Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1916.
SAYS SINN FEINS
GROW IN STRENGTH
SENTIMENT IN GERMANY
WEAKENING ON THE WAR
600 SERB HEROES
SWEDISH NAVY IS
POOR IN GERMANY
TELL HOW THEY'LL VOTE
ARE CARD INDEXED
REMAIN AT CORFU NEUTRAL WATCHDOG
Common People Do Not Understand Why
Fighting Still Goes On Suffering
Dims Eyes to Facts.
Pay for Men and Wopien Is Sylvia
hurst's Theme What They Will Do
After the War.
Dr. Roy S. MarKlucp. .n,t
London 'Times" Investigator
Says People Are on Verge of
They Arc "Third Ban" Men,
Too Old or Too Badly Hurt
to Fight Again.
Many Merchant Ships Escape
Capture by Vigilance of
Back From Kcrlln, TclU
STIKIIKD BY EXKCrnoXS
"Mosses Certainly Contain
Combustible Material' lled
moml Is Denounced.
Sptclal Cobtt Tinpntch to Tin Sts.
I-oniion, Sept. K. Ireland Is now
pircful Htiil quiet under n Arm but ex
traordinarily temperate system nf mar
tlt law. tltoiiKlt there Ik wlilcfprc.Nl nnil
acute political unrest, rays the first of a
series of articles In the Times by an
"Infinitely the most active party In
Ireland now are the Sinn Feins. The
movement they Initiated In 1904 to 1905
has passed through phases they them
selves had not anticipated," says the
writer. "It became digressive to the
point of futility. It suffered finally n
diversion from Its original doctrines
which led tn thn disastrous rising and
might well have lost Its grip of Us rnnk
and file had It not been for subsequent
"It has since Increased enormously In
popularity and has gained strength by
secessions trom the Nationalists. The
main reasons seem to be that tho Na
tionalist iinrty did not remain Inde
pendent of the coalition, agreed to the
mutilation of Ireland and omitted to
procure for the Dublin rebels that meas
ure of clemency with which a rebellion In
another p.irt of the empire was treated.
A Dangerous Passion.
"Me would be blind Indeed who so
journed for nn hour or two In most
towns In the south, west or east nf Ire
land without being nmazed nt tho pro
found feelings stirred among tho people
by the Dublin executions. Those feel
ings may be unpardonable from the point i
of view of equity, but that they exist
to the verge of a dangerous passion Is n
fact which It would be folly to Ignore."
The writer dwells upon the heternge
neous composition of the Sinn Fein party
from Intellectuals to slum dwellers, and
ays: "Tho masses certainly contain
combustible material: outhn with the
old notions of heroism and misdirected
military ardor carried to something like
the ecstacy of the revivalist. They nrc
animated by n remarkable fervor ami
by what they believe to be an all con
quering love for Ireland.
After detailing further the strength
and dimensions of the Sinn Keln move
ment the writer says regarding the
Easter rising In Dublin: "It Is recog
nlied that the party ran amuck. Through
seeking strtngth In the wtr,ng direction
It alienated the shopkcrplng classes,
without whose assistance its Industrial
alms could never be attained. It en
listed the support of the laboring classes
nd then devoted Itself to an object
which could aval! them nothing. That
probably was a condition of its receipt
of certain funds.
"Now the hopes of the movement are
aid to rest upon some exact constitu
tional assault upon Nationalist strong
holds. All the Sinn Fein and n great
number of unattached sympathizers are
violent In their denunciation of Redmond
and his followers, and Weir bitterness
haa beguiled them Into n profession of
admiration for Sir IMward Carson ns an
Irishman who Is strong, honest and Just
and who might well receive a cordial
greeting In unexpected .iu.irters. That
such sentiments exist is evidence of the
political upheaval that progresses."
l.aelt of nmnntsatlon.
The writer declares that among other
weak features of the Sinn Fein fabric is
their lack of organization and adds:
"The Nationalists aro p.isuadcd that the
Sinn Fein Is now merely a voicing of
discontent which never can be disci
plined Into unanimous cohesive opposi
tion. They believe It I due to those
very grievances which It would be the
function of the Irish Paill.unent to re
dress, und they are conlldent of the un
wavering bupport of the shopkeepers and
"Among the latter, however, there Is
a growing disinclination to mingle too
Intimately In politics. They aro more
prosperous than ever before, anil aro
drifting from Nationalist allegiance to u
political category which Is not now rep
resented In the counties to which they
John rtedmond has not taken off Ills
coat for tho conflict. When he does I
may recover sonic of the around he has
lost through his advocacy of the exc'.ll
slon scheme. At tho moment the re
sentment against him In a good part of
the country ! strong ar.d shows no
signs of diminution. However, ho Mill
appears to hold the confidence of the
JAPAN AGAINST ALLIES.
Wants Her Onrn Trade Guarded
ToKlo, Aug. 5. Resolutions declaring
that the decisions of the Kconomlc Con-j
ference of Paris are on the whole ac-,
leptable have b-eii adopted by the As-
tociatcd Chambers of Commerce of
Japan. Viscount Isiill, tho Minister for.tu.rn wo had more to fear than from ,n, ",lc,f' but he spent the whole
Foreign Affairs, declares that the reso- .those who can onlv hobble on crutches J,,y ,1,1,,cr tnc murderous lire of tho ma
lutlona will help dispel suspicions abroad I nppPj Uy tlf Mn'te. Here wo see new cl,lnn KW" ,he artillery between the
that Japan Is not solid In supporting the! (j,.rmil triumphs In 'peace time" ,HiM lino trenches and a shorter trench
;ause of the Ktitentc Allies. Jn tno ,ew of t, lvriter the rest of''ilr ,l,,"'fd In tho most exposed part
As to post helium measures the meet-. jr ,b,iUth.M speech Is and will be tol'" ""' -'r0,,n''' flicking up the wounded.
Ing voted that the Entente Allies should th,. ond of tho chanter e'mniv rhemri,. twisting them on to tils broad back, and
protect themselves against commercial
aggression by tutiffs and other menus
and promote economic rapprochement,
and that the Allies should freely open I
their national resources to one another!
and Ehould refrain from a preferential
policy In matters of Import duties uh j
far as the Hntcnte Allies are concerned
Tin) resolution continued :
"The Chambers of Commerce desire
"(a) Tho Kutcnto Allies should ame nd
their treatment of the goods exported
from Japan. The treaties between Japan
and England or France are pan la 1 In
that there' are fewer conventional tariffs
on the other sldo than on this, and such
partiality should bo corrected. Between
Japan and Russia there are no conven
lonal tariff arrangements, mid theso ar
rangements should now be made.
"(b) Regarding the preferential
tariffs between nno of the Entente Allies
end Its dominions t Is ih-slrahlc that an
Perwer should establish preferential
rArlffs with Its rlmnlnlrins It.Ht .In ri:i nr.,...
fxport trade bo adversely nffecled."
jne last is undoubtedly framed to,
meet tariff conditions between England
ann no colonies or i.anaua anil aus-
iralla, for Improvements ami Tolls.
Japan has not yet adhered to the I'.kiii.in, Sept, 9. Tim Budapest con
policy of the Entente Allies that there ference for consideration of traffic on
thai) be no "trading with the enemy," I Hie Danube, which Is being attended by
Ulster's I.nnsirst Petition.
London, Aug. 2.'., The Iohrcm petl-
tlon ever piesented to Pailliiment ar
rived from l ister roiiuty, lieland. It
was two and a half miles lom; mid bote
the slgnatuicH nf ILVOun lieinniK wlm
asked for tho pinhlhltinu nf the sale nf 'I he conference i wonmicnded tho draft
Intoxicating Illinois for the term of the i Ing of a tieaty, modelled on the Ithluc
war and nt least six months thereafter treaty of ISSil, lu which the points will
In tirsst Britain und Ireland, I be embodied,
fiptcint Corrrtpondrnct to Tns Sum,
London! Aug, 25, llerr Frledrlch
Numnann publishes In the current num
ber (August 17) of- his weekly paper,
Wis IHIfc, an extraordinary article on
the weakening of Oerman popular opin
ion about tho war and the need to coun
teract the present tendency. The nrtlclo
Is Interesting as Illustrating Herman
Ideas of war propaganda, hut still more
Interesting for the admissions which It
llerr .Naumann writes thus: i
"When the war began everybody was , ju.t . KUly s the English Govern
convinced that now we must tight : for ,mMit or tho Russian Government and a
how cmild wc let either peoples tear u to ' dull feeling gets abroad that all the
pieces? At that time everybody umlei-I peoples have been condemned to many
stood that this was a case of necessity. slr.Terlngs by the mistakes and sins of
juhi as u we were uircaienca iy si noon
or a lire. Hut to-day there are people
enough who no longer rightly know why
we. am still fighting. There really aro
"I was visited lately by a soldier who
late In the war was taken up In the
Landsturm, and who now, as a grown
man. lias paused through his time of
training In barracks. 1 know him well,
and 1 know that by very reason of his
calling ho understands the way of think
ing of the simple people. Ite said to
me: "It must be explained to the people
eitilte simply and Intelligibly why they
aro still lighting, because they do not
know.' I answered that two years are
surely enough to make It clear to the
thickest head. .He, however, replied:
Two years ago all these people knew;
but as they read the newspapers only Ir
regularly, have little knowledge of geog
raphy, and have no training Id histori
cal thought, they, even nt the beginning,
grasped the general Impression rather
than thn detailed events. Meanwhile,
all that has for them returned to n state
of flux and become obscure, and no.v
they nre mentally helpless In face of the
sacrifices of the long war. Hence It
Incomes possible for the agitation of
tho Uehknccht type to find its way Into
the very' army.'
Kffpct of Two Year Hnffrrlngr.
"I then made further Inquiries among
men and women who, by constant con-.
tact, know something of the way of I an eternal law. and even though his wish
thinking of small people, and this lil to In- very radical, he pin' hlmelf tn
what I heard. Two enrs are a long
lime for the memory, especially when
eoplc's sufferings and experiences have
been so manifold during this time. At
the .beginning people had no real idi'.i
what war Is, but they were ready to
conduct war. Meanwhile death In the
field mid privations; nt home have be
come greater than any power of Im
agination had previously conceived.
Hence the Impression easily arises that
one has been pushed Into something
which one did not really desire. The
necessity of what Is happening is ques
tioned, and the longing that tho ab
normal state of things may cease dims
the eyes to tho Inevitable character of I
events. To this Is then added the old
and eternal mistrust of the small for the
great, and It Is said; 'Those people at'
the top need the war, and that Is why'
wo have to endure It."
And then what a marvellous plctuie
nf the beginning of the war takes shape
In the brain ! From the simple fact that .
the ultimatum to Serbia watt despatched
by Austria, ntrl that the formal declara
tions of war were despatched by us to
Kussla and France. It is concluded that
we produced the war. What everybody
knew at the beginning of August, lvli-
that the declarations of war were only I
a consequence of the threats nnd mobll-i
Izatlons pouring In upon us passes out
PEACE BOYCOTT YAIN
Frankfurter Zeituii";" Say.
England Will (Madly Re
sumo Teuton Trade.
S periat Corrfpondcnce to Tn Sf.v
London-. Auk. 2fi. In an article on the
"War After the War." the Frtinkfurtrr
ZiIIiiii; discusses at conrldorable length
the proposed boycott of German com
merce after the war, as announced by
Premier Asqulth, ami says there Is no
reason for nlarm at the prospect.
To begin with. It Insists, the Allies
do not know their own minds and arc
un.tlilo to explain what they -Aunt or
wnat ,le.. mfn,i, xiie writer of the
article I prrpnied to llud Kn-.ilsh In- te'ue wnen no leiiueipiessiy wounded,
dustry workliiK at higher pressure nfttr I ''' ''-at al the time the stretcher
the war than ever heroic. That is only J wafers were doing thin-.'e which de
natural, he savs. because "In Mew nf the 'served the Distinguished Conduct Medal,
diminished purchasing power of the and he told of at least one man who hs
world" everybody will have to work lilnl:1( hat won It. This Is a man w
more than before. He continues-; ,,0,if that '"" w,,s m,m for ,vorl '" ,,lr
"Let England found technical schools trenches, lie was a cheerful sort, nnd
Giut from their to an Ihigllsh Chai- te men liked tiie iieer things that h;.j)
lottenburg Is a long, lung way), let her ' ''"'I''1 'i14 ,"ll''1 ,'" llCHr "" "r,lor-
try to found a chemical Industry with;.. u'" "an sioou m
Mute help. Such nrtltlelal creations only
show, after all, that deep down the Kng
lish lic-nltle lias lost confidence In that
which was wont to be Its pride and
streugtl.-tho einUeney of the free man
f business, responslblo to no one hut
..... (jriJ(... . ,...,,.., ,,u 'threats i.
practice," ho says, "two things aro neces
sary Germany must be hiuuglit abso
lutely to her knew, und them must be
unity In the plans of the Kntente. The
one Is as likely to happen an thn other."
ir the other Allies refuse to grant .o
Geimany the most faored nation treat -
inMil they will simply erect a llrltlsli
monopoly against themselves, If the
Entente nations favor each other thov
will throw Germany Into the arms of
America und tho other neutral Powers.
And, after all, the' argument concludes.
, 1,0,11 l,fronl ''"
' ,!,m' : t
.-,,,.. ,1... i-Wh.'t-Kli"''!!!.'!, I-I.IIX-I
i land's best customer. From the Hrltlsh'
Einplio comes no less t ... n a .piiiicr f
all our Imports. Iiie amount was near y
..in, ,v mitt ninn.unr in mar..
$ii25.nn,noni in tho last year nt peac.
They will lie Klad enough when the time
comes to gu on selling us that much."
.DANUBE TRAFFIC TO BE FREE.
lluiliipest Coiiferener Adopts Plnn
representatives or Germany, Austrla-
llungary, llulgarln and Turkey, lias
adopted a motion that tho principle of
free inn nation of the Danube shall be
maintained and extruded
Thn channel Is to lie lmpioeil and
' IiiIIh mII! hr li.v It'll tn rnviir ttm ..tat
of sight, and only the formal course of
"To this Is then added the unscrupu
lous cnmpnlgn of agitation and of
calumny by Hermans of Hermans, as If
wo had been the disturbers of the peace.
One hns seen fl sheets which talk an If
It depende.1 on oi.. (lovernment whether
It should will peace to-morrow or not.
The burden of tho trouble and want
caused by the war Is put upon the Gov
ernment. Assuredly this hateful per-
Vfirslnti la wtnltt KaIIa..,..! nhlu fnti.
1 Hut some nf It sticks an though the
German Government were nl the bottom
those who rule them.
Fiction f the Defensive War.
"And there li something still further.
Owing to the fact that we have been
somewhat vigorous In hailing and cele
brating our victories, many peoplo who
are weak In arithmetic have lost all
sense of the fact that there arc still great
Russian, English, French and Italian
forces In existence. When, therefore,
after two years the very greatest efforts
have still to be made, It Is ns though
wc had been cheated of our bargain.
I'eoplo can no longer rightly believe that
the present battle are Inevitable bat
tles of defence. They have rather the
gloomy suspicion that a policy of con
quest, over and above what Is necessary.
Is being pursued. And here a positively
disastrous effect Is produced by certain
documents in which great leagues and
private persons express tho lust of con
iuest. Only general Ideas of their con
tents reach the great mass of tho peo
ple; but, to the best of my belief, their
existence Is well known In every bar
racks. In every workshop, and In every
village Inn. The consequence of this
roilciuest literature Is the disappearance
of simple faith In the defensive war.
"It has, Indeed, been somewhat diffi
cult all along to make plain to the aver
age citizen with little education In his
tory ami seoaranhv what Is the real
nature nf defence. He takes the exist-
Ing land frontiers as though they were
the most conservative maintenance nf
these .iccldcntal frontiers. Ho utterly
falls to grasp that on this sldo or that
side of these historical frontiers there Is
something that one cm describe as nat
ural frontier or military frontier. Con
sequently one must give .special expla
nations on this point: and one ought not
tn let the truth perish In these frontier
conversations merely because of the
harmful exaggerations. A war can bo
described a a war of conquest only If
alien territory and territory which Is not
necessary for frontier defence Is de
manded." llerr Numnann then advises that the
people should bo taught that the present
Gcnnm occupation of enemy country Is
.i great blessing for the Germans, and
iImi that It is absolutely necessary, be
cause the enemy occupies German eol
on'es. Asiatic Turkey, eastern Gallcla
and also a bit of the Vosges. They
should also be told that the war has to
go on because the enemy still desires to
attark and crush Germany, He appeals
tn all educated people to help In this
wmk of "education," nnd sayb;
"Of what use to us is all the edifying
talk about war alms If the foundations
of public opinion do not meanwhile re
main absolutely firm? They nre still
firm, but more attention must bo paid
to them than has been the case hitherto,
DEAF MAN IN WAR
HERO UNDER FIRE
I'milile to Hear Orders. He
Faces Silent Death He
Sprrifit CorrtApondttire to TllF. Srv
London, Aug. 23. Some day '."re
beaters who aio working
steadily throughout the big advance ouot
tn have a monument all to themselves.
They have already earned It by tlmlr
magnltlcent couiagc under t. nittc tire.
One nttlcer of a Manchester "Pals" regi
ment w.ilch fought at Mametr. and else
""e Is now In a London hospital, his
by the courage of the men who
u.inieu tnrougn a curtain or lire to his
He took no notice
"Stand to!" Mioutcd the colonel. The
duf man turned pathetic eyes on hltn.
"Is It t-ne, sir," he asked anxiously, "that
tho Government nave Mnp;ied the rum.
ration?' Dutimr tho tiit- battle be unsS
ordered to tho clearing station Just be
sta-.Kerlng back with them under lire
until he reached a place of comparative
Then he went back Into the thick of It
again, He waf the one man In that tolt
I it;, devoted company who did nut hear
tne awful clamor of the shells, but
1 "ly fa(,1' a silent death. The "Pal
whom he liax so often amut-ed are now
hoping that hn will get the medal he
' "FRANCE-ETATS UNIS" FORMEJJ.
Committer In I'arls Will Ki.eourar
I ivonomlr iielnil.m..
.ty'rfaf Cnrreipnndtnrr to Tur SfN,
,,A11Si Au 23i "Kranco-KltttH rule"
, t!lc name of a committee organized to
encourage tho development of economic
lolntlons between the I'nlted Wales and
France. Ambassador Sharp ami the
Pi luce of .Monaco are Its honorary presi
dents, G, Ghulsthaei, Deputy, former
Milliliter of Commerce and an Intimate
I friend of Arlstlde Ilrland. Is the active
president, and among the vice-president
am such rcirettentattve business men as
.Monsieur Dal lia-A manager of the
ThlH committee Is an offshoot of the
old "Ftauce-Ainerliiue" committee which
wine organized to develop Intellectual re
lations between Franco and the Ameri
can republics. The object of the
"France-J:tat I'nls" committee) is en
I llrrly practical. It will have head
iiuartcrs In Puris. where American husl-
net men visiting lu Paris may be re
ceived and trom whom will be directed
tho work of imttliH French buyers In
touch with American manufacturers and
115 IX THE HOSPITAL
Those Who Are Well Enough
Work at Trivial Tasks
to Kill Time.
Cvrrttronittnet at Autciattd Prtu.
Island or Cortrr, Greece, Aug. fi. The
Serbian army has long since gone from
Corfu, but not all the Serbs. Besides
those who rest for eternity In alien soli,
on the sunlit slopes of the Island pf
Vldo, some C00 Serbs remain here. The
war goes on without them. They arc
the "third ban1' men, too old or too
badly maimed ever to fight Main.
Many of them are 111 even now and
the two hospital tents at Potamo under
the supervision of Miss Emily Simmons
of New York, an English trained nurse
sent out by tne American Ited Cross,
are generally full. Out of the t?00
"third ban' men In camp there ar 115
In tho hospital. The remainder nre In
charge of two English Quakers, acting
for the tirltlsh Serbian Itellef Committee.
Those who nre well enough work .it
trivial tasks to fill their empty days
they who have been heroes. They carvo
canes of white olive wood or weave
baskets to sell to tourists anything to
keep the fingers busy and dull the
dreams of what Is passing over there,
behind the Albanian hills. In what was
Save what haa come to thcin from the
American Ited Cross or the British Ser
bian relief they have nothing. They
staggered through Albania, leaving by
the roadside all their meagre possessions
even at the last their useless guns, for
which there was no more ammunition.
Here and (here one or two have kept
their tnm and mud stained blankets.
One, through all the vicissitudes of that
hideous retreat, clung to a deep, long
handled saucepan, a. mountain heirloom
of other ages.
Metamorphosis nf Jaacepasw
And now the saucepan has eomo Into
Its own. A miraculous metamorphosis n
In progress. Over the oval bowl bends
the gray head of what seems an old
man. He l f.f., hut he looks "n, ls
two sons are dead, his brother and hl
brother's three son, his sister's husband
and her son all are dead somewhere
between the Danube and the Adriatic,
on the road from Kragujevatz n
He alone remains a "third ban" man,
his lighting done. Ids family come to ar.
end and of what was once his home only
an nntlque saucepan, lie Is stringing a
cord of twisted horsehair across the hol
low bowl to the far end of the wooden
handle. On the ground bsld him lies
an olive wand bent In the shape nf an
arc, its tips connected by another string
of woven horsehair.
The old man's task Is completed. Mum
bllng to himself, he picks up the sauce
pan and balances It on his knee. In Ills
right hand the Improvised bow sweeps
across tho solitary string with a tone
vibrant and low. The n Hirers nf bis left
hand grip the handle nnd, pressing the
corn, vary tne tone In a scale of half k
Gently the old man draws his how. ex-
perlmentlng with his new made Instru
ment. Around him gather the others In
the tent. "A gusla ! A gusla !" they cry,
delighted, pressing closer.
"Aye I" he replies, proudly fondling the
transformed saucepan, "a gula "' And
In half voice hu begins lu slug, acc im
pairing the words with the few primeval
notes of his saucepan gula. At firs! It
Is the chant, live centuries old, of the
fugitive Serbs after their defeat on the
plains of Kofsovo the chant that Is
called "The llloody Night"'
Heloved, my beloved !
Will It end at last, this tragic night
At whose dawn you must go to battle?
Thr Old Man's .Narrative.
Hut there have been so many bloody
nights since then, so much that is now to
be added to the ancient legend. The old
nan abandons the song nf centuries old
and raising his voice, he begins the nnr
ratlvn of another defeat, a more recent
and more polggant trial of the soul nf
"Heroes, do you remember,'' he be
gins, monotonously: and step by step he
traces across the mountains of Albania
the blood stained pathway of retreat. He
named each pas, each bridge, each brook
and height He recalls the names of
those who died fighting and of thoso who
fell of hunger and exhaustion by the
way. And those who listen, as the nar
rative proceeds, remind the singer of an
Incident forgotten. At onco It Ih Incor
porated, Hour upon hour the chant con
tinues, and the gusla moans Its hummed
Sometimes at twilight, nt the edge of
the crowd that surrounds the bard, bend
ing over his transfigured saucepan, a
short, wiry youth stands, half lost In the
shadows. His dark eyes gleam In the
candlelight; his eager, mobile face ie
llects the exaltation nf somliro harmo
nies and sublime words.
Silent, he, too, listens to the heroic
story of his race, his nervous hands open-
lug and shutting, his countenance glori
fied by a strange, Inner flame. Unob
trusively ho slips from the circle at last,
unmarked, and strides off Into the dusk,
U is Prince Alexandor of Serbia the
last of the Kura Georgevltches or
BATTALION HAS FAMOUS CHEF.
Allnn I.lne Chief Cook to Feed Sol-
tilers on Delicacies.
MoNTRKAt,, Sept. 9. The 24!th Hat
tallon, which has Just started recruiting
in .Montreal, does so tinder the mot
favorable auspices conceivable, for
through the agency nf dpt. Andrew
Allan, one of its otllcers. thern has been
encaged as chef the famous Muperlnteu.
dent of the Allan Line cooks. M. do
Going, who will devise the menu for the
"We are going to snc that the men
of the 2IM1I get every possible beiiMlll
III thn way nf feeding that knowledge
and skill can supply," said ('apt, Allan
yesterday. "Ah a rule thn men do not
get much variety in their diet, with a
round of food thut comes with monotn.
nnus regularity and is often not near the
standard that the men who have en
listed weie previously used to.
"Ill order to overcome this we havn
decided to try a new experiment with
the 2tDth nattallou, und to that end
1 have unlisted the services nf M, do
Going, who Is known as one of the
most famous chefs In the world,"
M. de Gorog was delighted at the
opportunity of turning his culinary skill
to the aid of Cantidu'H soldiers, and at
once volunteered bis services.
M, do Gorog has held many Important
gastronomic posts In Europe. He wns
for some time In an Important position
witli the King's household, nnd was deco
rated by King George. He conducted n
restaurant In London for some tlmo and
wns chef of the Reform Club before he
was brought here by the Allan Line In
take chaise of their catering from this
PRINCE COMMANDS ONE
He Recently Saved an English
Steamer New Mines
Vorrmponitnet to thr Anorlnted Prn:
Stockholm, Sweden, Aug, 20. The
fear expressed In Government circles
here that belligerent naval operations In
the Italtlc this summer would place a
heavy burden upon the neutrality of
Sweden seems to have been amply Justi
fied by the events of the past few weeks.
The Swedish navy, small but cftielent.
has worked night nnd day to keep the
territorial waters free of Infringement,
but despite this vigilance submarines
and stealthy destroyers of the warring
Powers have slipped Intn the three mile
limit and stolen awny with a prize.
Germany has been the chief offender
of late, but the Russians were guilty of
poaching earlier In the summer and still
hold two Oerman steamers taken within
the three mile limit ii -pltn the protests
of the Swedish Government.
The Germans seem lo have adopted
the practice of cnpl urlng a ship, taking
off such supplies ns they need and then
releasing the vessel with a polite apology.
Recently a Swedish ship, the Uscar II.
not tho ark of pence but a tidy little
white steamer belonging to the Svea
Line was captured by n German de
stroyer nnd taken to a German IJallle
There every bit of lubricating oil was
removed from lhesenmcr and ahe was
allowed to proceed. The eiermans nat
urally expressed their willingness to pay
for the nil. They would pay a fortune
tn any tme who would run n cargo nf oil
ir.ist the Hrltlsh blockade.
Prevention nf Plaids.
Incidents of sunk or captured ships
have been many, but there have been far
more unheralded Instances wlicie rams
have been prevented by the presence of
Swedish cruisers, destrojers and torpedo
boats. It Is no easy task tn patrol a
oast line which stretches from the
northern crescent of the Gulf nf Itnlh
ula down through tho entire length t.f
the Italtlc and nut Into the Catlegut. nor
Is It always pn-slbk tn "chaperon all
ib meiehnnl shins flvltig belligerent
Hags and seeking the neutral shelter of
the lluee mile limit.
ti 1 tin str.iliire lgllt nlong the coast
In see a German and n Russian "lugger"
rhiirnlnc the waters side by slip-, r
n German and all lhiclls'a shlti pa-s
III the night without the slightest sign of
recognition And it l always nifc I"
assume thnt somewheie along t.il
Jagged, tocky cnat there l lurking
snhlerllke destroyer of the "rnivny
ready to pounce upon the "learner the
moment It may stray "outside." or some
times through over eagerness t-i step
llisld" lb" slnnl Mint i.ll.idn t lie
richly laden tramp tn Meet "a little
wide" nf the dangerous coast.
There have been numerous Incidents
of late wherein the swed'sh naval ves
sels have been trlpp.'d for action against
belligerent detroer and submarine",
and nun" of the naval nfilce-t here if
Stockholm -ay they have lather re.
gtetteil It has never come to "blows" for
they have had all the drudgery of war
with none nf the glory.
linn nf the newest Swedish torpedo
lo.it', the Castor, N commanded by
Prince William, second son of the King
and a very popular oong man. The
Prince Is a great favorite in Stockholm,
but the duties nf the coast pat-ol have
kept him away for a long time nnd his
slim little gray vtse has been one nf
the chief derendcis of Mwedlsn neu
trality. Watching for thr t'nnary.
An English steamer recently was mak
ing her way out nf the Baltic when ac
costed by a German destroy r. Knowing
lie was within the protection of terri
torial waters the English captain at
first pild tin heed. Then the destroer
slipped In the Inside of the cariro vessel
and In perfectly good English the Ger
man commander directed the English
man to steer south.
The older was not answered, hut soon
the destroyer began to crowd the mer
chantman so It was necessary for him
to alter his course and he was gradually
aniroachlng the open and unprotected
waters of the Baltic when the Castor,
with Prince William, full six feet three,
on Ih" bridge, hove hi sight. The Castor
came dashing to trie scene, white spray
flying from her clean cut bows.
"What Is tho matter here"" called out
the Prince In even better English than
the German had emplnjed.
The English captain megaphoned the
leply that he wan being ordered by the
German tn steer tn the south so that he
could be legally captured and taken as a
prize to Swinenumile.
"You take orders from no one but me."
directed the Prince. "Keep to your origi
nal course and I will piotcct ou."
The German slunk nway and the Eng
lish ship, escorted by the Castor, pro
ceeded In safety.
Within tho last week the greatest con-
rem has been caused here by the sink- j
Ing of several Swedish ships by German
submarines. This practice h is followed
the declaration of the Berlin Government
that fo.slstuffH shall be e'oiisldered con
traband, as well as certain classes of
timber, principally pit props rut for use
111 the English coal mines other Swedish
ships have been captured as prizes.
A somewhat amusing Incident recently,
was that of the Themis, which the Ger
main were trjlng to lake to a home port
In chaige of a prize crew when they dls
covered there was not siittlcicut coal
nhoard, They put Into a Swedish port
on Gothland Island, and were greatly
surprised when the Swedish Government
politely but llruily refused to recognize
the Themis as .k prize and iincereir.o.
nlou-ly hustled the pilssr crew off Mean
time outside the harbor two grim Ger
man ilettrojers stood glaring at three
Swedish vessels nf hlnillar tp" but Just
a lltllo more powerful.
The more recent outbreak nf Mnuble
fur Sweden lu the Baltic began several
wci'lii ago, when two Russian subma
rines slipped inside the three mile limit
and rallied away the German steamers
Llhsabon and Worms. Two Swedish
pilots wen- raptured but released after
a week or so. Tho Russians claimed the
Germans were Just outside the territorial
waters, but Sweden maintains the-, were
not and Is demanding their rcstnr.itimi,
Tills incident was hardly two days nld
when a German dcstiii.wr holdlj came
Into I lie southern territorial waters and
captured the English steamer Adam. Tho
Adam was calmly llug ut aiu'lior some
say not inure than xiiii jatds from shore.
Several days later, In reponsM tn a
Swedish protest, the Adam was released
and escorted back lo the point of cap
ture. She was shy mine hundreds nf g,i.
Ions of oil. Two other English ships, on
their way out of the Baltic In the very
teeth of the elieiuv, were captured, "de
oiled" and released,
Next mine an Incident lu Hie Bothnln
Gulf, near Lulea, when two Russian de.
stmyers attempted In raid four Gorman
traders, tho Mnlnga, Gretelien Muller,
Frledrlch Carl and Kctte, It Is claimed
these ships were only n mile and a half
from shore when tho oncoming Russians
f pedal CorttipondtKtt to Tns SrS.
Lonoo.v, Aug. in. Mr. Arqulth'a char
acteristically cautious declaration on the
subject of women's suffrage, that they
have "special claims to be heard on the
many questions which will directly af
fect their Interests" after the war, has
led to tho publication of the views or
certain of the more prominent members
of the movement.
The following expressions of opinion
arc typical of the majority:
Lady Reading, wife of tne i,ord enter
Justice of England, said !
i was delighted to read the Prime
Minister's speech. I have always been
In favor of women's suffrage. Hut if I
had not been t should have had no doubt
about It now, In view of the part women
are playing In Industry, and th prob
lems which must arise owing to tne posi
tion they are taking during the war, not
only In spheres which are peculiarly
theirs, but also those which had been
hitherto closed to them."
Miss Mary R. ilacArthur, secretary of
the Women's Trade Union League,
writes as follows :
"Among the things for which I shall
vntn If and when the chance comes are:
Equal minimum living wage for women;
minimum day of eight hours for women :
raising of the school ace to sixteen:
adequate provision for all mothers dur
ing childbirth : adequate old ago pension
at sixty ; suitable employment, with pro
vision for training for women displaced
by the war: better housing; revision of
the educational cystem; equal opportuni
ties for every child, from the school to
Miss Paakfcarst'a View.
Miss S.vh la Pankhurit said :
"While I am not satisfied, from Mr.
Asqulth's statement, that we are going
to be enfranchised veiy soon. I am quite
clear about the things we shall vote for
when we have the opportunity. Here
are a few:
"Equal pay for men and women In
Industry: endowment of motherhood and
childhood; better housing conditions; a
more cooperative organisation of so
ciety : an end tn gambling In food prices ;
necessities of life to be owned and con
trolled by the community ; nil treatment
of sex questions to be more from the
signalled them to stop. The four Ger
iiiath did not obey the oreter,
Again It was flushed from signal pen
tianls, but the Germans only steered a
little closer Inshore. The two Russians,
with black smoke pouring from their
short, rakish funnels, bore down uism
tho vessels with all speed, but when they
cached balling distance the Germans
stopped and In their very midst appeared
a Swedish destroyer, the Virgo, cleared
Tim destroyer had been steaming In
ride the vessels all the way up the coast.
A few hot words were exchanged and
the Russians, making off as rapidly as
they had conic, were soon hull down on
As a further mean of stopping raids
In territorial waters the Swedish authorl
ties are placing many new mit.es una t ie
international game or niue-anu.o.serK
or "prisoners base which has been
PiaMd so freely this summer will here
on, r be fraugli will, tno gravest ..an-
gei tn the offending craft. Th Sed sl
Il.ivat IIUIIIOI llic-.i ill!' in n iiiiiinu c
an end to tho poaching, and every avail
able ship haa tieen ordered to keep In-
Some nf the pro-German newspapers
have warned Germany against territorial
Infringements nnd have reminded that
Government of the recent experience nf
the commercial submarine Peutschland
In American waters. They say If Ger
many Is to seek the constant protection
of .merlcati territorial waters the Jov
eminent should be careful to respect the
waters of the smaller neutrals.
Some of the Swedish papers recognize
how dltllcult It Is for a German or a
Russian destroyer to He outside the three
mile limit and watch a rich prize sail
safely by with nn enemy flag flauntlngly
(lying at the masthead. They say It is
but human for these craft occasionally
tn "break over" and fall upon the prey.
In relating some of his experiences at
sea a Swedish naval olllccr of distin
guished rank said to the correspondent
of the Associated Press:
"You see, wc think It Is quite easy for
tho I'nlted States to be neutral. The
neutrality of tho United States Is the.
nretlcal. Here In Sweden we have a very
practical neutrality, a very difficult und
expensive neutrality. We are In the
midst of the wnr, but not of it. We are
a small nation, but so far ns firm deter
mination and steadfast principle will
carry us. we Intend tn remain neutral
even to the point of fighting for our neu
trality." RUSSIAN POLAR PARTIES LOST.
ItusMnnff anil tlrnsllofT Expeditions
trr Given Up.
Ottawa, Suit 3 -Two small Russian
expeditions which have been missing ill
polar regions have been given up an ap
I mi r til ly lost by the Itusslan Government,
Canada ban been asked by Ruttfla to
make public tl.r fact that these two ex
ploration parties, sent out by the
Archangel Society In 1 3 1 for the study
nf rnnlltloii. In the IliiMilan tar north.
I.nve been missing for two eMrs. The
i xrfiedlthuw wero headed by K. A, Rus
KinofT mid I.leut, Bruslloff.
The Itiii.iiioff parly left Spltzbergen
In the motor boat Hercules fur .Nova
Zemlila in August, 1912. Thnt headed b
llriisllnlT stiirted north one month later.
The hitter expedition was not considered
Hcarti-sr nothing from either explore,
the Russian Government In March. 19H,
despatched the 'Norwegian shVi ICcilpse
to tiic rrMiio. F.l-.htceii mouths later the
llcilps-c- returned to Chrintlanla after be
ing Ice-bound 111 the Arctic for many
months and having learned nothing of
the fate of the missing men
Available rccoids do not state the num.
ber of men who accompanied the Rus.
s.iii'.T and Bruslloff expeditious. It Is
l.nown that RiiRsnnoff's narty Included
an oecunographer named Kutchln, ,
TO MARK WHERE "ZEP" FELL,
Scene nf Mrshlp's Fall Presented
tn Nntlon by l liner.
LnNpiiv, Sept, D, The "Ite nn the hill
sldo at Cuflley where I,h lit Robinson of
Hie Royal Flying Corps brought down
a Zeppelin during tho elerman air raid
on the east coast nf Riigiand Scpti'm -
lu-rll has been presented 10 the nation
by Its owner, Mr", Klclslon.
The gift la made with the understand-
ing thnt a suitable! monument shnll be1
.,,.- I .- rmirvi iimuii 00 IIIU,
tpot where tho Zeppelin fell.
HONORS FOR PRINCE'S TUTOR.
Kaiser Also Decorates thr Rsrein
I.oni'on, Sept n. The German Km.
peror Iris conferred the order "Pnur lo
Meilte-" with nnk leaves on Unit. .Gen.
Schmidt mil Kiiohelsdom, who wus the
Cmwii Prince's Instructor while the
liltirei was nttnrhoil to the General Starr.
The F.inperor 11U0 has conferied "Pour
lo Merits'1 on Gen. Uaron von Luottwlli.
woman's point of view than at present;
the same moral standard for men and
women, which means that the1 man s
standard must be raised to the woman si
better treatment for disabled soldiers
and sailors; a genuine European part
nership to replace the present system of
Miss Nina Boyle, president of the
Women's Freedom League, gives the fol
lowing list of rights which she says) the
women of England will demand:
"Equal rights for women In every
grade of public and private life, equal
rights for women as guardians of their
own rhlldren, equal rights for women In
the professions, equal rights for women
In marriage and divorce, protection for
women's) w-agc, wooion to have their say
In the reconstruction of Industry and tho
legislation which must come after the
Mrs. Henry Fawcett. president of
the National Union of Women's Suf
frage Societies, had the following to
say regarding Mr. Asqulth's announce
Wr Work Rrlnsjs nerrard,
"It Is the areatest advance Mr.
qulth has made on thn suffrage ques
tion. What has appealed particularly M
him. of course, has been tho way In
which women have thrown themselves
Into work for the country during the
war, anil more particularly the point
placed before Hie Ministers by two of
our working women that. In the process
of Industrial reconstruction after the
war, when there will be a great ills,
placement t'f women In the. labor market,
women should have Parliamentary rep
resentation. "I think what tt means Is that, while
the great majority of the members of the
Government nrc ravorable to the admis
sion of women to the franchise, those
hitherto opposed to It aro taking a
"When we act the vote we shall aim
al Improving the conditions of home life,
tho position of Illegitimate children, the
marriage question und a host of other
"A areat difference will bo that all
parties will take a wider view of the
welfare of tho nntlon and of the homes
of Its people. And who should knnn
more about the homes than the women
who live and work In tbeniT
; SOMME GAINS MAKE
Next it'nr Will Sco msiiiT
Advitiicp. At't'ordinjr to
M en nt Front.
With tiii: Bkitisii armt in Fiist.,
Sept. ."..The British feel their uphill
f.,tl. It, Oia siiiitimn f,rf..OfcUe Is over.
vv,(, 10 ,,N1.,.,l)n of the taking nl
lUu,h, Kor ,,., t, IWo month- their
j ,ullt (M1 , .,, ,,iu.h ground
over the broad
,.,,,,. ,.., u, possession ,.f
,)e of fj,(, wc(m1 m. tr,.,(., ,
and from the Soinine tn Tlilipv.it th
Germans have been blasted out nf their
"This Is not the only jioint In "'.ir
favor." wild a Brltiuli Mnff officer. "The
Germans clioe their ground w'len they
built this line of fortifications, which they
ronsldcred by their own ndmlnsluti to be
Invulnerable Whin the Brltwh ilrst
smashed through, the German said that
we wen1 lu a sack. So we were. In one
seii"e But we had to tniUe an opeiilis
In that olid line of defence- as a start
In nur plans. W knew the Iiaide-t work
would e-onie nfter the great main attack,
and this la so far nrcoi'npllshed that it
Is the tieimans now who arc In a suck,
"If we prefer, we can end the summer
offensive and wait for spring, when we
shall have quadruple the number nf guns
and so much ammunition that w- shall
i.ave to keep r,-i dally a battle of gum
on four times tin- length of thr pi event
front with all the shell tire of the biggest
day In this summer's offensive to con
sume the supplies arriving dally across
tile Channel. Why, oiirfitesent position of
artlller and Infantry advantage nn the
Soimne front In settled trench warfare
mean- simply that we cjiild till' two
Gentians to every Briton the German"
kill. Tills was the ttrt str,-i. What the
otheif. are tn be only the commanders
of the Allied annles know"
The Associated Pre" rn-rcspoiident,
win has been n year w.th the army, In
his going nnd conilnc meets many oitl-i-ers
and soldiers, fine of the striking
tlilnss to hint Is how often some caln
which elates the army does not elate
cither the British or the French public.
Again Hie public onthtiM- over some
l event which the nimy e-pinlon rcgaids
as incidental lo the day's work.
The British and French Micc-srH this
week had an c-MraorJIiiary i-.Tect on both
armies. The ability of the French to
make a second duve .over the broad
front and the satin- -erior as that nf the
big offensive of the first of July brought
conviction to the picifessional sceptics,
"Go over nnd n-e the French," said the
British othver, "If joii want to see nn
anny with Its he.nl in tin- air"
Not even th" weather ran dampen the
high spirit of both armies. The rain
lio be, n if the peisiMcnt pltc ifork.
chilly autumn stle. Men who ranie out
of the tienrhes plaMerrd with rlialkv
clay, wbn had been charging under a
weight of slvty pounds equipment and
1 men lying 111 miniature ponds made by
, sneiiunici or on tin- wet earth digging
land wallowing In the mtt-1. say ittillle
I niont ,s taken and that pa)s for their
Th.- main new- highways which the
British build by br'ngliig pciiulernu
ioiii1tt.iik.iijr m irhim-st fiom Cugl.itid
, ailil thl new s.iIIavicu celiloli 11,.., .....
of Sir lioui-'laK II ne's iw.lier lm,- ........
I tr.insisirts from being mired s'um.lles
1 nave' Rom- up .14 usual through the
Sim i.'- "i iieduie tunc.
j in tin- (.imps at the n-nr thr soldiers
nunc themselves little tents with their
runner tii.innets under which tlu-y clus.
, ter for sli. Iter from the duw-imuur. Tln-v
manage tn keep partly dij. but those In
Illi- llgllling line expect in be saturate el
U nether private soldier 111 his sin Iter
tent nr general In his autninnbilc. If
Mm iisk tin.ni that old ipn stimi. "When
,110 ou mum inn war will be over?''
, elusion short of m-u
.. ... vi 00 ,.,iil"0 01 .my ,i..MIie con.
ummer They all
take many inoiitbs ,,r ii,.ini,. 1
1 nn less for granted than that II11 naul r
en'r and th" art.llerv result" In th..
Sntume halt c mean t'b:it ti, i-.
allies will dlrliitn the terms of pe'-ire I
This cootbh n,-r may i. wrung, but
llicir is no IIOUIIT 114 to Itw ..v Ll.vi,n
i.ie ,is nn- correspondent ran
more strongly than ever before.
Ir t r 11.
Japanese Uiiviiy in llnasln.
TeiKin. Aug, 1. General prince Kiium
of Ihe Imperial Hoinr lint, been seb-i'teil
as Imperial 1,1 Kiism.i to return
the vlsh of Grand I n('i- Mlrnu lovib li
who vi-ited Tukln list winter Tie
Prince. k I'Mieetod to Iracs foi Pe ograd
about Seplcmt in, .inoiiip.u.lnl b, ,,
suite of ten, including Gencini k I ch.
yama, chief aldc-ilc'.caiiii tn the Jim.
WOMEN DEVISED SYSTKM
Columbia University l.cct urcr
Denies Food Kiots, lint
How the women of Germany lm. hn.
up since the outbreak of the war un sf.
flclent and highly otganlzed lu-tltim,,,,
to assist tho Government in It iiHrni.
to solve the food ptoblem hh tnlr) ,,
Dr. Roy S. MncElwee, wlm lias Jut c,n.
from Berlin, and has taken a plsr.
lecturer in the economies faculty ..f i'n.
"To understand the linportaiirs -a
the tremendous work of the National
Women's Service league," said Dr Ma-.
Etwee, "It Is necessary to under t.mi
conditions as they evlsted mi i i ,!(.
break of the war. At that time (i,r i;
eminent, basing Us llguies upon Un- pre.
vailing enst of fnndsturfs, arranged tn
give the wives and wblnws of nMirr
monthly stipend or pcnlit of tneniv
four marks, with an additional t-tm s
marks for ench child under .cram i..
This wan supposed to supply the iirr.lu.
clble minimum' nf food.
"With the Increase nf prb-c alt slnt.r
Ihe line. boweer, this stipend or pn l"-i
did not, by any means rr rien iv
lirodiiclbln minimum, nnd nt'e-r is, i
became necessary. The Gmrniu-tit in-rreai-ed
Its pension, and nrganliiU.iin
such ns the Red Cioss took up the- nn-tc
of making up the delleit.
"In Germany there are some in '
clubwomen. They Include most if thn
Interested In social scrviee of 't I hi,
These women anil other vnlutierr
banded themselves Intn the N'sllonn
Women's Servb-e League, nnd utnlertr
tn make a card lnde nf nil lh n-MT
families In the empire.
Task nf Great Mngnllnilr.
"With the tremendous o;t
casloued by the war. and the In .iiltl. nn-t
of Ihe Government pension, tlii" was a
task nf tremendous magnitude a ,
ran verv well understand. Bui '. live
accomplished It. They cstabll-'icd
volunteer committed- In all unit i, pi
ties ami In all cutintr: dlslri l a' '
went al the work Willi a innaikaM c
Tlielr ranis now show the nam'1 sr'
number of oil needy fanill.e. T
know exactly the Income nf r e h f -i
mid Jut bow far that Income f..i i
meet the fanillV in-civ Mo I of 'I
wnrk. oil must understand. -terr.
The heads nf department" .il"
were placed on small salaib-s
"While this woik was lu pner of
rompllshment they rdudled the tj- Hi
nt unemployment. Tie) hairspe lilUed
nn that, nn the care of ri iiae
esp-chilly un the question f drn-i'
i-conum). They hace ls-eti la.aen '
lo teach housewives Imw w-'i Iniv
their limited Incnmes,
"Always they have worked In r'"e ei.
npe-rstlott With tbo-e b'slles wli .11
dertook the- ili'tll.ll relief of ll MTU'
When applications for 11 ll f co-is '
oru-.inlzatloii which is d s'rlliiillng
It Is ivoslble for tint 1 to
from the Indexes of the U uiun !.-
all the necessary Information n-.i' c
the actual needs f the appllcan's T' e
li-ague Is a sort nf cleurlng hnu-e m
has made possible the eitlclein '
tlon of the fumls received.
tmerlrans Ale! Ili'll-f I'nuri,
"The actual raising of fund- 11 a , '"b-
j lom which has not as -t beei s.vvd
Willi Hill S.lCISIIU-llOn, W'MtUM' f.ll l,S '
lnuro than a million widows ,, 1 ,r
phaus, to say nothing nf the ' 1 1r
of thousands of other need mie
tremendous task. The ib-th If .if
fanillles run Intn several dull 1' a h
and It is Impossible to g.t food w ilm-ii
money, even In Germany.
"In this regard aid glen bv -uch In
stitutions as the American Rfil-.' C "'
inlttee has la-en very helpful, and l.m
been very grateful!) leoetwd M Hi Ger
man pe iple."
The A nerlciiti Relief ro-i.-i.i"- e
which Pr. .Marliiwee sh.is an
American organization, eif wv h Mil i
sador James W. Gerard I- patn.i ir rre
It. McClellan, former Mayor nt Sen
York, chairman, ami John P
capitalist, treasurer. Till" .-o -lias
opened olllces at 1 P- li""
New- York, and Is c.crr,i-i a
palgti for funds for German Mo.v and
1'r. MncBIwee to!d nf the 11 v - r
which the people- received the t '
inent of the food dictators', p. 1 ' v
llerr H.itockl Is c-hairm.ui
ihe people lave been i"i m' e- f
so long," he said, "lli.it t ie
' .1 v.-
accustomed to .t They at.
on a more slender allowance - t
would have believed possible ''
war. And there ji.j fie, 1 .
ptarance or In their e n c '
have yet begun to fed t ic ,v ' . .' 1"
"Pinch Hns I lime (.rnitiinll.'
"If they ii.nl b. en pip 01. 1
allowance' suddeiilv, ' ,
doubtless would have be, 1 '
rlot But th.' pin h b .s
U.illy. Moreover, the t.
Ihe German people Is -.1, , .
have- an uiHiuallili'il fa :h : . s
The) trust the food di t.f
I111.-M011. wlibii it an eil.r'
the' body. Several wome ,ir.
and another Is lr Siikh-- M
of the trailers of the r-o. ,1 I
part). Pi. Muller b. r
his rapacity as pun I1.1..
leiiiociit cnopeTntiv, . nn 1 ,' '
sums H'.ichl'ig $:t". '. .1
probably knorts iiime ,i'.. , '
of fiie.il than ail) iran "
"How about tin. f.in.i -. .
1 iisloii.ill) are repot ti I
papers"" 1r M.irlllw -e 'i . .
1 1 ' ""' riot", as
1 "!'' '"'"" n." In- 1 . pi. I
pa- arc cr ins'stint
warding tin- Iio.iuIii.l' e.r
obeyed. If tnee, Iihm r.
that some1 grin et or -o. -back
food fo" the s.i',. .
he gels 111 tlf tn,.r. .
w recld-d. Tint t leiv
plaint agauisi .i. . i o
people Must aloiiluieU
their leaders in I'n ,.r,
ami arc show tin,' ,1 sloe ..
control and pat e
SNIPERS KILL TWO BROTHKRS,
Illi' III lltli'li lllbei's rni
Hie British I'ronl.
1 . .1
liiutliclH 111 .;c a ..pi. r ,
front Is ii'laicel m pi- -. .1
They we're Cnrpo- al I . 1
Henry llaulw 1'ige "f hi nr.
Valley, both members ,.f ,c
An nlllreiM writes ' I" .
w as hit by a sii.pi" 1 1
III the open under .1 t. 1
Henry, at the rls', of 1 -tn
him wlih a .,nl ..1 .!
Just as he -i .i. ii., 1 .
ellTrl ing thr w alt ". 1 ,
lln 1 Lisped b biol 11 1 ,
to take the unlee ,i'n I
A third liiotlii r rc i, 1,