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gj§ GO OLD FREED.
j }] rohrr vir.A <;ntxTBD. (ft, Retains Custodt, of Children ' Count Bam Get* No Monti,. v 14 -The Tribunal of First Instance F«ris. ><"• , . v ,. i( , presiding, at noon to * *' T* .^Tro Z Oountoss de •rinrS- -"tody of her children, who. •n 6 ** x * ' ' t not b« taken from Franco with g£^s r fathcr - coxwi Bonl <le _ suddenly. iSKSS antlrir T;; rd - c rulliil ' rroperntor I«S4 J-d^DRf Z Town the taOgir*at which is a F weeping . "II "he Juntess. In granting her peti r X«rr*th* court ptv the ooante-the ,!Z o< her children, the count being allowed ££S£*Ml right, to «c them and share in Urtrrl of their education, which v— not U given the right to Bee 11 ,, 1 , i l- Z- at stated periods at the home of their Zli^her. and keep them a month annually j,..ri"i> the holidays. fS*tinae* demand for an "alimentary allow c* of SSMrfW Miv was pronounced by Jh, jsart to'to without foundation in law. and < **'' or! v point decided la the count's favor \T*#taPOS«ien of an inhibition on the count- JJ£ take the children out of France without •v.'r 'sthrr's consent. 'XV court appoints the president of the Hjtlßber of Notaries to liquidate the affairs J t*e buWbina and wife. Th e jodsment -was given with costs against nnt.' T! c decree, the rrading of which wflK confuted five minutes, was delivered by •; ,\ , « | n a voice so low as to be practically taVdiWe to the roger crowd filling -.he court nwiji Many women climbed the chairs In vain f . .« to hear the decision, and when they were s^are that a divorce was granted they seemed irTual ; y to refpnt the- toss of a public trial at njjleb people In hifh fociety would be compelled tn testify. Unonf th« formal counts upon which the at torneys of th« Cour.tess de Castellane asked for a divorce were: goo-i after his marriage Count de Castel ,, g r, e began th«» purchase of furniture at ridlcu inuslv exorbitant prices, and Immediately re •dlit When the plaintiff protested the count ■beted her in the presence of servants. Vron the flightest pretexts Count de Cas „■■,.' created scenes, going to the extent of Rrfldaj the plaintiff. In the course of -i* of these scenes at Rochecotte during the tumn or isft> th«" countess was brutally r' sd by h*r hurtand. and the next day. whi' • whs Etffl suffering from his violence, F.he v led tlie fact to an American friend who v.- i guest B*. the chateau. Up follow details extending from IBM to QBS, co\-erinß ppecific Instances where Count Bir.i fcaS had more or lessj Intimate relations virh & number of v.-omen. designated by Initials, end rerariinf? establishments maintained by the court where ■•■ was known under an alias. The text of the decree does not go Into the de tails t' the countess's bill of particulars, "inas rxch 8! lime. de> Castellane submitted letters Ml docuir.« > - several of which were from the i-ncnt hlr-self, establishing sufficiently that F!nr« their marriage, notably In ISOS, 1902 and 3905. be had relations and correspondence with various v.T.r-.- i which was most offensive to « »i>. thus rendering himself guilty of icts JurJfrir.: " riivorce, and as he had failed to sJAUt a econdliation Ih*» petition of Mme. & Caste Sane is gTanted." The count's demand for an "alimentary allow ance cf 150.000 annually" was denied, on the irroand that the guilty party la a divorce loses all the advantages accorded cither by a mar nag* contract or the course of married life, and isjßßSßsntly the court refused to allow not only the count's original claim for IBQIOOO per annum, kit the ■•"••' which the countess offered, and "hich it dow fotns th*> count claimed to have accepted on October 25 The court also took a precaution against any unreasonable attitude on the put of the count toward BUoirins his wife to take her children cut cf Franc- by ■ (dins; that In case of his Maid Judicial authorization could be granted. The decree order? the countess to send th« children on Thursdays and Sundays to their traataotber, the Marquise de Castellane, and th»lr Furr^niior to their father for a week at Xew Tea.r« r.iri Ea^T and for a month In the Banner. Mme. Gould, as th*» former Countess de Cas t»l!fen»> win hereafter he known, her title having *&*& with iho gTantinj? of the divorce, ex j*wefl the prfat^st Eaotion when the re <*:\i-i tb« newa at her residence, in the Avenue ■iWrafl. Mifs Helen M. Gould, who will re- h* re until rafter Christmas, was with h«r at tte time. Mme. f;o:il,i has no present intention tetvlni; Paris. Utboush thr- ofjun denied the count's applica t|rn for tn annuity, thf-re is the best (round for 'h" Ftatempj-.t that Mme. Gould, In pursuance of **? generous conduct throußhout. will make a liberal aHovanoe to th* father of her children. it is nga\n stated that so far as the •"^itors hr* en ri cerned the countess win settle •21 the legitimate Milt for household expenses. tat rbe win continue to resist to the utmost the '*3"ni?T!t of oney owed to usurers, under what- fiispu>p, frid borrowed by the count for his ?•* ptvpbsea nnd without her consent. Ttshbijton, Nov. 14.— Howard Gould, brother *' Countess de Castellane, who is in this *' «ben informed by The Associated Press tha* k; s E i E « r . r na^ \jf^. n granted a divorce from ••* Went F.aid that while he was grateful for "■*■ tsformatlon he had !:o comment to mak«* u;»^n it. The decree of the court with respect Tr ' chi!<jr*n not Itavinij France without the 2*s* cf ' he father - he said - •■\ as rail er to be • I*cre<i, as It was in accordance with the rfcr.ch custom. Vpon being furnished with tha of The «lecre« Mr. Gould remarked: Jhat to l.c very satisfactory. " IBjr THtpri^h 10 Th* Trlbun*.] •stiver. x,, v . 14.— When shown the dispatch •Wjuncir;? ih*, Castellane divorce to-day George Goull Eaid: -The fiecieion Is a fair and Just one. THE BEST NATURAL PURGATIVE WATER la Bilious Attacks mad Disorders of the Liver. A WINEGLASSFUL A DOSE. ALSO SPARKLING APENTA (NATURAL APENTA CARBONATED), IN SPLITS ONLY. I Refreshing and ? J leasant Aperient for Morning Use. Solo Exporters: THE A POL LI WAR IS CO., Ltd., London- it was really the only finding that could have been mad? by an Impartial court in view of the evidence. lam certainly pleased with the out come." Mr. Gould smiled si he wan told the news and linmlled v • j.ress dlsrntch. and his *mile broad ened as si<v read it through, devouring every word greedily. "THank God the Gould family to rid of this pood or naught count, who has been such a parasite and trouble maker;" xald he. Anna Gould, the youngest daughter of the late .lay Gould, was married to Count Ernest Boni face do Castellane. the el.lest son of the .Marquis de OaateOai . . at the New York home of her brother, George J. Gould, on March 4. 1895. the late Archbishop Corrigan officiating. Miss Gould's dowry was understood to have been $18.- OTt(\fHX>, and It was further stated thai her in come was fOOO.OOO a year. Immediately after the marriage the couple left the United States for France, where the extravagant manner in which they lived attracted considerable atten tion. About five years after the marriage the Count and Countess de Castellane were reported to be financially embarrassed, li being alleged that the count had already spent about $7,000, <MX) of his wife's money. An adjustment of the affairs of the count and countess became neces sary, and considerable litigation followed, with the result that the Gould family intervened and the annual Income of the countess was cut down to §200,000. On February T» of the present year the Count pss de Castellane entered a plea for divorce be fore Judpe Pitte in the Court of First Instance of thf Seine, nnd he. in conformity with tho French law. endeavored to arrange a reconcilia tion before allowing a definite suit to proceed. T • efforts to reconcile the couple were unsuc cessful, and sensational reports were circulated i.cajdinK the coqnfa conduct. On October 31 the hearine of the plea for di began before Judge Ditte. Maitre Cruppl appearing for the countess and Maitre Bonne! f« rtl count Testimony In tho share of letters written by the count to women, and so on, was presented, end the case was adjourned to No vember 7. when the final pleas were mad?. and the suit was again adjourned to November 14. On November h the ease of th« count's creditors was presented to the court and adjourned for tv .) weeks. The three children <-f the Caftellanes aro Bonl and Jay. the last being the young est and named after the late Jay uould. John F. Dillon, counsel to t'io Gould estate, told a Tribune report" r late in the afternoon yesterday that ho had received no official news of the Paris decision. ITe said: "t l.rar, how ever, that the countess has obtained an absolute divorce on terms which are not unsatisfactory to v.= C mtrary to the pi tches, Ido not understand that th. *>url has awarded the murt any alimony. That is all I ran say." WHERE IS PEARY? Information as to His Steamer, the Roosevelt, Being Sought. Halifax, N. P., Nov. 14.— Inquiries by wiro sent to different points elicit no new Information as to the present location of Commander Peary's Arctic steamer, the Roosevelt, and it is im possible to tell definitely whether the steamer has yet left Battle Harbor, Labrador, as the nearest telegraph office is. at Chateau Bay, and at this late date communication by fishing boat between the two places is practically suspended for the winter. From Battle Harbor the ex plorer announced his intention to proceed direct to North Sydney, and terminate bis voyage there, 60 it Is probable tho steamer would come through the strait of Belle Isle and the Gulf of St. Lawrence, instead of passing outside the Island of Newfoundland. . So far as known, the severe storms winch nave lately swept over tho gulf did not extend to Labrador, and it is difficult to account for the Roosevelt's detention at Battle Harbor, if the steamer Is Btlll at that point, unless she was compelled to remain there to make repairs of damage reported to have been sustained in the Far North trip. There would be no risk in delaying for this purpose, as the Ice does not begin to close up the southern Labrador harbors for several weeks. Captains familiar with the navigation of these waters think the Roose velt should reach North Sydney this week. WILL BE SENT BACK TO BALTIMORE. Motorman Charged with Manslaughter Held in London for Extradition. London, Nov. 14.— At the Bow Street Police Court to-day John Sullivan, formerly a motor • unli I Railways of Baltimore, who 1 at Limerick last month, was com mitted for wrti ■ • tltlmore on October :'.'». Sullivan was charged with man slaughter as the result of an accident th-i • on july 24 last when his car struck a wagon, klll- Ing Ai '!■ colored who w a It. Bul- Hvan was arrested, w '■ on 12.500 ball. He was traced to Ireland re lit tli* homo of his fam ily, hi- extradition was i I by the au thorltles of I . through the State De^nart ment at AY; WANT ITALY TO FOLLOW FRANCE. Freemasons Taking an Active Part in Anti- Clerical Movement. ..-. Nov. 14.— The Italian Freemasons have begun a campaign to have Italy follow Prance i n the ■ '• movement They have Issued tarnation forbidding Freemasons to have any Intercourse In political affairs with clericals. claiming that it leads t.-. retrogression. One Deputy lias resigned from the Masonic fraten Ity as a result of the movement, and it 13 runiol , • Fortis may bfl <x pelkd from the fraternity because he expressed a conciliatory f»-.-lin£ toward tha Clericals. MUTINOUS SAILORS ESCAPE. Overpower and Disarm Their Guards While at the Cronstadt Baths. ■: .< . n Twenty-five sall ors who were ■ '■•• hard labor in the mines for life, after bavins; been convicted >f participation In the August mutiny, escaped resterd ty evening whila awaiting deportation. They were ed to visit the baths under an and overpower* ,r,i, killing >»no man. The con victs then donned civilian clothes and disap peared A strict watch i« maintained along both roasts r.r'th-- Gulf of Finland, but only one of Uie fu«i tlves has been captun ■!. NEW-YORK DAILY TUTRrXK. THT'ESBAY. NOVEMBER 15. IM(T. MOTOR YACHT "DIXIE" DEEP SEA CRUISER. SPEED 15 MILES. BEST FACTORY FACILITIES l or nullrtlnii all Types of Motor Boats lipped with any High Grade Enelne. ORDER NOW FOR KEXT SEASON'S DELIVERY. Plans and Speolflcatlons Upon Request. Several large second-hand hirst* on hand for Southern use. THE ELECTRIC LAUNCH CO., AYE. A. EAYONNE. N. J. VENEZUELA'S MISTERY Death of Castro Persistently As serted and Vigorously Denied. ]•.Nt. nt de France, Island of Martinique, Nov. 14. - -TJje Dutch cruiser Kortenaor arrived here yes terday from Wlltemstad, Cura^oa. and reported to-day that at the time of her departure from Curaqoa it was reported there persistently, and generally believed, that President Castro of Ven ezuela was dead, but that his death was being concealed by the Venezuelan government in order to maintain itself In power. The Kortenaer hns received orders to hasten her preparations to put to sea again and to leave Fort de France for La Guayra. Venezuela, if tho death of President Castro is confirmed. The French cruisers Jurien de la Oraviere and Dnguay Trouin are off this port. Washington. Nov. 14.— The Venezuelan Lega tion in this city is of the opinion that rumors of President Castro's serious Illness are with out foundation. Mr. Pulido. secretary, said to day that the last dispatch received here r<>n cerning President Castro's health was dated at Caracas, November L\ It was sent by Mr. Paul, the. Minister for Foreigm Affairs, and stated that President Castro had just presided at a meet ins: of the Cabinet. Carlos Benito Figueredo, Venezuelan Consul General in this city, denied yesterday that Presi dent Castro is either dead or dangerously ill. General Castro, persisted the consul general, has fully recovered from his recent attacks, and i.* back at Caracas attending to his official duties. St-nor Figueredo. however, bases his positive statement on a communication which he received by mail from the Venezuelan Consul at Curac/ia, bearing the date of November S, while the re ports which he denies have bt en received by cable a week later. While it is true that the death of President Castro would surely plunge the country into another internecine conflict, the fact could hardly he ]mhu concealed, oven for the best of political reasons. With his illness it would be different. Pr» Miient Castro's true condition has been dis guised ;is much rs possible by the government, but enough has leaked out from time to time to give the impression that he was in a more pre carious condition than was officially reported- DE BROGUES AT ODDS. Father and Son Bring Counter Suits Over Marriage of Prince Robert. Paris, Nov. 14. — Prince Amedee de Broglle, father of Prince Robert de Broglie, has filed a demand in the Paris courts for the annulment of his son's marriage to Miss Estelle Alexander, of California. Miss Alexander was married to Prince Robert <]•■ Broglie on August 14. in Chicago, and It was said Ht the time that according to the laws of France the marriage was not valid, because the princes divorce from a former wife had not been approved, and because his 6econd marriage 1..,,; 1,, ,, been recorded according to the French laws. Prince Robert, on the other hand, declared that his marriage was legal under the laws of Illinois, and in Paris recently showed a letter from the French vice-consul in Chicago stating that the inurriage had been recorded with his government, and was legal under the French law The prince add'-d that he had instructed his lawyer in Paris to bring suit against his family to compel them to recognize the Princess Robert de Broglie, and also to recover interests to which h" was entitled. Prince Robert and his wife, who Is known on -) c stage as Princess Estelle de Broglie, are now touring in vuudeville In this country. Durinj? the princess's singing act her husband. Prince Robert, conducts the orchestra. WRECK ON THE CANADIAN PACIFIC. Rear End Collision of Passenger Trains In jures British Sailors. Kamloops. B. C. Nov. 14.-^A rear-end collis ion of passenger trains occurred yesterday at Tranquilla, on the Canadian Paciflo road. One man, a cook In the commissary car, was killed and sixteen persons were Injured. Who is to blame for the accident, which Is the first In the history of the Pacific- dlvliion of the road, has not been determined. The wreck took fire and a Pullman, a tourist and a baggage car were destroyed. One of the trains was filled with members of the crew of the gunboat Shearwater, who had been paid off at Esquimau, and five of the men were hurt. DENIES THAT RAISUII IS A PASHA. German Correspondent Contradicts Recent Moroccan Stories. Cologne. Nov. 14.— The Tangier correspondent of "The Cologne Gazette" sends a message In which he purports to correct reports published on the Continent and elsewhere that the Foreign Board of Morocco has recognized Ralsull as Pacha of Arzllla. The letter Ralsull received from the Sultan only thanked him for the rapid restoration of order at Arzllla. Continuing, the correspondent contradicts various reports of the growing hatred of the natives against Chris tians and says. In conclusion, that Dr. Rosen, the. German Minister to Morocco, who conducted a mission to Fez. has just vetul,J"v etul ,J" Tangier from the capital, and that he observed on his "ay no evidences of hostility toward foreigner.. CANAL ZONE OFFICIALS ORGANIZE. Washington. Nov. 14.-An organization of Bubordlnato officials on the Isthmian canal rone has been effected, which. it Is believed, will bring the various departments and divisions of the canal government Into harmony and pre vent the duplication of work and conflict be tween different branches of the governmental organization. The new association, according to advices received here, will hold meetings semi-monthly, and all the heads of departments and divisions, including the general manager of the Panama Railway, will attend. with him. ,hLe officials may bring subonUnatai with Mm. irhfl ..;:,-. to assist In the explanatonor.de 1, Mi ... of work to be undertaken. Each or the offlclala will make a statement of the tasks hft has undertaken or is about to undertake and papers art to be prepared by various officials on problem* they «re facing. Genuine Is always good wHisKey BICYCLES OF THE AIR. Santos-Dumont Optimistic as to the Future of Aeroplanes. Paris, Nov. 14. — Santos-Dumont. Rince the suc cessful flight of his aeroplane, "The Bud of Prey," talks enthusiastically of the .arly ap proach of tho day when all mankind will h« navigating the air and when flying machines will be more common than automobiles. In deed, he thinks that the flying machine will eventually become the "poor man's" automo bile, be safer, faster nnd cheaper. In an in terview, he P.iid: The machine I am experimenting with is very large, having a surface of eighty square metres. but the practical aeroplane, which will be for the air what the democratic bicycle is for the earth, will he much smaller. With ordinary llyintr machines it is necessary to increase th*> siz.- !ri order to increase the power. With th« aeroplane, on the contrary, the speed will be. increased In direct proportion to the diminu tion of the resisting surface. My present aero plane was intentionally built large to overcome main obstacles as to principles. But with in <•:■• is. ii power, which means speed, the size can be reduced. At the same time, increased speed adds to the 1 safety, as a powerful motor in more easily manipulated. We can. therefore, look forward to a practical aeroplane which can he comfortably housed in every home. From the standpoint of maintenance, the post of petroleum and repairs, the aeroplane will be much less expensive than the auto car. There will be no expensive tlrea to burst and no bad roads to Jolt them to pieces. There will be no collisions. Next year people will be able to go to the seashore on their aeroplanes. It will be come the fad and the commencement of a new industry. "What of tho danger?" was asked. "The only danger would be the risk of a broken rudder, and I cannot see that a rudder could break itself. The aeroplane is Immobility it self. The swerving which made me descend on < tctober 2.1 can be easily rectified by a sec ond rudder to counteract any tendency in that direction. The practical difficulty, while the matter remains In the experimental stage, would, of course, be how to control the supple mentary rudders while the hands are otherwise engaged. My intention is tn attach the yoke ropes to my ne.-k and maintain the equilibrium by the instinctive movement of the head. Later this primitive arrangement will be replaced by nn automatic mercurial apparatus. When the automobile was first introduced, the man In the street treated those who had he temerity to operate them as madmen, nevei anticipating the day when tho fashionable thoroughfares of every big city would be crowded with automo biles filled with nurses and children. Men will drive aeroplanes as they now drive automobiles. There will be a short apprenticeship, but that can be done on terra firma. In brief, the day Is not far distant when tho aeroplane as a means of locomotion will replace in the air the bicycle on the earth." HAU AGAIN REMANDED. Washington Professor, Charged with Murder, Held for German Papers. London, Nov. 14. — Karl Hau, alias Stau, the professor of Roman law in George Washington University, at Washington, who was arrested In this rlty on November 8, charged with the mur iier of liix mother-in-law at Pnden Badfn. w;is further remanded for a week at the Bow Street Police Court tin's morning, the papers In his case not having arrived from Germany. Attorney H. Wilson, who was retained by th« prisoner at the last moment, briefly examined the officer who arrested Hau. counsel's questions 6Uggesting that the defence will attempt to show that the revolver found In Hau's posses sion was never fired, and was purchased In Constantinople, and not In Germany, as alleged In 6ome quarters. After tho remand had been ordered Mr. Wil son said: "Hau Insists that h<-» knows nothing: about the murder, and that he is quite Innocent of the charge." By the advice of his attorney, Hau declined to make any further statement to the press. The prisoner, who was stylishly dressed, maintained a confident air, but he was much paler than when he first appeared in court, the result of his week's incarceration. Constantinople, Nov. 14. — Considerable Interest Is manifested in certain quarters here in the arrest in London of Karl Hau on the charge of murder. The prisoner, who is well known locally, left Constantinople on October 15. after a year's residence here, with only occasional breaks. While In Constantinople the prisoner did not claim American citizenship, but trav elled with a Turkish passport, in which he was described as the legal adviser of the Turkish Legation at Washington. He practically had no relations with the American Embassy here, and was largely occupied In futile attempts to ob tain concessions and orders for American firms. Including an order for a battleship for a chip building company of Newport News. Va. Washington. Nov. 14.— Dr. Hermann Schoen feld, the Turkish Consul General to the United States, said to-day that Karl Hau. under arrest In London on the charge of murdering his wife's mother, received from him a letter of recom mendation. The Consul General eald: "Mr. Hau travelled In Turkey as a German subject, which he Is. and was 6tated as such In the document of recommendation furnished to him by ma when Mr. Hau went on a commercial mission to Turkey for American concerns." Dr. Schoanfeld said further that the document was such as ha would give to any person of standing engaged in th« promotion of trade relations b*tww«n th« United States and Turkey. Baden Baden, Germany, Nov. 14r--Mrs. Karl Hau and her child hay« arrived here from Lon don, and are staying: at the r«*M*noa of Mrs. Hau's murdered mother. Frau M -Mltor. TERRORISTS SENTENCED TO DEATH. Extreme Penalty for Two Men and a Girl in Odessa. Odessa. Nov. 14. — Five terrorists. Including a girl, were tried by court martial to-day for hav ing thrown a bomb In a cafe and Injuring two persons. _ . Two of the men and the girl wero sentenced to death. The other two men wep» •*ntenod to seventeen years' penal servitude. The Carriage of Elegance On the avenue, in the park, wherever luxury joins hands with com fort and fashion reigns supreme — those who drive are most content rtti if the vehicle he a VICTORIA The greatest achievement in modern carriage building ha.< berft reached in the Studebaker Victoria — it combines, in a remarkable degree, solid construction and exquisite finish, with graceful beauty and luxurious ease. Truly a wonderful example of the carnage builder's art. Harness and Trappings Our harness score is crowded with everything in hor»e goods of the highest qualify — harrier, whips, robe*, hor-e coverings, etc. The name Studebaker guarantee* the value. STUDEBAKER, Broadway and 7th Aye. at 4Sth Street. New York. Makers of Automobile*. If ? 1 the dark as to what sort of sack suit you want this Winter — This is your happy hunting ground. Every good character of pattern is represented. Winter suits .$lB to $42. Rogers, Peet & Company. Three Broadway Stores. 258 842 1260 at at at Warren st. 13th at 32nd st. nnf .-ia. are a very attractive, delicate, PRO § U easily digested bread, very nour twm mamm ishing, building muscle and im- Pllf* P5 parting strengtli. but never fat. 1 **' * — Health Food C0.,6i sth Av..N.Y. GERMANY .FOR PEACE. Continued from first page. ests would rot be unfavorably affected by the Anglo-Russian agreement over Tibet. Chancellor yon Biilow, referring to th* late Prince Bismarck, asserted that no one. recog nized more than he the Incomparable statesman ship of Bismarck, but citing Bismarck had be come not only a mania, but almost a calamity. He (Yon Bttlow) had remained true to Bismarck even after his falL One could not eternally b«> paying homage to Bl3marek"s ideas. As prac tical politicians they must accept Urn fact that they now had no Bismarck. Replying to the criticisms made by Herr yon Vollmar, Socialist; Herr Spahn. Clerical, and Herr Wlemar. Radical. Prince yon Rulmv re pudiated the attacks on (»«rman diplomats ai 1 Kmpemr William. He said his majesty had never violated the constitution, and that the ac cusations of personal government and absolutism were unjust. The Emperor, he declared, was t<v> • tialghtforward to take advice from any but hi* choien advisers. PRAISF. 3"OR THE UNITED STATES. During the course of Us speech In the Reichs tag to-day Chancellor yon Billow said: Our relation* with the United States continue on a most friendly basis, resting as they do upon historical and natural reasons. The frontiers of the two countries do not touch, nor do our polit ical Interests collide anywhere. In order to smooth our economic relations it will be, neces sary to arrange a mutually beneficial agreement in an obliging spirit. As both sides have this spirit it seems Impossible that we should tiot coma to an understanding. I wish to take advantage of this opportunity to cay that we are grateful for the attitude" of the United States at the Algcclras conference. The United States had only a slight measure of Interest at Algeclras, and took a reserved atti tude, but throughout it was impartial. The United States's excellent representative. Mr White, esteemed by all of us. took advantage of every opportunity to harmonize antagonisms and to contribute to an agreement honorable for all the states concerned. That Is to be highly appreciated, because, the failure of the confer ence would not only have brought into the relations of Germany and France a dlsrjuMlner. irritating element, but would alfn have intro duced it into the general situation of lbs nor\ v That was the second great service of the United States to the peace of th» world. The nrst was assisting in the restoration of peace betweem Russia and Japan This fact stands out. We sell more white shirts of one make at $8 than ai all other white shirts at all prices. Xo stronger argument possible. It comes in even' style. Rogers, Peet & Company. Three Broadway Stores. 258 842 1250 opposite near opposite City HalL Union Square. Greeley Square. A wonderfully light and delicate -,—_ -- bread having no flavor or ap- PRD | O pearance of meat, yet several " " IJTZ times more nourishing, is the P| IppQ 8t Mt. Prospect Ay., Newark. ■ "*•■ ■ ■* CHURCH AND STATE IN SPAIN. Bitter Feeling Among Deputies Over law of Associations. Madrid. Nov. 14. — During th» debate to-day la the Chamber of Deputies on the law of associa tions, the Minister of Justice. Count Romanones. admitted that the Papal Nuncio to Madrid had formally demanded the prosecution of all munic ipal Judges who celebrated civil marriages, but that this demand had been flatly refused. The fight over the law of associations Is grow ing more bitter. Clericals and Conservative* at all complexions aro uniting, and Sefior Maur*. the « Miitiervatlve leader, has denounced th« sep aration of Church and State, and religious lib erty in Spain, as madness. King Alfonso is bein< subjected, according to Sefior Maura, to very strong influences to get his consent for a policy of reaction, but the Liberals are confident his majesty will not give way. The Liberals da «lare that reaction will precipitate a revolution. ENTERTAINED BY THE LORD XAYOR. Norway's King and Queen Have Luncheon at Guildhall. London. London, Nov. 14. - Ths Lord Mayor of London. Sir William Trelo;ir. and the Corporation of tn» City, gave a luncheon .' the historic Guildhall to-day in honor of Kins: Haakon and Queen Maud of Norway. The function was attended by th* ceremony made familiar to th* public by many similar royal visits of recent years. Th-> Kins and Queen of Norway and their suite? drove tri •tate landaus, escorted by detachment* of Lift* Guards, from the Paddlngton railroad station t<* the city through miles of streets lined by troops and decorated with flags, and received hearty greeting from the crowds, with whom Queen Maud was always a favorite DEMAND AUSTRIAN FEMALE SUFFRAGE. Vienna. Nov. 14. — The lower use of Parlia ment to-day rejected all amendments and adopt si the nrst group of electoral bill*, which pro vide among other things that the number of Austrian deputies shall be- 515. The Socialist and Czech Radical group* In the chamber have united In a demand for female suffrage 30MB EXPLOSION IN ROME. Rome. Nov. M -A bomb was exploded tn tfct> Caf4 Arasno. In the centre of th« city, to-daji. Two persons wore silently injured. 9