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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, December 05, 1912, Image 1

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M VEATHEfl' TODAV. (fj il (f i P Id !
u" 'PFair t -a Frid-1'- if 4 if! VVilr J li4 Yil fe-V IV RENO- I
lllTfl Salt uake Metal pricca: SL V I 1 JTS I 1 1 i IJfc 1 (1 i I 111 I i i 11 1 froaorvo Wicked Reno a College H
Mil !slJV Vwlvl' VWJIk W'H TL5E5r I
I . : i irr:
Hundi,! LXXXVI., NO. 52. ' SALT LAKE CITY, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 5, 1912. ig PAGES FIVE CENTS I
: JLL CONVENE
kS riipino
;!
1 ajnajj, jrers Expect Greece
et-'iiSign the Armistice
and Ps 'I
'N'hich Has Already
ttsi i
r'hten Accepted by Bul
j Wlria, Montenegro, Ser
and Turkey.
.' "toll
Shting between
,J3E ALLIES DENIED
Ml: I
uhiMitionaI Reports of
Aombardment at Ad
i .jincple Are Received
fin'ifSSona, But Are Un
2 Jinfirrned; Albania
isnd!itocIaira5 Her Inde
B wridence.
ratios ( P i I
artwi? &
jNIjOV. I'il. l. -Crcec Is expected
fCrtji to t'- armistice, as the pro-
hffrtMijfdi ju..liifs tli.-iL tlio besieged
ilnh"i ;Prr,t'-"'v aru 1,01 be -provisioned.
moitts 'chc had strongly objected to
ij being rot h-liialcd.
t ijpniiloip Unit two conferences ma
'lting concurrently at Londnn after
jrelijAvcck. 'l'lio proposal for tbe cnibas
"fnl confi-rcivc reached Dm Austrian
,r Jj" ofllee today nnil Is said lo have
lifcwt'cFriv -ivcd pyinpatlielleally by tin
Birfijinaji cabinet. Count Von .Mcrchlhold.
jXer. i' dclnving his reply until he
Boiisnlte(l with the other members
,i reafc triple alliance. As Germany Is
IliiiflWIo fiivii- l lie conference, Jt Is bo
ftlmt tistvla will unibrace the pro
'i&ieti $nil ('"'"JWfta'nfJrs "are likely to
tit t!a tit the saino lime n:t tlio peace
; h rv.spcti to the dispute between the,
witi fit appeals thai the Greclc govern-'
fsrsi llwt Saturday addressed a dignified
oc&i m"" appeal to the soverninunta
clectri Jallles beseech I ne; them to take. no
e Pie iculeulatcd to weaken or endim
Tt! Ibjkuo.
Ijosh Ra,nc llmti Greece offered all lior
;r. lP"" military resources In case
, fi declined lo accept terms less
hOWkiiip to wliat Greece regunled as the
j thi01'1 Interests.
ooplisKuiidcrslood that thfs appeal forms
wfcoruint hlstorli-al doeumciil, which
gtijBjow Oiat CJieece. far from having
n aAihtention to break away from the
Pm made the strongest efforts to
' PKr" 11 1,1 lts "',ylual roi'm
Iting Denied. ;
'RENS. Dec. I. An official stale-itIn8iJKpcn,-,s
tllc l,cport of Hailing: at
e opeUclweea the Crocks and Bulsaii
nf"'1 Ivolures ,l,osl I'Hendly rela
to KHLes:lHl bu,wi!u" tlio allies and their
jcaUaay there is no reason to believe
pourparlers between the Balkan
mYft refp-irdliuc peaco terms will result
5rfcommon resolution to achieve the
NIfuj??10 olivet or the war, namely, the
J lion of the, (Jhristian populations
,lflfU6 maintain full agreement among
. w towers.
oXHIA' '' Tho Biiltnirlnn dele-
e.lif nenco ncottaUons have not
otVianniiuiicod, but it lo pimiuiued that
'cxrl',"',ff' ,,'t't'i,luuL of the oluvmber of
UnfF v,i" ,le,'ul 11,0 iIs;5'-'n, jmrt it
nlwi'Jruetcd ho will vluil. Uucliarcat be
1 a TsfOB" 10 London,
jlic fatlsfaction at the eomplallon
. Anfl armislice would be deeper, but
uoj ic altitude of Greece, which not
lcfct (icU)-.s annoyance Ju official quur
M$t ul- a,.b0 nrouHcs apprcheiiHion of
,ae J Ull'f lenities between Greece and
,(flc4?, ilkan allies-
'djjj iSoflit newKpapors offer no com-.
JJ0rt on tho completion of I he armistice
nt bt jJtdrniH. The people havo received
ityj iwa without any public dcnioiihtra
jgjji ?jKo lla of casualties havo ap.
- Jlf fc,I,cc war bestm. aiany hun
or faiu,1I,::i "ro 'ccelvlne; no nevra
oi$ P,,ltlvt'a await with anxious sus
rjj hu return of tho troops.
nlLr $I,r snyA tnu nnn-ison at Adrian
bj ?Kal a heavy liombardment nt S
,f Pi "'Shi. L continued until
x-lf tic In tho mornlns. when It sud
vfAi cea.scd, probably owlns lt thu rc
05 f tbe laws of the lgnluK of the
' c: . ,
of5 aimS n"ePcnencc
Oll'tfl PTAN-TlNOPI,li. Deo. 4.-Isinail
LBoy, the Albanian leader, has no
V Llh(i l'rl of the proclanialln of
'olen' independence, He requests
it support.
II lvcinll says the Albanians) ara
IH? t0 t,,e Ollon cmpiro and the
fl'lK ' aiul lnat 11,0 Proclamation In
fidLt :a u uyfeyuard Allianlnn InteroHtK
.fK L.l.,1'.rlVR,,lh,'! miIre'a Intcrn-sts
lif whe". l,,('h' "'""In- to a sreal
tojJ J occuplea ljv enemies.
; JyK QUOtCS JEoOSOVOlt.
HSt?1' Iaus" Dcc- -'J-Ucodore
MulrKnf T' uole?, ftnylnf? tliat he
'."rm rfW1 by ' -'Iarl' Sumner Bird, de
,,ilpr(IKrMli,V(! candidate for cov-
lS$3Mn.! t,wrcM? "J- "I rrotjreasiVf
JfJheri last nisht-
7 JHI
Brand Whitlock Likes
Glasgow Government
FIE! SELLS THIBET
mm FARMER
Chicago Red Light Preacher
Blossoms 'Into Charlatan
Who, Gets Big- Gifts.
! By international News Service.
CHICAGO, Dee -J. fn his Los Ange
les cell the ears of Gorliam Tufts, Jr..
will tingle tomorrow. 3'or tomorrow
tnornlnV .Is scheduled to bcln before
Judge MclClnlcy tho story of Tuft's life
It was to havo bosun today, but the case
In which Mrs. alary Housekeeper Tufts
seeks to set aside the divorce granted
Tufts In 11)10,' was not " reached on the
calendar.
.Mrs. Jennie Henry Sreranton floe, sec
ond -wife of the fake apostle of the Indies,
was in court ready to add her mite to
the weird history of the man who, as
mystic and missionary, wheedled ?2G0,000
out of religious enthusiasts here. '
Airs. Itoe, ' who'' has ?::.000.000 left, al
ready has .by court order amputated
"Tufts", rrom her name In a California
court she is lighting for divorce on a cross
bill.
Tufts, after koUIiik into jail for trans
ferring securities by. forging- her name,'
sued her for dlvorce He charges that she
was "cruel in refusing to tolerate his'
iovo slave,' Charles T. L'ariiell, in her
home - . - . .
Mrs. Tufts Xo. 1 also will toll a few
things about TarneD. to mako room for
whom she was driven Into Jungles in
India. 'While she was starving thero and
elsewhere, she declared, Tulta obtained
his divorce by lelllng Judgo Dupuy she
had deserted him. He had lold his second
wife the lirst one had been dead many
ycari
Additional details. of Tuxts's' plcture.squo
career were assembled today from docu
ments llleM in the .superior court.
Not tlio. least interesting . were .those
rotating- to his efforts' to peddle tbe
crown 'of Thibet and of Parnell'ii promise
to convey the purchaser to tho . throne
In an airship to be propelled by occult
power.
A. conlidlng farmer whose fortune wn
eonliiK-d lo SlUu.nOO and. his experience
lo Beaver Crossings, Neb., was the like
liest candidate for the Job of Christian
Llama.
Thai the position still Is open Is .re
nin ikuble, In -the light of the allurements
held out by Tufts. Once lie wrote to
Samuel TInley, the Nebraska hopo:
"I sbull place upon your brow a dia
dem of a million shirs, each star a
heal hen. plucked from tho burning, who
shall welcome you tipoji tin; high peaks
of Thibet as their Llama ahd thetr
savior."
,. U, V,ai? l.U 1300 l,,al- ta" former Chicago
red light missionary and "friend of the
down-and-oulH" thought of the poaslblll
t cs of tho llama's Job as bait for dona
tions. Jliingn wcru rather dull In Indi
ana. Mrs. Oakey was the widow of a New
orlc clergyman. She was 78 vcars of
ago and had u house She mortgaged it,
gaui the money lo TuNs to feed the fam
ine .stnT;rura and went to .India with him
to see it done. Uut soon the feeding
problem became a vital one also with
her. Uer artificial teeth gavn out. The
Pjatcs broke. Ah contributor of S7ii00 to
tne eaiiite, she asked for new teeth. Thoy
were three years u route.
But anyway, things were slow In India,
so (in his fourth visit home Tufts hunted
up rinlo.v of I3eaver Crossings, who is 7C
years obi. TInley gave, up J 1501), which
served well, in the mind of Piophct
lufts. as an entrance fee In the Jlaum
v lakes.
Reform Mayor Tells of His
Discoveries-on His Study
Trip Abroad.. " '
Ity interna lionaj News Service Jk.
N.1SW YOKK, Dee -I. Brand Wllil
lock. mayor of Toledo, returned
from JSurope today by Lhu steam
er Kron Prinssessln Ceeciio of the
Xorth German lIoyd lino. He
has been away Iwo months studying tho
municipal systems of Kugland, Ireland,
Scotland. France, Belgium and Germany.
His tour was successful, as he has
brought back ideas that he believes will
be beneficial.
Glasgow, he said, - is one or the best
governed cities in Europe ami is a good
example of the success of municipal
ownership. All public utilities thero are
under government ownership and the
best Pervlcc is given to the citizens.
JIo vifltcd Frankfort and was surprised
at tli wonderful cleanliness of its streets.
He discovered that every resident of
Frankfort, adults and children, combined
to keep the streets of their home town
free of filth, and no one there ever
dreams of HUcring the sidewalks with
orange or banana, skins or waste paper.
FIRST JURY OF
WOMEN IN IDAHO
Fair Arbiters Convict Mrs. Ecl
wnrd -Butts oC Flourishing
a -Revolver.
Speelal to The Tribune.
TWIN- PALLS, Idaho. -Dec. 4. The
firl jury ol' women, io-sit in Idaho
was called in llio prohalc court bore
today with ,ludro X W. Sliields on the
bench. The jury was made tin of Mrs.
W. R. Pike, lorotnan; Mrs.. P. W.
McJv'oberls, Mrs. X II. Seavor, Mrs.
Hurl on E. Morse, Mrs. J2. Ji, Williams,
ami M.'rs. J.- B. JIall, all prominent so
ciety, women of Twin I'alls and mem
bers of the Twentieth Coutury club.
iludg-e Sliiolds stated emphatically
that this was the beat looking jury ho
had ever aeon.
The case was tlmt of Arthur Jveiua
who charged Mrs. Jidward Butts with
flourishing a Colts' revolver ut him.
From 10 o'clock until -I this after
noon tho trial lasted. The jury, a Tier
being out less than hull" an hour re
turued n verdiet of guilt', buteeotu
mendnd clemency.
The jndgo gave tho women-a Iwo
hours' recobs nt noon to prepare the
noon moal for their husbands.
DEWEY'S MOTHER ASKS
LAWYER TO AIDJ-IIM
Special to The Tribune. '
DKNV15U. Dee !. Mrs. E. M. Muller, !
of Durango. Colorado, who Is tho mother
of 131m or Iv. Dewey, has written n pa-
thotic letter to Attorney O. Is. .Hilton. '
herc. aaklng Hilton to defend Dewey
when ho it trlvl aiiiu In Suit Lake next i
February, for the mitrdor of Pollco Her-
geant Johnston. Dewey at his first trial i
i received a life sentenced Ills mother 1
says she knows he Is not iruilty and sug- !
gests to tho lawyer thiit the defuusc (
should be tbut Dewey was no Intoxl- 1
rated at tlio time, by was mentally ir-
reiionsible.
Japan's Promior Resigns.
TOiatJ, Dee ,. Martpiiii Sulonji for- j
irgilly tendered iis resignation as premier J
to the emperor this inornluu- '
bristi puis
DSrfPhouIe
!iation-Wide Referendum and
Recall of Decisions of Fed
eral Supreme Count Pro
posed by Kansah.
WANTS PRESIDENTS V
TO CONSULT PEOPLE
Senator Explains Why He
Thinks Two Amendments to
the Constitution Would
Be of General Benefit
H international News Service
WASHINGTON. Dee. -I. Refer
endum throughout the nation
ami the recall of decisions of the !
supreme court of the United
stales will by brought about If
iwo constitutional amendments introduc-:
ed by Senator lirlstow of Kansas should
ho adopted by congress and be ratified by
tl ? states. This is the most drastic
progressive legislation yet Introduced.
I a refractory concress should fail I
to enact any measure the president has
rpr-omm ended in proper form within sl:
ears from the date of the recommen
dation, this measure under the proposed
law must be submitted lo the electors
at the regular congressional election fol
'ov ing the expiration of tlio six-year pe
iiod, and If approved by the electors, tho
measure becomes a hiW despite the re
fusal of congress lo enact It.
The proposition involving- the judicial
question provides that if tho supreme
court shall decide that a law enacled by
congress Is in violation of the provisions
of the constitution of the United States,
congress at a regular session held after
r.uch decision may submit the act to the
voters at a regular congressional elec
tion and If a majority of the eleetoi-s
voting on the mcesuro approve it. it:
nursi' become Inw.
In order, however, to make the verdict
of the people an absolute expression of
the majority of the voters, it is provided
in both eases that the determining' ma
jority must include a majority of the
congressional districts and likewise a
majority of the slates.
These propositions will cause more dis
cussion when pressed than any proposed
amendments ever offered in congress. The j
llrst one, Mr. Bristow explained today,
enables a president to appeal to the
country from a dilatory or adverse con
gress upon questions of vital concern.
This amendment, he contends, pro
vides a means by which the people may
with reasonablo promptness decide con
troversies, and will nol, In his judgment,
rcriuiro the overturning of our entire
civil administration to secure the enact
ment of a desirable law which either the
president has refused lo accept or the
congress declined to enact.
Calling attention to the situation under
existing constitutional limitations, where
the supreme court lias the power to de
clare that legislation Is not in harmony
with the constitution, Mr. Uristow asserts
that his second amendment merely glvjs
lo the people an opportunity to slate,
whether or not they desire lo have such
a law stand as the last expression of
their will, regardless of what, tile supremo
court may think about it.
The law Is the people's law, says Mr.
Brlstow, and the courts simply interpret
the law and say "what they think it
means."
Mr. Uristow argues I hat ha-siy and im
mature action could not result, s.s con
gress first must eoii.'ildet whether the
epiostion should h submitted to the peo
ple and it could not bo vodvl upon until
the next regular congressional election
following the session at which the mutter
was considered by congress.
REALTY DEALER
SHOT; ACTRESS
UNDER ARREST
i
Leading Land Merchant of
Los Angeles May Die From
- Wound Mysteriously
Inflicted.
DENVER POLITICIAN'S
EX-WIFE ACCUSED
Surgeon Insists She Confessed
to Shooting and Said Vic
tim Called Her by Name
of His Spouse.
SAN-I-TiANCISCO. Dcc. i. Robert J.
'. Widney. a Los Angeles real es
tate dealer, is in a hospital suf
fering from a bullet wound that
may prove fatal, and Mrs. Frances
V. Lyons is a prisoner in the city Jail
as the result of a shooting that took place
late today in the couple's apartment in
a downtown hotel. There .were no wit
nesses, but both principals say that the
shooting was accidental. Their accounts,
however, difTcr widely. v
Mrs. .Lyons was divorced two months
ago in Denver, about a year after her
marriage in Oakland to William C. Lyons,
a Denver politician. At the time "of the
divorce Uldncy was named as co-respond
cnl! and It was alleged thai he and
Mrs. Lyons wore Jiving together In Los
Angeles.
Mrs. Lyons said that today's shooting
was eaused by Widney dropping a re
volver ho had taken from her shopping
bag. She declared a similar accident had
occurred six weeks ago in Los Angeles.
Dr. O. C. Josslyn, however. In a state
ment made to detectives, declared that
Mrs. Lyons exclaimed to him:
"Yes, I shot him and I'd shoot him
again. He called mo T3ess--that's why."
JBess is said to be the name of "idney's
wife ......
A ccTnTmg-" to' the detectives; "Widney
told persons in the hotel that Mrs. Lyons
shot him.
LOS ANGELI5S, Cal..' Dcc. 4. That
Mrs. Vivian Lyons, as she was known
here, had threatened on several occa
sions to kill Robert J. P. Widney, was
asserted tonight by Mrs. Widney, wife of
the wounded jnan. Mrs. Widney dis
cussed freely the relations between her
husband and Mrs. Lyons, declaring Mrs.
Lyons had made the threats in order to
compel Widney to continue them.
Mrs. Widney has been in bed with an
attack of rheumatism for several weeks,
but when apprised tonight of the shooting-
of her husband she arose and pre
pared to leave on a late train for San
Francisco, accompanied by WIdney's
aged mother, Mrs. It. M. Widney.
Widney 1ms been one of tho leading
real estate operators in Los Angeles for
some years. Tie went to San Francisco
yesterday, ostensibly on legal business.
DlDNVJSrt, Colo.. Dec. -l.WIMlnni C.
Lyons, former husband of Mrs. Frances
V. Lyons, is a traveling salesman and
local Dcmocratio politician. His marriage
to Mrs. Lyons was unknown to his
friends here until the news of Hie shoot
in of Jlobeil .1. Widney reached here
tonight.
iyons said he married her secretly
and obtained a divorce two months after
ward. He' said he never lived with Mrs.
Lyons because sho was not the woman
he thought she was when he married her.
He understood that Mrs. Lyons wa.s a
moving-picture actress In the east before
she came hero shortly before thoy were
man-led.
Il AMERICAN STAR OF
1 LONDON PANTOMIME
DUCHESS OP EOXBURGHE.
IBILIjy MZZLIR
IT P1WME BALL
American Women Among
Those Who Shine In Lon
don's Society Pageant.
By International News Service
LONDON, Dec. 4. A. pnntomimo ball
ranking in splendor with Hie historic
Shakespeare itud 3S12 balls filled Alhert
hall-with bounty -tonight. Thu x-ffSluirffc''
scheme was animated fairy stories and
twenty-six processions represented Slocp-
O "-J, JHUt jjvuiu, .1(1 VIV UIIU II1U
Dean Stalk. Yellow Dwarf. Cinderella, etc.
There were also modern classes that in
cluded Peter Tan and tlio Ulue Bird.
.Lady Constine Hatch and 1-ady Aling
ton were the chief organizers. i
Princess Jleury of Haltcnborg-, In the
royal box, presented rich prizes to the
best costumed revelers, according to the
verdict of the Judges, among whom were I
Lord Lonsdale, J. .1. Shannon and Arthur
Bourchier.
At this record-breaking- ball for variety
and beauty, society and the stage met
on epial terms. Marie Lohr. tho actress,
as a TaJry. dnnced In the fashionable nuad
rllles and Maxlno I-JlHott, as one of nine
Beard's wives, rubbed shoulders with
royally. Lady Allnglon as the Queen of
Night In the nine IJlrd procession, wore
purple and dark blue gauze and magnifi
cent sapphires.
The Duchess of Roxburgh a, the former
Miss Goelet of New York, as a dlrcctoire
maiden, was without jewels.
Mrs. Arthur Glasgow wore a diamond
tiara and empiro robes.
Weymor Mills, the American novelist,
went as a Christmas tree laden with pre
cious gifts, including a string" of real
pearls.
Viscountess Mnltland appeared in Ivory
and white, and Lady Oarvagh as a wicked
fairy was adorned with green Incandes
cent lights.
Iidy Monds's party were dressed to
represent Christmas bonbons. The women
In Mrs. Asiiiiith's procession were in Rus
sian style with tho ball skirt.
A notable group of beautiful women
made tip the twelve daucing princesses,
Included among Ihoni being Mrs. Winston
Churchill. Iady -Diana Milliners, Mrs. Her
bert Asqulth and Mrs. McLaren.
Mtk. Leeds as Cleopatra blnxed with
Jewels.
Mrc. Fchwiib wore a mngnlficcnt con
tinue sparkling with emeralds as an
Kgyptimi princess.
To the Good Fellows of Salt Lake i
T AST CKrf stmas and New Years eve you and I went out for a ffooJ time and spent "rrom j
S JLJ tcn t0 two Kundrcd dollars. Last Christmas morning hundreds of children awoke to. an
I empty stocking the hitter pain of disappointment that Santa CI aus had forg'otten them. Perhaps J
it wasn t our fault. We had provided, for our own; we had also reflected in a passing way )
S on those lc-3 fortunate than our own, hut they seemed far off, and we didn t know where to ?
S find them. Perhaps in the hundred and one things we had to do some of us didn t think of
) that heart-sorrow of the child over the empty stocking. (
? Now, old man, here s a chance. I have tried it for the last five years. Just send your
I name to the Order of Good Fellows, Salt Lake City, state atout how many children you I
v are willing to protect against grief over that empty stocking, enclose a two-cent stamp, and .)
( you will he furnished with the names, a dd resses, sex, and age of that many children. It is i
I then up to you. You do the rest. Select your own present, spend fifty cents or fifty dol- j
larj, and ssnd or take your gifts to those children on Christmas eve. You spend not a cent s
I more than you want to pay, every cent goes just where you want it to go. S
Neither you nor I get anything out of this except the feeling that you have saved some
I chill from sorrow on Christmas morning. If that is not enough for you, then you have wasted )
) timc in reading, this it is not intended for you; hut for the good fellows of Salt Lake. ?
Perhaps a twenty-five cent doll, or a ten-cent tin toy wouldn t mean much to the, (
children you know, hut to the child who would find them in the otherwise empty' stocking (
they mean much, the difference between utter disappointment and the joy that Santa Glaus
did not forget them. S
! Here is where you and I come in. The charitable organizations attend to the bread- and !
! meat, the clothes, the necessaries. You and the rest of the good fellows furnish the toys, the !
' nuts, the candies, the child's real Christmas. i
I GOOD FELLOW
lJ
yfslSoT I
CHiTO TOLLS I
Free Passage for Canadian H
Ships on Panama Canal H
Demanded as Right In-
I herent to Treaty. H
CLEVELAND'S WORDS I
QUOTED BY ROSS H
OntaricMPremier Makes Sen- H
salional Speech and His H
! Views Are Indorsed by I
Leaders in Parliament. H
B liiieruallona) News Service
OTTAWA. Out., Dec. 4. Sir George
Uoss. -premier of Ontario' and sue
cesser to Sir Richard Cartwrlg.it
as Llbural senate leader in IV
senate, tills afternoon made tbf
tlrsl statement ever made in tire Cana
dinn parliament of Canada's case a gains'
tho Panama, canal act passed by congT''"
last August. ITe characlcrlznO Ihe c -emplion
of United States coastwise vos
sols from payments to be a rank vlnmttoj.
of the liay-Pauriccfotc treaty and called
on Canadians to take vlgomusoctlon to
protect Canadian shipping interests. jH
While Sir George's speech Is likelv 'o
create a stir In the United States, if i
well known that tho Canadian I'acilK
railway, which owns many ships tlmt v PI
want to use the Panama, canal, has dor t IH
much to Kllr political activity In Canada.
against Hit! canal bill. Nevertheless. Sit
George's spoech, although he is the oppo
sltlou leader of thu senate.. was adopt d
by the government as a fair statement
of Canada's case.
Insist on No Tolls.
"We insist," said Sir George, "ti
there shall, be no discrimination and tint
the term 'entire equality' shall appl t"
'-our owrr-Hblps. -wirethorsorJnot tho'Uniti
States Imposes tolls on its own constwijc IH
shipping-. In every treity affecting tin
canal since the llrst treaty of IS (G dour
lo tho Hay-Pa uncefote- treat, IN
avowed policy of all parties to sue
treaties was and has been that the cui
should be open on terms of oa.ua.llty to H
all nations. This. view ban her.-i H
strengthened by the lapse of time. Evr
president of the United Stales from PoIk
to Roosevelt, in wiiltcn mewHagcs to con
sre'.'i, confirmed this view.
"Have we any remedy? We can't :iui
rnit quietly to Injustice, particularly
where such important interests are con- H
corned, nor should we resort to retail n- H
tipn unless all other efforts to obtain H
redress fail. We have enjoyed a hur- H
dre-J years of peace with the United H
Slates, although the atmosphere Iiiia H
several times been agitated by differ- H
euces, all of which happily have been H
settled. Wo havo every confidence that jH
In this case what diplomacy hao done IH
before it will do nguhi. IH
Arbitration Suggested.
"Should the Washington governnicnt H
still refuse, notwithstanding tho protect H
from Canada or the Imperial govcrnrnnnt,
then an appeal should be made to Tbn
Hague tribunal, to which the govern- jH
merits of Great Britain and the United IH
States have bound themselves to aiibmit
the Interpretation of trcuties. Cunada is H
willing- to abldv by the decision of that
tribunal. Wc behove that the best men IJ
in the United States consider such mi
3pioal entirely proper and lhat airy re-
fusal on the pari of tho United States jf
lo refer the question to Tlio Hague fri- IH
bunal would bo discreditable to Lho
Amerlin nation. H
"I shall content myself with uimrm- H
j lug thu altitude which President Clfe-
I land ru;surned In tho dluputu over tl jf
tolls on the Wclland canal when l.r H
i said: 'A government docs but half Its
duty wiicn it protects Us citizens nt H
home and permits them to bo ImpoFerl H
upon and humiliated by the unfair and H
over-reaching- disposition of other na- jH
"To these words let me add tliAt the jH
senate of Canada rlll bo dolnq- but iialf H
Us duly if it does not render 6iu-h as- jH
slstanco as in Its power lies to sustain H
the government in enforcing theritt5 H
of Canada , in the present Instance, and H
in stipporling any effort it may miiko to H
suo these rights vindicated und juslioo H
done tbe Canadian iieonle."
AGED VETERAN
WRITES TO TAFT
WASHINGTON. Doc t. "Jear old IH
president, I bate to give you up, God H
With thezc touching vrordx, an old vol- , H
dicr of Missouri, appealing- for the - H
ment of bit. "back pay," concluded a lot- H
tor received by President Taft today. He IH
"Denr and Well Beloved Old Prca- H
dent Will your honor please allow me to
nm you a few Hues in regard lo ruV jH
back pcy? X saw quite a while back H
where you ordered the paymaster to pav
that back Pity not later than tho coming- H
Tuesday. I Jiavo not recoiveti mino. Will
your -honor please awaken that payniaa- IH
Nobody hero knows what b.ick pajr is IH
due tbe old soldier and Secretary of tlio IH
TrcAHury MacVeagh is invoutigalln.g' tho H

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