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THE SUN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER Id, 1913.
Pi i! ! !! lit li tl ;i i 1 I I-1 It - it I i 1 sea ra -CORES AT LOURDES NOT SO MIRACULOUS TMu ruing Pilgrim Shv Only Three Wffi Healed at French Shrine. ok OISL APPKARs W1L1 Crace Mflloiiev Tel In "Sun" How, Onee h Cripple, She Now Wnlks. special i able Iteepalch In Th Si v. l.l'NtKIN. Hflt. IS. Morlr of the tire at l.ounlc w hich reached Uorulon In latild MMMWM in th last few lUyt arc now lielne at rapidly reduced to their trUC proportions. Yiwterilny'a il at lie In Tub Si n showed how one enthusiastic HOI TSSpOndetll "watered" hi previous re- . parti anil there la every Indication that. With UM POBBlelS exception of til-ace' Maloney. whatever improvement theft has heen in c.iaes of Ion rstahllshcd disease will prove to be merely teniiorary anil more mental than physical. It should be sslrt that Uia official bureau at Lourdee la in nowise responsible for the premature announcement of cure. Th doctor who accompanied the Irish pilgrim say the bureau la harder to con vince than any sceptic. Kach cane which ia reported to ihcm i examined with elttttlfk minuteness- and the report thereon la frequently not published for six months. tOmetlmWI for a year. One of the rcturnliiK doctors-- it ia sle tilflcant that he atlpulated hia name should not b attached to the stutement described to the correspondent three cures anions the Irish pilgrim, the preliminary Investigation of which by the liOurdc bureau ho attended. Thce were thn two Ilowneys of Belfast, both of whom threw away their crutches, and Urate Maloney of Klllaloe, who waa also able to walk for tho flrat time In years. The dootor confirmeil the report that Michael Downey suffered no further pain after his "cure" and wa able to uae hia limbs, but the official report from the Helfast Hospital in regard to Downey's previous condition has not yet reached Lourdis. In the caae of Thomas Downey, who was "suffering from a discharging slnu. soms lime, must elapse before the cure" can bo pronounced permanent, as ainuaes In such caaea often heal temporarily, feraee Maloney May Be Carvel. There was more"'prohalilllty arlout per msnene being attache to the rase., of rlraoa Muloncy. Indeed many who , are sceptical In regard to miracles con fess that her cure was marvellous and Juatltlea the faith, of those for whom miracles do not present any dUMeiiltics. Grace Maloney waa seen by Thb SUM correspondent In I .undent to-day. There I nothing of the mystic about her. MlS i a strapping, handsome, educated girl Of la. with dark hair and clear blue eyes. Ihir- la atren;;in 't character In every lilts Of her face, from her broad, high She told forehead to her well aet chin her rHry Wltlmul much gusn or amc- i ii ion. it w-:n uramatle in its simple matter of factness. She said : "1 hail been ill nine ears and had un- imrzone signi ui .. lo -valk save on me toe n m i.ani Mv knee was stiff and it was liu ,. Malbla for me to put my heel on the; Vuiiu. I had IKI intention of muklus Ilia pilgrimage', but nn father, who is school teacher n Couuly Clara, ln tisled thai 1 should go. "from the moment that t'mads up m) ujnd to so I was ponvltioad that I would ; be eund. although Dr. BlaM) and others 1 a ho had operated on me at the Mater ( Miserlcordla In Dublin and at Clare In-, Urinary said I would never gel well. My knag continued to be stiff until llv Thurs day night that I reached Lotirde. Then 1 I began to have excruciating pains In the Knee. These continued on Friday morn ing until 1 Joined the procession of pll- grime. MI was walking along leaning on the i shoulder of another pllgilm until Opposite the statue of the Madonna Coronna whi n j 1 felt shooting pains from my foot up . my leg which I nan never Derore ex pe'rlenced. i stopped and found that my heel was on the ground, my knee was loose and supple and that I was walking iiajtumlly- The shooting pains left me Immediately and 1 realized with Joy that I was cored." Just here s physician who was present at the Interview began to question Miss Maloney and she kicked her healed le with vigor. Miss Maloney Walka Kaally. Whan the correspondent tlrst met Miss Maloney she waa alighting from the pil grims' special train. She Jumped from the car ilka a normal, healthy girl would do unit w.llieH easily to her hotel. Then she walked up a long staircase to the dining room Here she waa surrounded by her fellow pilgrims who showered blessings on her. Dr. C. J. Jorby of Summerhill, County Megth. who wss with the pilgrlins. gave Ths Sun correspondent a history of Urace Maloney'a case which he had ob tained from the priest of her parish, hut ho had no personaP knowledge of the matter before he went to I.ourdes. where he saw her limping along in the pro cession helped by a male pilgrim. The doctor continued : "Suddenly when the procession was op posite the statue of the Madonna I heard great and repeated shouts of 'Miracle '. aiiracie: i nen mere came a great rusn ue.'.ni tins morning hy the stoppage of of people, and one of my colleagues called I all but thirty of lha 150 buses of Tll out : 'Come here at once or the crowd Mings, Ltd. The prospect of the other may cruah Orace Maloney to death. She busmen Joining In the strike Increases, hss been cured.' We managed to get the The situation at Manchester Is un gli I Into ths sacristy of the Church of the I changed, but there are new troubles at rinsary und closed the door, and then she Nottingham and Sheffield, told me her story. . i found scars mi either side of It an the POST WHEELER ON THE BALTIC. result of various operational but the knee i was absolutely normal. 1 "In my opinion It is an absolute mliac- I uloun cure. Grace has enjoyed her new i found freedogi to the limit. She ha Hiked with mo about I.ourdes and about Paris, she l hardly willing to sit down, but want to walk, walk all the lime." Kather Gllrrtartln of Clonfert, referring to i rare Maloney.- Bald tha4 Dr. Cox, the head of the flurries bureau, had de clared that.lt the history of her case was glvea It Was undoubtedly a miraculous cure. rl .i. ..... e The dark Hide of tte pilgrimage waa pathetlca)f seen among those coming back who are going to Ireland with dis appointed hoi.". ' Instances! of tins kind could be llltllllplthd Indctlnltery. but not Ihe least pathetic was that of a blind man who was being led froin Ihe train In tin dark-inns to which he had long been accUatOSMd nod who went lo Loonies In tin hope of being cured of bis aOlctlou. FLASHES FROM THE CARLE. HoiioTA. - Tito control of a petroleum Held of over 1.200 square miles In ex tent in Colombia hit been secured by the Colombian Hndica,te, Limited, of Canada. Ghsnt.- -Three pavilions at ths Inter national Industrial Exposition here were destroyed by a fire, which started in a German restaurant. This Is th tifth Mrs since the opening of the exposition. Anttoif. Depression In ths world's rubber trade haa caused an economic oriels her. Many of th rubber com Denies In the Congo have discharged their Kurepean agents and large bodies of na tive rubber collectors It I said thiit everpredunt loo of rubber has caused prices on ths Internalloual markets to bs reduced below the enst or getasriiUJ and tranaporUai the rubber. LOW PRICES Selecting a building con tractor solely because he hap pens to submit low estimate is as hazardous as selecting a wife solely . because she has blond hair and blue eyes. Neither a low estimate nor blond hair and blue eyes are to be despised, but at beat they are but relative terms. A woman's disposition is more important than her beauty, and a Contractor's ability to give economical re sults in the final analysis is far more important than the meaningless promise in an optimistic first bid. THOMPSON-STARRETT COMPANY Building Conitructlon NO NATIONAL STRIKE IN THE BRITISH ISLES KhIIwav Men's I'nlnn Rejects the Plan to Tie Up Traffic. Ill S S I KIRK MA I SPREADl"f Tilling Company to Stop All But Thirty crfIta Vehicles. Kperml rnhic Despatch, in Taa Si T.ONPOS. Sept. IS. The strike situation In the Hrltlsh Isles has not become any worse In the last twenty-four hours. Oh the other hand, there Is nothing very en couraging for those who are hoping for a settlement of the trouble. The position In Dublin haa not changed. A huge procession of strikers paraded again to-day. The men were orderly and gave the Impression of being dejected. They have not received the support they had expected from the Irish Nationalist while the Catholic Church strongly objects to Jim l.arktn. their leader, as a socialist ami the Dublin city members of Parlia ment have not taken up their cause, al though they ate not opposing them. Negotiations for a settlement of the strike were pusy at Liverpool all day, but effected nothing, and the outlook Is a gloomy one. The strike at that place, however, has not spread. There have been no negotiations at ntitiKham and the position la not altered materially except that the National L'nlon of Hallway Men rejected the demand of the sirlkers for a national walkout. The offi cials of the union emphatically dissent from the action of their members at Liverpool and Birmingham and told them ,,.,, Ih, h.. MHi ,,.. I no straight Issue on which " UgHI. light. Union of Railway Men sent circulars to the branches at these two cities in which ' they point out that Ins an- not deciding the llruor iUcsllon of whether or not luacHleg train, should lie Handled by i-.iiviii. Mila.u Tk... a ..... "-v u. .. an investigation, has not satlsfled them that the freights which thn Liverpool and It iiilngbam men refused to handle are "blackleg." They may have been actually loaded by members of the Transport Workers Union, in which case the strikers wen ai ling mistakenly. The DOmmlttsa points out the danger Of unauthorlz.il action and urge the men not to widen the area of the dipu without official sanction. The onl) apparent result of this cir cular up to the present ha been to awaken the resentment of the strikers J"" "r' Hno ,"'' disregard of their ie.mei.1 m. ii is iieconnng an increasing rsaiur oi iraae unionism In Ureal Hrit a In. Tin IS malcontents at Birmingham are i Although the President and hi ed it their Influence at other centre and . vlsera were willing to place this construc uri.ii. i iiiniieiiee Hi oiner centres arte have Imluceil pan ot the illouceater rail, waynun to strike Ha Strike Mn -pre.il. It looked this aftsmoon as if Ixnwlon would Im- spared an omnibus strike, but that lirostiect brantln.1lu w..l.h i ... nlghl. The Lord Minor Imite.l rem. Sentatlvaa of Tilling. Ltd, the leadlaxr omnibus company, and of the men to meet at the MaiiHion lluue,. and try lo as. range their dispute. The delegate from both sldea met lrt iiiiieo to agree. me strikers, whose sole erievansa hmtaftm h. i....... . to be the question of w carina a onl,.. Daoga wnn weir uniform, fnrmulateil three demands, nautelv. the rluiu .,r ik. men to representation through their union. me reinsiaiemeni or ine men who smral dlsmlased and the right to wear the union badge, The representatives of Tinin. ta concedeil th nvwilM anil Ultril prop., HI nous, urn reiuseit lo grant a reiognlll.m i.t i lie union. This pu tlr fKt , ,)c lire, and the men at a meeting to-night .r........ i, i iiiiiinue llle sir ke wh el. Home RMlKBSSr "ecrelary. or U'b t Washington. Kludes Hepnrters. Special I able Deepalcl, to Tns Sr.!, LONPON. Sept IS. Among the pimen ger on the White Star liner Baltic, which sailed from Liverpool to-day. wa Pom Wheeler, secretary of ths American I'm bassy at Rome. Mr. Wheeler I rolm; m I WaShlagtOtl tO answer charge that he vioiaieo "iipiomatic courtesies by Import ing "Bsolene for his friend' automobile. Mr. Wheeler ruanaged to elude the re porters. other passengers oh th Baltic ate: Hlshop W. D Walker and Mr. Walker of Buffalo. N. V. : Robert 9. Wynne, for merly Poatniaxier-Ueneral nd afterward Consul-General at London, and Mrs. Wynne, of Washington, D. C. j th Rev. Cameron bawl and wife of Buffalo, N. Y. ; Col. William Jay, Mr. and Mr Prank Scott UeriUh, Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Mer rill. Philip J. Boossvelt. K It. Me-Alpln, Victor Korchan and J. M. MacDonough, all of New York. U. S. SCIENTISTS IN JAMAICA. Will Hltf Pellagra l aser Dr. Sasa. hen. aa Eager!. Specietl Cable Despatch lo Tsa Scn. Kinuston, Jamaica, Si pt IS. Dr. Louis W. Sanibou. u Hrltlah expert on pellagra, accompanied by a parlv of American scientists, arrived here to-day lo study the illanae, which exists here to aum ex tent Owing lo the refusal or the Government tu git i the l'nlted FtUlt Company wharf facilities on Ihe aompany'S own term, Hlaars FVaTss, ths Kuglish branch of the trust, aiiiinumn their Intention 14 won. ii aw iriMH tns II GAMBOA AND DIAZ MAY BE CANDIDATES Reported That Huerta Has Ordered Porflrlo IHaz's Nephew to Return. RKRKliS HKI-P REFUGEES Operate Train on Which Ameri can Travel Part Way " to Capital. Sffdtl ''able Despatch In Tnr. Sr. Meatro ClTT. Sept. Is -Political af fairs In Mexico took a lively turn to night, when two announcements wore made which Indicate a fight at the poll. Two Huerta lieutenants probably will be' candidates for the Presidency at the election which the Provisional President promises shall be held on October U. If. first was in unofficial report that Felix Diss had been recalled by Huerta and would have the la iter's aid In the elec tion. Next It was learned that Senor Hamboa, the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Is strongly backed as a Presidential can didate on the so-called Catholic ticket. The order for Olax to return was sent through the Mexican ld.K.it Inn in Paris The nephew of Porflrlo Plax first lefi Mexico on a mission to Japan. Me ant as far as British Colombia and was or dered to Watt. He left for Kurone bv wav Montreal and was Ul heaid f on the i oniinem. ne was ostensioi neaaeu for Japan by way of Siberia. It waa freely reported that lien. Huerta sent Dlax to Japan to get rid of him as a possible rival for the Presidency this fall. Bduardo Tamaris. a lawyer, took the oath of office as Minister of Public In struction to-day. Fifty Americans, mostly women and children, from Durangn. arrived here this morning. They travelled on a train oper ated by rebels from Durango to lode mena, and then automomlled from Iode mena to Zacaleca. At Zacatecas they boarded a train for Mexico city. They were held up by small rebel forces several times, but were not mo lested. The rebela contented themselves with asking question". Only two American women remain In Durango. Consul Hamm urged that all leave In the fear that the unpaid rebel troops would sack the town on Independ ence Day. Ml. Hamm's family Is with the refugees who will lesve for Vera Crux on Sunday and take (he tlrst steamer to New York or ilalveslon Only three men are going with their families to the Cnited States ; the others will return to Durango IP look after their Interests there. The re ft! gOSg say there ha been no fighting around Duranco for several weeks. WILSON WARY OF NOTE. Me la l.rttlna Mexican Again Shape The aaael .Now. Wabmimiton. Sept. Is. - After a careful examination of the excerpts of the mes- EEL. ... u.i. un Con.rea nn Tuts- .... .... .. .. ..... w... .. Ikl. i nay. n ssiusni rrnava i hmmh ! ! conclusion : "That there waa nothing In the meo aagc that was In contradiction of the I last not.- ami with the understanding I that the Administration interpreted that inute as conveying. . . ... . . 1 " "" "J" "" statement that the President considers the situation unchanged from what it was before the meaaage waa delivered. The note referred to in tbe President's conclusion was the last cotmnunlcatlun transmitted to this Government by For eign Minister Gamboa through Special Envoy John Llnd It conveyed the state ment tliat the Mexican Constitution, pro hibited a Provisional President from be coming a candidate to aucceed himself and declared that Huerts. as the const I tlon.illv established Provisional Prealdeni. realised that h. was Inhibited against entering the coming eleotlon. The note promiaed that constitutional elections should be held October tion on the Mexican note they feared to announce It officially to the Mexican Government The I'rcaldent looked askance at making any reply to Gumboa'a statement relative to the constitutional provision because he thought a discussion I of the constitutionality of Huerta s ac- aulHitlon of the Presidency would cer- U,I,I 0,1 Involved in such a reply, ' a"""10 Huerta he the new President the : L'nlted Statea can still refuae to recognUo ' him. and will then face nothing more nor j laH ,nH ,h necessity for evolving e new I """" . .... It Is believed here that Gen Huerta Is entirely willing that thla attitude should lw maintained at Washington. Such a 1 condition make it possible for him to wa"'n developments In his country and ' - r ,'"8rH "" r,,n ''r,,en' DAMnm i ll I A BVPCWTKn SHOT la ThnagM la Have Bern Takes fey Castillo. Ki. Paso. Tex . Sept. IS. -A report was received at Jusrex to-diiy thst Pajicbo Villa and ten of hi rebel officer were captured hy Maximo Castillo, another rebel leader, a freebooter, at Palomas i STETSON HATS 1 ONLY Every ktyle STETSON makes to select from $150 $20 ACKERMAN The SlelMi tit Mai S E. 234 SI ia?'T?uh?t anjm HUH iWAIaoet Sd Ave . cor. Md. Quotations Jrom Contented Clienti. No. XIV. "One test of CHEL TENHAM advertising comes to us from firms and individuals who write complimenting us on our ads. Cheltenham Advertising Service 130 Fifth, Ave. cor. 20th St. Telephone 4400 CHELSEA this morning, and that Villa had been I shot but not killed. I If Villa la a prisoner it will moat likely break the revolution in Chihuahua. He la the rebel who besieged Juarei with a band of rebela for many weeks this eu minor. TELLS OF DANCERS IN MEXICO. Woman Refugee Fired ai Bandits Wit Came Near Hsae, Among the dnaen American refugees from Mexico who arrived yesterday by the Ward liner Santiago, from Tam plco, was Mrs. Lillian Gonsales, a widow, originally of Atlantic City, who says she , was forced to leave her home near Ban l.uls Potosl. where she has mining In terests, by the activity of bandits. She knows how to shoot and declare that several times she fired at bandit who came too near her home. Hhe hopes she did not hit any of them, as she fired merely to frighten them off. The coast towns, Mrs. Gonsales says, are quiet, but stories of cruelty by rebel soldiery In the Interior drifted continuously to the cosst. Mrs. Joseph Herald, alto a widow, and her flve-ycar-old daughter. Virginia, who have boon living several years In Tam plro. are bound for their home In St. Ixul. Mrs. Herald says she believes Mexico no longer a safe place for Ameri can women. ttnrf I .a I a I . tnln.r rt V.tc fl.t..n. said Americans were leaving Mexico ,! fast as they could get transportation and that there was an Impression In the coun try that it would soon be In a state of chaos. RICHARDSON TO LEAS ULSTER. Lleateaanl-I.eaeral With 34 Years KiSerlrarr Chosea. 'sects fable ttetmalrk i Tn. si v Hm.rsT. Sept. II,- It was announced at a meeting of Irish I'nionlst to-day at Hanbrldge. In County Down, that Lieut Hen Sir tleorge Lloyd Hellly Itlchanlson. who had previously watched the parade of 1,"nn drilled men. had been appointed Heneral of the t'lster Volunteer Sir George addressed the meeting and told the volunteers they were of pletidid physique and fit to be led anywhere. He Impressed upon them the necessity of dis cipline, drilling and efficiency In the use of the rifle. He said he and the members of his staff would give them ths benefit of their experience whenever they asked for Lieut. -Oen. Richardson aerved for thirty-four years In. the British army varloua campaigns but retired some years ago. SEIZES ALBANIAN TREASURE. Eeaad Pa. ha Propane to Kstanlieh .New Uoreraaeeat la Daraaao. Special Cable Deepmfrb la Tar 9rv Vhkna. Sept. IS. Following the ncwe Of a split In the provisional Government of Albania owing to difference between Ks- sad Pasha and lamall Kemal comes the report Ihut the former, who haa been Min- later of the Interior under Ismail Kemal, haa selxed the Albanian treasure and Is holding It at Duraixo. where he proposes to form a new Albanian government. ENGLISH OBJECT TO NEGRO M. D. ana ker well Peer UearsMaas Draw Color l.lae la Appolatnt. LoMDOsti fept. IS. The Camberwell pour law guardians drew the color line to-day by refusing to appoint a negro doctor as district medical officer on the ground thst the poor were very fastidious In such matter. Although It wan admitted that the negro physician s quanncations were above those of the other candidates, th majority of the board of guardians mem- bers ruled him out. explaining that th poor would refuse to be attended lv a man of color. e M l BBBSWAw"v" NBBBJ M Wfl aaaw-' cbe HH BawaaV XcepvixM V w seEsSwwjbw W ' Vfl Morrlani Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionaries are on ale at the following stores Mail orders will be accepted. If you have an account at any of the stores, you can have the book delivered and charged to you. Deliveries will be made on sales within the regular delivery limits beyond that, shipped express collect. But the certificate MUST accompany your order in all cases. G1MBKI BROTHERS Broadway Thirty-third Street BRENT ANO'S Fifth Avenue and 27th Street PUTNAM'S Both 23rd St. West of Sth Ave. Stores 45th St. West of 5th Ave. HENRY MAI. KAN 42 Broadway C. S. HAMMOND & CO. 30 Church St. BURN BRITISH HOME LET TO AMERICANS Suffragette Suspected in Fire Which DpNtmya Theobald Park Mansion. (Hi DEN MILLS WAS LESSEE Hoiihc. Which Was I noccnpied. Was Property of Lata Lady Meux. fptrial rablt Deepalch la Tar Hit. London, Hepl. I. The Cedars. In the Theobald Park estate at Waltham Cross, about fifteen miles from London, which was Inhsr Iter) by Admiral Hlr Hedworth Tismbtnn. the hero of l.adyantlth, from Lady Menx on condition thst he take the nanw of Metis, and which WSSl jBdSSd re- riltiv "y iilf ninl r. ".in ii .niii" " New York, waa destroyed by fire early to day. , The house w as unoccupied at the time and the police suspect suffragettes of having canned the fire, but there Is no direct evi dence against them. All the valuable fur niture had been removed from the place. Orove House, another mansion on the Meux estate, was burned down last year. The estate, which is a very old one, hsa a romantic hiatorv It waa favorite shoot ing lodge of James I and atill is swarming with game. Admiral Sir Hedworth Lanili lon. the aon of the seoond Ivir1 of Luinbton, took the name of .Meux in ISM in accord ance witn the term of Lady Meux'a Will and aome time nuo leased it to Mr sad Mrs Ogden Mill. ThS present Lady Meux is the widow of Viscount Chelsea Temple Bar la Park. The house which was burned to-day stood on the site and foundations of the j P1"'" r Kin mea I Ii wss conv ano nevoid ot any arcnitecturai preten- siona. In the vicinity of to-day i fire is the Abbey Church of Vtalihani Holy cross. the construction of which wa begun by King Canine and finished by King Harold early in the eleventh century and which ia still used a Ihe parish church The great feature of Theobald Park is , old Temple Bar. No one knows the exact age of ihi wonderful old gale which fig ured for hundreds of vears at the Heel street entrance to the city of London It is known thai Temple Har was In exist ence In I B0Q and it now forms the entrance to Theobald's Park from the blvh road. I which was formerly used by ihe muil 'coaches between London and Cambridge Temple Bar, v hn-h was originally of 'Portland lone. wa changed in color by ! the smoke and grime of londoninloa drub 'black Ihere Is one great central arch I Tor vehicles and two otnet snniller arches ' ZT'ZUIZ year Inter of ihe original material and with th greatest car. After It reconstruct ion the large room above Temple Bar was rented to a famous firm of hankers until about 177. These banker used it for a storeroom for old account books. Stored in this room were Ihe private account books of Charles II . a well as hi ledgers which (old of his trans ai lions with Nell Cwynn How Admiral Obtained llsiafe. j Temple Bar was lorn doa n In IS77 In order I to meet the needs of Increasing traffic, and the stones, statues and gates u ere bought i hy Sir Henry Meux, the brewer stvery- i BBBBBBBBBBBBBB (JRr I MIlJT-SIMir I COOPER CO. Siith Avenue 18th to 19th Street O'NEIM.-ADAMS CO. Sixth Ave. 20th to 22nd Street BLOOMINGDALE BROS. Third Ave. 59th to 60th Street II. C. F. KOCH & CO. West 125 St. ABRAHAM & STRAUS Fu1Ii.ii Street Brooklyn CEORCE KI.EINTEICII 1245 Fulton Street Brooklyn IIAHNE Ss CO. Broad Street -Newark, N. J. thing composing Temple Rar waa removed to Theobald s Park and the gale was re constructed in lis exact original form at the entrance to the park. The eplke above Hie central arch on which the heads of de capitated traitors were exhibited la olden Mine are not there, age and weather haviag cnuaed them to fall from the Iron barbs by which they hsd been held in place. Iady Meux, who succeeded to the property, left most of her property to people who ere in no wav related te her. Hhe bequest lietl I'heobald'a Park, her auperb Jewel and the bulk of her property to Admiral Hlr Hed worth Lamhton, whom she scarcely knew, but whom she admired for but gallant work at Lad amlth and also because of a chance bit of grauioua civility shown to her by Sir Med worth s Wife. PASSENGERS ON THE FRANCE. Many Americans Itrtaralna- After a "asaaaer la Ksrete- Xperlsf CsS DeaasfcA in Ths Srs Paris, Sept. II. Among those booked to sail on ths Francs from Havrs on Saturday are Walter V. R. Barry of Waahlngton. D. 0. ; Mr. and Mrs, Henry Hrldgman of New York, lira. John P. Martin, the Vlcomt and Vlcomtassa de Rancougne, the latter the daughter of M. Philip Bunau-Varllla ; C. A. Hereahoff Hartlett of New Tork, Col. H. J. De la Vergne of New Or leans. Judge and Mrs. Francis M. Hcott of New York. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Mathews of New York. Mr. and Mrs. August Hrnslger of New York, Mr. and Mra. A. W Cobb of Chicago. Mrs. J. N. Kwell. Mra. James Wall Finn, Mrs. Ell wand Hendrlck, the Misses Ida and Edith I'rltchett, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Faulk ner, all of New York, aad Miss P. N. Wat rlss. STATE AO FOR UNEMPLOYED. oel list, at Jena Insane Make' Nark a Proposal. Special ' able lienpa'ch to Tut Bex, jkna. Sept. is. Unemployment and its' alarming Increase were discussed at to day's session of the Social Democratic congress. The necessity of State aid wa Insisted upon by a number of speakers, who complained of unpatriotic capitalists employing more than a million foreigner because they found It cheaper to do so. The Socialist attitude on texetlon waa also debated. The leaders maintained that the circumstances precluded any other course by the Socialist members of the Reichstag than the one they took In regard to the army bill and taxation. BENSON GUEST AT LUNCHEON. Actors In Loaaaa Batertala the As-ter-Maaager. LottBOM, Sept. 18 Most of the promi nent actor of the Hrltlsh stage, with rep resentative en of letter and churchmen, attended a luncheon to-day to F. B. Hen son, the Kngllah actor-mnnager. Mr. Benson I about to start for a trip to the l'nlted State und Canada. Tin- toastmaster of the luncheon was Sir Sidney Lee. chairman of the executive j committee of Shakespeare's Birthplace ' Trust. He ald Mr. Benson had done more than any one ever connected with j the TCngllRh tage to arouse Interest In Shakespeare. J. Forbes-Robertson, an pother speaker, characterised Mr. Henson i as ambassador from Shakespeare lovers I of the nld World. mm KAISER BUYS CANADIAN LAND, Me Has lavr.tr Heavily In Vaa- conver aad British Celasakla. Special Cable Despatch in Tax Sin Lospon, Sept. 19. A Berlin despstch to the Inifu IfOll ays the Kaiser haa In vested heavily In land In Vancouver and elsewhere In Hrltlsh Columbia. The In- vestments are purely personal. It Is said that other eminent Germans w ill follow his example. The land are j chiefly agricultural and forest lands. I Teach Him HOW To Teach Himself And start EARLY with him too. It's only once in a life time, you know, that the beat studying can be done. And you can't over-estimate the importance of a Webster in that study ing. Getting the boy in the habit of going to Webster instead of coming to you, when he wants to know something, is the best thing you can do for his education. For that Webster HABIT not only gives him NEW words to use, but makes him use them properly, gives him a mastery of language, and information that will make him a well-educated man in years to come. So get him a Webster one of the new Merriam Webster's Re vised Unabridged Dictionaries and start him in the habit of using it. Costs you Just $3.50 during this Introductory Sale and it's a duty you owe the boy's education. Tear off the Certificate NOW. Webster's Revised ?f Unabridged Dictionary at pSm)J It a thorough reconstruction of tho cele brated Unabrtdg ad. And it's just tho Dic tionary you'll want for him. It's s big, well-made book law buck tam binding 2120 pages meesures 9 x 1 1 1 i a 4 I nches. And with a complete Dictionsry giving the orthography, pro nunciation, etymology end definitions of the words in the English language old end NKW.it combines s Qaietteer tbat gives the names and most important facts on over 29,000 places a dictionary of foreign names, quotations, proverbs and eapres sion tables of weights, measures, etc. Introductory Sale Certificate This CERTIFICATE will be accepted as $1.50 in CASH on the price of Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (any bindmj) when tilled in and presented at any More named S-2". C. & C. Merriam Not Good 4tW 1 7 SOLDIERS DEAD IN FRENCH TRAIN WRECK Cars Fall Into Ravine :tti Feet lieep When ppsmtflft Viaduct. special cable Denpatcb lo Tea Si K P.ists, Sept. IS. Seventeen soldiers wet killed and thirty Injured by a wreck on the electric tramway between ("agues and Clrasse In the Alps Maritime department to-day. The train wa composed of- four cats, which were crowded and many SOldlerS Of fa on the steps. Lentardl. the engineer, who entered the service only two week ago, was trying to make up for ten minutes delay. It waa raining noavlly at the time and the rails were slippery. As the train was approaching a sharp dtscent leading to a viaduct over a inline thirty -six feet deep Leotard ' put on the brakes, but they did not act Then he threw on tha reverse lever as the train entered Lie viaduct The audden Jar broke the connection between the motor and the first car. This car slewed across the track and the time other cuts crushed throush the parapet and down Into the ravine. Assistance was summoned and the fire brigade and soldiers from Nice soon ar rived and clambered down the slippery path with torches In their hands. Th scene resembled a field of battle, with arms isnd legs of the dead and Injured mixed up with rifles and bayonets. FREEWHEAT AGREED ON. TerlsT ieefereea Mold Their l-'lret Mght VI eel lag. Wasminuton. Sept It. The tariff eon feree of the Senate and Houe hold night session for the first time to-night. Chairman Simmons said that It would b the last they would hold. Most of the conference during the day wag devoted to the metals schedule. When an adjournment was taken for dinner the conferees hud practically completed th schedule except ferromenganese and lead and sine ore. An agreement wa reached on the par. agtaph relutinc to ant'ir.ony. but the con clulnn wet e not made public. The meat Inspection paragraph also was gjBr-eed to after it had been rewritten under i:g. getloni from the Secretary of Agriculture which w in insure as rigid an Inspection of imported RlOBtg BS that now Imi I hy law on meats produced In the Cnited Stair. It was announced after the night session that u tentative agreement was reached on wheat. While no details er- Riven It was learned that wheat will come in free of duty with u countervailing duty us pro ided l the Senate bill L0RIMER OUT FOR U. S. SENATE. Itnarr tulllian and Other the I'lcld for mm. Chicaw. Sept. IS Three candidate) for l'nlted Slates Senator to auct'ccii Law rence V. Sherman In HUT. upiieanil lo- I day. The formal announcement of all I will be made within the next two w cells: j Senator Sherman Is expected back from 'Washington In a fi w daa to Start hIS own campaign The candidate are Stale Benufor S. K.-nt Keller of Ava. who will seek the j liemocratic nomination, John . White, national lecturer for the Single To Club; William lairimer. Republican. Lorimer' formal announcement 11 WHS said to-duy by u close friend, will be ttniile In October during the dedication ot' 'the new dub rooms of the Republican Club of Illinois. Roger c Sullivan Is t. cog nised as an .iwiwcd can lldate and many fins color pistes, s upet b balMona pictures and over 3,000 illuatrauons. Oet yours today. This sale isn't going to last long end the minute it's over, Ihe price goes up to $5.00. You save 11.50 if you teer off the Certiflcste and gat your order in eerly. fiefere you buy, see f Ae fliee pog.ee eefiffon. That, art) much thinntr. light er mnd hmndiar for tha bey to use--mBBSSaS f mliyimt k tocAe. anef ore mighty AeneVome eooAs. foe. Cloth binding at $9 anef Imathar binding at Sr. Certificate saves you $1.50 on mny binding. TEAR IT OFF NOW. Co., Publishers After October 31. ISI3 Rteslsr ftinVBB torn CiraVriH Pmmm liiim lew Buckram $5.00 U.M 600 ( H earn Edilwe. Cot BnSiiMj Stkil rfar tuuu Tin BaStiii I W .van steal Thame ladee-Me Eatra With Aa BaMaaf I