Newspaper Page Text
TO POISON RACEHORSES
Admit the Killing of Champion
Dog and Set Fire to a
BOMB FOR LONDON HOTEL
Tin Canister, with Lighted Fuse,
Deposited at Door of
Hostelry Opposite Tra?
- to Th? Tribune 1
London, May :.?The reign <>f t?rmr
under Which England Is Buffering from
suffragettes is increasing in violence
the r. ie timi of thf woman
fuffrag- mensuro by the Houac of rom
mona la nol likely to mend mattere.
Miss Violet Ashto? Cross, of [:?hiim.
who owned Choo-Tal, the 110.000 Pe?
kinese champion, pnlsnnfd by the mil?
itants, received .1 poetcard yesterday
r. adlng ns follows:
"We are very sorry Choo-Tai Had to
be sacrificed, but our rules must be in?
exorably enforced find we are resolved
to stop at nothing now. Every valuable
prize winner or racehorse, such as a
Derby winner, shall be maimed or de?
stroyed when the chance presents itself
until we get votes for women. You and
other owners of valuable property can
only enjoy peace by helping us to get
the vote. The money you offer as a
reward would be better applied in as?
sisting the cause."
a in Wood, a street walker, who has
r< record ?n the poiw-e courts
fOr ? ..? riwirtrcl at BOW
Btreel ? -h putting a bomb under the
windows of the Grand Hotel, opposite
Trafalgar Square, where last Sunday's
I took piare. The hotel Is crowded
with American tourists. A policeman
saw a woman deposit a can with a
lighted fuae In front of the door. Re
abandoned the bomb after extinguish?
? by trampln* rn the fuse, and then
lied the woman, lie caught on.-?
woman, whom ha suppoeed to be the
CUl? tit, and arrested her. The woman
was rema tided
The boinh was in the form >?' a tin
canister, to which was attached a
lighted fuse, while a placard bearing
the v ? .- "Votes i"r Women" was
? raj ped around it.
Burned Down in an Hour.
B1 Catharine's Church, at Hatcham,
in the South Bast of London, one of thf
? church edifices In the suburbs,
WM cet fire to soon after noon in a
mysterious way, and burned so quickly
that after an hour only th* charred
walls and a few of the pews remained,
BlthoUgh the fire brigada worked hard.
The fire was wafehed by thousands of
The interior of the church was like a
seething furnace a few moments after
the flumps were discovered. The roof
fell in half an hour afterward, and the
crumbling masonry seriously injured a
fireman. The church was bullt In 1*5!.3
at a cost of $oa,ono. An expensive
?han eel and stained glass windows
were added Liter.
The vicar, the Rev, Howard J. Trus
cott. when BSked BbOUi the cause of the
"I cannot r>?cr:be it to any other than
those delightful ladles"
The beating apparatus in the build?
ing, he said, had riot been used for two
weeks, there was 1-0 electric wiring In
the church, and the cas had riot been
turned en since Sunday. Although the
? hnrch was usually kept open a.! day
for praver all the doors were found to
he bolted when the fire was discovered.
The vicar visited ihe church at noon.
when he noticed three women In the
building He Supposed them to be
praying. He now hellrves that they
arrant d tie fire, and thinks exp!. |
must have been used because of the
rapidity with which the fi?mes spread.
Th? vteaf roaaaged to save the ir. trat
of marriages and baptisms.
Workers for Pay Only.
A woman who had bean asked many
times to contribute to the suffrage
cause sad yesterday that she had In?
SMI .-? ted and found that many women
ami trris who parada the streets with
suffrage banners, fight the police and
engage in rioting are totally uninter?
ested in the suffrage cause, but are
gett'ng paid 1?> shillings a day, which
is more than they could earn in any
She added that .?-!:? had been ]? d to
make the investigation because one <>f
her friends had a daughter who 1 er
ponally didn't want the vote, but who,
against all her mothers entreaties, in
d on carrying a banner because of
the good pay.
Miss Nina BoylS and Miss Ann*
Munrc, militant suffragettes, who were
arrested while attempting to hold a
meeting in Hyde Park, when brought
BP at the i>olice court yesterday and
charged, chose fourteen days' Imprlaon?
rncnt in 1 reference to the payment of a
fine of 90 each.
?'Of ?ourse we will not pay," they
told the magistrate.
May 24, 1913
Tickets lat?ais hn'el e^commivlsilon? st
Oottysbura ??"l two ?arriase drives
n\rt the I'.ii'i!, I ?
Csasv.lt OUVBB T BOTt>. DrvMSea
ln.Mniii'i Agsat, M Klfl!'. A VMM,
I rlephon ?? " Mad son 7900 "
SAYS "NO" TO WOMEN
Votes Against Suffrage Bill by Majority
of 47, After Brilliant Debate
Irish Rally to Asquith.
riU- Cable ti The Tribune.]
London, May 7. -The woman suffrac
bill, designed to gi\e the vote to soin
six million women, was defeated in th
House of Commons last night by 2I1
to 219. b majority Of 47. The result o
the division shows conclusively thi
great damage that the mad action o
the "malignAnts" has done to the raus.
Of votes for women.
The last time a woman suffrage bll
pot to a division in the House of Com?
mons, which was In .March, 1912, it wai
left ted >>y a majority of only four?
teen, while during the pr?t loti -
i. e., before the institution of the syfl
tem of dally outrages, suffrage bill
always j assed their second reidin
; stage Th. majority in 1901 was si
high as 17?. In P.'0!? It droppe 1 to 11
and in P?P"> ros,, to II". In 1911 it fur?
ther advani ed to 167.
The .?.bate last night was notable fot
several powerful speeches. Premlet
Asqulth fiercely attacked the bill, th?
main ground of his indictment i einf
that women were no1 fitted by nature
for the great responsibilities of politi?
cal life. One <>f his principal colleague
in the cabinet, sir Edward Grey, took
an exactly oppoalta view Ha pul
the women's ?ase with great effet f. de
dating that the woman who remains
at home is not in an inferior position
for the study of politico
F, K. Smith, a prominent Unionist,
was the last speaker against the Mil.
He declared no government was en?
titled to make so vast h (hange as the
enfrani hlaement of six million women
without first consulting th.? people.
The House was packed f. r the close
.f the debate, the public galleries
being crowded. Those present Included
the (ierman Ambassador and a number
of pef rs.
? >f the minority y-ting for the bill, it
is estimated that there were at least
160 Plierais, the majority against the
bill consisting: chiefly of Conservatives.
with about sixty Lib?rala and atxtj
A. Bonar Paw, the Pnlonist leader,
and ex.-1'remier A. J. Balfour, both pro?
fessed supporters of woman suffrage,
abstained from v otlng.
Among the ministers who voted with
Premier Asqulth against the bin were
Reginald M. Kenna, Lewi? Harcourt,
J. K. B. i-eely, Winston BpOU 01
Churchill and C. E. Hobhouse.
Th>- supporters of the bill included
sir Edward Grey, David Lloyd ?borge.
Sir Rufug Isaacs, Augustin.? Mirrell,
Bydney Buxton, C. i\ <;. Ilasterman,
yii' J. A Simon and F. i?. Acland,
Mr Asqultb'a speech was listened to
I with Close attention He defended t
government's course sa being consi
Itenl with tbe best traditions of Hritl
statesmanship He regretted that
found himself at variance from sor
of his colleagues m ths question, at
great!) as be would remet severii
himself from the p.osecutlon of oth
great causes he would lay down h
Office if any <>f his colleagues evr BUI
Igested thai they did not feel Justifli
'in following a government the head
I w hii b was Opposed lO I hem.
' They net er did that," declared t|
I Premier, amid cheei
Mr. Asqulth said the bill would ? r<
; te s,\ "i ???.'. n.vv voters, and th!
?such an Increase had never been a|
proved by Pie ? listing - !>? 'torete, il
i ontli ?
"Would o ,r ? Olltical fabric I
strengthened, would our legislativ
fabric >"? more respected, won i ?
social and domestic Ufe OS enr;. h"'
would our Btandard of manners an
by manners I mean the old-fashion?
?? es of chivalry, courtesy and inter
dependence of the sexea on one anothe
be raised or refined if women wer
given the vote?"
? - of "i if ' o irae they would"' neTi
raised .ti all sides of 'he IP use.
' The Premier strongly denied tba
Parliament bad been neglectful of th.
? ? -?s of wom<n. snd said he saw n<
. ? id. n< ?? that Bi Itlsb s ' mi n as a s hol?
vvanle.l the vote
Lord Robert Cecil speaking in sup?
port of the bill, contended thai to roti
nst II a ? I militant o i traget
would be utterly illogical and unworth)
the high .standard of Intl IllgOl
claimed bj the members of the Houm
of < tournions,
The Right Hon Walt? r Hums Long
Chief Becretarj foi Ireland in the last
Unionist administration, in opposing
the meaaure, ti: ? congratulated the
Prime Minister on the abllltj and calm
digmtv displsyed In bis speech, despite
tbe In ??.'m. i.; 11< had received at ths
bands of the militant suffragettes,
which, he took oc? salon to say, 'la a
djsgrace to lbs country." He urged
that the passage oi the bill would i
stop militant tactics, but would lead
only to fiercer agitation.
Whether there is ?nv chance that
the present Parliament will pass a
bill of mor?- limited character may b?
doubted PoSSlbl] the Nationalists
fear that If Ihey allow a women's
franehise bill to pass the second fad?
ing it would lead to a Parliamentary
gtrugglo, which ?gould not unlikely
?nd iti dissolution of Parllsmenl bo
fore the boma rule t. i ?fata ,,n the
KING STARTS FOR PARIS
Alfonso, with Premier Romano
nes, Leaves Spanish Capital.
Mutend. |fa I Klrtg Ufonso of Bpala
snd Premier Count Alvaro de Romanones
with a large suite, left for Paris lo-da?,
on a two-day Vlall to th? I*ren< h capital.
Paris, May 6 - Rumora of anarchial le
6lgns BgaiBSt ths llfs Of King All
during 1:1s corning \lslt I.?? e? lU^ed
?onslderable anxiety to the pulpe authori?
ties of Paris anl to the Kieri'h govern?
ment. Comprehersive pr?cautions have
been taken to prevent the committal of
The French Seriate and Chamber of
Deputies to-day vn'ed an appropriation of
111,104 fur the entertainment of King Ai
fonao during Ms visit of two days There
was no debata
Pordeaiix. Ifaj r Tw? Spanish an
arch lets were arrested here to-day on sus
ptrlon of being con? erned in a plot against
the life of King Alfonso
TELLS OF FINDING SCOTT
Lieutenant Gran Describes How
He Buried Explorer's Body.
Winnipeg, Manitoba, May o Bxhaua
tlon and not BtarvatJon was tie rauae of
the death of Captain Bcotl and ths men
who died with turn <>ti their va back
from lbs South Pole according to Lieu?
tenant Gran, a member ?if the supporting
? ?. which found ths bodies Lieutenant
?.ran stopped off In tills itty f.,r u tew
hours on I Is s ? ) to Lond >n.
"Ths end of ths party apparently was
peaceful,' dt dared Oran. "When WS
came up t.. ths tent In which the bodies
lay something seemed to tell us that
the end for them had COBS?
"Lieutenant Wright, of Toronto, a CB
ruchan, w ho commanded our Httla party,
approached the teat Brai and lifted ths
Bap, Captain Bcott laj on his bach as if
asleep, but outside of his Bleeping bag.
Dr. Wilson and Lieutenant Powers were
in tht lr sleeping bags, and it was appar?
ent that they hnd been esrefull) wraj pad
up by C?ptala Beott. who evidently was
th* last to die.
"Lieutenant Bowers lay on his side,
exactly sis if he were asleep. I>r. Wilson
?as Mttt:K In a half rei lining position.
his hack against the Inside of the t- i.t.
facing us as we entered ? ui his feel
were the traces of a faint smile, and he
looked exactly a? if he ware about to
awaken from a sound sleep i ),.(,1 often
se-n the same look on bis fSCS In IBS
morning as he awakened, as he was of a
most cheerful disposition. The look
struck us to ths heart, and we nil Stood
silent '.n the presence of death
"While they did not d> of starvation,
still all their food had given out, and,
morst <<f all, their fuel. Then It must bS
remembered that they were experiencing
"When we had secured all the equip?
ment and the records of Captain Bcotl
we laid the bodies side hy side and said
a burial service for them. Then we re?
moved the poles from the tent and SSV?
ered the bodies over with the canvas on
top of this we built a calm of snow and
Ice fifteen feet high. We took two skis,
bound them together In the form of a
cross, erected it on top of the cairn, a
last memorial to the dead, and left them
w here they fell
(?ran has in his possession Scott s diary
and records. He is a stalwart young
Norwegian He is en rout* Pom Van?
couver to New York Thence he will go
to London to attend the, meeting of the
Royal Geographical Boclety, on May 23.
EPIGRAMS BY MRS. CATT
Male Opposition to Suffrage In?
tensified by Ignorance.
? i ? ???.??'
London, May I!. The Worn. n'a Free
dom Leagui ? Ion In i 'axton
i Hall yesterday in honor of Mrs. ? "arrie
Chapman Catt, president of 'he interna?
tional Women's Buffragi Al anca lira
< i'.tt said:
"Tbe more Ignorant a man is the
more certain he la thai s woman
doesn't know enough to vote, and the
more criminal ha la the mor.- certain
he is that woman Lb not goo,] enough
Amerban suffragists, she added, had
to contend with the powerful opposition
Of the liquor trust.
BEEF TRUSTEN ENGLAND
Argentine Supply Awaits Lift?
ing of Duty Here.
' Bj . ?i.i.> ?i i be Trtbsae. I
i<ondon. May 6. There is a curio la
unwilllngneaa al the Bralthfleld meat
market t<> discuss the unprecedented
Increase In shipments of beef from the
Argentina during the last few weeks
if a salesman talks II is onl) on the
understanding thai on no account must
Ms name be mentioned This, it is ar
ftued, lends color to the suggestion that
' e b<. f trust has got g i ertain hold on
th.- Sniithli. Id market.
The belbf is general among the sales?
men of the mark?-t that American ? ?im
panles are seeking to get control,
though opinions as to the object of do?
ing so wiry. ?me suggestion is that
ths action of American companies la
?i is to the Imminent passing of the
new Fnlted States tariff.
p. ef :- on Ihe fii ?? list and America
will soon be a large importer. There
are no lines of steamers fitted with re
Mgeratlng planta which ply between
Huenos Avr.s and New York. ft? ef
I could be shipped from this country
vcrv quickly when the tariff bill has
been passed. This. It is said, may ac?
count for the auppllea Which an- being
hurried ovei here.
BIG SLIDE AT PANAMA
Cut at Cucaracha, Near Gold
Hill, Almost Closed Up.
Panama. Miiv fc. 1m rca-.d activity
been shown at Cucaraeba, south of
('?old Hill, during the last few days. The
cut at thai point I? nearly closed, only
one available tra^k being left at the
70-foot west level across the canal
As this 1? the beginning of the rainy
season still greater trouble Is expected,
and drainage pipe? have been laid
around the slide to the south to prevent
the backing of the water In case a
movement occurs during heavy rain.
The Cucaracha slide, which 1? known
a? a normal or gravity slide. Is one of
the Ingest of it? tvpe on the lsthmu?.
It gave great troul.le to the Pren. h
COSSpen) ?" ?v^". When it reached b
maximum development In atea of about
fifty-two aerea Mora than cwvio v?rd?
of clay and surfa.e debris, aecotding to
government expert estimates, have ?lid
into the cut from this slide since It first
ELLA W VWLCOX TO BE
PRESENTED AT COURT
American "Poetess of Passion"
Will Make Her Bow to
King George To-day.
QUEEN KNOWS HER VERSE
; Dress Will Be of White Chiffon
Cloth, with Water Lilies,
Hand Painted, and Vel?
i By Cable ?n Th? Tribune.]
London, May ?; -Ella Wheeler WH?
eox. when seen to-day at the Langham,
said she expects to be presented at
M to-morrow e\ening. becauaa her
London publishers had pul sieh prcas
nre OB bar I" seek the honor. A mem?
ber of her publishing firm mid later
that lie had anritten a personal letter
to the King "as man to man." in order
that the poetess of pasaion might be
able to make her bow before royalty.
The author of go many [.'ems if
"cheer, paaaion, love experience, power
and pleasure" said her name had been
added almost at the last minute to the
list of American women scheduled for
presentation, and added that she had
henni the King and Queen wera very
enthusiast!, op th.- subject of her gems
of i erae.
' I have had my gppllc Itlon In a long
Lme." she said, 'hut I nev r really
had at, idaa of i>?'ing presented until
h ? publishers made BUCh an indent
matter of it. Mr. (?ay. one of th.- mem?
bers of the tirm, is the (barest little
man and so anxious to se,- m- books
succeed. Jt was a completa surprise to
me to learn that the King and Queen
v * re so fond of my poems i knew
that King Edward Uked them and that
Queen Alexandra copied oui a Btanza
and attached It to a wreath which wss
????i i.h i llsdstont 's . offln, but i did
: . ? a .. it ths present rulers
Wrote Letter to King.
Mr. Gay, of ?;..?, ?- Haneock, stand?
iiig m his Hemietl i sti? I oftl? ?
shelvi .ugh with coplss of Ella
Wheeler Wllcos'a works, bound ail ths
wa> from paper to half rellum, beamed
and sa h!
What cou teil me Is no news to me.
who did it : i muet confess it a i - i
Wien I found out y? thai Mrs.
Wilcoa might not be able to !??? prs?
sentad, i sal .)? ra and wrote the King
.? biter. I have not got ? ; of it.
' for 1 wrote him as man to man BBS
got i" r ins tatlon i his month
i have knoa n for lei years
that the rovnl fa*m. s iBtSTCSted m
? ' ? I I ? I know w hat p.s the
? -, favoi i nu s' ? i ?' lab i did T< u
out and yoil and I will have a bai, II
rani t.. sea Mrs. \\;
advanced Bha la ? great poet
Americana don't know it One can
hardl: buj a copy "t inr works in Nan
Voik. but mi firm circulates them all
..ver England and throughout the col?
on!? : Wa laeue some Bnely I
roplea, but It'M the slulliro: ? d lion that
dOCS 1!. rr
The invitation for the ;!. entatlon
sent Ella Wheeler WIIcoj. "up m the
air" for a lime, she said, but she hid
recovered 'wo<>ahat this afternoon, and
life seemed flowing by like a sop^ (to
u?e one of her own line?? ns she aat in
ti.-- Langham Hots) and tf.:,i the story
of the creat event
Hitch Narrowly Averted.
I got here from Algiers on Sunday
and found that the imitation had been
waiting lor trie sime April 10 [ then
found out that as there were only t m >
days before the cOttffl there might be ?
hit. h, ?s I had not replied to the Lord
Chamberlain. However, thank heaven
It Is all fixed now, although my mini"
\-., - kept off th.- list until this morn?
ing gnd I was terribly worried at the
thought that it might nut be gblg to
"Through great luck I had a piece of
dress goods with me. ??et oit your
pencil, it is a cosmopolitan gown.
representing four countries America a
white chifl?n cloth, with WStOT lilies
hand painted by an Armrican boin
j orinan gin, Katherine Anchorman,
|and a train of English panne velvet
done by an Lngiish dressmaker with
French taste and skill. I will carrv a
large bouquet of water lilies
i cannot describe my feelings quita
so easily, except by saying that I re
member when ??s a grown-up girl I
saw the ocean for the first time, .md
I.e. ?d it more than those who had ?oen
BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS. j BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS
THE BEAR'S CLAWS THE BEAR'S CLAWS THE BEAR'S CLAWS
.? no*e? fres
have an uneasy ftVmg that if
?(The Bear's Claws^gcts much
around, many important telegrams will be
delayed, dust will accumulate in the cor?
ners of rooms, commercial correspondence
will suffer in the typing and the making
of some useful laws may be neglected.
?Consequently, we feel it incumbent upon
us to employ some tact in spreading news
of this book. So we advise messenger
boys, pale seamstresses, lonely
snd serious statesmen to beware of
It goes with a rush.
A. C. McCLURG & CO.
AT ALL BOOKSTORES
BEAR'S CLAWS THE BEAR'S CLAWSTHE BEAR'S CLAWS
EX-KING MANUEL. HIS FIANCEE AND HER PAT ER.
The first photograph taken of ex-Klnsr
Ifsnuel arlt liai '??? Princes? Au?
gusts Victoria, and hsr fat1 er. Prince
wiib. Im of Ho The dat.- for
the man I yet fixed, bul the
not likely to te s loni;
. 11 n ?longs to the i Idsr
.us.- of Hohen
soll? ru, snd the i onsi nt of th? Km
to the malcl was nscessary Not only
did ths German Emperor sssent readily,
but he forwarded s message of congratu?!
latlou to Queen Amei?.>, the mot
Th." pi in? lated to King
of Rumania and her
Pr:n< a Ferdinand heir-presumptive to
? i Rumanian thron.- Dom Manuel and
his Ra? ' fe a'e ?ecoi sing re?
lated through the princess*! grandmother,
who is a Portuguese princesa. Ths
father of the | rim ? a strong
likeness to king ?'arlos, the father of
Manuel, who wi i nated in Lisbon.
it alwaya, and i i i| pose ns i am from
? ,i. mo i try i win Juai
the CO 11 ', si ? Ing it for the tlr.st time.
"Certatnlj i do hope the Kim: will
n.ver con poem i an ota
Bomi reara igo something about 'down
with monarcha' and all that sort of
And i hope i won'! fuget to
do like ti e princes I saw at the G url
of Java two -ens ago. They hopped
m like toada and my husband said. My
Ood, Ell Look at '. ml'
? It <? ould I ?? horrible if I 1
W< Uldn I It If you want to learn more
about t! I OUght t
around to the photographer's."
Mrs Wile \ did not know if a pres
ental Of her poems ?an be
to th.- Qui .'ti. She said sh"
would as'.< her publlshei
"He II Up to all sort : of schemes,'
i ha tter of fact I
Isher In s pamphlet advertising
tin- prollfl i ? ?? . h.-r aim is
tlways to pon.' to a speck In the silver
; SUICIDE OF KING'S ASSASSIN
; Man Who Killed King George Throws
Himself from Window.
I Athena May I Aleko bobinas, who a?
* -s itsd King Qsorga of Greece "n
Merck II at BeJontca, commtltod auldde
thla ni" i Ing by Ringing himself out of
a window of t 'on in that
g ? . ?rho wss ? native of the town
of Vol '. Tbesealy, killed the King by tir?
ing point-blank bite bis bach while be
Braa walking along the streets of Sal?n?
ica, accompanied by an aide-de-camp it.?
gavs i axpl tnetl m of ths crime that
In lil] le had applied for assistance at
tba IClng*! pa ica and bad been driven
away by an aids ds camp
A few days ago the doctors announced
Ichll .'as suffering from t :t?? r
GREENLAND EXPEDITION SAFE
Knud Rasmussen Reports Land at
Copenhagen, May ?'? \ message from
Thorahavn, Paree islnnd--, announce? the
luccsss "r Knud Rasmussen'a Greenland
expedition, which returned there rester?
as] after a I absence. ,\t
Peary Land the Danish explorer found
large numbers of seal and mask oxen,
win. h provided ample lupplles Where
the p.arv Channel was i ipposed to be he
found a. large tract <>f land free of Ice,
name was abundant In that section, and
I i parti balti i for ? month before
starting on the return Journey, over ?M
mil. s. arblch Was covered al an at?srags
i at.? of thirty-one miles s day, Rasmus
Ben depended entirely on his Esquimau
OUtfll Snd tOOh With Mm no tinned provi?
AT THE KRAEPflER SALE
Moderate Prices Realized for
Louis XVI Clocks, Etc.
Taris. May 8L?At the Kraemer sale
In lb nj - Petit Oallerlea lo?day
ninety pieces of furnit ire, clocks and
bronzes brought i* 1 <?<>,<m>. The ?locks,
Which were mainly of the Louis XVI
period, b it among which, a ? re some i? ?
markable specimens <>( Louis XV and
. notably a magnificent
bronse of the last mentioned period,
1 the dial being signed Ferdinand
I Berthoud, went for fl.000 down to
a Bmall marquetry dressing table
m Loins X i ? arlth ralm r and
I pastel inaetafthe latter representing an
? officer In full regimentals, brought |1,?
A mai.. | . b! Of drawers with
i marble top, ornamented with finely
worked bronze, Louis XV style, went
1 for 12,800,
The run of the day's prjees was not
considered more than uioderate. Tha
?ale will be resumed on 'he Brai Mon
j day In June.
FRANCE WINS AWARD
Arbitration on Seizure of Ships
Goes Against Italy.
The ii igue, May I Ths i lourt of ir?
??'or. ditallng with the aelxure by
Italian Warahil 'he Turko-lt.il
lan \\':\ reft h,> I 'ranch
thage aid Manouea. decided to?day tint
Ital) v\as m the wrong and condemned
the Italian goi srnment to paj IS!
|800 in the respectivo ceses The
< 'art!, g*. \\ i . -, :.'.?,1 on .lanuar
I on i thai '
n.la on board Bh? ras reh ? tun
? ?uest of the French
Th? waa eelsed on Jai
i1.?. 1912, while she ?as . irrylng a Turk?
ish medical mission She was allowed
to proceed on her voyage after landing
her Turkish passengers
POPE'S HEALTH EXCELLENT
Rome, stay I Tl t aservatore Ro?
? " the Vatican ni wapaper, publlahea
?the following officia] statemenl this ev. n
jlng in regard to the health of th- p
"Borne newspepers have given inexact
news about ths ; ?. th ol H ? Hol
which, although excellent, const
:. cent Mi ? ' him to follow a -p.
del regime. Therefore, tue Pontiff na?<
neither gone In'o the \ at'. . BOT
Is he gbOUt to resume his audit OCea Ot
ins, tu this following I 'long
of the doctora."
Differences Develop in Way ol
BRYAN TOO PRECIPITATE
His Plan for Concerted Action
on Recognition Met by
Washington. May 1?Beiioua roiiti?j?i
differeir .s bave developed In ?hi?a over
th.- question "f the adoption of a ron|f,
tution and the election of a perman?
President, and until thlfl dispute |? m?
tied other powers, partlcularty thenar
truants in the B.B,O30,000 loan, which h
one of the causes of dissension, will with
bold recognition of the Yuan 8hlh-kii
Se.retarv Bryan? plan for concerte?!
action bv the natbns of the world In r?.
ognizlng china on April s, it now 4 "
V'lops In the lljrht of advices receive
by the Hepartment of State from Peklns
S/aa blocked by the demand of th? pri^
d| <i European power? that a ronstitu.
lion should be adopted ar,d that the ele*,
tlon of a permanent President in con?
formity with the constitution should fol
low. This fact was disclosed aeref,,.
the first tima tO-day and w.i? the ggs
J." t of much cornent In diplomatie circles,
it is pointed out by certain dlpisgsaj
here that the Pnlted St ites is hardly con
slstent In its dealings with ''hlna, in?.
BI ich SS President Wilson demands of
Mexico the ?.institutional election of t
President as a pn I ? ? formal ret
Ognltlon, but floes not stand with th*
other powers In making a predssly simi?
lar demand of Chins. !? li believed, ksa?
ever, that pi ly Secretar] BrySfl icttf
? '? hastily In the hope of par|fyin.
t'hina becauaa of the aithdi iwal sfga]
administration's support f;om the Am?r
1 can group Of bankers lntere?ted In the
BJ ........ loan.
Advices received by *he St-ve Depart.
? .re to the effect 'hat fuBB 9hlh
kat, the provisional Prea I? t of i"hlna. is
facing a political crista aa i result of h??
plan to have biaaself ? : ? rman*nt
I? nt befor ? a constitution li ?loptrf.
Ths country Is divided Into two factions,
the Northern and Southern, With the Chi
ness in the north only half-heartetty ss>
porting the provision 1, ? und h!i
programme The two factlona are nasa
rented In the provisional government by
Yuan Bhlh-kal and his <'ahin>' on theoo?
sl'ie and a powerful ra?!i> ai 1 arty In th?
Assembly OU the other.
it i? regarded aa probeble that thi
era party will attempt to t?st th?
strength of Vmn Bhlh-kal by nei^inf to
the IUMN.IM losn. This is a
st. 11 fi Oreat Bril tin, ?Tassai
Oermany, R issta and Japan, 11 users b I
stroni? possibility of the radicals winnlnj.
on their contention that the ptevsatSSj
government had no right t ?> contract fa?
the loan and thus bind the prospectivi
Tn!s dissension, and the probability of
Its assuming more serious proporusflgl
given as the reason for other p*?*!
withholding recognition until a perma?
nent President has been elected fallow?
ing th? adoption of a a Ilse
?s a ius| 1, ion among dip omets la wsa>
Ington that Mr Bi ! an h is ww
United States into hu eml.--is pre
dlcament, or, rather, he- ; t her :r.to 1
position from whlcb ibi cannot grac?ht?y
Peking. May 1?Ths Amerl ta ""hart?
d'Affaires, Pdward T vVilllsmA *n?r
tilled to-night four hundred ChlaSBBBSl
Americans In connection with tlM riKOI
nltlon bj the Ansertoan gov? run eat ?fas
??hin.se Republic. The Chinese 'n st
DO, who fraternir.. d fl
ton. Mav ?-Arm? lm( "'d If tw?
government hsve ?a ci^talred
by ths Hong Kong a ?ho *'?'
release them only upon li BtructlSBfl fro?
the central government In Peking, It !?
understood that President V an Shlh-.il
believes there la truth In tbe talk abo t
a war between South Chli ? aad Norn
I'hina, and feared that the rraeesjafi
? ?'. aLninst the central go.Tr.mwt
END OF THE THORPE CASE
Prizes Indian Won at Olympe
Games To Be Reawarded.
sva, Switzerland. May i?Tbssnss
won nt the Olympic - . ? - ? St^khola
by James Thorpe, the car'? Indian st?
iel... will be awarded t> the rnen .ehl
finished Becood In th? events. The I?
ternatlonal committee .f the Olymp!'
sanies so ?decided to-day en motion ?
ths Anssrlcaa aeisgates,
Tu. se trophies will now go to H Nt?*"
lander, of Sweden, and F. R B'.i. *
\.u es . r< pe. lively. T ccfflmltte
unanimously adopted the 1 ask ropo*
lo send ciongratulatloni te the Amat*<?:
?. Unk ti for the sportarnsabaeM?
ner in which ths Americsn erganlsstl*
idled the rase
BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS. BOOKS AND PUBL'CATKJNi;.
NEW AND IMPORTANT BOOKS ON
A Sludv o? the Hiitory of Britinh Pacification
By H. S. PERRIS. M. A.
Secretary to ths British Committee of the British-American Pese? C?nv
tenary, Formerly Secretary of the British Hatloml Peace Coun?
cil and of the Seventeenth Universal Peace Congress.
An authoritative und timely work Illustrating from national JW?
tory the constant growth, extension mil progress of clvlllSSO
toward Unrvaraal Pea? s ' "
THE WAR GOD
By ISRAEL ZANGWILL.
"A powerful hook In which the warlike spirit of the p-esent ?*??
the theme, and neglect of the principle of humanity the prot**I
protest votoed through strong characters, working out ? story of I
usual Interest." *
"\ti CXtremelj Vtgoroua piece of work, full alike Of thought *n
dramatic power." /><///// T< h-jrnph. I/.'??'
IN THE VANGUARD
By KATRINA TRASK.
"A vital document against war."?V. Y. Timrx. ^
"A brightly written play which advocates through the nir(1'M.
of a romantic and charming atory the abolishment of W*l*l,*-J
tween civilized nations." /lovf..;? (?h,br. $11?**
THE IMPEACHMENT OF PRESIDENT ISRAELS
By FRANK B. COPLEY.
A forceful story which Introduces some very wholesome in? ^
notnhly that the way to realize universal pea? e is to refuse ever' j
consider the possibility of war. that moral suasion is more fon .
than physical threats, and that s war resulting from mob peni
hate is onl] folly and w i? kednes-'. ?>*/?"' ^
p.?.? - THE MACMILLAN *Z m4
64-66 5th Ave., N. Y. COMPANY A" Bo?