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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 25, 1912, Image 3

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MX IN WHIRLWIND
nNBH_?_J__S
American Secretary of State
Leaves Venezuelan Capital To?
day for Puerto Cabello.
RACES AT THE HIPPODROME
Visit to Guatemala Brings Out
Curious Facts Regarding
Little Republic Under
Military Dictatorship.
Csra'fls. March 24.?A whirlwind fin?
ish marked the last day nf the visit of
American . e< rotary of State Knox and
bit party tn 1nr> Venezuelan capital. He
eave to-morrow morning for Puert >
Cabello.
The Secretary drove this morning to
the residence of the Foreign Minister,
(Jener. 1 Manuel Matos, where lie was
entertained. He had luncheon with the
American Minister, Elliott Northcott, at
the legation, There were special races
at the Hippodrome, and later a recep
. lion and hall given by President Gomes
at the Miraflores palace.
Foreign Minister Matos In w-elcoming
Secretary Knox, said that his visit
meant -loser ties of friendship and the
de\e1?.pment of commerce. The Secre?
tar;* In responding said:
\filiime ef Incoming and outgoing
commerce hetueen Veneeuela and the
- it es is relatively larcer than _?
\ ener lela ami any other country
.11 and mutual confidence will make
? tally larcr Thus Interest in Ven?
<- should Increase.
He pointed out that increased imports
end exports make for domestic prosper
? ?1 that domestic pence means
si_r?i'e government 'The political sym?
pathies of the United States and Ven
" continued the Secretary, "ar*> in
jtngularly close aceord. If we have
Washington you have Bolivar." He
enden his speech wi!h a eulogy of the
Venesuelan patriot.
_uat?r. .la City, March IS.?-If the visit
of Secretary Knox to Guatemala accom?
plishes nothing more, it afforded the Presi?
den' of this republic a publie airing, the
like of which he has not had since the last
Sttempt upon his lift?, some four years ago.
Manu*-! Estrada Cabrera has a keen
??nse of humor, and he must have had In
Win?, more than he expressed In words when
he said at the dinner given by him to his
American guests at the government palace
that he had "hugely enjoy?d the last three j
-
A'wav? st th? Sid?? of th? Sef-tetflry, Mrs
Kno\ or others of the guests, the Presi?
dent reppptedly "showed himself" to the
j.enj.le n?id to their unfeigned surpris?.
Indeed, the appearance in public of the
Iron-hand?*! ruler whose multitudinous
duties, a? he explains, have long kept him
?onflnrd 1n the palace, was mu?-h
th? feature of the vigil
Cabrera's Will Is Law.
Tn Guatemala the wish Of the national
I re la t>-e law, and when word went
forth that Guatemala was to outdo the Other
Central American republics in its welcome
to Mr. Knox, It was a foregone conclusion
that the reception would be all that th?
< ??nsfdersble resources of tlie republk
A special train bringing members
ef the Cabinet, high army officers and other
not*, tes met th. Knox party at the port of
Kan Joe?, ?nd-ttn- Secretary wns escorted to
the capital. ?
The railway stations et all the village? j
passed were decorated with the f?uatema- !
Ian and American colors and half buried ;
behind palms and Boweie. On the plat- i
forms were school children dressed in white '
and blue?the national color??who, if the i
train stopped, sang, or, if the special sped '
1 . waved a greeting.
At Moran, the merca of co.-kflghters, a
'-_r.'l Jamnu-rl "Th? Star panglcd Banner"
Into the two minutes required by the loco?
motive to take water.
Passing clos? to the southern shor* of
beautiful laguna, the train brought to
view a flotilla of canons fantastically
dressed in the < olors of the two countries.
while around the craft, filled with young
men and women, were swimmers, whose
protruding hands held aD.ve the surface
th-- Man and Stripes.
Arrived at the capita!, the Secretary was
gre. ted by a distinguished group ?if gov?
ernment officials. Outside the station a
?vast, curious, silent throng huddled ?
together, making no move to break the line
of barefooted Indian soldiers on either side
of the route from the railway to the man?
sion vacated by its Spanish owner for the
use of the Knox family.
Citizens Behind Soldiers.
A long line of equipases, escorted by the
cream of the military, bore the American
visitors and the official? through streets
gaily decorated, under arches of welcome,
past a reproduction of the Statue of I_i>
and alvv,!- I between rows of soldlers,H
i?ehlnd whom must have been ? ma
of the city's Inhabitants. The Indians a
peons wer?, plainly awed by the displf
the more comfortable r?anse-, were mu
entertained and frequently amused. .
were respectful, but on.- looked in vain I
a glimmer of the sort of welcome that
distinguished gu? st receives in NOI
America.
That evening, after the ?Jinner given
the Minister of Foreign Affairs, three thr
sand Indians took part in a torchlight pi
?ession past th? Foreign Office, and Pre
dent Cabrera, giving his arm to M
Knox, stepped to an open window, frf
which he witnessed the somewhat wel
scene, n TA-as a pathetle sight-dull fac
m?n, women and children, their misera?
?garb made more fantastic by the toner.
tain light of their torches, trudging al??
lo doleful music and occasionally < heerii
for labrera, in review for the entertal
ment of the President's American guests
Oftbrera, the last of the type of I?la
' a?-tro and Zelaya In the republics to t
??"uih of the I'nited Ptates, is the absolu
?ruler of his ..wn.nr?) ??subjects," ?.?W.i-oo
whom are Indians. Little is said of tl
President, and if what i.s said Is true ]
is a nearly perfect man. The nbsequlou
neos of his ministers at various functloi
was marked. He directed every move, i
the slightest movement of his hand mi
ios" and sat dorn, stepped toward him at
retreated automatically.
"Guatemala is always peaceful," said tl
President in an Interview, "and so we <
not need a -court at Cartago. Hut some i
the other republics, where there ere o
caslonal revolutions, do need such a tribun
and It Is a good thing." Guatemala, ho??
ever, has not been especially punctilious '
observing her o|-'ipatinns under th?? Centn
American pence pact of lt07, and only r>
cently Salvador had occasion to compla'
and Invite the pood offices 0. th??? AmerlCH
State Iiepartment to secure her lerritorll
rights against Guatemalan aggression,
Mi'. Knos evidently had this In mit
when he delivered bis formal address t
President labreras dinner. 11*- declared I
language that could not b? mlsunderstoc
that the strict adherence of Guatemala 1
the Washington OOnventiona was ins? rar;
Me from any hope, of future prosperity, B?
vanceiuent and pea?. These conventioi
provide that disputes between the live I?
publics shall be submitted to the I', a'
Tribunal at Cartago; that no governmer
shall Invade the territory of another, ?
peimit within Its boundaries the outfli
i ting of revolutionary expeditions against
sister republic,
The grievance of tie lower cla
Indeed. they rea,i/.-? that they have, any
??. t.. be found in the poverty resulting, I
part nt least, from the immense revenu
necessary to maintain th? President an
army in lavish style. Porelgners complai
that they are subjected t.. in"re than in
convenience by the frequent demand fo
the services of their laborers as soldier?
".'."hat the Itettcr clssee* think Is not know!
fur certain, but if Is tiue that for four
teen years Cabrera has maintained hi
military dictatorship.
Vet many Americans resident here tob
members of the Knoi party that no oth'
governmenl is possible, md that Cebrera'i
sbsolutlsm was better than ceaseless revo
lutlor.s, that the I'nited States could no
hope to do more with Cabrera than aw?
him into being "reasonably goo,]," and s'
protect the neighboring governments froiT
< n. roa. binent.
TURKISH RULER SHOT DEAD
Prince-Governor of Samos As?
sassinated by a Greek.
Constantinople. March W.?Andr? Kopaa
sis Effendi, Prince-?'nvernor of the Island
01 Samos, vu- a?sa*-.?!naied tO*day by a
Greek, who fired several Fhots at him. Th?
assassin was arrested.
The crlni?- was due to a political crusade
against the Prince-Governor, whose course
of action bad kept stive the enmity of th?
Hellenic party In the Island to Turkish
domination sine?*? his ap?i"intn,eiit as ruler
in December, 1907.
Samos Is a principality under the sover
-*':rn?y nt Turkey K<v>a???.1?i -was *!*,v-?lx
years old.
"HOCH DER KAISER" IN VEN7CE
German Emperor Arrives in City of
Canals and Boards G-ondola.
Venice, March 24.- Th? Germai
peror, accompanied by Prince??? Victoria
Luise and Prince and Princess August
William, arrived here to-day and was re?
ceived nt the station by the Ma vor, the
; r? !? i t and other authorities, the German
Ambassador and many members of the
Germ?n colony a great croud na-e th?
Emperor a heartv ovation, th<- applause
and cheering continuing all ??long th?
route to the Hohensollem Italia** viva?
intermingled with the "hoi bs" of the
Germans.
The Empeior. who ?ame here from
Vienna, where he spent yesterday with
the Emperor Francis Joseph at .???ch?n
brunn ('astle. will meet Ring Victor Em?
manuel to-morrow, Shortly after his ar?
rival the Emperor, the prime and prin
COMos went sightseeing in a gondola and
paid several visits The whole town is
Illuminated this evening and has put on a
real carnival appearance.
Rome. March 24- King Victor Emmanuel
left here to-nlgbt for Venice, where he 1s
to meet the German Emperor. Extraordi?
nary police precautions were tak'-n all
along the toute and at the station at which
the King took his ?leparture.
?.- ?-???- _____^
?????ni FOUNDED f83bMMWWr___M?j?|
BROKAWBROTHERS
MENS & BOYS'CLOTHINGHATS & FURNISHINGS
From your home or office is
but a short ride to our Store
most of the live channels of traffic
centre at our door.
At the Door?
Subway?Astor Place Station. Easy access from
the upper East and West Sides of Manhattan, the
whole downtown business section, the Bronx and
Brooklyn.
Pass Our Door?
Fourth and Madison Ave., Second Ave. and
Eighth St. Crosstown surface cars, which connect
with Jersey Terminals.
One Block from Door?
Third Avc. Elevated, Broadway, Columbus Avc..
Lexington Ave. and Third Ave. surface cars.
Inside Our Door?
The greatest gathering of Men's and Boys'
Spring Suits and Overcoats we have ever
shown?at our usual moderate prices.
Astor Place & Fourth Avenue
SUBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK FPOM BROADWAY
'MEXICO, NOT MEXICANS,
MAY IMPORT MUNITIONS
New Law To Be Modified to Per?
mit Government to Buy
in United States.
CHIHUAHUA BANK HOLD-UP?
Orozco Believed to Have Ar?
ranged for "Loan" by Means
of Threats ? General
Salas Pushes North.
L?"m n Fp.i-la! PottMponiifnt of Th* Tribun? ]
Mexico City, Marrh 'J4.?The govern
ment was to-day notified by the Mexi?
can Ambassador In Washington that
suitable amendment would lie nia?le im?
mediately in the now law prohibiting
shipments of munitions of war Into
Me\ifo, so as not to proven! the gov?
ernment from ohtalning what arms It
requires from the United State?.
All sovornment advices from Chihua?
hua to-day are extremely favorable.
Confirmation is to hand of the defeat of
the rebels under General Be laxar yes?
terday south of Jtmtnes, although full
detail! are .tin lacking- Balaxar ha?
fallan back with the remnant of his
for? eu to jiminez. It is regarded here
as extremely doubtful If the reli?is, who
undeniably are without discipline rind
Inadequately armed, will offer battle In
force lo the federals.
Government agents at El Paao report
the rebel forcea at Juarez in had shape
owing to the rigid embargo placed upon
arms and even food by the l'nite j
States. Desertions are numerous, and
dlecontent nn?i Jealousy a mon g men and
offlri rs are growing.
The reports that Chihuahua banks
have agreed to lend money t?> Oroxco on
at; issue of state bonds ?ire discredited,
although it may be that this transa? tlon
merely cloaks a hold-up on Oroxco'.
partt to which the banks' offlcere have
bren compelled by threat! to submit.
Owing to the rebel censorship it is difll
cult to determine what basis of truth
thfre || for any news from ('hih'
Two of the banks in the city of Chihua?
hua are controlled by Enrique A. Creel.
who says unqualifiedly that be will not
loan to Oroxco In any clrcumsti
while a third Is a branch ,,f tin na?
tional bank of this city, whl< h takes th*
same position.
The organization of the Chamber of
Deputies yesterday, which ?stai?
the existence <?f a strong government i
majority, insures the enactment of
whati'\er laws the administration ma;
consider necessary t?> strengthen it**
' hands Among the first measures to be
! Introduced i eat week is a new press la?,
modelled sfter the statutes of Gn
Britain and Prance, which will fli re?
sponsibility for seditious publication!
more definitely and place the govern?
ment in ? better position to punish of?
fenders.
or Calero win not go to Washing
ton as ambassador for several week?
The appointment has ln-en made 1?
of the desire of the government ?
strengthen its representation In the
United States in view r.f important mat?
ters which will undoubtedly anse t.e
tween tho two governments within the
next few months
It became known to-dsy thai It ii the
government's intent Ion lo i n
vigorous and aggressive campaign ?_
chihuahua, and th;tt General Balas, who
left Torre?n yesterday st the bead ..f
several thousand troops, plsi
north and retake Chlh ?hua city. If a
big battle comes it win undoubte '?
there or In the vicinity.
Recruiting is proceeding actively and
successfully. The Minister of Wa
yesterdsy that six thousand men
enlisted in th" last three weeks, one
thousand of these being from the city of
Saltillo al?n... The Saltillo forces will
effect a Juncture with Balsa.
REBELS CLAIM VICTORY
Campa Reports Defeating Fed?
erals After Long Fight.
Kl Paao, Tex., Kerch _t \n oflli lal re?
port given out at Juares to-night clalmi
thai In the lighting al Escal?n v
tir.:nii to-day, tiii rebeli scored a vlc(
The message was received bj C<
Past 'iii ' ?rosco, m . commander ?
ji.arez garrison, and quoted '??
Campa'? report to General 1'aseual Oi
th" rebel commander In chief, it follows:
I have the honor to Inform you H?;,t we
have beaten the federal? after six hours of
)ihi?i lighting, capturing two machine suns
and thirty prisoners, sis of the lattei
_i?!indiii. snd sbout i"" federal desd sill
give you the exa?i number later. Amone
the dead was H lleiltennnt colonel of the
iXith Battalion. I am sending a trnin with
pjisoners and wounded to Chihuahua
NO HUSBAND IN GOBLET.
Women Fortune Tellers Fleece
Servant Out of $50.
Mary Ellen Stanton Is looking for a hus
band and the pollOO of the West 1 C.'.tti
Iireef station are looking for two plausible
"sisters" who offeied lo help Mary Ellen
find one foi s consideration
Mary Ellen Btantoo is employed a--- a
servant in the family of James Brad?
l.y, at No. |0 West ll.'ith street. Yester?
day afternoon she and a Swedish servant,
Annie, were the only persons In tho house
There came a ring at the door bell and
Annie went to answer It. She found two
well dressed women standing on the steps
and admitted them. The women asked
Annie If she wished to have her fortune
told. Annie smiled and ushered her
visitors into the kitchen, where the Intro?
ducid them to Mary Elisa and then went
aUuit her work.
Mary Kllen was soon revelling In a
roseate glimpse into her future, an?l then
one of the women asked her if ?lie ?did not
want tO see her future husband. Mary
fairly quivered with delight at the prOS
I" it, and the woman told her to get to?
gether all the money she liad and return
to the room. She ran upstairs and brought
down |M. This she was told to place In
the hand of one of the ???.omen while she
dratik a gohlet of water slowly.
When she had Bntsbed the water Man
was to continue to look into the bottom of
the glass, where the Image of the future
husband would appear. Mary did as she
was instructed. The sratST gurgled slowly
down her thront and she remained gazing
into the bottom of the gla?s, her head
lilted far ha? k in ex'rt ? Ian?~y.
After Mary Ellen's neck hegan to g<M
?tiff and ber e>es began to ache she low?
ered the glass and looked around her. Bhe
was alon? In ihe room.
She reported her experience In th? poUCS
and Ihev ?farted a .?-arrh for the "Sulli?
van sisters," as th* women had dinned
themselves tn Mary
6UNDAY'8 NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
MadeH anywhere in the United States
for |2 50 s yssr.
' AMERICAN UEO BY
PIK INYANG-?SE
Three Teachers Robbed on Ex?
ploring Trip ?Hicks, of
Oshkosh, the Victim.
HIS 2 COMRADES WOUNDED
U. S. Vice-Consul to Proceed to
Scene of Attack?Chinese
Soldiers Loot City
of Sian-Fu.
I-Chln-*; ?Province of Hu-Peh), March
28.?A teleprnm received here from \\ i;
!-*hnn, Province of Bse-Chwan, says that
three Americans, Messrs HI? ks, lfoff
' man and ?Sheldon, presumed t?? be mis
isionaries. were attacked while explor?
ing th.- uort*es in the YnnK-Tse River in
I a boat and all three wer.* robbed and
? wounded.
Soldiers and a doctor have been dis?
patched to Wu-Bhan from tilia city.
Wu*8han i? about seventy-five mileH to
the westward, <?n the YanK-Tsc
I'ekin-r. March 21.-The American
?ion here received ?? telegram to-.iav from
I-:. Car I ton Maker, consul at Chung-King,
raying that the Americans attacked at Wu?
Sre teachers. The ?onsul s;.ys Mr.
Hicks, whose home was at Oshkosh, v\> .
was killed, .'.td that his companion??.
? '?!. ,nre taking h's body lo
! Chahg. The consul adds that the attack
was made by pirates, und wa? nol ?lue t.>
?nti'forelgn sentiment Chinese send,
are pursuing the nir.?t?s
The American legation Itere tn-da* tele
graphed Roger B On n? general
. t Hai bow to ??? ? i \'i. a 'onsul ? ;
.1. Paul Jameson to l-CI sng f"i the
po-j? of obtaining further information con?
cerning the attack upon the Americans
Kan-8u srm* srrlved .it Blan-Fu,
Pro-, m. e of ?hen-Bi, "n March ?2, snd the
Chines? ?..idi.-r??. fearing thai I ? Mahome?
tan troops would looi ? ? began loot?
ing themselves The Mahometans retired
All foreigners are reported
Thi ? ? ' ' - s !.. Iglan flnan
? lal ??. ndlcate ?* ill i i ??? tael??
? ? ? '??'? to the jov? t.: morrow,
unies?- t ' ?? powers In) ?
reports received here say that
been considerable dlsordei si
? ipstch from Tsl-Nsn ;
of Shan-Tuna. ?? is thi looting b?
i soldiers of ?n save two ? nki ?
Tsli u ? 'how -r-;. y,c . , , no|
molested
Oshkosh. Ws., March :t rxert Hleks,
killed in ''hina by pirates, was a ?on of
i R Kicks, former Attorney General "t
Wisconsin He was aboui twenl
- old and w. n? t . ? 'till i elghl
months a_,, t,, astabl il of min? -
Hong Kong, March m 'ihe powers ha ??
it.. suppress fighting In the Ein
1er at Bwal the ftitun I
fib t with the < 'i. n<*ee seems t.? be in. -,
ble, i ? imlng to
Kong T - pro* In? es ol SI and
Kwang Tui I The
rgents along the Cant? ire de
- le of 1
. | .,?
th modern rin?'s.
The . ,-,pt;iiri ordered full speed ahead, and
the stl .i-?. - . r Ml ? I
.nk?- ihren grapplh g Ir? -. and I
rat.-?? began t.. clamber ;.'"?.?r?l Th>- cap
?' lire, and su -
? ? -i- 'i in -ii. Ing the attacking ?art) bHck.
Th< ?' fi'.rn the
Junks.
Trooi ? m !.in ?
threaten to
kill tl,- ii K?'n--r-!i at d loot the un
A number >.f canni .-? ?lo.-ks at
Hong Kong were stolen last night An
? g the gun
.
pan
MGR. BRANN ON THE PRESS
Rector of St. Agnes's Ends Ser?
mon Series on the Moral Law.
Monstgnor Hem-) A Urann dl
? ? I . 1 IV
: ? \> .i the I t of a
? ?n th.- iiioi.il law, ?
the novel being thi
He ?..n t.
The newspap*
theatn ? umblned, ma :
do v?i. much ol ?.i ?? III, Sum.- n. . -
papen are vert Rood; somi bad,
? lusi ?if t'b? m sre m i" i?- ? n
times bad, perbaps Indlfferentl* ..." -i de
.-, ibes them ns well as necei .? >
There should be, ??? Ignature to every
editorial "i other article which attack. ..
public man or s corporation The papei is
an impersonality non..- une should be made
ind f"i what is m i? if the |
win not make it n i ule t" prim
no attacks without signature, then
should be a in? p.is.?., .i compelling them
t., do m Bui h ?? i"w ?ould piomoti mi
rsllty iionest) i
"Sometimes .? man of ?great wealth and
ambition starts ? nen ?pal er to I
Intel ? rti i"!n leally, ho- lall) snd ol hei
wise And he hire? snothei man with th?*
Kift of scribbling with greal effusion, if
Hu scribbler possessed thoughts he would
ti.,1 ?. ?... effusive Often in?? scribbling*
.. t. nd? n< > toe m.i socialism l le
poisons Ihe minds of the laboring people.
knowing thai be Is poisoning them.
iiv th.? way, have you ''V' i not!? ed
the seml-sociallst la ? man who attacks
the rich uti'll he pets rich himself and then
he attacks the poor. His i hetorlc i*< I
and loggly and * ibblv. i!?- know? nelthei
logic "r ethics or philosophy. If he ever
i them it vv ?n va it h Mme one who
knew nothing of them.
We bave seen u *? rll.e attack men and
corporations "f w?*?alth for years, and then
bin a deserted village In n rieiKhhoi-iim
state and live In luxury upon his enormous
a? cumulations.
|_el us pray, my dear brethren, for the
newspapers, I-et us pray that the) nun
purifv themselves that the good mi? may
he models for the poor one-,, and as fof
ihe had ones?don't buy them, don't re.id
tb.nt.
SAW LEAP FROM BRIDGE
Man Tells Patrolman and Over?
coat Is Found?Search Vain.
Harry Christie, of No. Ml West Ittb
street, Manhattan, while walking SCTOSS
in.. Manhattan Bridge yesterday afternoon.
saw a man leap from the north promenade
near the Manhattan tower Into the river.
?"bristle told Patrolman James Miner, who
WetH with him to the spot, where th. >
found an overcoe! of foreign make.
?' ilMtle ?aid the man .suddenly stopped
t-xik off his coat, climbed the railing und
th-n bulled himself Into the water. He
... - to th.- stirfare twl'-e, but did not strug?
gle presumably being stunncii by the shock.
The man Anally sank.
A BOlleS launch from the harbor station
searched the water n?-ar Where Christie
said be had MSB the mati sink, but found
no t race <?f the bod]
In one of the pockets of the overcoat
there was a pay envi-lope and two lllpS of
pap? r. The pav envelope bore the name of
Braun an?l the number I4?. The name of
Ihe hrni was Mayer. LanS A: Co., dealers in
plumbers' snppl.es, at No. 34?) Hudson
Street On? of th:- bits of paper bore the
name and address of the Spln.lorf i'nrn
pany. 111th Street and Walton avenue. The
Bronx, manufacturers of electric magnetos
Kiorn Christie's des?rlpllon of the man
the poli, e Jii'iKc be wa- an Hunc
laborer, HiSouf thlrtv vm? old, weiehlnf*
pounds and R f'ef *. In-*be*. )n height.
SUNDAY'S NEW*YORK TRIBUNE
Mailed anywhere in the United Statos
for |2 50 a ysar.
Thope to end big strike
To-day's Conference in London
May Succeed.
SOUTH WALES IS SKEPTICAL
In North Wales, However, Men
Are Returning to Work?
Leaders Optimistic.
London, March 24.-A hopeful feelir.g
prevails that tti. ?onferenre here to-mor?
row between the coal owners and th?
miners will do what the Asrputh govern?
ment falle,) to do and bring to an end th*
strike which Is affecting millions of people
of the I'nlted Kingdom. Several of the
miners' leaders, addressing meetings to?
rt.?.? . spoke mu?- encouragingly than for a
long time At Qateshead Joseph English,
president of the Northumberland miners,
said he believed that some understanding
WOUld In arrived at between the govern?
ment and the owners with regard to the
minimum wsge
Albert Stanley, M !'. for Northwest
Staffordshire, aecretary of the Midland
Mini is' I'eileratlen and a memher of the
Joint Conciliation Hoard of < oal owners
and miners, speaking at Btoke-on-Trent.
thought that the end of the struggle was
near, .bnnes Ilaslam. If. P. for the Ches
terfleld division of Derbyshire and agent
of the Derbyshire Miners' Association, in
in Interview SlSO spoke hopefully, hut said
thai it would be imperative t?> have a bal?
lot of the men on any agreement, and that
the minen eonl?l hardly resume work In
Il M than a week.
The Booth Wales men. owner! and mln?^
alike, are still skeptical. They helle\e that
nothing Will COme of the conference. In
North Wales the ??trike seenu to he roi
lapsing Three hundred men, mostly m?m
bets of unions have returned to work In
the colliery at Chirk, a similar disposition
Is apparent .?' other collieries
The feature of the w? e|< ,.M,| has been th*
wild cry <??? ir test against the arrest of
Tom" Mailh, the labor bader, who is
? .? ged with having Incited the King's
forces "to commit traitorous snd mutinous
" ? a" by arth les published In a Sal
ford papei called The Syndicalist." In
?;!i^?."". m iddersfleld snd else
where big demonstrations have been held
in protest and eche! have been
made denouncing the government for In?
voking an i .enteenth century law
Pi s ? ' l ballst s
MINERS RETURN TO WORK
?Strike Collapses in Silesia and in
Northern France.
Merlin, Man Ii . I The .Mike ..f , ?i_|
? Wsldenbung, Lcwer Bilesia, has
? i.? i ii called off.
Denaln, Iraner. March ?A. Th? striking
? will resume work to-mor
?i.'ii! between them and the
mine own? is having been effected.
MINERS MIQHT COMPROMISE
Shippers Believe Men Would
Waive Certain Demands.
ppers v ? ?? returned from the an
belleve that the
main hod) ??! He mine workers would be
- to waive their othei demur
the In? res* in w?Kes they
?ni.
A i Is n m under way to bring
UtMUt a r ?umptlon of th- ??? uferen? es pe
nvorkers' com
ttee and the It la generally
? on?*ed< ?I ? ,?? nsion of work i* In?
winking to
t ring a bo til .: enslon
be made n 3hoi I
MINERS MAY* COMPROMISE
Have Proposal to Drop All De?
mands Except 5 Per Cent Raise.
? Cleveland, Mai h St a ? ? ? . the ? oal
situation, determining whether more than
ttO.000 ? the Utumlnoua and aathra?
ball atiike on April l or suspend I
until new wage agreement ? ? effected,
l- ? (p
Uemberi of thi executive bo.-,r?i snd pol?
icy committee ??f th.- United Mine Workers
of America i- t.m tu arrive here lo-di
prepare to draw up recommendation! for s
endum vote by the union. They will
no! set, ho n ei ? r, until after the op I
and miners of the bituminous Held! ni
>\ ? tern I'enniylvanla, Ohio, Indiana ?and
Illinoli at their session here on Tuesday
hsve decided w hethi : . ? ?? on a
two-yeai wage scale. The union oit
ability of tiu- anthracite op?
erators and miners to agree will bo delayed
until the outran? uf the bltumlnou
fen nee la known.
John r w iiit' president of the union,
snd the distil? i president! to-daj c
ered s propossl thai the bituminous miners
? ir..|i u ii theli demands except thai for an
me In pay, end tiiat the) aah foi I per
cent Inatead of 10. The compromlae waa
not definite!) .mr.I upon, but it was con?
red si ? possibility, m view of the ?em?
phatic Bland tak? ii by the Operators that
they were not Inclined to yield It was pro?
posed i ii.it the single _ iggestion for ?? ?'? per
Idered b; bol h aides
before n was taken Into conference Kven
if thN flan were agreed upon, it was de
? lared, it still would have to be ?adopted by
tin pollcj committee snd ihen supported by
a i ?-i? rendura vota
The uni"ii official! are in doubl whether
such a compromise _'?ii?i be approved b)
the referendum vote, since the full conven?
tion si Indlsnapolla aeveral months .?go ,-x
pressly stood no! only for a 10 per cent In
?? tun fiir many changes in conditions,
such as a reduction of sigh! hours a week
I in the working time A ?"? per cen! Increase,
they aay, would ?_\e them leas than one
fourth of what they ssked for.
The union official! lay an sgreesble ad
{uMtmenl of the bituminous dispute would
much Influence In securing foi the
175,000 anthracite miners a settlement of
their differences.
STAGE FOR MISS KR0TEL
Magistrate's Daughter Maker,
Debut in Toledo To-night.
Hetty Krotel, the eighteen-year-old
daughter of Magistrate Paul Krotel. of
this city, has been engaged by Loots _\
Werh.i and Mark V I.u.s. h-r, the theat
rical managers, for ? role In their pro?
duction of "The Bprlng Maid." Miss Kro?
tel bfl New Tort last niKht for Toledo,
wh-te she will join ih" operatic organi?
sation at the Valentine Theatre to-night.
This will mart Miss Krotel's debut as a
professional, although she has frequently
taken part in amateur concerta.
TIGERS ROAR AT TRANSFER
Stubborn Female Balks at Per?
manent Cage for an Hour.
for nearly u hour yesterday morning a
tiger and tigress caused SO mucn commotion
in th. il n house in the New York Zoologi?
cal I'ark that the building had to Ih- closed
lo th- public Bren then the roan <?r the
Ugors and the regular Inmate! of the house
could be heard a long distance from the
Structure. Raymond L, I>itmars, the ??',ra?
ter, and a large squail of attendant." had
brought abOUl the turmoil in trying t?? ?-luft
ih- ligers from their travelling rases tn th?
j.erman. nt .me-, v. in-h were not ready until
?? i dnv morning.
The i.ig three-year-old tiger jumped from
hi* shifting CSge Inte the permanent on?
a? BOOfl a? th?1 dOOrS of both met and Wei?
I T|., n l,.. i,.se up and paw, d m-dP
Ri the hers snaking the eag?. ah th?
other Inmate! began to roar and howl and
th? rafters of the building shook ?w 1th ths
notes
put tu? ri-*! trouble came when th? f>.
,?,,!? val shifted. Po what the^attendants
would, she could not be bud-red from the
corner of the shifting cage. Prods were
used; a hose whs turned on her. It was
rnly maddening to the tigress and she
feught with the fury of a dozen tigers try?
ing to get at the curator and his men. Once
a keeper's hand slipped and landed on a
bar where It was exposed. The tigress
made a grah for It and brought her teeth
down with a crunching grip on the bars
where the hand had been.
After half an hour or more bad been ex
fended In trying to get the tigresa Into the
permanent ."age the curator had the whole
front of the shifting cage opened, but even
then she could not be pushed In. That fall?
ing, he went after the "last resort" for un
ruly animals?a bulb of ammonia. The e_
rator squirted ammonia around the bottom
of the shifting cage. The fumes caused the
tears to flow down the cheeks of the keep?
ers and the curator, an?1 when the tigress
pot the full benefit of It she sounded S big
loar and leaped In"* the permanent csge.
S. Altmatt $c (?b.
A NOTEWORTHY SALE WILL BE HELD THIS DAY OF
DRESSES, SUITS AND COATS
FOR MISSES AND CHILDREN
COMPRISING NEW AND DESIRABLE STYLES MADE
UP FOR THIS OCCASION AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES.
ALSO A SALE OF WOMENS*
AFTERNOON AND EVENING DRESSES
AT $65. $75. $90 TO $125.
Fifth P*.\*TttBS, -t4_$j Bsxh 3Sftt -D*u ft!__, -*Hi_tt -JffSL ^
^itKeM.SoKACo
-rcs-r^-rtrn liase)
i
WILL HOLD ON MONDAY AND TUESDAY |
MARCH 35th AND 26th *!
A SALE OF IMPORTED SIMS ?
Printed and Bordered Foulards? '? Yd.t $1.50?
Valve, l)M to $4.H Yd.
***) *9*a*) *agt
Fancy Marquisettes. - ."-*?*?---Yd.f 1.5?
Value, $2.H to $iM Yd,
BROADWAY W I8"STJ\EET
BOOK8 AND PUBLICATIONS. BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS.
ARNOLD
BENNETT
Begin? his American Impressions in the April Num?
ber of Harper's Magazine. Mr. Bennett visited this
country to write exclusively for Harper's Magazine.
His first article covers his voyage and his first
glimpses of New York by night. A masterly piece
of descriptive writing in which the writer's remark
abic powers of observation and his humor are seen
at their best.
Mark Twain and The Innocents
Albert Bigelow Paine. the authorized biographer of
Mark Twain, writes of the great humorist's first
amusing experiences as a lecturer and of the famous
voyage to the Holy Land which resulted in his writ?
ing "Innocents Abroad."
The Little Girl Who Wouldn't Tell
Richard Washburn Child contributes a striking story
of a little girl who held up the course of the law simply
because she wouldn't tell?until she got ready. Other
unusual stories (and there are seven in all) are by
Mary E. Wilkins. James Oppenheim, Margarita
Spalding Gerry, Norman Duncan and Susan Keating
Glaspell.
Notable Articles
There ?are articles of travel in strange lands, of'
history, of science, of humor and adventure.
AND
The Street Called Straight
The new serial by the author of "The Inner Shrine.**
Harpers for April
By the author of
THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE
THE
TERRIBLE MEEK
By CHARLES RANN KENNEDY
HERE is the strangest play ever written?a play
as dramatic and thrilling to read as to act.
Think of it?it is a play to he played in the dark I In it
there i- a spiritual bomb?like the questions Jesus asked
of his generation -which smashes some of our small
notions ol ?Ditty, h is a drama of the new Courage,
"more like woman's,** and is even more significant and
unusual than the author's "The Servant in the House.*'
With Frontispiece. Croirn $90, C!ejfh. $1.00 net.
HARPER & BROTHERS ?????--???i
1

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