Newspaper Page Text
WORLD Ail-AlliS VIEWED BY OBSERVERS ABROAD]
THE ANGLO-JAPAXESE AI. I.IAXCI ( >X SIDE OF PEACE. CSpe'-l?! by Fr-ir-h OMHa a? The Trlhurw i _H, try Th* Tribun*- Association i Lender.. Aug 12 -The London cockneys have _,f vanee this ?a eck The new chime 1? w Bel's does not play the -Marseil? laise" otherwise they are ?contented with .lilies, and have made such rapid prog r^?s la Im* study "f modern languages that displaced "Hurrah" and "Entente coi-dlale is accented as a neater phrase thart -sea T" T atom that the French capture of wed by the occupa? it** Hall, they are convinced is cheap at any cost when nal nat?a? good neighbors, and that ' friendship is safer and more alliances Parliament has j^- --< ?? .gued without a hin: of a general eleo -enewal of the Anglo ? is officially announced aa 1m ? ? ana of Gladstone hold ? .nding with America and alliance with either g less binding than ''on should regulate nd Japan. If this to a small group of -'.and would be in ?B of henvrty co ?tatte power, it - and in con??_ ? la] ?:? has been un tha *ide of peace. ..-.- gtven moral support It may bo I : thai England will ? .;.? the alliance : that they do ?ala. The inter that the Asiatics ? Pacific with f the Western powers The re? ?r, a measure of the ? -1. and will ???ace negotia ?hstanding .--?.'?rica and St. 1 safeguard nd will be arranged - verr.ments OF THL FRENCH FLEET. h ?eel was remark? .? features rather pedal gayety. The either at >:d while the .-aalJy ?lemonstrative. orhfteh enabled with a spent. . vacity is lacking here ?frate effort to defy prece neeer had b?-en done before. atine spectacle, with the . dded to the tcin fleets, was less ; revious r.avai re\-iews at Spit af the visitors, both here th, was entirely without par . nan by ao mar.y members I the - muy. The opening of Windsor QMS ^ipal officers, the banquets by ? r and Lord Lansdowne were rial that the lavish hoapitallty ' I and the tw_. rr.unic-ipa'itles has he^- | dowed. Even at the Guildhall, ? - *?: was strewn with herbs in ac mtom dating from the Great Plai aster .? -gnt his native tongue ?_.- ?an innovation whKh ' r.ar.?? color. GUESTS IX WESTMINSTER HALL. r.p have beer, surpassed to ? bar of parliaments WtlHapi Rufus an<J en - Richard II and untif if fn_Wl the visitors I assing through the old - ilved and Raleigh ?s found then-selves face history, under the roof teta ar.d state trials have - a! toarni ?dered. It was scene, which recalled th?? a mouth of the er at the Henry V." The ?-t- ? I the House ?iing the guests, . . niiHWm sacrl ? for the sake of haecr: t.avy. The luncheon wa<= t-howec by a series of short speeches and ry was not needed to impress . lendld tribute which - --. e the French people Mr Mi ___or_ey*a speeches were deor.rations of the gray old ? ?: ? s ti ?he two French ad -d with difficilry. Few ?*-d seated at the tables or la the- gallery could hav?. ? he historic significance of have rr.mforted ? - -tior, that the session of barren and exasperating. a dona with ? brilliantly Mi ICoriay eoadd not hare Dar fnnotten arltaeaaad In % in state of Mr. h men there was only ..imitted to ? Knglish constitutional ? ; if'.n which had been aJ In honor of the league :th a culminating act Dd honor The King has been ? ? - ?_! fictions about an ,. rman Er . by the unexpected yer badana the ... . ?-?. ?riviil - hnaerleani .is a ? ?nost t.a'I at ? -,. r-on | -ir, and the not ln ? w 01 MOTORING. ;? Ht - -:--?^ Save Time Order ss-pa'fes Co your sharping Make ap&oiittr.icnts intirvGt yo^r of tico ?By Telephone l. *e/af-rc-o t^lepticrw merrt^e to turnluhmC .--- O 7 uonfrn r w omit ___rw York rt'sJcr::c?E no. ... ?_. _*r. - ?- ? _- ?_? ? - ? ? ~ ? . ._____,. WRENCH INTEREST IN TWO POBTSMOUTHS. (Special r-> FY,nrh Cl>,. ? ^^ Trtbun, , (Copyright. IS?, by The Tribune Association . Parle. Aug. 12-Portsmouth. N. H.. and Portsmouth. England, share alike public atten? tion in France. According to the Information that reaches Paris from Peterhof. the Czar, on receipt of the volumlnoua cipher mes eagee from M. Witte, became deeply de? pressed and despondent. He la In hourly com? munication with his mother, the Empress Dowager, and list-na willingly to the counsels of M. Pobledonosteeff, Procurator of the Holy Synod, and o? others identified with the policy of continuing the war at any cost. Nicholas II is represented as in an exceedingly nervous condition. It is believed that, on principle, he is willing to accept the payment of a war In? demnity, but the different counter propositions to be made are likely considerably to prolong the Portsmouth conference. Meanwhile, by tacit aaaent, hostilities between the two armies In Manchuria are suspended. The French feeling continues distinctly hopeful In regard to the final acceptance by the Czar of Japan's de? manda. A rupture of negotiations at Ports? mouth would be regarded throughout France aa a terrible setback to humanity and a death? blow to the Franco-Russian alliance, ANGLO-FRENCH GOOD FEELING. Genuine enthusiasm Is elicited by the unprec? edented welcome accorded to the French fleet at Portsmouth on the Solent, and the reception given to Admiral Gaillard and his officers in j London. Over a hundred French journalists, J aent specially to England with the French fleet, are telegraphing picturesque descriptions of the grand and lo-JMSaalre demonstration of British friendship for Prance. The Anglo-Freni h en Batata is assuming proportions deeper and per hapa more effective than a formal alliance. French pride and sensitiveness are deeply moved by the rsegpttoo at Weatmtnater ex? tended to Admiral Csillard by both houses of the British Parliament, whl^h is all the more flattering to France hsesase. as the "Journal gasj rabats" to-day points out, "such manifesta? tion is without precedent, and la unique in the annals of the British Parliament " The feature that most of ail delights Parisian hearts was the unpretentious good fellowship of the prince of Wales, when his royal highness Joined in sing? ing "Por He's a Jolly Good Fellow" with the traditional accompaniment of heating time with forks on piates "La L?.ert^" and other papers say that neither President Lou bet nor Prime Minister Roavlar, although both are essentially representatives of democracy, would even con descend to t=ueh rollicking outburst* of <om radeship Altogether Prance and England un- ' derstand each other better to-day than at any previous period in their history, and the nien on both sides of the Channel to whom this s;.lendi1 result is du- are Kinc Edward and President Loubet, M. Delcaaa?, Lord Lansdowne, Mr. i-tai four, Paul Camban and Senator d'Est ournelk-a de Constant ? IRRITATED WITH GERMANY. Parisian feeting is gettine more and* moro irritated with Germany. The incident in the Solent of the dramatic appearance in the midst of the Anglo-French entente .,f a German de? stroyer flying the imperial war ensien. in attend? ance upon the Emperor William s yacht Meteor, to which she acts as a pilot boat, and which al- ; most ran acrosi the bowl of the united fleet.- of England and France has had. perhaps, undue , importance in the French papers, with the re- i ' adding still further to the unpopularity of the Kaiser. The aggressive action of Herr Tattenha.-h in Morocco r-ause= gloomy forebod- | ings for the Moroo-o conference, but the post? ponement of the Kine of Spam's intended visit to Berlin murs or*?*td?**abi? satisfaction. AMERICANS AT WATERING PLACES. Ala-les-Balns la in the height of summer pavetv The Kin* af Greece. Don Jaime of Bourbon, th.- Bares and wamness Motono and ( Carotas Duran, who are taking the waters, make dailv trips in automobiles. Among the Ameri? can visitors are Mr and Mrs L. S ^ramp. Gen? eral and Mrs Winslow. Mrs Griswnld Gray, tribute* to the Increase of motoring This af? fects the r.-cipts of traffic within forty miles of London and also long journeys Regular motor cervlc na? be established b.-t-veen London and Pav<s with the Channel paaaage between Foike rtrmaand Besogna. A trim fewnay has been made m thirteen hours, bat ?is ? o'clock In the ^orrilnr, |a the hour for starting the route la not Ilk ly t.. he potratai Motor journeys to ?thedril towns, th. D?ke District and Scot? land bare t.^n ? f?atsre of American tourist t-av< ! Ihla aesaSB LORD CVRZON MAY RETIRE. I ord CIsrSSB is likely to return to England before '""'* "f ,r.i Kitchener Lord MU . if hi? health were is ?ailing for t 1 M-at rVriiametri will f hav ih. ir own 1er her a* r,,i,. tsa decline., - hook, whleh ? .' aiay Lassssssssssai General and Mrs. Varnum. Mrs. and Miss Bor rowe. Miss J. Pomeroy, Mr. and Mrs. Ruthven Pratt. Mrs. Richard Croker, Mrs. Devereux Clapp, Mrs Scott Grant, George Scott, George Scott. Jr.. and Mrs. Nellron Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Chamberlain are expected at Alx next week. Among the Americans at St. Morltz are Commodore Elbridge Gerry and his family. General and Mrs. Lucius Warren. Mrs. Will? iam Metcalf, Mrs. I!. Bend. Miss Bend. Miss Whitney, Mrs George B. McClellan. Mrs. Clar? ence Depew. Mrs Charles H Whiting. Miss Whiting and Mrs H R. .?Cowberry Mrs Edwin L. Weeks is passing the summerat Concarnesau. Mrs. Francis Colburn has started with her auto? mobile to meet h^r daughter at Cherbourg after a tour to Lucerne and back. A. B. Twombly has arrived at Interlaken on his machine from Geneva. Mr and Mrs. Sickels are at Ostend and were the guests yesterday of the" Count and Countess Szapary at a dinner given in honor of Prince Adalbert of Germany, and at the ball which followed the Shah of Persia, who started for Liege to-day, was present with a brilliant suite. PAINTING FOR THE LUXEMBOURG. The French government has purchased for the Luxembourg National Gallery Julius Stew art's picture "Redemption." which was ex? hibited In the Paris Salon last spring. C. I. B. MES. DUBOIS INJURED. Wife of Senator from Idaho Throicn from Carriage at Manila. Manila, Aug 12.?Mrs Dubois, wife of Senator Fred T Dubois, of Idaho, who. with the Senator, is a member of Secretary Taft's party, was thrown from a i arriage to-day and was taken in an airbulance to a hospital, where she was unconscious for three hours. H?-r injuries are not considered dangerous. She is, however. badly bruised, and will probably be unable to go on the southern trip with the party. Mrs Dubois ?as the guest of Dr. and Mrs Stafford. American residents of Manila. The accident occurred while she was driving with til.- baby of her host and hostess and its gov? erness Th?- horses ran away. Bef?>r?? she waa thrown out. Mrs. Dubois seized tlie baby and aaved its life at th.- risk <>f her own. rhe gov? erness was not Injun AWARD TOR FRENCH SHORE LOSSES. Arbitration Court Gives $275.000 to Fisher? men ?Vho Had to Leave Newfoundland. Aug 12.- The arbitration court which baa been considering the Anglo-French conven? tion relating to Newfoundland, terminated its after awarding compensation to ? fc_75,O0U to the French Oahermen who were obliged to leave the French Shore in ? the terms of th?- treat) SPAIN'S AGRARIAN TROUBLES. Three Provinces Report Situation More Se? rious?Bourse To Be Closed Monday. Madrid, Aug. 1_. ?. Telegrams received here from S?-ville, Malaga and Cordova report that the agrarian troubles are becoming more serious. At the request of financial houses here. Seflor I'rzaiz, Minister of Finance, has decided to ?lose th?- Bourse next Monday. ANOTHER SERVIAN CABINET. Belcrr-de, Aug 1_. The Cabinet of M. Btojanovtes which succeeded that of M. Pastes, having through the general elections and installed -M Davtdovics, a member of the ?ov?. m nient party and formerly Minister of Education, aa president of th? Sk.ptshina, to-day handed its resignation to Kir.p Peter, who accepted it The KlnR summoned M iM-.idovi s to the palace, and iatr- ? Cabinet j vas announced as follows. Premier and Minister of Education. M Stoj mo? vies. Minister of Foreign Affairs. M Zar.Jevlcs: Minister Of the Interior. M. Pavitsevlcs: Minister of Commerce, M Drashkovics: Minister of Justice. M. P?tales: Minister of War M. Oolantonica: Min later of Public Works, M Todorotrica; Minister of Finance, M Markovics. MATtTSHENK'O fln white shirt i Leud-t Of the mutineers of the Russian battMeM)* _.?u.i_ r.'li-ii'.:::e. FRENCH OFFICERS GUESN IX WESTMINSTER It A LL. Mr. BaTfour Said Gathering Was Harbinger of Peace of the World. London, Aug. 12 ?The series of festivities in London. Portsmouth and Cowes in honor <>f the visit of the French fleet was wound up this afternoon by a luncheon in the House of Com? mons given by members of both houses to Vice Admiral Calllard and some one hundred and thirty of his officers. About five hundred sat down to the luncheon, while from three hundred to four hundred women occupied the galleries. The toasts proposed and honored bore testimony to the warmth of the en? tente cordiale, which had received such a fitting illustration by the Interchange of vistts of the fleets at Brest and Portsmouth. Historic Westminster Hail, in which the luncheon was served, is probably the largest hall in the world to have a roof entirely unsupported by pillars, the timber roof bein? held up by oaken beams taken from the old wooden war ships which were broken up at Portsmouth cen? turies ago. The hall was the scene of the meet? ing of th?- first English Parliament and of many historic feasts and tragic occurrences, but never before has it been given up to the entertainment of repres?ntatives of a foreign fleet as the welcome guests of the Brtish Par? liament. Premier Balfour. many members of the Cabi? net and most of the leaders of the political parties were among the hosts, and their were conducted to th" banqueting hall to the strains of the "Marseillaise." never before heard within Its walls. Th- I-ord High Chancellor and the Speaker or the House, both ill their robes of State, presided at tables running the entire 1- i.gth chamber. After toasts to King Edward and President Loobet had been honored, Mr Balfour proposed "The French Navy," and in a feliritc-us and im? portant speech tendered th" best wishes of and the heartiest welcome from Parliament and the whole i ountry to th?- guests from across the Channel. He said hi : to-day's gath? ering as a harbinger ?if peace of peace in the East, peace n the West and p-:aoe ;?\] th?- world over; and he was confident that no greater se? curity for the greatest good of all could be found than in the warm and perpetual friendship ?>f these two great nations of -Western Europe, who had in the past found themselves too often di? vided, but who in th - future would b able to feel that their world inter.-sts were identical and that they had no rivalries o\er which to fight, but that they had great deeds to perform, for the attainment of which meeting.- ! ke th* ,.resent afforded the greatest security. Vice-Admiral Call! . .ding, spoke of the Ineffaceable recollections of the visit of tho fleet to England and of how greatly he and his fellow officers appreciated the remarks of the Premier. John Mor!?;.-, replying to the roast of --Th?1 British Parliament." sad that British political parties t<>-day were all of one mind in recogniz? ing and ardently welcoming the profound an-1 far reaching significance of the present .ocasi?n. Tb*- welcome accorded the representatives of France, he said, did not mean ill to any other nation. Su? h an idea was ent rely alien no: only to the intention of the British Parliament, but to tha' of the French Chamber of Deput e?. so far as h<- could gather from his study ?.f the tatter's opinions. -. NORWAY TO VOTE TO-DAY. Referendum on Question of Separa? tion from Sweden. Crhrtalania, Norway. Aug. 12.- To-morrow. th-> day ^et ana.-t for the holding of a national referendum on the dissolution of the union, will be observed as a fete day throughout Norway. Already the national naga are everywhere and the steamers plying the coasts and fiords are carrying voters free and are crowded. The Association of Norwegian Women's I'nions. in an address to the government and the Storthing, points out that women are stiM deprived of civil riehts and are therefore un? able to vote.' Otherwise, the address says, th? won.en would demonstrate thai the whole Nor? wegian people are uanimous on the subject et the Independence of Norway ' ?__* EARTHQUAKES TERRir'Y CHINESE. Many Shocks at Macao?Steamers to Hong Kong Crowded with Refugees. Hong Kong. Aug 12- The inhabitants of Macao, on the Canton River, were panic stricken owir.g to a continuous p<--r|.-s ..f earth? quake shocks, which ira to-day Thousands Hocked to the park away from the shakincr buildings and the ?'hi?ese priests add.-d to the alarm bj . ig the destruction of the citj ?<' from to Hong Kc mg are ero refu? erces. Plight shocks were f?_i In il mg Koni ARGENTINE PRESIDENT IN DANGER. Supposed Insane Man Songht to Shoot at Him. Washington. Aue- 1- Ministe- 'v-tipre. at Baenoa Ayres, aah.i_ I :;t -*"? da. thai ?,?U_11 tana yeeterd s car ri._;e was pas a i liant rushe,] fre? volver in his h and b it th >-d' camp threw himself from r' an the assailant, overpowered him and ! him from -h?--Dting The man was I He is _ There are a? many women. especially mar r 1 e d women, who drag themselves wearily around from year to year without any particular disease, and yet. miserable beyond de? scription. They ache, and t r e mbie, and throb, growing mor? nervous, tired and debilitated every day Psruna does not claim to cure every ill under the sun. but over fnrty years' tria! has gained for \* the distinction of being the most marvel? ous cure for catarrhnl af fections ex? tant. Scien? tists and physicians FEMALE DISEASE THAT BAFFLED DOCTORS Pe-ru-na Restored Thi$ Happy Woman To Perfect Health. PF.-RI '-NA Rsssgasawl fea. Doctor?. have r?corde 1 their recog? nition of it apart from all other medi? cines It seems strange that is v.- ell- known and well .'stih lished as th"s facts are that anyone should r ?^I'-.-t f o profil by them. Life Was a Burden Until Miss Harris Tried Pe Mrs Anrtie Hatr-pota 4'M H--?yt fjtrcst PartSsStt Ots, Stat< Daughters of Lih*-rty. ariltaa: ' For over eight years I suffered \?iith intense pains in the abdomen asid pcKic organs. Through a neg'ected cold I contracted a ?ever? catar-n ?h: eh went through rry system and finally settled in the b adder, eaus'ng great pain. My nurband spsnt h?jndr?ds of dol'ars on doctors and ?ned>e.'??ea *?th out obtaining rciief fcr me. I finally decided that I would try Massas, as ? frienrf r-ccrrrrsndeci i i so hitjhlv. I am pleased to say that ral.ef cam? t* me shortly after I began taking it and at the end of three month? ? m a? psrfert hea'ih. I also took Pcruna before and after my baby came, and it qulek'y rsstcrsd my healt'-i and strength." MRS. ANNIE HARPOLE i quiek ru-na. Mi.-s A nette Harris. >*s Catalpa Member West Side Ladt a tab, writes "Now that I bave regain, l nr? health and strength I arn only r ??? glad to tell what cured me. I v :- a susTarar foi yesos, and a'-hough I tried many doctors dicine*. nothing seemed t.? hit my case unr'l I took Peruna. and this was -.nlv after life had become a burden to me and I was unabl--? to stand on '?*-' '," any length of tlm? "After taking one bottle ? felt much Improved. I k-^r-t on taking it -?nt? I had taken nine bot tlaa and then considered myself cured.'' Address I> S B. Hartman. President ->f The Hartman Sanitarium. foiumbu.?, 'V AM spo^denc^ held confidential. %J. J?Ccmto&c? DBY GOODS?CARPETS?UPHOLSTERY TJNTJSU&L VALUES IN Women's Waists c WAISTS of French MULL, tacked, lace insertions, short sleeves 5.75 "French BATISTE, tncked. lace insertions, short sleeves.4*50 " ** hand embroidered Handkerchief Linen.4.50 " hand embroidered French BATISTE.3.25 " MADBAS | racked |. 1.30 ** DOTTED SWISS. 1.10 UNEN SKIBT5.4.50 and 5?Jj PANAMA SKIBTS (black only). 7*50 Dressing Sacques A small assortment of dainty Sacques, in silk and crepe de Chin? to close at (Former prices $6.00 to $12.00) 4.00. 5.C0. 7.50 and 8.50 Lawn and Dimity Dre?sing Sacques, in figures, dots and plain w: Former prices 85c. to $?25.65::., 75c and 90c ?A Dining Room of Sturdy CHaracter can be created bv what we ofer ta Old Otkea foraitsre for th:s importaat room. Sideboards, Cabinets. Tables aad Chairs 1a the rich, deep toee of ear Cathedral Cak ofer a beautiful sehen? where dianity aad perfect ataaoapsart are apparent. Grand Rapids Furnitxire Company (Incorporated) ?34th Street. West. Nos. 135-137 ?MINUTE rROM BROADWAY.*? FILIPINO FREE TRADE. Mr. Payne to Introduce Bill Party to Visit Southern Towns. Manila. Aug 12?The Taft party will sal! oa the Cnlted State? army transport Logan at :, o'clock to-morrow for a aoiltheiII *rip. The general opinion here Is that most of the party fa?/or the free admission of Philippin^ products to the markets of the T'nit? ! - Congressman Hill, of Connecticut, is mm la favor of the free admission of cigars and to? bacco. S.-nator Dubois, of Idaho, leader of the opposition to the Cooper bill in the Senate, says h? will not oppose free trade, while othera h _?%??? ronvtnced themselves from the ibm-.t ted foe their o?.n. ideration that sugar ai bacco from the islands wiil in ne way menace like products of the 1'nited States man Shirley, of Kentucky, who repeeseata a tobacco growing disti -or of the free admission of toba ?-.. bct-U t'.at the cigars will : le to any ?-?.-.ble extent with those manufaetured in the United t-tatea It can be sal-? on the e_rt.M?il1 man I'lrosvenor that the Cooper bill, which wai fa ear ably reported by the Ha was eommtti the la- ? - ? 111 ba ai vide far free trade Instead ef II ad re du- tion to -5 per -eft! "? ' "r ?b* Dingley tariff. An amendment will ntin Payne, of New-York, c: . ? th Ways and Means Committ-? . pi r th? ?Ion of Philippine ? ? ! the outlook for Us passade la (t-presentattve Wi'.ey. of in an in? terview oa th.- subject of i "hii it is not ?. Into the Southern States ol . of the scarcity and deteri ?: He is not oppose ? labor in the Philip? pines His vis't also hu.- ccttSnned bl : tariff com esstons. ? ??rv Tafts speech last night defining the attitude of th.? 1"nlt*?d S'ate-i government i ..ward the Philippines has greatly pleased the ?ocal American merchants. DR. HOI_LANDER AND SANTO DOMTOTO, He Will Inquire Into Financial Metha?a ?_ Other Caribbean Islands. Washington. Aug 12.?Dr. Hollander, the rep resentatlve ?f the President, who is Investiga* inpr the < laims against the government of Santo Domingo, wilt e_rend his observations to the Fr*n? h and English islands of the Caribbean for the purpose of ascertaining the ****_retal malhoda of those Islands with the view of ??._?. inc: them applied to Santo Domin?e, if toom? practicable Pr. Hollander will have the use of th-? cruiser Galveston for his trips abont the l?omlngo and to other potato ?her* he aaay desire I TO PREVENT SPREAD OF BOYCOTT Reprcsentrtives of Th:_ Country to Do Af Porsible. WasMaga -d tfct consul n i hlna h*ve he*?? instructed tc careful - seep) featur? ?.* the rv.ycoft m ad report to the glaP? Departs ?'.?? made ?? the State I>?i?ar' he movement in ''hlna. few. the reply ha* been made to e?. ?ry one that the d_* p_.rtn.ent h_.s den- everything possible and eaa da _ more The situation i? now developed. H ?s aaed ?s a t took aa hi?ese pev ernm The?e complainants have been -drlsed ?h?H at present the c?>m_tv . ?nations of the tftatted rt up md end*_ i of the Do; cott arid to rimares as far as possible They ;.s-. been toll rim nothing can be dona by this sovt rnrrent u?t : ? '-..?ere?? meet?, when these - ., BMdMaattaa of the present exclusion law ? .ii? th-? negotiation of th? s ith, China Airtons those wh-> hive called on Acting Secse tarv l>?o_r.*?> was ex-Senator John U McLaufta. ad ??.a. wiio i-p ?--ent-i virlous S?j . -- interest!? ih-t lind a mar-et for their goods ir i- hina The effect of the boycott has apt yet heap te it bv those Southern men who have a, Chinee? trade, because contracts are made six s_ont__ ahead it is feared, bowev-r that :f the boycott < s *>.. not _? raaswed when tbey expire.