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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1910)
PAGES OSS TO TEN.
PAGES OWE TO TEN.
ViL. Mr-No. l'.:.
OMAHA. SIWDAV MOl.'XIMJ. XOYF.MBKl. l'm. I.Mo.
sixuu: corv kiyk n:Ts.
Political and Social News by Cable and Correspondence from the Old World
VAUSUIlS COS 1' I
BRITAIN IIKAVILY!" of Ireland Insists Island'
I Wants Independence. !
Estimates for Maintenance and I
Construction Reach a Tre-
mendous l iffures. i
TOTAL FOR 1911 ENORMOUS
United States is Only Nation Within
Reaching; Distance. I
APPEALED bENIENCE IMJKLASiXI
rniii.w4l nf KVinntinrr Tn trl i -,.ma It '
. . n .
Wl T IV ..U va fellW V V 11 awaa aj B-a... - 1
. Gets a Sad Surprise.
FEMALE DOCTORS STAND BY SEX
F u 6 1 a n (F
Sir William name)- .-as
Will Shortly Supplr - Worll
nlia l.udluin- -A me ic.iii
Tenor trpntei Furore.
1 louniy uii'Miiuenl. "Wo uro a. nation,"
llY l'.M'Ii 1,AM1:1.TII lomurktd Ills eminence, ".'-'eotlund ha the
' I.OXDU.V, N'ov ID. iSierlal to The l'.eo.) .-'jiuu fltiim as wo liiivr, but Wule.s is a
- A Kpei-l'al' lepo'i t (Oiows that sino. l!xi part ol ' htiKKinrl. Wu .-Itould hnvo an Irish
'Ki'iKlomra nnviil expendltm o has heeti tmnti x , i :oiisl hlo to whatever jjovern
Jtiy).:ri.Sa3 for rnair.i. iiaiioit uud :rj,y7.i.''i inent exist-, applylntf to all our Internal
for new eonfitructlon. The estimate for , affairs Wo aro not likely to 8't control
1311 Is .14M(JJ.7ju for mainlenunca and JL 1 1.- in Imperial matters, though the Irish rc
lC7 iAQ for conMlru' tinn. The ("nltod j?tatcs pealers held out for completo aeverance."
nliirie approaches the ICnuhsh figuiex. Ilia eminence, added that he believed In
To it a nil a comparison between the nuviil taking tho best they could get and flgl.t
expenchture of til-eat Uiitaln and of the lug for more. IIo expresed anxiety ubout
1 her naval powers it is nccexsary to elimi
nate from ll.e total naval expenditure un
der Great' Hrltaln the coKt of pensions,
coamsuards, -reaervca and Hteunmhlp nuh
nldleH, which was estimated to total
tS.fixS.OiO In wm-U and JL:3.74T,20 In 1W-1,
as thero aro no votes for these services In
the foreign naval estimates, exeeptlnn
thnsit .if France and Italy. In reKard to
the recent atorlea ttlout spies It Is Interest-
to note the amount voted by the pow-
is for secret service. The only ones nven ,
un.T Krunoe. 4.WX): Russia. .;:
man, Xfi.MO. mid Japun, S,0l). Kngland'8
spy system. It Is tld, costs tlW.Ot) a year.
Sesiteitcei liirresaed on 'Apenl.
Hownver much people may tall at Knt;
llsh customs and Institutions tho adminis
tration of Jungllsh laws are above reproach.
Criminals-arc neither coddled nor lionized,
ami when they are proven guilty that set
tle them until they pay tho penalty,
Here Is a sample case: In tho criminal
nppea' . court William Sampson, convicted
aj thi !d Ualley for shooting with Intent
to do'.Aurder In a railway tunnel, appealed
against hia sentence of twelve years' penal
The lord 'chief Justice was of the opinion
from the nature ot the offense that the
sentence was too light, and tho court in
creased the term to fifteen VtrV- Thus
tho appeal added, three year to the punish
; Insist on klnalo SI oral Utandard.
Hlx women who practice medicine re
cently testified before the divorce commis
sion recommended legal equality of both
sexes. Dr. Helen Webb thought a divorce
tho only solution for a very unhappy mar
riage. The other women declared that men
should lie held to the same standard of
'morality that is expected and required of
women. Sex did not dignify nor minimise
an offense against the code of Christian
morals, they held.
Kuarland lo Hnppljr Hadluni.
Hir William lUmsay, the well known j
nolentlst, thinks that Kngland will shortly
supply the world's radium. It Is now being
provided In appreciable quantities at Lime
liouso from the product of the Trenwltu
mine In Cornwall. To date some t,000 mlli
I'rammcs of the precious compound have
been, produced, containing 10 per cent of
pure radium bromide. The factory at
latmehouse v.as erected for tho manufac
ture of radium on a commercial basis.
Arthur jSoh'ff, a director of the company,
.states that th.:y propose to put this amount
upon the mn.ri.et In the course of a. day or
two. lie thinks It will fetch anything from
xi,o lo c;o,0u0.
Tho process adopted at IJme.hou.se Is
moie rupid than any in use on the contl
iioin. !rr describing It tflr William stated
iiiul the pitch-blende ore from the Trcn
wlth hilne was delivered In a concentrated
lui r.i- The uranium, iron and uranium was
wi dissolved, and the next Ktage ai to
precipitate the radlutn out of the clear
liquid. When precipitated the radium was
converted Into radium bromide. Then by
repeated crystallizailou tins bromide was
kcpai-ated UUo various grade.s. The time
occupied In getting the radium liquors was
a week, and the crystallization which vent
on afterward look a couple of monthj. The
continental prtMMss occupied a yea.-.
Anrrlt'US Trnor Stirs Loutluu.
All amazing fareer Is that of Plgnor N.
lvandino, tho jLmcrlcan tenor, who Is ap
pearing here. He Is only '.i years und well
. remembers tho lime when he was earning
half a dollar a day selling n;-v. .-papers
and blacJvlng shoes. "1 used to have a
khoe-blackint; box," ho says, "und a street
stand, and between tho Intervals of polish
Ins boots I would sit up against a wall at
i,- .....i ..r iii lavement an. i siio?. in that
,iav I earned good money for a boy.
l-.tvutuallv frineds seat me lo an academy.
n.d tui ciiiausemout l.v Mascara to fill a.
unci role at me .Meiroj olitaa opeia house
me on the road to success. Hguor
Lunilhm tin: in lour iai.auurics. ami l.hi
lepciloiie unhiacs songs and avw I
lull .!. A ciner like tn.-.t v.oi.'d he!
liile lor u poi
t i-li-rmia Full t( lllill-l.
,.i :j l.iui'i-'.i nohh.i- who hud
a ... l -e.i.e ii.il.i ii at. 1 s-ceial j. ic.es oi
i. on i..f.cie,i I r....i ...s .ion;. . wus sain
i i be ".nui.- ub in to do ordiua.-y v. o. ..."
' a- i.i.L-!i:dl:l lul'.li.V 111 Ull a -tl'-i.l
. c:i,.aitn. lit, name is Joac;.-.! dole-. uu-i
1.'- Ia l J uiKiy iL.-e.l.-l. 1:1 ills eVl.lellcu
i-uJ i.o was .-itlli.- on luc limber of u
i.L.j I'ur.iu-j iie.ir iiel il. India, ivlieii a
..ill I'JIltauiil.a, .'-' i Uietia aalld
;i'.'i.J. ui witliic b.ii.-t iic.il- bun.
rji.nlil.-d -Workmen Uratv llratil). 1
i'.isi iur t nu.piMi: atiou it tui- extent of
.:.;-. C a paiul ill 3.341 i-a.-.s of dic-.nj
ud in i.li',' ca.-at.- of Jit.iliioi'.ici.:, under I
I.e tt oiii uu-i. - -oii:,eii-au,'i a.'..
Slteil gloup.i if llij J-W..-S ill
iil.i In thi- ivUirn i.icei. qu.i.iie.
HS..S. fa-tail ii.;-. UUllol'-i U.i it -.ki.
illul-tl i r..! Hits:. Ulii fc'.iloiillw i,,;d
l-ifall .tica'Oii; i.anl i.ii.i. i- t .tl .1 I ii- i. tjC
iou:)-a i.i ;: i-.ui aj.-i;..
On., a f.iia:! i,n...,i ii...i ttl in, caiiiiis
ar.i btuugol iiilo v ji.r.. i.ar-t our n);.
-ITT we.e tiiiai.a' sell..-.! ij to.icts. .t.ia
V-Vi v.-., r 1..-V- i i i t-! .i.
CARDINAL LOGUE EMPHATIC;
K0 HALF-WAY LAW ACCEPTABLE j
Over Five Months.
Falhi-r l.nnn, it .Icaoit ruwilfr,
llintiDni'O the l.vnerlig of the
Mitral Tour of I ho Irian
11V THO .MAS E.MMET.
DFRLLN", Nov. in.-(Special to The Pee.)
- Cardinal Rogue, primate- of Ireland, who
iccintly returned from America, has do-
i l.i 1 1 (1 since returnine- thru homo rulo as !
- - - .
1 t' ncrully understood ly Englishmen would
never sull tho Irish people. Ireland wanted I
Independence of England and would Insist
I upon 11. jio suiu. uomc ruiv wouiu. nui iibm
the country very much. Ho went on to
"It would menu a kind of diet and ould
not suit us. - want an Indt'peiviknt gov
1 riinicnt." Home ruto till round would, he
J thouK'tit, mean only un enlarijed form of
the financial arrangement of any home
rule acheme, and naid they anould bo on a
sound basis. The (iladstonlan scheme of
finaiw-e would never do. H waa a matter
for politicians, and ho did not wish to In
terfere. Ho was no partisan, and, while
ren retting- party differences, he could not
undertake to censuro one side more than
another. He did not, he said, know the
reasons for their differences there were
j1 a,,ons jn every country.
... .. . .....
Tho politicians are very much asltated
over a sermon preached by tho Ilev. Father
tSwynn, a Jesuit preacher. The priest de
clared that this city was being changed
from one of the most moral cities in the
world.: At night he had witnessed scenes
that ono might expect In notoriously Im
moral cities like London, l'arls and Herlln.
At the last meeting- of the municipal
council this subject was discussed by the
alderman after resolutions calling the at
tention of the poUce to the charges. JAr.
Hutchinson said he knew Dublin Intimately
for many years and ho had alao experience
of many cities across the water, and he
could honestly declare that ha W more
to be as named oC lit Ixmdon In one day
than he had In Dublin for the whole
forty-four yeara.he had lived In It. He did
not like, he eald, to see Dublin girls golnK
about with soldiers, but they muut take
facts as they found them. There were a
lot of unfortunate people sous of decent
parents who were driven 4nto Joining tho
army. He regretted that, and would pre
vent It if he could. Misfortune has driven
these men Into the army. The parents of
these young boys had also daughters whom
they tried to bring up respectfully, and It
these young people had a bit of a lurk
with their military friends on the streets
they should not bet set down us Immoral.
Alderman AleWalter said that what gave
a bad name to tho city, It It had a bad
name, was tho conduct of a few struggling
persons. Statistics would prove that Dub
lin was a really moral city. Only a half
per cent of the women were wayward.
although there were in the city U'O.Oot)
women without employment, while the fig
ures relating to London and Paris reached
as high a figure as 10 and 12 per cent.
Dickens m lteliTluus Man.
At a lecture delivered at Cloinmel by
Alfred T. Dickens, son of Charles Dickens,
the famous author, Mr. Dickens denied
that his father was a man without religious
belief. For hypocrites ho had a biting pen;
but that he was a man of deep religious
fnlth was proved In many ways. In bid
ding good-bye to one of his sons, who was
going to Australia, Dickens presented a
copy of the New Testament to him, telling
him it was the best book In the world and
counseling him to mould his life on ita
Denmark Tired of
Mnrfll Pnlo Tollri'i" ''I8 ''S'11 ll6ni1- 80 delighted was he
ilUi Uil XU1U Ja. ttiDa I
Knud Rasmussen's Contribution to
the Discussion Fails to Arouse
UY ERIC GRUNDMARK.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 19. (Speclul to The
l!ee.) The latest reports of Knud Rasmus
sen's investigation of the North pole con
troversy, in which he finally disposes of
tho claims of Dr. Cook and throws doubt
on l'tary s exploit, bus caused very little
Interest here. In fact, in Denmark this
I " poiar quemion is ruiner a sore point,
:'! U""!' would be no very deep ret'ret If
j should not be brought U again j
" vp"rs- v"r time no doubt
' t "' that Cook was a faker,'
i nn ,h- fit' lha l'ary nil not seen f,u
! to submit bis data to the Fnivei iiy 0f I
, - "I" " "ils n"u scientific Denmark!" - - -- ""
--oilliCiil of him.
T'miv r.i- sUns of ini'.ustiial unrest In
i n a. uiu. Tl.e :ettlemcnt of the iv- i
ei tit striken was i.ot altogether satisfac-
toi to ti.i workmen und an agitation Is
; fcoing forward lo pieseiit further demands
'on i-niphers. Willi a strike as the alterna- I m-al ".Nnutleu--." prints a la bio .-howiiu;
I tile. The no CC! inn. -nf will ,1.. -,ll I., i.ltlut uf t',,,. a--i.il .,!' liiir. ('.real lilil:,in ulll'
I ttve. The go cc! imicnt will
: ,M.lV ,.r u, i js about a sati-
j . ..
j t ape t ulour Farmers Insist lirltlsh
I llioalljr Should I se Their
C.WU YiivV.W No.. I.'. t.-pec : Ij The
la e. i Ef fi-: is urj be!;-;,- promoted, b.. tiie
ineiiiocrs of til- 1'fi;
IU.ny Fatriue: a'
asociatioii. C.ii e Coin i--', to n i-ii tie
j , I aims of tie
At.-ic n ostiieii fe iihc- as an
i;i te i i uu
ii inert at tne en ui-.atiori t,e.xt
;c u .
lotn-. It 1 t e.-nnimeii'.Ud tl'.al an en
t liouid h uvnl.a lo s ore bv c iin
! ' I tf-.-.r- li .. . ati".- a sr-v- iat! r.--.-orfl.l
'T Siiti; Ali'ica.i ostii.n oi nuej a
im'' un... 1' .noil iM-i .; Jl I'll I. ac
tu ..I.. 0.. Jf ! I li.atol.. .a "l.alilc
. e .-.' . . .-'ij'.l -i:,l' 4.
UKASE TO WOMENis.
Mothers Must Not Absent Thern-
selves irom Cliildren for
CROWN PRINCESS IS HIT
Cannot Go with Husband on His Trip
to the East.
ataUlLftU .UUlXttS XLAN A V iajil
invitation T'.Ttesuler. hv T.mi.rnr
T - - A. ' a t t rr T. -. a a a . ra
aa aa . aa a a a, a. aw a w a- as aa a, ia at J aa.i.aav.
STIFF RULER BENDS TO BOYS
Answers Minr Letters Vent Hint by
lirrmnn Yonnuatera, Kapeelnlly
If The- Touch on Serluoa
IJV aMAt.CO.MU CLARK K.
IlKUIalN, Nov. 1?. (Special to the lice.)
Tho kaisi r has laid down a neiv ruin of
condui t ami It li this: that no mother,
especially a member of the lojal family,
has a right to :ibsent herself from her chil
dren for five months. The crown prince
desired to take his wife with him In his
trip to the east, hut his father vetoes his
plan or, the ground stated it would not
be possible to tnk the cliildren.
It Is fald thit during the coming year
tho king and queen of England will visit
this city. It Is understood that their
majesties received an Invitation from the
kalfcr several weeks ago, and that a fa
vorable reply has been received. This visit
will follow the coronation, and will prob
ably extend over a week. Some tlmo In
October Is regarded as most probable, but
this Is a detail that yet remains to be set
tled, t'nder ordinary circumstances, the
kaiser would have paid them a visit before
the end of tho present year, but he was
reluctant to Intrude upon the Kngllsh court
mourning, so that his original Intention
was abandoned. There Is considerable
friendship between King Oeorgo and his
Imperial cousin, and the two exchange let
ters at regular Intervals.
Since It wuull be contrary to court eti
quette for the kaiser to attend King
(Jeorge's coronation In person, he will be
represented by tho crown prince, who will
be accompanied by the crown princess.
Kaiser Answers . Youngsters' Letters.
The kaiser's dally mall numbers several
hundred letters. Quito a percentage of them
como from boys who write to him on all
sorts of cubjects, and strange as It may
appear, he answers many, especially those
of a serious nature.
Some time ago a young Swiss woman
wrote to all the European sovereigns ask
ing for their aCirograplis for her collection.
Later on the wrote to tho kaiser telling
him, with many thank;, that he was the
only monarch who had acceded to her
wish. When kings write personally to
other sovereigns a great deal of etiquette
Is observed. Borne Idea of the difficulties
attending royal correspondence may be
gathered from the fact that tho French
government appointed a commission to
settle the ceremonial which should be ob
served by the head of the state, and one
of the points discussed was what forms
tho president should use in addressing
foreign ' monarchy when w riting to them.
In writing to a president, kings use
various terms. Thus the czar addresses
the French president as "dear and hon
ored friend," and In replying the presi
dent usually employs the term "sire."
tirand fineness Seralna Arrives.
The Grand Duchess Hergius of Kusslu
nee Princess Elizabeth of Hesse) has ar
rived at Darmstadt from Moscow, and dur
ing her stay here she will visit the em
peror and empress of Itussla at Schloss
Feldberg and Princess Louise of Uatten
berg at the Chateau of Hellegenberg. it
Is expected that the Grand Duchess Kllza
bet will go hence to Sw;eden, in order that
she may visit the duke and duchess of
Kudermanla (Grand Duchess Marie l'uul
ovna) at Stockholm
Emperor a Good Itifleinan. !
The kaiser has become more expert man
n.e nne ii h8 ba.i a' ftw
steel hand or fork fastened around the!
elbow of" his short left arm with tho ex-I
! pre.- a purpose of bervlng as a gun rest, j
! He is thus able tc regulate his rifle solely I
with the new apparatus and tho good re
sults ha achieved in shooting that lit em
braced all Ids friends.
t'rotvn I'rlttee ou Ilia Tratels.
According to a statement published here
officially, the crown prince, who left hero
November 1, will reach Colombo November
20. IIo will leavo India in tho middle of
February, reaching Shanghai on March 30.
After visiting China and Japan the crown
prince will return home by the Tiuin
sibcrian railway. He may visit the Em
peror Nicholas before returning home. He
has a retinue of eighteen.
The prince is gnatly die-appointed by tho
coVapse of the arrangements to Include a
visit to tlio l uitcd Siutes in his world tour,
but will find the compensation the London
government can give in the shu'.e of un
elaborate reception when he leaches India,
The Calcutta authorities are drat, lug up
a program bound to deught the M-ung
German. Its principal attri tions will be
i dltlon, ihe piince l uviiu; cxprcss'-d a tic-
. Iro to kill a Usr.
Ilatpiituu a 'a V IB a U 1 SI PHIIi; I ll . I
! Tho Norddoutsc'co Allgemeine ituii,', in '
i an article on t'u- o;.,r ss of the Geiiiiun
' fleet, based on staLcnii.:it.-; in the .vital an- I
i have lull ly Dreadnoughts and luvincib'i-i. '
ai iagalnst Gerninny'n eienteen. The
journal concludes from ini-i disparity in
thu number ui fighting units that Ger
many must ut hast airlie not to be uut-
i ciai-oed lu t'.ie quahtj' of clips uud intm.
I Auihitioua Allile.ea Work Hard.
! The athleli.: championships held l.eio
imnlly siuitv .-.uw athhi.". aic caiclilnj
i.;i lo I. it- .-.aii-UrJ of Auieri.a.i athletic
; ini iurlii.".',!. t.-. 1 in -ei .ling ti -c Gi i iliSil
li.a-niili iia ..p-'. Ii. H.iiuii . .amis out as
i .-I oininei.liy a runi.t-;-. lis 4'M-S seconds
t lor tno u.elei
li'JT.i' t m i'.i
y to meet
I tV.l l-o Ik wort
r.s'. Ti; Ceiuiar.j are pa: tu.- pi'.i ticui. r
attention Ij tic 11 atlinlics. auu snci. per-
fe-i mant es ui li teet. pi inciiv-s In the pule
vault. -'- Jen!. 5 I'li-bes Tu: l .c '. m,- jump,
and M feci, I f i. Ihe n.t pu.ii;..;. (n-
! i'.J uU i -u i I iu i nu t mi it Tin- :, : '..i.,,
Iia'iui.i ...t. li.iaoi-? a .l-llVi:!- 'nVa
, .... ci a i.;ocii.j imuiciaJa, iua.u,io.i.i.in.
ITALIAN COURTS TOO USljUEAVY HAND b'OK i
Rise to Dissatisfaction.
PARDONS ARE TO BE RESTRICTED
lllot I it- Hiai'ral.it Cathedral Ikr lie j
anlt of Attempted Disinfection
i.r offini. ... h iifd I
( mm Soclclv.
BT CIjEMKNT J. B.UtKKTT.
ROME. Nov. 19 (Special to Tho Reel
The authorities arc resolved upon a more
I .l.l.l ..n.Am. ii t nf flu, T it lint-inr-- 1... .
i ,,ne eonvlneod that leniency except l
'irk; cases tends to encourage crime. Par-
i Jons will 1,0 restricted.
- ' . . . - -
An ei-ho of the sensational murder drama
jot Venice was heard when the Countess!
I Tarnovska and Haron Prllnkoff appealed I
to the court of cassation lure for a revision
of their rentence for tho Iourdr of Count
Kamarovskl. The murder ot Count Kama
rovskl at Venice In !!!, and tho trial of
Countess Tatnovska, the lawyer Frilukoff
and Dr. Nalimoff ended In May last. It
was shown that the murder was actually
committed by a young man of unbalanced
temperament and Impressionable charucter.
who had fallen a victim to the allurements
ot Countess Tarnovska. He had, however,,
been undoubtedly iu.'tigat.d to commit the
crime by the fiendish ingenuity of the
countess and Prllukofl', who played upon
his Jealousy. The motive for the clime
on tho part of the countess and l'rllukoff
was apparently to rid the former of a
lo;cr who hud become de trop, and at the
same time to profit by an insurance policy
on his life. All the blame was io rest upon
Naumoff, and tho countess and l'rllukoff
would, hs they thought, be able to free
themselves from debts und settle down to
gether. They hud reckoned without the police,
who, immediately after the arrest of Naum
off, found good cause for the apprehen
sion of his two Instigators. The trial was
remarkable for the useful material pro
vided for the study of the psychology of
degeneracy. The countess was sentenced
to eight years and four months Imprison
ment, l'rllukoff to ten years, and Naumoff
to three years. The latter has been re
leased as the sentence ran from the dute
of his arrest.
The appeal was dlseuused and the sen
Hlot In a lalhcdrnl.
Bisceglla cathedral. In Uarl, has been
desecrated by a fierce riot. The city wart
Just beginning to recover from commercial
depress.on when a fresh severe outbreak of
cholera occurred. Tho Red Cross corps be
gan a disinfection ot the cathedral. Soon
after a number of the women broke down
the closed doors and rushed upon the offi
cials, destroying tho disinfecting material.
Fishermen whoso culling was languish
ing because of the prohibition against the
sale of fIsh"camo upon tha scene and
turned the Red Cross officials out of the
building. Some -ascended the belfry and
sC; all the bells.. ringing. In a few. minutes
the populace assembled, eager for the op
portunity ot attacking the local authorities.
When reinforcements arrived a liail of
mbjBilcs was hurled upon their heads from
the windows. During a frightful display
of barbarity that ensued one man was
thrust with a bayonet. The populace were
left in undisputed possession.
Dneheaa ot AoalM Missed.
The people miss the popular duchess of
Aosta, who recently went to Africa on a
hunting trip. Her health is poor. When
home the duchess lives most of the time
In the palace at Naples. Tho poor have
always found her "a firm friend, and her
work during thu terrible eruption some time
ago at Vesuvius gained for her tho title
ot "The Angel ot Vesuvius" amongst the
suffering peasantry whom she aided.
When tho lava flow was at its height
the duchess worked as hard as any of the
rescuers, returning after her hard day's
work black with dirt.
The duchess has always been a lady of
some interest, her father being thu exiled
comte de Paris, grandson of King Louis
Philippe of France.
Storm Cloud in
, . -tT . A..iia.J .i1,
Demands of Workmen as Outlined ati is a party
Present to be Kesistea oy
AUCKLAND, New Zealand, Nov. 1H.
(Speclul to The Iiee.)-ln a report of the
New Zealand Employers' Feuerutlon on
the arbitration act it is stated that de
mands for higher wages ar.d shorter hours
are more persistent than ever and that
signs are not wanting among tl.e stronfer
unlons that the arbitration act lias done
as much as possible for them and thai
they are now prepared iu auopi nngm j damage to either combatant, but in the
is right" attitude und to drift back to the j second the doctor ran his sword through
old oilier of things. Tho ituestlou whether j the muscles of tiie forearm of the ilvil
the arbitration lav.' j'hould remain will have , servant, w ho was the challenger. The
to be faced. Tho present half-und half po- j wounded man wished to n ntliiuo to light
sitlon Is unsatisfactory. Either the work-Mut the d ictors forbade It, and the com
ers us a whole must be loyal to the act batants left the field 'without having bse'n
or the act must go. The emnloyeis dc- j reconciled. The wounded muu threaun i to
- .i -.i .. wl...,l .ml, lie ' i . ... ...
Iiounce ine oriiiaiiiu iu. ,,o.- amuua,
I ownersnip oi mo means oi ,.,ou ,.... "-
trunnion anu exenange on uw urouiiu mat,
if successful, it would kill ull enterprise.
NOVEL SURGICAL OPERATION
PERFORMED IN LONDON
llailly Shattered liiee ia lliiill Ip to
I'reaeutalili l'orm by l-'lap
LON'Ih iN. Nov. ia. i Spi clal lo Ti.c i;-e.l
Success has attended a n.ivel suraic-u!
op ration at Guy'. liospita!, wix-ro the final
Mage in ;l.e oper-itlou of making a lieu
cheek fur a patlinl from tne skin ol Ins
arm w as completed a few da s as--. T-n-Pailient
had a large purl of his light check
mi. I miner mv. nil awnv in the --:iii)l 1, ! of
a growth six year;-: ago". m Septcmu, ;
a iiap oT skin wus' partly detached liniiij
on- the biceps or t ie light arm ami made I
lo riUT the sunken pan of Ihe c'.ieeU by ! ,1""n ,IJ x - il ar to show then, t.ov to run .
stitiiiinij It to tiie side of tlm io-e a-id u distal. ;u relay rat-, end liiey f,.. con
iiiouth. Tu keep iu place tno shin tlu. ' f-d.-.M-e in liieir uhiiit;. t u sdrpi is e t!, bi si
w.'-.l.-!. drew in blood tupiw fr.-m u le- , ut '''-lr" the Kan. .
ii.aining attachment to the aim. the arm ' '' I'timlial French iini. Ii an .;..n.i to
had to be bent over the bead und fixed in ascertain the opinion ot English ciuhs upon
piaster i ast i-i tlm t puhititti. I.; the
j lighteeu days thai elapsed afla-.- tin- skin
j fiai was sewn to
tao side o." the face
vessels ,ire.ng up be-
uiiik iijlng ti.-t-iei; to
-unp.y fro;,. i,.c ... ;ii
nevfi.j.r;-. Tiij tii.ai
j ei.oiia'n new blood
tl cen li and tne
re;i.Jr tic; hhio 1
w.-seis i.n lu ig
o )i ration. U.ercf.ue,
.l.c ,-wa.e- last tnl
l.olll tin,' SaUl U"'-l
it listed of i e uui in;;
n, i i riip ;iv,a.
ii loiij... lie. t j-a. '
I EVOLUTlOiS ISTS
French Government is Keady
to Put an End to Their
ROYALISTS MUST SUBSIDE
Both Classes Looked on as Menace
to the Republic.
MONARCHISTS FINANCED STRIKE!
Criticism of Malcontents Must Not
Touch Republic. J
ATTEMPT TO BRIBE A JOURNALIST
French Waterways on Improved to
ssrh Kxtent that Moppiiite of Knil
vtns Would ot Kiidnngcr
Paris Food Sopplj.
P.V PAI L V1LL1KKS.
PARIS. Nov. l!'.-(Special to The Hee l
The French government Is said lo be de
termined to put an end to the machinations
of the violent revolutionists and rcgallsts
who haunt this city. There are men here
whose presence Is regarded as a menace to
the republic. Dlsoider and talk of disorder
constitute their stock in trade. They are '
not members of labor organizations, but
royalists and monarchists, who still cher
ish the hope that Bnother French mon
archy is nut a midday dream. It is said
that the recent railroad strike was fi
nanced by French mouaclilsts. It Is whis
pered In government circles that several
members of the cabinet have urged the
deportation of any man who raises his
voice against republican institutions.
Criticism of tho administration's way of
doing things will be allowed, but attacks
on the republic Itself will not be tolerated
It these officials have tlnir way.
Police In n Had Light.
- peculiar story of an attempt on the
part of the police to bribe a revolutionary
Journalist Is current here.
M. de Marmande, a well known anarchist
on the staff of the "Llbertalre," received
a communication asking him whether he
would join tho Sureto Gcnernle in other
words, become a spy in the pay of tho
police. My appointment, a man who said
he had been sent by the ministry of the
Interior, called and often him first Hi
and finally C20 a month If ho would kee;i
them Informed of all that went on within
the office. Several friends of tho anarchist
had been placed in an adjoining room to
listen to the conversation and they took the
visitor straight to the nearest police sta
tion. The ministry of the Interior deny that'
they know anything of the matter.
French Watertvnvs sally Improved.
There was much baseless talk about
Paris being in danger of starvation had
tho railroad strike, been continued. France
has improved her waterways, even though
the railway system- haa claimed for Itself
the greater sharo of public patronage.
Now one can transport gocds from Paris
via the Seine from Havre, and from there to
j the Kngllsh and other capitals. Of course,
large steamers cannot ply between Paris
and Rouen, but they certainly do from
Rouen down to the mouth of ti e river. In
fact, those now running are twin-screw
steamers of at least f.00 tons burden, with
line feet six Inches of craught. These
steamers aro so constructed that they can
pass under low bridges and cunul locks.
Reverting to France's ' great waterway
again, the government decided, by leason
of the flood,- to pay even greater attention
to it than before. A commission was ap
pointed to consider the question of strength
ening the Seine as a waterway. Its most
j ImnortHiit recommendations were to le
curried out at once. These are now in
course of execution, and Include the re
placing of the old low narrow bridges by
high, modern ones of steel. The Seine,
moreover, is being widened in the vicinity
of He d la Cite, so n.-t to enable large
steamers to anchor and dlHihargu their
cargoes at the Qua! d'AuSterlltz.
A lallway strike cannot control the food
supply of Paris unless the maritime arm
j ni.md iirinu in noei.
1 A d"el " ieal rtn,siu" of blood -a
-sufficiently rare event In encounters of
! this kind to make it noteworthy took
place on Sunday. Inst, between two colonial
officials. One of them is a civil servant
lately returned from Porto Xove, und the
other is the medical officer of u lattallon
of colonlul troops. Tiie cause of tilt- duel,
has not been made public, but the two
adversaria.---, after the usual preliminaries,
met on the Grand Roue de l'arls with
swords. The first lecontre nas. d n;ti (
. prnu Miioi.ier CIIUMcnge til the ilni-toi- i. l, .
says mat ir it be Ismici! he will bieii; t!,P
man a nose ami rusii lis h-it over lis
ei ei In the n,.i.-t conspicuous j im e here
Old-Time I'n iia,in n p,,,,;,,,,,
! ne by one the old Puritans, wlm wei-
i vanishing a". The Tu'Tr-Z:
I'hllil.pe ih- Alassii bus In . n added o, ti,
dt-ith roll, wh'iii ncliui-s sui ii l iini
I.ians us Delieitl Galllffet.
ill - mur.iuis. wiio was found dead i-i bed
one day last !;, was an old cmir i h- of
General Callltfet. lie was a fiim h;.,,,.
man. a caring horiiemnn and h:.d vi-.ilen
setirul plays one of which was pi-odu-ei'
t the Comeilie l'raiu aisc. I.e Wuj
Hie aut'nor of so:ii;s and vers .
ilblellelsm Itnles Ihe Hour.
The inthusiesm of Frenchmen over nt!i-
! 'i 'i' lsm knows no bounds
Moi-ifit cr. It
cannot j: deii ed that ihe.- are linni-u- ini-
1 blanche, if sporl. They v.h-i i:in!!.,'i- I
'annual riia;.' laces. ii,- loams would be
, Hree on a s de. and It is h fi to the ,!!
; cret inn of tlm tump, tin !uh., as tn the
I length of tinin Ihe r respeel've n.eii s'lotild
. run. The o.n..- stipulcllun ! Cial In.- in-n
lie-.wei u 'l.im .'.;:ill i un tor ,,,. l,n:
Should uj.. piupma! take in - r-.c w.-'dj
, .- nn au.ic il one. an I th- ha...'- nu- Irn ,h
j ii,o inu.'l us wo:. II.kc l.n.ij ii.
1 ce . iu4.
FRANCIS JOSEPH A SICK HAN
Emperor of Austria Reported in a
HIS DEATH IS DISCOUNTED
uaadrnrr Driven a Mnrdrrrr tu
tilte Himself I p Hlrh Woaan
Hater Irate Wealth to
Pound ( ooklni ohiol.
It V KM1L ANDRASSV.
VIENNA. .Nov. 1S. iSpeclal to The Rce.l
There are persistent rumors that the
health of the emperor is again in precari
ous condition. No official confirmation
can be had. His iraje.ity had n bad at
tack this w ek ami Is extremely feeble,
reports have It. The nature of the attack
Is not stated. It was noted that at the
recent celebration of the emperor's birth
day anniversary his majesty looked very
It Is understood that the government has
been quietly preparing for some time to
deal promptly with any complications
which muy arise at tho emperor's death.
That there will be trouble when that sad
event occurs in some parts ot the empire
Conscience Forces ( onfraalon.
Walking into the police station of the
litth; Alpine town of Fehlhlrch a oung
man of '-) named Itodolph Cicbs gave him
self up us a murderer.
lie said on September I Tlast, accompa
nied by a Tj -roll-so friend named lluber,
he climbed the Hohe Kasten, n mountain
fet high, on tho frontier of the Can
tons of St. (Jali and Appenzlll, and that
they quarreled during the climb. Crebs
added that ho pulled out a knife and
plunged It into his friend, who fell dead.
IIo carried the body to the blink ot a
pieelplce and threw It over. Crohn said
ho confessed because lie could not stand
the strain any longer. He is now in
prison, and the police, aided by guides,
are searching for Hubcr's body.
Woman Hater Fools ' Helot I vea.
A wealthy woman hater named Frans
Rotor, who died at Varadln last week has
left his fortune to the municipality In or
der to found a cooking school thnt girls
may bo taught to prepare meals In u civ
He admitted that ho had
never mauled because modern women are
utterly Ignorant of the elementary prin
ciples of cooking. The testator Ironically
bestowed on his relatives the privilege of
ually free dinners at Ihe school of the
Keen Interest Exhibited in Military
Men in the Possibilities of
LONDON, .Nov. 19. (Special to Tho Uee.)
Privately rmuiy Rrltlsh offflcers have
adopted the study of aviation with Success.
At the recent maneuvers Captain Dickson
and a brother officer voluntarily attended
with Farman biplanes and engaged In
scouting Work. Lieutenant Dunne ' has
evolved an original type of flying ma
chine possessing a marked degree of auto
matic stability. Civilians In numbers huve
shown themselves to be the eouuls in skdl
und daring of their continental rivals.
Tho new aerial commandant of the army
aviation school, Major Sir Alexander Ran
nerman, has a distinguished service record.
He entered tho army in 1SH1 and nine years
later wus fighting In South Africa. Ho
wears tho queen's medal with three clu-sps
and the king's medal with two clasps.
Attuched to the Japanese army during the
itusso-Japantae war, he saw tho siege and
full of Port Arthur.
DEMANDS HIS HIRE
lunirrlrd Fa-tlanftman sues a Min
ister for Money He Alleges
LONDON, Nov. 19.-(Special to Tho Tiec
aiumes lil liy, llie rA-imiiniiiaii, ouru .nj. i
George Dyniock of the Uliickburn People's ,
inhisioii for 14 17s 4d tor services rendered, i
i Perry hud conducted a week-end evaugeli-
jc.l inlslon. The terms agreed upon were)
1 thut he should receive the entire proceeds
! of the lectures on his life. During un In
I tcrval an official handed him about S'iO.
j llerry contended thai as the place acconi- I
; inodalej H persons, and churges of 6d and I
CI were made, ho w as entitled to a larger
sum. Tl.e defense wus that tiie accommo
dation was only for persons and that
P.erry iccelved toe entire proceeds. The
ct se is pending.
i "liven Kalgoorlie uud the Golden Mile,"
BANQUET FOR NAVAL OFFICERSid Mr. Wilson, "sink Into Inslgiiirname
i wiun one li.-ii-im to report tegiiriling tills
I'ilgriiiia Society nt London Enter-, property, which bids full- to ei lip. -c niiy-
tains Americana from Third Ditl
alou of laltlntt Fieri.
LONDON". Nov. ln.-Tiie Pilgrim society
i taw u luncheon I'll. lay In honor of of-
ficc-s of the third division of the American
, fleet now at Graveend. Vice Admlriil Sir
llnlv.ort'i Lumhton prenldxl und hail Rear
Adinlrai .loseph 15. Murdoch, ommi iidei- of
the visiting hiitne.'hlps, at lis right. Ruth
ladmlruls made 1 1 e-ches.
nthers of the p sits n-e-re Ai'iiiilr-i) Sir
Edwaid II. Seym- ur. Vh- Adn i-al Rlchur.l
; G. Kn. iiian, R-ar Ailic.irul 1". C. 1 1.
.' St-u dee. Sir FrnneU ,s. Howell. L ud
Elli-iiboioi-gii, Lieutenant General Sir R b-
' i rl S. Undeii-lliiw r-ll, Lieutenant General
Hi ly-Iluh hlnsoii. V'. ieralie A ni.di a -on
1 MUIuni M. Si IK-'.a he, Sir Henry Mortimer
Diira.-d, foii.iei' llritisii
Wiishlngtoi! ; Sir Hlruni
Ii rcy .-'. .mlcr.-ec.i, lornie
general ui New Yuih; ir
tlu furl of Cuvvde;-.
a in nu hhhhii!' a.
H. Msxlm. Sir
G.oiic Riid and
PERUVIAN MISER STRANGLED
l ill rluut Nraro F.ndi tiiiairut-e uf a
bn Hail safe l ull
LIMA. Pij. Nov. IS. (S,e-noi to The
1 '.i e.) Senor Miguel Orueia, a pawnbroker
of liis city, used TJ. has been strangled to
de- t'i by a nesru. Tiie pawnbroker left a
fortune of mine than STGO.tiOc, half of which j p.KI. Not- 1!.. (Special tn Ti.e I ..cl
ue found in Eiiglldi sovereigns In tiie but- . The potato nop Is a failure ih!a year and
torn of a safe. : Piesidi rr. Letea i of the ei(et..hl.. unii
iiioeia enngiaieii lo 1'eru Iioui hpaiu liftj
eu ago. lie lived miseiubiy and slept
hi a stiaw matuess on ids count..-. lie
Wit i ct aiming fioin diiinei- when tne i.i-gro
lo'.loa.d Iini Into lis shop ail straiiMoi
Vui. The h.-ir.-, two elderly s'.-tem f t le
u-.-iea.ii i man. a;e ).peciij fi un SJ14J4 ,
t.il.e ol l !' t,l..i fnl lul.e.
MOT LN 1'KKSIA
Situation Reported So Bad that
England and Prussia May
KAISER MAY TAKE A HAND
Young Turks Incite Persians to Get
FERVID APPEAL SENT TO BERLIN
Remarks of Ruler of Germany at
Saladin's Tomb Recalled.
ASKED TO SAFEGUARD FERSIA
Urllers of Appeal tn lirrman
pcror Applr lo Ills Wnrri l'eroii
nllly Nome Terms I nleulnleil
to Touch Ills nnll),
UV GK 'lii'.i: FRASKIi.
ST. PETl',1 .Silt ' lt i, Nov. U'.-MSpccial lo
The Mce.l Tin- eastern question seems li..i-
I possible, to keep In order. No sooner has
j Ihe situation In the Halkans been gotten
into shape than the Persian situation be
come langien up and Mils full- to keep
Europe at u daiiKc'-ous tension for a time.
A state- of anarchy exists in Persia and
while there Is no intention on the part ot
either Russia or Kngland to Interfile with
the sovereignty of the countr.i, according
to officials hi re, conditions are rapidly as
suming a shape where it Is Imperative that
order should he restored and naturally this
task will devolve on Knglund and Russia.
Now the Persians under the Inclu nu-nl ot
the Young Tuiks have brought (lie (iermaii
emperor Into the situation and with t ho
kulser comes an element which muluM
what Would have been a comparatively
simple mutter uu exceedingly complicated
and dangerous one.
The telegram sent to the kniser by a
meeting young Turks und Persians held
j ynstuiitlnople Is a peculiar document.
Eat J .
Fervid Appeal to Kaiser.
"The Persians, who In-long to the great
Moslem family which In all Its illliieiilties
has found noble and generous piolectlou
und aid In thu person of your Imperial
mujesty, and who for the last five yeais
have struggled with such self sacrifice
to free their country, have been deeply
uffected by the threats of invasion con
tained In the re cent ultimatum of the Brit
ish f'vci nnieiit .
"Remem hiring at this supreme .moment
the glorious words which your gruclous
majesty deigned to utter over the tomb ot
Saladin where it pleused you, sire, to glad
den the hearts of 2.".(i0.CtX) .Moslems by the
generous promise of the exalted support
which your glorious majesty would accord
them In their efforts to safeguard their
rights; rtmembeiiim. too. the noblo deeds
whereby your glorious majesty .won the
gratitude of the Moslem world In connec
tion with the Moorish i-nd Macedonian
questions. Persians are full of hope that
your gracious majesty will on this occasion,
too. not refuse to intervene to remove thu
danger by which their country is threat
ened. Look lo Wllliclm for Alii.
"It is thus that at a grand meeting held
recently in Constantinople, attended by
thousands of M oslems, both of tin lit Io
nian empire und Persia, we have been
charged with the extreme honor of re
spectfully bringing to your glorious majes
ty's knowledge the hopes and senilineiit-i
of devotion mill gratitude which animated
"The Moslem woild. which after Go
und the glorious Khallfate, builds ull hopes
on the generosity of your gracious mujesty,
firmly believes that your majesty will
deign to grunt It voiir high support to
bring ubout a favorable settlement of tho
crisis through which it is now pusslng."
Bllllf lllCll MlUCS
Hold Much Gold
West Australian prmier Asserts it
is the Greatest Field Yet
PERTH. West Australia. Nov. I'i
(,llt to Tn, Ree l-Frank Wilson
the pi-: mo
minster, i-vpeuking In tin Western A us
Itruliuu Paiiluiiient. referred to recent gold
iiiscoi a rit s at licllf.nch, twenty uiiles from
j thing discovered Iu the history of the stute.
i So good. Indei d. a
1 trust worthy source
tho reports from a
that they are almost
j beyond credence.
"A ti act of lountry for about ten miles
has la i n pegged out utmost conilniiousl'
jbiltiien the Corinthian nd liuliflnch
nines. At liuliflnch, the centi r. elghly
i nine leases, representing 2, ho ih-icm; at
GohIii Valley und Corinthian, in Ihe same
localltt, tl.lllttn leases. I epl esenling 4
aci t i'. und seven leaser, i epreseiit ing 1 ,s
ueres, i e.-pectivelt , have been applied for.
1 "Other puns of tiie Yiignrii gold field arc
uli o i.ow receiving intention belme.i
Unpe n J fill, north of South, rn tioss, and
, I'nrktr's range to the south."
The govt i nim iit is now surveyiiiK a tot n
I site ut Rullflnch und oumtilerlng tiie sd
i vhnihility of carrying a pipe from the Gmd
I fii-ld'i water mulii to the new field. The
policy of the Department of Mim to juo
1 vlu- u water suiiplv by .-inking wills te
1 tw-eeii Southern Cross and Snnditoiu- ims
111. hie, plonpeillng t- he tallied out ol e.
an mormons una, tlm result of widen
I olicy will he u gieat stimulus to pins
I FRENCH POTATO CROP FAILS
liovrrni.iei.t Mid let Spuila from the
I uilril Mules lu l-'r.-e f
l(bte says Cut tl.e poor will lttvc a hard
till.e to gi I U "I
ei s. but evi 1 s ho
mure, and witli
goieinineut ti ii
li.nu -.he I'otat
g. and not only tni nori.
; 1 i-i-. it i il ha 1 e to po id
t na t get it .-s I . .it . 'I'i 1 1
iks of re-ltovi I in 11 lit .-
uini uhowln; Ani'iiian
and the out
itle In I.e.
1 op have I-
Tin- ii.n i n-.
lea ulf lil.al.dy.
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