, welcome the formation of a service such as I indicate, and would be likely to sup port it financially. Besides, if such a thing were in full swing, an appre ciable reduction might be claimed in Insurance rates on some routes. “I have seen icebergs of vast propor tions —fully three miles long—and standing 160 feet out of the water. These monsters are frequently to be observed along our shores as late in the year as the month of August, and they are at present allowed to disap pear by the natural process—under the sun’s rays. Their collapse is sometimes very sudden. I remember on one occasion observing a large berg through binoculars. It was ten or fifteen miles away. Having inspect ed it leisurely, I handed the glasses to a friend at my elbow. He, looking to The state department is not sur prised at the attitude taken by Italy in asking for a “no Impediment” declaration for the reason that Italy, and other foreign governments. In fact, frequently make this demand be fore sanctioning international mar riages. The “no Impediment” state ment Is simply a declaration under le gal form that no reason exists why the American party to the contract should not marry. The United States government by the demand of Italy is placed in the position of being asked to take action which it legally has not the right to take, as marriage laws depend on the state laws of the different states. It was explained at the state department that as Miss Lubin is a native of Cali fornia. a “no impediment” statement must come from the state of Cali fornia. * Necessity, knowing no law. shculd i keep av. 2 y Com lawyers. have discovered $375,000 worth ol precious stones and much jewelry, Ic an old iron safe. The suicide theory was at once abandoned. Dr. Liebe, who was formerly an army chaplain, was previously a Cath olic missionary in India, China and Japan, and it is believed he acquired his passion for jewels while In the east. He became a Protestant ten years ago and was about to marry. He died after taking a drink from a hot tie labelled “anisette.” Among the gems were 230 sap phires, 218 diamonds, 164 turquoises, 50 rubies and a number of pearls. The gem of the collection was a magnificent golden communion chalice richly studded with precious stones, 428 in all. > ward the berg, uried, 'I can’t see it!’ I took the glasses and looked again, and we a startled to lind that the great Ice-block had disappeared. It had, I suppose, been honeycombed by the sun s rays and had suddenly collapsed. I could see small pieces of Ice float ing around, but the great berg had broken up. SUFFERS REMORSE FOR THEFT Theft Committed 20 Years Ago Man Writes to Storekeeper, Asking Forgiveness. Devil’s Lake, N, D. —Remorse for having stolen an apple from the Qual ity department store of this city 20 years ago, when she was a school girl, caused a St. Paul woman, who signed her name as "Mrs. F. C.” of Dayton’s Bluff, St. Paul, to send the local merchant a letter asking for giveness. The owners of the store say they know w'ho the woman is, but refuse to disclose her identity. "More than twenty years ago,” says the St. Paul woman, “I was a school girl living In Dakota, and yon were running the store at the trading point, now Devil’s Lake. While on my way to school one day 1 saw that no one was looking and I took a big apple from a basket In front of your place of business. I was converted last Fri day night in a revival meeting being held in one of the churches In this vicinity and I want to make my wrong right both with you and my maker.” The woman explains In the letter she is the mother of several children and that she Is afraid unless she makes everything right they will have the same Instinct that prompted her to steal the apple, and they possibly may develop into men who will be a menace to society. The owners of the store have mailed the woman a letter granting full for giveness for taking the fruit. Usually when the man In trouble be gins to feel that he has about reached the limit of his endurance —something worse happens. BABY’S FALL FROM TRAIN Child Leaped Through Window and Was Picked Up but Little Hurt. Lambertville, N. J. —Kenneth Weiss, 2V4 years old, fell from the window of a swiftly moving train here and seems to have been but slightly hurt The train was stopped and the child was picked up. A superficial examination showed that its head was cut. The child was taken on to the hospital at Easton. The parents of the youngster are Mr. and Mrs. H. Weiss of Trenton. They were on their way from that city to Easton. Mrs. Weiss sat hold ing the boy near an open window. Some object outside attracted his at tention and he sprang up and pitched out. Often the Case. "Wombat says his wife is his rlgm hand.” “Well?” “Sometimes he doesn't let his rigbt hand know what his left hand is do ing.’ Moguls jf mam Rulers to Whose Powers George V. Succeeded. Tamerlane Wat the Pioneer—Warlike Dictators Followed by Beneficent Shah Jahan, Who Built the Taj Mahal. London. —The coronation of George V. at Delhi, the city of the great mo guls, made him heir and successor to their imperial power. The history of these predecessors is one of strange contrasts. First of the great moguls was Tam erlane, the mighty conqueror, a type of overweening arrogance, unre strained by any fear of God or man. In Marlowe's drama he kills his son Calyphas for skulking from the battle, and with insensate fury urges on the captive kings who draw Ws chariot. The somber story is only relieved by the tenderness of the fierce warrior for his wife Zenocrate, and his bitter grief when she is lost to him by death. Babar, the adventurer, was the most fascinating of his race. Poet, philoso pher, artist and musician, he was skilled In the lore of nature and In the knowledge of men. Withal he set himself to become a strong military leader and chose Tamerlane as his ex ample. It was in the Punjab that he met the Rajah Sanga, ‘‘the old lion of the Rajputs, minus an eye and an arm and lame of one leg,” and won that great victory of India over Hinduism by which was achieved the empire of the great moguls in India. His ambition accomplished, Babar lived for three years at the palace ol Agra, ruling his newly acquired coun try with justice and severity. From his fort of red standalone at Agra, Akbar, son of Humayon, ruled a territory stretching from central Asia to the delta of the Ganges. “The Prince of Dreamers,” a mystic who strove to preserve the mastery of the spirit over the flesh, Akbar was never theless a daring soldier, a great states man and a wise legislator. Clothed In the saffron robes of the ascetic, he /rt , ’ \ A ••• •’ • .3 . ' > \ .g l ;*; v i n \ $ * ' " I*' 1 *' v ■ jjjj j •- A jjjjl *’ Shah Johan’s Mosque of Pearls. would walk alone on the hills and muse on the sorrows of humanity and the bitter sufferings entailed on the women of his land. Akbar, too, passed away, and in the next century arose another beneficent despo't of the line, the founder and builder, Shah Jahan. His name is well known to us by the love he bore to Arljumand Banu, the “most beauti ful queen In all the world.” For her he built the palace of white marble with its golden pavilions and jasmine tower, on the walls of Babar’s red fortress at Agra, and when she died he raised to her memory that vision of loveliness, the Taj Mahal. Shah Jahan practically refounded Del hi and reared there the palace where he held his brilliant court and the mosque of pearls where he would spend hours in prayer for his people. A great and good man, according tc the eastern code of virtue, he served his country faithfully till In 1659 Au rangzeb, his son, deposed and Impris oned him in the palace where he had spent the days of his joyous youth with the lady of the Taj. In Aurangzeb the race reverted to the crimes and bloodshed of Tamerlane but, though an evil man, he did much for India during his long reign of 5U years. On the death of Aurangzeb In 1707 his empire fell to pieces, and In the cataclysm the Mahrattas seized and held Delhi against the Rajput Seik and Jaut. Another hundred years and Lake had taken the imperial city, and thus, after two centuries of bitter strife with native princes and w estern rivals, England became the supreme power in India, though for fifty years longer a miserable descendant of the mogul house still lived in the palace of the Jumna. Nod Is Worth $70,000. Chicago.—Mrs. Mary Smith of New York, in probate court here, is seek ing to obtain $70,000 left by her sister in a safe deposit vault after her death. She claims that when she held up the key of the box, the dying woman nod ded. On this nod may depend the disposal by the court of the fortune. 1 1 1 "'■ Citizen* Have Weeping Party. Pittsburgh. Pa—More people wept at one time on Federal street than In all previous history when an ammo nia tank sprung a leak and the fumes filled the walled-in streets. MMB3 Opposition to Frats in High Schools WASHINGTON.— Twenty five states are represented In a crusade which the lawmakers and school au thorities of the country are waging against the high school fraternities, according to the United States bureau of education. Of these, 13 states have passed legislative enactments hostile to the secret orders, while the school boards of important cities In the other 12 states have adopted like measures within their own jurisdiction. All states having laws on the sub ject provide a penalty of suspension or expulsion from school for all those join these orders. The most drastic laws were passed by lowa, Minnesota and Nebraska, whose legis latures made It. a misdemeanor for any one even to solicit members to these organizations. Michigan and Ohio made it a misdemeanor for a school officer to fall or refuse to carry out the anti high school fraternity law. Other states which prohibit these or ders are California, Indiana. Kansas, Mississippi. Oregon and Vermont. Massachusetts empowers the Boston school committee to deal with the se cret society problem in its own way, while Washington gives the same lat Intruder in Girl’s Room Is Routed AWAKENED by a cold hand on her bare ankle. Mildred Bromwell. eleven years old, turned over In bed the other morning shortly after three o'clock and whispered to her sister Louise, fifteen years old: "There’s someone in the room, Louise, for I can feel their hand on my ankle.” “Be quiet,” cautioned Louise, in a low tone. "I can smell whisky.” Louise raised herself to a sitting posture, and by a dim light which fame through the window from a lamp in the alley in the rear of the house saw the face of a negro look ing directly into her eyes. So close was the dark face that the girl could smell the odor of alcohol in his breath. Louise saw the man was sitting in a chair beside the bed, and while she gazed at him, fascinated with fright, he left the chair, got down on the floor on his hands and fenees and started crawling from the room. Before he reached the door Louise aroused the household with screams, aided by Mildred. Their father, James E. Brownwell, was awakened. As he left his bed he grabbed tw r o revolvers and started to the aid of his daughters, who were in the rear room on the second floor of their home at 1622 Fifteenth street, Northwest. The negro ran downstairs, with Bromwell, clad only in pajamas, snap ping his revolvers as he pursued. Bromwell had center-fire cartridges In Chinese Sending Many Fake Antiques RICH Americans are being fooled on Chinese antiques, according to tips sent to Washington by United States consuls at Hongkong and other Par East ports. Since the revolution began there has been a craze in Amer ica and Europe for souvenirs, and the fad has been fed on the stories that royal and other Chinese palaces were being looted. - The chief imitations are in porce lains and brass, ancient Chinese and Japanese armor and weapons, old Corean carved chests and old carved furniture. Seven large new shops dealing exclusively in fakes have been opened in the last year In the prin cipal shopping thoroughfare of Hong kong. There are now regular auction sales of bogus porcelains. Similar im itations of ancient brasses and bronzes, ivories, lacquers and other art objects are sold. The tourists are cheated even w hen they go to buy modern oriental art goods. The bronzes are base alloys: the silver is Spain Establishes Tourist Courses IT 3s announced by the United States bureau of education that to ac quaint the hurried traveler with the glories, culture and progress of Spain, the Spanish government has establish ed a holiday lecture and travel course for the especial benefit of foreigners. The course Is separated into two di visions. The first part, which is under the management of Prof. Ramon Me nendez Filial, will afford the foreigner an opportunity to acquaint himself with the fundamental ideas of the Spanish culture. The second part of the course consists of excursions to public, historical, architectural and art monuments, under the conduct of scholars whose demonstrations, ac cording to Senor Don Juan Riano y Gayangos, the Spanish minister, can not but be incomparably superior to those offered by professional guides. The course will be held in Madrid as a headquarters from June 15 to July 24. Those who enroll are expected to have some knowledge of Spanish. The lectures will give especial at tention to the Spanish epic, to the lyric as developed in various prov inces. to the picaresque and regional novel and to Cervantes. Other lec tures will deal w r ith the relations of itude to the school boards of its larger cities. The more Important cities whos# school boards have passed regula tions restricting or forbidding high school fraternities, are Denver. Me#- den, Shlcago, Covington. Ne Or leans, Lowell. Waltham. Worcester, Kansas City, Mo.; St. Joseph. Butte. Okhlahoraa City, Reading, Salt Lake City, Madison. Milwaukee, Racine and Superior. The commonest penalties are suspension, expulsion, or debar ment from school athletic or other teams. The United States bureau of educar (ion's report also cites some of the more Important court decisions, every one of which upholds the school au thorities In dealing rigorously with the high school fraternity, on the ground that the measures so taken are authorized as a part of the school board’s discretionary powers. Most courts cited, however, will not allow the offending pupils to be barred from classroom exercises, although they can be barred from participating In all athletic or other contests. “The high school society will very likely never win such a place in the American educational system as that now occupied by the college fraterni ty," said William R. Hood of the edu cation bureau's division of school ad ministration. "There Is no such need for a high school fraternity; indeed, among Its most Insistent opponents are many college fraternity men.” his rim-fire revolvers, and no explo sion followed the snapping of the hammers. The negro opened the front door, ran down a flight of iron steps and started across the lawn. Again Brormvell pulled the trigger and thte time there was an explosion. When the report rang out the fu gltive jumped high in the air as though he had been struck and de veloped remarkable speed. The neighborhood was aroused, windows flew open, Vrnd shouts filled the air. The intruder fled around a corner into Corcoran street, and after running half a block, with Bromwell, barefoot in hot pursuit, the negro disappeared in an alley. Bromwell gave up the chase and rfr turned to his hysterical family. A dozen calls for the police were flashed over the telephone into headquarters by the neighbors who had heard the shot and seen a part of the futile chase. The residents were already in a state of nervous excitement by the discovery of a negro in the bedroom of Mrs. Joseph K. Maxwell just three hours before the man was found in the Bromwell home. pewter; the silk is filled with pow dered clay. Silk goods, according to Consul An derson at Hongkong, are being adul terated to an extent and in a way never allowed before, and Japanese and Chinese goods supposed to be made from native-worked Japanese or Chinese silks are partly of American cotton. Silk hosiery is sold which is not only not all silk, but is undersized and otherwise unwearable. Ivories are of bon© or other imitation. Embroid ered screens are made of the flimsiest materials glued to last but a day. There is now a recognized read grade and an “export" grade of por oelains like the ‘beautiful Satsuma. ware of Japan. Imitation cloisonne ware is on the market in great quanti ties, Japanese carved "cherry-wood'* furniture is made of soft wood stained and varnished. Chinese blackwood furniture in some cases is white wood stained, but the Chinese Guild Is try ing to stop the practice of imitating the heavy expensive black wood. Recently a large order was placed in Hongkong for “Siamese" brass, and most of the brass workers at Hong kong at present are engaged In beat ing out brass trays with the usual Siamese engraved decoration and characteristics —to be sold as real Siamese. the Spanish language to the French and Italian; with Iberian, Mozarablo and "Mudejar’' art and with the po litlcal and social life of Spain in the nineteenth century. There will also be two illustrated lectures surveying Spanish art. Each of the lectures on Spanish lit erature will be followed by an hour of practical work on the text There will also be a special class of Castil ian phonetics and dally conversation classes. The principal museums of Madrid, especially the Prado, the Modern Art museum, the Archaeological museum and the Royal Armory, will be visited, while excursions will be taken to To ledo, Escorlal, Avila and Segovia. These trips will be in the charge of Dr. Manuel Cosslo and Dr. Manuel Gomez Mereno, two authorities oa their subjects.