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[Special by French CaM« to The Tribune.]
[Copyright. IfST; by The Tribune Association]
Paris, May 4. — The Labor Day demonstra
tions, together with the complete fiasco of the
etrlkes of the waiters, cooks and barbers, have
brought Soclali.sui as taught by M. Jaur£s and
the loaders of the Labor Exchange, into dis
credit and ridicule. A calculation made by the
Paris Chamber of Commerce shows that this
May Day manifestation and junketing caused
a loss from April 18 to May S to Paris trades
men exceeding $20,000,000. This year the word
was passed at London, Berlin, Vienna and
Brussels that It was dangerous to visit Paris,
where the visitors would find no waiters or
set ants at the hotels and restaurants, and
that the streets would be blocked with rioters
and troops. May 1 came and passed off quietly,
but the trains arrived empty from England,
Germany, Austria and Italy.
The number ( f foreign tourists in Paris In the
first week of May is estimated at two hundred
thousand less than In normal times before the
Bourse dv Travail demonstrations disorganized
the capital. Thrifty Parisians now express In
dlgriatlon against the Socialists in general and
the Labor Exchange in particular, where a
comparatively small number of individuals in
terpose between workmen and patrons and
prevent them from arranging affairs to their
mutual satisfaction. The trend of popular feel-
Ing against Socialists is rapidly gaining ground,
and Indicates that Premier Clemenceau was
right in making a bold stand as a radical
p.tramFt the tyranny now Invoked by noisy
stump orators and professional agitators at the
labor unions. Parliament reassembles next
week, and the first question the Cabinet will be
called upon to discuss Is the issue now framed
between the Radicals and the Socialists.
Paul Downer, fresh from his visit to the
United Suites, delivered a lecture yesterday
before the students of the university for wom
an, organized by Mme. Adolnhe Brisson. M.
Doumer described In detail the Congressional
Library at Washington, which, he said, was
by all odds the best organized, best managed
end best regulated library in the world. M.
Poumer attributed President Roosevelt's popu
larity to the fact that he is, not only In public
life, but in his own home, an out-and-out rep
resentative of the average American citizen,
faying: "He lives simply, he Is fond of his
wife and of his children, he is a thorough
patriot, a hard worker, and he keeps himself
abreast of human activity In every depart
ment." Paul Doumer's audience comprised
seven hundred Parisian women and. girls.
Among the former were Mrre. Jules Ferry.
Mm 6. Charles Floquet, Mme. Mesurier, Mine.
Gascon Deschamps, Mme. Adolphe Brisson and
Mrr.-.- Paul Adam.
two TSEW comedies.
Two light and frisky vaudeville comedies,
both based upon divorce, were produced this
week— one at the TheCtre Rejane. entitled "La
Clef," in four acts, by M. Bachagulty, In which
that roans; and promising Parisian portrays the
various aspects of fashionable divorce. in which
the leading parts were admirably acted by
Mine. Bejano, Tanide and Slgnoret; the other.
In three acts, entitled "La Cceur et le Reste,"
by Jacques Merrier er.d Georges Montignac,
was produced at the Ath€n6e theatre, and con
tains a capital divorce scene, which made a
decided hit. cleverly played by Mile. Dulac and
JCle. G&ledo.
Among the Americans In Paris are Mr. and
Hr». Boijrke Cockran. Mrs. J. J. Aster, Miss
Tsnaga, Mr. and Mrs. Ruthven Pratt, Mrs.
Jredexic sTsHsoa. Mrs. El'.sha Dyer, Mrs. Cor-
M!ras Vandsrbflt, th» Duchess of Roxburghe,
Sirs. Chaur.oey McSeever. Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Blake, Mrs. J. B. Pache. Mrs. Thomas F.
\Talah, Miss "vTalsh. It?, anfi Mrs. George Ful
som, Mrs. talker Smith, A. J. Drexel, W. W.
Cryder, C. S. Street, the well known bridge
player, who has organised several bridge classes
Bnder the patronage of Mrs. Ingraham; Mrs.
William Douglas, Mrs. Blddle, Mrs. Mere
dith Howland, Mrs. Charles Oelrichs and Mrs.
General Horace Porter, after being welcomed
by many friends In Paris, both American and
French, is starting tor Switzerland to visit his
The Merccre de France Issues "Paul Ver
iaine. Poet, His Life and Works," by Ed
mond Lepelletier. Plon N'ouritt issues "Dcs
Faiths, dcs Horr.rr.es. des Id^es," by Henry de
Hsajaas the preface by Maurice Barres. giv
ing an excellent notion of the seientiSc literary
and material progress of France sinco 1&04.
'-'--■ "Cinq Ans de M!nis;4re," by
General Ar.drg. former Minister of V.'ar. which
throws new light upon the struggle between
militarism and civil power and contains fresh
facts, epifcxies ar.d anecdotes concerr.ir^ prom
inent public men of the day. CaJmann L6vy is
•ues ' Le Cherche-ar de MerveHleux," a cleverly
written r.ovel with czzY.*? of sentiment, also
now and th^n oi tensatior.al'sm, by Joseph
R-rr.i C. I. B.
Marvellous Material Development and
Energy— The National Perls.
Par. May 4.— Paul Do-irr.er, former president
Of the Frer.ch Chsrstxsr of D^putiej?. addresse'l
a large faudier.ee at. the university here to-rjay
an: gave his tapreetona of his recent trl*> to
' •-;•:- sa!-! he *?;zx almon overpowered!
*- the mary« . • tsatertaJ drreJoprnent of the
conr.try tr.-i tne todbiasJtaSjli *->**%•/ of die peo
ple. Altho-j?h tt^ distfexjrulshing charactertittic
. of America to-day waj tiie race for the almighty
dollar, the pro-iir^ 1 - endwm«*it of universitlfeii,
»useuir.B ar.rl Iltra.r>3. M. DwineT aaW, was
the Icte!j*ctCAl and artistic Jdeal of a
"fate* to weigh heavily in th* dtttinlea
of civilization and bemanitr.'!
M. Dourr.^r ra'/l r^ coiis'M»?re'j America's
greatest pertU ?j> be tte anc-h'y Jy><s bjflnx of
*«cra&ta from eh« Inferior ntces of Europe,
"•ne extraonUnary Ceccntflty of the r.r%T<*-.*, hvA
Jh* aimiaishinir birth rare of th*- >.rr.»r
«• we charm of Arr.^riAan nForr.<ra, bat n*7*rth*
1«« he adjur--; Fr*r>--:h -xrorr.en, while ?^rn!rir,g
trar^atiantSr sisterv, to remtfn Fre»cb.
In eoacSoston, cbe j»p*ak*r «aM: m»« rr^r* X
- }JJ V^* th * Ir -- T<! f tea« to k,T« b--7 own co^n
T^iTT-a. v-r-i. Mar 4.-rh». (t»rern*n*Rt h*« »t*r'rt^
. rr: .r
Our models of gutting
are mm ta mrftiq of year acting criticism, for cur
downers are criminal, thy *«dy, »^«i **;oU?c, and a
•ere siggestic* is tht o«ly mission m nqwn of ye«.
Vm a^aiK f temztbinq else touches car productions
wm the grace to cc«# ete \hi\r charm — modest cost.
fiurnham % philips-
Brca&My - r*uk»* Nassau Street
£S27ti>sr. • Conors ttlm Beeßaaa
[fipeda] bj- French Cable to The Tribune]
[Copyright. 1907: by The Tribune Association.]
London. May 4. -The Foreign Offlce la seri
ously embarrassed by the persistent opposition
of Germany to the discussion of the question of
disarmament. Germany is not isolated on t ho
military Issue, and that is the explanation of
the Chancellor's defiant and uncompromising;
tone. France, Austria and Italy are In sym
pathy with her on the Impracticability of dis
armament. The Foreign Office finds it Incon
venient to ,persevere In a policy from which
Prance dissents, yet it does not want to back
down under the bullying tactics of Berlin.
While the German Emperor did not succeed In
Intimidating the powers on the Morocco ques
tion, he may bo more effective In operating
against England respecting the Hague con
gress unless King Edward contrives once more
to outmanoeuvre him. Yet it will be a step
backward if the new congress does not venture
to discuss the question which the previous con
gress took up, although it did not accomplish
practical results. It would be ■■< failure, Indi
cating that the moral forces of civilization were
relaxing, not Increasing.
The government is still laboring In a fMp
overloaded "!'h a •■;irc.> unscientifically bal
lasted. It has barely finished the budge! and
has carried only two measures to a Becond
reading, Mr. Haldane's army bill and the
Scotch land bill, and, while tin- Important meas
ures of the session have not yet been Intro
duced, tliero is n constitutional controversy Im
pending respecting the re ' the two
es which iviii t.ik" up much time and pos
sibly divide the Liberal party. The nature of
the resolution dealing with the House of Lords
Is a subject of varied conjecture, but it may
safely ;•• assumed that the government, with
4 my in the House of Commons,
}.>>.* no Idea of premature dissolution over any
feature on th< leglsl itlve program n - Mr.
Balfour has tak< n a nd n ire d I
line In opposil : i.. full us.- of his op
portunity last night for uniting hLi own ;
on the question of colonial preference. It was
an aggressive speech, which committed the
Unionists to more flexible treatment of the de
mands of the colonies tl
Fr*-» Tnule. It pointi . toward g<
tariff reform.
The Imperial conference has strengthened tho
cause cf tariff reform. Mr. Ascjuith's rejection
of preferential trading was Inevitable. Sir
James Mackay was brought In from •:.• India
Office to reinforce him. but no reserves of argu
ment were needed when tho country bad de
clared by an unexampled majority for free trade.
The colonies cannot get what they want In Im
perial reciprocity while the present government
remains In power. Minor readjustments and
unbounded hospitality their Premiers can have,
but not what Is essential to the organic lif«»
and unity of the empire. It is not unlikely that
the conference will create more resentment than
good feeling. Already one of the Premiers In
credited with the sarcasm that the terence
has been messed by two foreigners. Sir Wilfrid
Lanrier and General Botha. The American Am
baesa^or Is giving a dinner to Sir Wilfrid Jjiii
rler and the Canadian ministers at Dorchester
House, which will be attended by one or two
other colonial Premier*,
Although the opera season has opened the
boxes have not bean filled, and the pedal season
has been as backward as the weather. Tho
King's return to-night will be the nlgnal for
activities en a larger scale. With a single break
to Newmarket, he remains at tho palace until
the Whitsuntide holidays, v.-hich he will pass
at Windsor. Prln< a !'■■<-'' li will b« tho earli
est royal guest with whom the King will ex
change calls. The energies of the royal family
will be concentrated on the entertainment of Tho
personal representative of the Mikado. Tho
week's functions v.ill include a state banquet,
a visit to Woolwich, a luncheon at th» Mar.elon
House, a dinner at Marl borough House! a review
at Aldershot and a luncheon at Windsor. The.r-5
is a distinct trace of business In the enforci
of the ban against the comic opera "The Mi
kado." not only here but a:«o at Sheffield, where
a prosecution has b<*en ordered for the produc
tion of an unlicensed play. Mr. Gilbert never
fancied that h!s harmless Jok»3 would be tak»n
seriously. The King end Queen of Denmark and
the Xii - and Queen of Norway are coming later
In the season. There may be two state balls at
Buckingham Palace and a third at Windsor.
Ascot will be more brilliant than last year.
The picture of the year at the Academy Is
Sargent's portrait of Lady Sassoon. a masterly
example of technique, color, composition and
quality. It Is tern art so perfect as to Sx*
fs good as any old master. .Sargent's Ledy
Speyer wit a violin Is e!so a wonderful picture,
and so is the portrait of Mrs. Archibald Lar:p
man. His portrait of the Countess of Erse* }<;
theatrical with reckless bru«hwork, and that of
Lady Eden at the card table Is unpleasantly re
alistic In the painting jjf the long neck. Two
of Shannon's portraits, Mrs. Ickelhelmer and
Miss Ir'-r.e' Unterrr.yer. have been exhibited in
America. He has three other subjects, hU
brother. Mrs. Joscellne Uagot with a little boy,
ar.d Mrs. Ratan Tata, the last v.-'th an opulent
background, ?uited to' her dusky Oriental beau
ty, in back and gold. The only other Important
American work is Max Bohrn'a subject picture
entitled "youth" and designed for a ballroom.
It Ist fu:i of action, with two giris running In th<?
jrcnllt glade of a for<«t framed with shadov/y
raa?»e* of dark foliage, and la highly decorative
from an Ingenious u«e of pine con'-.*. There arc
two Orchardsons among the portrnsit.". Cope's
highly i'l'-a!ized likeness of Edward VII, geviral
characteristic works by Hlr Luke Fildes, and brie
excellent Blanche. Classical subjects and anec
dote* lr» paint abound, the Hon. John Collier':;
"Marriage of Convenience" appealing utronjjly
to the popular fast*-. There is one stirring
marlr:*- by Napier Hem-/, but fhe iandscapc-s,
water color* and sculpture are befaw the usual
level, except Derwent Wood's p'a«*er figure of
Atalyi.'if-. vith c!a«»ic treattr.ent o? the human
The American company contlnue-a to do exeet
l*r*t work ftt t&e Waldorf Theatre sr.d may play
9tf. li+.Tiln h*fore returning to America. The b*«t
ih&M&xial jperfoTmancea have been Jalia Mar-
Irj-xn'a JnV.rl zrA Jfr. Sotfcern'a Harr.let. "nonieo
and Juliet" will do the Lost business here and
ought to hare been selected us the. opening play.
It has require', breadth of mind on th« part of
the critics ta admit that an American company
••an produce. In rapid succession a series of Im
portant works as effectively as Mr. Tree's play
ers succeeded In doing at Berlin. Several of
Mr. Tree's partisans have been contemptuous,
but with few exceptions the. crltlos have been
Just and appreciative. Miss Marlowe has had
better recognition than Mr. Bothern. Her work
as .lulit t. Rosalind and Viola la warmly praised.
Charles Frohman has produced two new plays
with marked success. Gerald dv liaurler acts
most brilliantly In "Brewster's Millions." and
the American piny goes merrily. That popular
favorite, Alexandra Carlisle, with efficient sup
port from Henry Ainley and Lyall Swete, car
ries "A Royal Family," ■ now piece, at the
Duke of York's, to a prosperous issue. Both
plays are well staged and enacted. Mr. Froh
man knows what the London public wants bet
tor than it does Itself.
MERICASS \ lo\l><,s_
The hotels ;u>' already JilliiiK with Americans
from the Mediterranean as well as from x.w
York. Tin- weather is si m too cold for motor
drives to Stratford, th>- dukeries and the cathe
dral towns There was a great swarm of Amer
is at tiie Queen's nut. grounds this after
i 'i to witness the tennis match between Jaj
Gould and Eustace Miles. Every Bne stroke tli<
young American played was warmly applauded,
and his precision and pace were general!} recog
nized, i. \. ■»,
Demand*, Including Those Concern
ing Schools, Also Conceded.
Constantinople, May 4.— The power of withhold*
Ing Its consent to the Increase of 8 per cent In tlio
Turkish customs dues has given the American
government tlio leverage necessary to secure the
J'< rt«-"s assent to a nettlement of the long pending
questions between the United States and Turkey
in accordance with ilio wishes of the State m
The Imperial irad sued yesterday authorizing
the ministers to ■ ike action In th" matter was
quickly followed by a communication from the
Porte to Ambassador Lieiahmaa, In which th« Torto
paid that the American school* and other institu
tions for which official recognition was demanded
will hereafter t»- on the same footing ns td'iso of
other nations. All other American demands uro
conceded, and all the obst.-ui.-s to a c-<>iih>l<m« hoiu
tlon of the difficulties which have existed between
thi American representatives here mid the Porte
for three years seem to have been removed
The British Embassy has lndK«-d a claim with thi
I'f-rte for the reimbursement «f th» $75 C0 rr:nsom
paid to the brigands who abducted Hot..-rt Abbott,
the son of v prominent British sul>Jeot who lived at
Racial Animosity Spreading — In
offensive Europeans Attached.
Simla, British India. May 4 K;i< !.-:! animosity
loubtedly becoming Increasingly manifest
In p;-rtH of Northern India Tho Hindus, par
•l< ularly " • . ted and student •i, mo
hr,vti!<. f,-, the Europeans, any unpopular -j < t
forming a pretext for atta< ka <m tnoffenslvi
unarmed Buropeans. The movement, which
originated In Bengal, ha-s spread to the Punjab,
as shown by the outbreaks, trifling in •
! R twalptndl. Ths situa
tion \n being carefully watched and Incitement
to violence ;sv represssd.
British Occupation, He Says, Must Continue
— Warning to the Peasants.
Cairo, May 4— Lord Cromer, the British
Ag'-nt nnd Consul General In Egypt, whoso
repignation was announced April 11, bads his
formal farewell yesterday evening to th^ coun
try which h<» ha.<» practically goven for many
years. Some twelve hundred persons gathered
In tha op»-ra ....... Lord Cromer re
viewed th« progress Of Egypt. He- culogizf-d the
wisdom and moderation of the former Khedive
Tewfik Pacha, and ai>peal«-d to the present
Khedive, Abl>ag, to ufi« his lnfluencn to promote
the rr.ora! advancement of the j,. ..;...• and to
repress self-seeking and Irresponslbla advisers.
He said that the Hrltl3h occupation of Egypt
must continue Indefinitely and with it tho ;.r»-<
ent system of government, in n[Ut.? of it h many
In conclusion. Ix>rd Cromer urg<-d the people
to fight against the present spurious movement
for the raj.ld development of parliamentary In-
Ftltutions, and warned the p»a«MntA not to bo
duped by pseudo-representatives advocating a
programme especially hurtful to them.
Quiet Restored After Mob Did Mnch Damage
— Europeans Assaulted.
■■■ ■ • •
• ' ■ . ■ n whl • • ■
A • '
' ■ ■

• ' ■ - . :

M. Delahaye Says Idea of Restoration of
Monarchy Frightens No One.
1 : -i ' the formei
■ • ' ■ ' the C
.|< • . •
M. Delafcay*. who was the author cf the famous
Bou'ar.Kist manifesto of March -■......
the Mea of a restoration cf the monarchy In France
friffht»»nJi r.o on».
"It appears to all to be pr*>ferabl» to the horrih!«
shrew— the reptiblfr," he adrfed. "The experlrn'-at
which I have mad*; should Le repeated In all
Catholic constituencies. I am convinced that one
thing alone Inspires the .-■.•' all
htinest .-nen— t'r.« ivpuW.r; of the Cfcmrnceaas
Brlands and Vlriaaios and of the Ger.Ta! Fftd'.ra
tlon of Labor.**
He Will Give Come at University— Well
Known Educators Present.
Ev.r;:n. Mar *.— Professor Theodora W. RWhards.
oi Harvard. t»?an a co<itm of leet .;:•«•* to-day it
Berlin UnlTeriUy on the d^terrnlr.ation of phynico
ci.«ra'cal cor.st2.nrs. In the presence <o* If»rr St^dt.
Minister of Education; ProfmiorM Fischer zrA
Nentst slz^A cth^r promln'rit ni<>n. Professor Caf
tan, rector o( the anlversttjr. w»!/~on-iM Pro?/;*soT
Rfeburds in a sp<-»ch af;-r the I'-cxutf.
Thi* BBfrerslt*r ?.a^ Stt*-<1 op for Professor Rich
ards a jrp*<-ta! laboratory, ccntistinj; of three
rooas. lo: illustrative expertmeocation.
Tangier^ May 4 —lt is evident that fresh
trouble Is brewing at Morocco City. The In
habitants object :o th* dJsmlskaJ of the Oov
ernor, Ab-i-el-Salam, and d»-ci:rie to receive thu
r.ew Governor. The B*rs?h2.s; are pret* l * ri*": < *
■warm reception for htm. Th« r.»» Governor left
here to-<lay for Morocco City, accompanied by
hia forty-eight wives. His escort, which narn
bered GOO soldiers, has dwindle*! to 13»j men.
Venice. Hay 4.— Ad*r!ca3 '*.ea at tfca la^sras
t-'Oral Art Si^itttion. fc-tr* ars pre?r»3«ir.y. An- j
CratiiS Keoprrus. o? «Jha.rictie, N. 'C. ia-fay §oid a \
pi.-:tcr-'. — Tfc<r S>turn cf toe ytri^nrn". tut »s:^- |
Sa^hrW Two Yean— Relieved In Tkrtt
jWTR. C. B. KIZER, Mi Sterling, Ky . writes:
IVI ••) h ave 6u ff erCt with kidney and bladder
trouble for ten years past.
"I>asl March I commenced using Pemna ami :
continued for three months. I have not used
It since. nor have i felt a pain
"I believe thai I am well and I therefor* rIv«« I
my highest commendation to the curative qual- i
fries of Peruna."
Pe-ru-na For Kidney Trouble.
Mrs. Geo 11. Slmser, Grant, Ontario, Can.,
"I had not been well for about four years. I
had kidney trouble, and, in fact, felt badly
nearly all the time.
"This summer I trot an very l>n<l I thought
I would try Peruna, so I wrote to you and began
at once to tnke Peruna and Manaltn.
"1 took only two bottles of Peruna find one of j
Manalin, and now I feel better than 1 have for
some time.
"I feel thai Peruna and Manaltn cured me
and marie a different woman of me »tit"X« > "i<r.
1 bless the day I picked up the little hook and
read of your i'■ runs."
It is the business of the kidneys to remove
from tho blcod all poisonous materials. They
must be active .-ill the time, elae the system iuf
fers. There are Itmea when they need a little
Peruna is exactly thia sort of a remedy, It
has saved many people from disaster i>y ren
d'-rliiK the kidney* service at a time when they
were not able to bear their own burdens.
American Legation in Danger —
Further Trouble Feared.
Guatemala City, May 4 Another iniri« % , ron
tatnlng many pounds "f dynamite, was dlscov*
pr«*l yesterday In Seventh avenue, thH rlty,
in front of th« building occupied by ths r'-«»
••l]» > 'l the Guard of Honor, and not far
from the n tl Presldeni Cabrera. The
building in two •i'>ors from th^ American Leg«
tlon. Had tae mine exploded, the <iiining:e to
property and ths !•»• s of itv»>s undoubtedly would
Arrests am still h«>lng ma<li In ronnTtlon with
the recent attempt to kill th« Pr^«lrl«*nt, ami It
is reported that the perpetrators are known. it
la hot believed that any Americana are Irnplt
ratfl. Th" President fays that he has the situa
tion well In hin<l. Further development! are
awaited with anxiety.
A meeting of the diplomatic repreeen
here was held yontcr'li\y for tho purpose
taking measure! to Insure PSS S and protect
foreign property. The American Minister,
Joseph W. J. Lee, is 111, and cannot attend to
th* duties of hl« ofHce. nd ths Btat« Dc-p.irt
ment nt Washlnrtbh h&n cona'-fiuf-ntly author
lzA<i lilHp M llrown, secretary of th" legation,
to ropres»nt American Interest!, which arc f.«ra
mount lit Ouatemnla.
Washington, May 4 — Th>* rie-.v» of the m wnd
attempt on I'r«-»!<l*nt Cabrera'ii llfo wnn re
ceived her« In a rabio rnpssnice. of which tho fol
lowing is a translation:
• iiiaiemala. May 4.
Minister T'>l*<!o. Washln*rton.
Yesterday v creat mine was dl'trove.re'l placM
In from of th<- barracks of th»- Ouard of Honor
120 feel from the Arnerlt-an location nd 180
f«-f-t from the Presidential mansion. Thin scan
dalous attempt at «««aK*lnat!on baa i rested
great Indignation among all lasses of lety.
Bettor liarHm it Mlr.ltt«-r of F'r*lirri Affair*
of Guatemala. Th« Guard of Honor Is the
isp^Mal Kii;ir<l r.f I'r«*ti'!»!nt Cabrera.
Tht> Star", I>*partrr.*nt In forwarding to Am
\>A!>nti'ior ThornpHin. at Mfxlro City, all th«»
lriformation which !? receives from ministers
and consul* In Central Am*rl'-a concerning th«i
Guatemalan situation. It was adm!tt*'l t"-'lav
that thin Kox-ermn«Mit vat** a pequeat from
... look afUT h«*r rjlplom.itlc affairs In
Guatemala In ra»c Mexico aevera bar relations
.... country ... refusal to nurrerider
On«.-ral Jo»A Lima. Although not con'lonlr.jc th»
part which 'Jeneral I-!rr.a Is allej{«vl to hst.:-*
played li» th« i<lot which renul**«l in the murder
of ex-Preaident Bartllaa o Guatemala, the
United Ktntf-H jf'iv-nirnent has not be<-n 'Ira'.vn
Into the controversy occasioned by Mexico's da- (
manrt. This uovernment, however. In rea'ly to
Cive. moral supjv.rt t<> Mexico In an 7 movement
by that country !<;okir)sc to the rfialntenanrft of
pear*? aril quiet In '»uate.rr.ala.
Panama, May 4. — According to private advices
received here from fJuaternala City, ere l.«i
reason to believe that the political situation
there i.t critical, ami extraordinary develop
ments ar<; expected. The fact that tht atrlct ':
censorship has b"*-n r»-l;ik»*'! Is taken at an In'll- ;
cation that the government exj.ertu trouble.
Th're woul'l appear to h*. a <l»-t*-rrnlr.*d j.ijrt«>*«»
to suppress President (Cabrera, by any means,
and the fiujifmai.i City pl'/t.x may b*r f'.Howe-d \
by oth»-r evidences of the p/i^ular hafr<-<l against
the President.
Mexican Demand Refuted and Re-
Ultima Mat/ He Broken.
J>x!co City. May 1.-^uatemala has r*fij**»l
to comr/Iy with th** re^uesr of the Mexican jv,-
em men t t'jat Jos'- Maria Lima &n<l Colonel
Onefrie Boree, charged complicity In th«
a»*.iss: nation of General Bartlias. is- extradited.
The. Cabinet Is now In session, and It I* «aX ■
tlvat the rr,!r.l.«?er« are dlacrtissfng the advl.saMl- i
Ity of Immediately s«*. *:rir.g <!li.'.f>^r.at!c relations 1 '
with GoatenuUa.
Report of Guatemalan Assamli on \
San Benito lighthouse.
Cltyof Mexico, May 4 — ~*\f?*r%::.* received from \
S'alir.a Cruz late this afternoon f*r>i to cr»rsflrrn !
a report from V«ra Cruz tft tn» eff-ct that Otta£- '
eoaJans matte an attack on the Mexican Hirhthoum !
at San B^r.lto. on th^ ww? c.->a»t. abont elcht- j
e*r. rr-.n«-« f^rr. the O'^atemalan p^rt of Oeoa. |
The tel^ramfl frora Salina Craz r-irr.e some of j
the Mexicans on whom the aftaault was made. I
On* cf them, accorllrsr to t!u? rep^rr. rras s*- I
verely wound*'!. Th* atUkcfdnz tare*. !• U said, ;
was much jr^ater than that which d*fended t!»« '
lijnt:io«.«^, and rtfte^ were us^rd. At in* HtAt<« :
D*part.-aent and at the <snat*rr.atars Les;aJlon ;
n'jthlnar is known of the reported attack.
R»wr.», .'.!-. «-— Z~s.orr^» VF. '.JL-mf.r.. '.1 Boston, •
was to-d*y r*c«i<r*«t In ptiv*!* *:^;»r/» by tfcu !
p-,t* a?wl t»7 the P»»At S«cr«tif7 •< lum, car«a*i >
Mtnv if. - at
my FlintsPneFl'RNlture (jj^
Our display of Reed Furniture includes pieces
that may be retained for permanent use in the house,
and therefore should not be considered as strictly
summer furnishing. The range of colors makes it
possible to harmonize it with any interior desired.
Crern Reed Swing $15.00 Grey Enamel Soft and Cushion . $31.50
" T.Me 400 " " flaii \ Cu»hion . . 19.75
" Rocket 800 " " Rocker A Cushion . l'» 7S
" " Sofa 12.75 - " Table „' . 10 M
" 1 Arm Chair 7.00 BW Enamel Arm Cluie . ... 1400
" T. 1.1- 3.50 Green Reed I o.ing»> 10.50
•• Rockrr ...*... 10.00 R«l and Natural Reed SoL . . . 40 00
" Bo* Se*t 12.00 " " " " Ann Cftsa 2400
- •' .Sou 16.00 - • • ■ Table . . 2600
" Arm Chair 11.00 | " " " - $*U Chair 17.00
Reception Ch.ir 5.00 ** " - - T.Mr .. . 1400
Our Enamel Bedroom Furniture display is now complete.
Geo C Flint Co
43-45-47 WEST 23rd STREET
The Whitcomb
Metallic Bedstead Co., .
450 sth Ay. EE 40th St.
Formerly of IHtli Street anil Broad way.
We arc now displaying cur original and exclusive line of the
La He lie Efiamine
These fine productions will be found particularly attractive
for Summer homes of refinement.
The designs arc mainly in the Colonial and Empire treat*
ment, but any period decoration can be had.
80 Washington
Of cutters is the best on earth. Per feet results show it daily. Let us build
you a Suit or Overcoat of our $25 unfinished worsteds or cheviots. They arc
special bargains. The style, trimmings and tailoring would cost double elsewhere.
Samples and our illustrated booklet "Elegance at Moderate Cost" forwarded
to any address.
A IR iN H E I M ,
Broadway and Nfnth street.
Refuse* to Deny He lias Made
Copper Synthetically.
Tendon. May 4— Bir William V.nmn-iy, r,f Csav
bridge ' ' '••:•• who Ii ■ orted to hay* »<>r
rK><li-'l In aicomplUhin« wliat no ftth»r Chemist
bnd ••»;•> sets to do, th« i<r'»du'-tlon of c>pp*r hy
the «ynth»t!c, or comMnaM-in. prooeai Trim th«»
»l»m»nt«i of «O(:!irn. lithium an'l pnISBSI 11 wan
Klkad abo'it ti ■ r*f>ort to-f!,iy },y a. r»pr»«»'nt»'!v«»
of Th« A »■'.'•» tori I'r-nm. but h«> .-■,.■ e|fb*r *O
KtTirm or den It.
Vrrrm another nourr* It wan learned that B!r
William. who has l" carrying <-.ti experiment!
for month! past, ha* produced !nter**;;r:j: «mrl val
liable acleatnV reaulta ■. treating "-jipof *l»h
-..• emanation* r>l radium. It U declared, how
f.vir. ... rh»ii discover! 1*!1 *! have no cumtwtt I*l
IBr T«i»«Tath to T>.» Trt>*;r.« J
nalttrr.or*. May ♦ — Th<! firi*. intimation that B!r
William Ramsay, tl.« ■teat chemlat. hfi r>»»n
«.bi»> tO pr<vSuc<» copper through a combination nf
"th*r •I*m»nt» un'lT thd Influent* of r»/!!>jrn v*
[mi la said In b»v* rornw Ir. ■» «"!«:>»»< h from Mm tn
lT«-«M»n? R»m««n r.f J'J.r.n tlnz>k\nn University,
H»T«t tinn'rinr+minl of his discover jr. Is wJ'-r
*i<i>A to hftv» b»Ti ma'Sc to the eltttntcstl n^mlnarjr
of tha university U»t Saturday.
H!r William It known to hay« b*-en experimenting
for a considerable time with railijm emanation* '<n
copper sulphate. It U unrtintorxl that hn haa
fnaiiy bwi able to r>r»->k "P 'fr 1 '* 1 " alt - forming
nryJiurr.. ll'hlum an<l p/,ta»«l'im— thr«es elenvmtfl.
Hjmiiarly the three element*. un't«>r th« Influvnee
of »h»! radium! ar» iwld to eowbtaa Into Iba
auiphate. from whkh the copper I* r»«'ll!7 •«-
Ira '"I
Th* faeolt/ of Johns Mo;.kin« *T» iin»i::in* to
c>,n(\Tr. the report that Hlr WBllam baa a*nt «or«J
thit ».» ha» »u'ff(l»'l In doing this, h-ii ctw
ehrmtat laM U.-«tir that. If tha •«yr!rr.»^.r* h*'l
aeeoraplUbed wh»t 1» r^.rtM. It wotM h* om of
th« »r»af»«? nrhl*v»m»r.tii ir»«r m^fit \n Uw^ruun
of efomlatry. Mlfh»rto It h^» b»«n impoaatwj lo
v<V.c- tin «l»m»nr. tho.i«;»i v.vta: •fimtlxt* «*'«
recently b*l!«!^'J »hat U rn!«;ht t.* don». »nrf. If th«»
t,r»ik!.iK 'I"-»n t.t on* ha* a/""jai:y ►>— n •""-rfi
plUh'A r-» mW. rr.rr.y a/"-pf"l cb«mleal tA^r^.i
wonM hay» to t.i r^/IJK'I
Prr,f*«^,p J:arr.«a7 - <« <sU'ov»r7 km!il h*v«r fkn
rr.»r'-!al valu« only In •:»•«•> ro-.^r emiH ba ;.f>
r!r;c*»l by nta ractbod'al a l«rt I""* wan DM rnari«*t
prlr* of th« m*t^l. and thl« tr.- IOR(U HOpUna
cbeiotata lo not belUrve tan b* «l'>n», a^ i*»al for
y»art to com* Ftartlum. whl'h t» n<i^i>"*-'i to b*
inciaamrr to tf -* eombtnlßfj of tri« tnaurtala lr."»
ff.» 'opp^r. !* *x'»«-'lin«!/ *»p*r.*:v». ar.d. IbOOaTh
It »■»» '!Js^ov«>t»'J «'»rri* v*ar» »»••,. It ta* a« y«t
i^-n !*-.i3t»-'l only Iri m»r»jt«s '* .*t.\\:\*». T>i» ph*r»
lata brilera that rt may »-* p*.-»«!^;» s»f**T f-jftivr
»xr^rimerit» to ftn^ »K-»m* 'ft**^r rn»thM of rr.sk-
h i iv,^ cooi**r rxj» that th* *»•/ has b**n f,',!r»*»'l
',- ■» If a7»'ir.tl*r.tlr ch^fr rr.»tiv^J nV.^H r-i
found tn* »ffort on th* worS<i'» copper rr^tr'*tr»
m Ara^,f^'f t;.«- faculty o.* th* .jnt.«f»!r7 COJV
mmt4Rl r.-'Uy on Urn «irr.JUrit7 tet»*« ,»;•*« , a •'
tgim«m f,3<i fjor* .»n'! what t.*.^ olfl ai-rri'mi*^*
hoped to a.-rorr.;>!:.«h in »&• "•» of trv,«rr>uJln«
f]*S*r ni*taU Into fo!rf. Th* ch*-rr.!»? Vti*v»-J Itef,
\u -A^-m of what Pr'if«»aor r:Arf.x<7 r.?«» <i r .n*. this
I* i« un4»r»t^^«l h*r* that Prof«,s«r Rairv**7 «! I
y*-"* a fail H'ff.-.T^' if fii* »*p*Tsm*!nt« ry«for« tr>«
tioyal Cbctntea] .V^'.*:? of 'ir**t Britain at Ita
Havana. May 4.— Th» Att/>|r^y Or^sraJ of
BsatftTfo ha* m.> a r»f^rt tr» tr* AttoVney f>^
*nt 'i* t|i Bnpr«ni Coort of ffavar.a In th»!
matur tA th* encounter bctweca gaflon frr.-m
th* Arr.*rVar. ertdser Tarr iT n« an* th*. s<.!»r» c<
Han-.iac> on TowJAr. Hs sa7"» that Captain
I^»y, <-,« th<* x^illr^. wht> r'sTn'jTSJitiratJr.e wSth Urn
sal^rs. s-fco v *r* art:n* Ir. a iiiordtttf BUBOex
afr*r a »:tnr.er. was •oddetdj' atfarkM by th4tn.
Captain Lay rh*a ftrvd aeveral «.-:<•/:«, wh>rh th«
Afton#7 f>a^ral sa7« «*er* uanifmr/ «* aji*
tls-arsr* m at laMal T?v« Altnrtucy Onerai
wyt fiait h* ha* r»Ti*st*'l th« feullctm^r.t of
Captain Lay 'ft. Jh* ch«fK% «vf al»«^t»i»tj the mm.
rr>an, Urn. Ttw» inr««ctsaiWm to b»ir* '.t.Tiltonvt
for ti* purple* of 4*urmMlnf wtMrtatar or bos
th'! p«>itc<« uauowd to Cx» aftar UM Aaaertraa*
t*4 Z*4.
The Pure Food Law
became effective Jan. lit Tie
New York Bottling Co.'s
(Ll'W.t-nAIKr.P, BOLKN * Hi Hr.X,
Ginger Ale and Carbonated Beverages
Are Always Pure
Made from Cane Sug r Eicfuwv'J/.
Vithout pfctcrvative* of any kiad.
Free from mime Colon or Saccharin.
"The Kind that's Fit to Drink"
Th« «nlr pr»p*r flirt aasl
Fir *•• Ml- -n«.. 'fllilf >*r'.[>hrl^tl»>
rji;AfVANT>.i-r» •"•^JTrvKr.r iMRUUCia
At all lirtifildi. tl *9 * b*ttl«.
Wnitl S- I HI-IJJ Rut Uib tt
CLEANSING til.--;**
noon m'irx «.i \rt\."«T»:>*r»
rr»«i«.». kklavi.«o. i-4«Ki«a.
It Mm* IMb AI. mm* ■nMway.
rr»n»h. J*** w t«>h ."»♦ . !>•••• ir»«r K«f-!«t «■«<*««
h !'-: '««•:.*.*. «.-.»r-.^'.-..-. i. nn»!'..iisr. •■;.;> Ifilran'.
Accomplishes Results.
3Mfl Harwich. Mass.
Dear Sir:
Pte*st tdkt oar tdvtrtistmcnt oat
of TRIBUNE mm the cot *,c at C*pe
Cod is rented, thanks to your pspcr.

Vow. tnly,
H. 5. SMITH.
Auction Sale*.
Paris— The Third Sale of the
Collection of the Late
«isM«ai« *? »^«*f»**J7 ftw» W'i<** *? An nut rarit^w*
*•»».■ . • ' • - '»
«jc'.'* tn <>M fii-»^«» T«s*»tr7 «M *%:*tm«% »Bi
... »« ITS* f'+m** 9i>*% O*&*ty, * tla* *• **•- I
•mStfftfnn «*» X? •»■ **. '*'"' •- * f "» *"«^H?**t~.
» «i* J*XJ»* J«4 BBJJtI a * )> £»>»Tt«. *****
mm vwt May 9 a** jja
Is}| Chestnut

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