Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1910.
FEAR LLOYD GEORGE MAY BE ATTACKED Scotland Yard Active as Pre mier Prepares IJomo Juile Announcement. IRISH TO GET CONCESSIONS Plan ProyMwftfor. Two Parlia incntnrodcllcd on U. S. " Congress. HSPOJC. Dec. 20,-rrwautlons.are be." , Uken l-ytho Scotland YarA official salnat possible attempts to attack Pr mr Uoyi acorge or Vt un ot tho lrl.h omce In Lonflw. On Monday there will be a careful .ewttw of persons entering the House of Com- GcoWs announcfmerit on ttie uoy input's home rule measure. v The Idea will be to give a taw amount of autonomy to each section of rob..-', with thoroughly easy nacWnery r vMlng-for their combination m soon 1 they (lcslro to unite, the bill to ns inVnded to pave the road for'elimlnatton rf iw iaU of the partition of Inland T a combined Ireland. It .Is MlsaWrt. even creator powers may be given than are mopoml for tho separate section. It Is expected that the Premier s .an nouncement will bo most conciliatory and comirehenlve In outlining what ho hones will be nn acceptable plan, ino new scheme of government differs con Idcrably from the plans previously dis cussed and carries concessions on various questlona much further. The Government, In framing the MJI. 1 umlerrtood to have kept before It as primary points, first, that the secession of Ireland and tho establishment of an Independent Irish," republic cannot be tolerated, but that, on th-other nana, the present system of government can not be continued and that It Is Impos sible to Ignore tho fact that there n re two great sections of Ireland, each of whose ctal'ms must be considered, , The bjllMs understood" ttf'provl.le, for granting" the fullest possible freedom to tho two Irish legislature, adminis tering their own affairs, with powers similar to' those hold by tho States in America. When questions affecting the empire arise they would come under !) consideration of the Imperial Parliament, In which Ireland would have a voice. SEARCH DUBLIN FOR FRENCH ASSAILANTS Authorities Shadow Friends of Slain Sein Feiner. Dtrau.v, Dec 20. In Bplte of strenuous exertions on the pnrt of the police and military authorities to discover the per petrators ot tho attempt to assassinate Vljwuwt French yesterday It was gen erally reported that no arrests had been made up to noon to-day. Officials arc absolutely reticent regarding the progress of the Investigation. The public feeling Is calm and thero has been no demon Inquiry at the vice-regal lodge this evening elicited the statement that Vis count French was "quite well and never had been better." The nuthorltlest-.nre sonurjpg the city to apprehend thoVs'sallantsIof Viscount French and also are closely Investigating the associates of Savage, who was killed while running from tho scene of the attempt on the Viceroy's life. !n the hope of finding a clue to the Identity of the assassins. IRISH CAUSE HURT BY ASSASSINS' ACT Sinn Fein Attack on Viscount French Arouses Many. Sptrial Cable Detpatch fo The Set fopiriffht. 1919, ail rlgtli reserved. Londov, Dec. 20. With the Irish pot of troubles boiling over the wanton at tack on the life of Viscount French, the Lord Lieutenant, has brought matters to a crisis and it now remains to be seen what effect the attempted assassination 'will have on the plans of the British Government concerning self rule for Ireland. Premier Lloyd George Intends to outline the plans in the House ot Com mons on Monday. From oral expressions of the Pre mier's thoughts outlined In tho pro Government organs It Is Indicated that he real case of self-government has nt been injured by tho outrage. In the meantime all shades of opinion, reg-xrd-cm of party, condemn tho would-be as eafslns as being beyond the pale of violent political controversy. They are called crmlnlals of the foulest nature. As has been pointed out several times recently In The Sun events In Ireland wire heading inevitably to some outrage of this nature. It presents a sinister parallel to the notorious Phoenix ParH murder in 1882, when In the same lo cality Lord Cavendish and Mr. Burke were slain, but It Is difficult to discover how the cause of the Sinn Fein can benefit by the attempt on Lord French's life, or how theSlnn Fein leaders can have thought that their cause would be t nefitcd.' Tho majority of the British people, who regard the Irish question. .either In differently . or with a lurking tense of f mpathy, have now been alienated. The enemies of Ireland, .will now have a sharp point for their argument against Morm and Justification 'for a contlnua ' n of repression. The Daily Mail sees in the attempted f asslnatlon a serious warning to both v.'irrlng factions, the Ulster coerclon Ists on one hand and the Sinn, Fein ex tremists on the other. The JWhiej warns the Sinn JTeln leaders of the unfavorable effect on American opinion. Tho Union ist Daily FrapMc urges that Great ! DobbsHatfs I jorWginci Sport-coots. Sport-sweatery.Sgort-sets and furs. aiw5ts Dobbi&Co lit-twenty flflh Axtnat TlrlUitn must be firm In the face of this latost affront and mslce tho Sinn Felncrs icalUe that they will gain nothing iiirougu crime. Even the Socialist Herald condemns mo outrage. This most nntl-Govern metft of all Ilrltlshapere mis : "Violence, never proves anything. How ever nnrsii tho tyrant may bo, you don't convict him of tyranny by attacking him physically; nor do you prevent o, worse tyrant from arlelng In his place. That is tho answer to those who advocate political assassination We ore opposed not only to assassination but to all forms .o.f violence." Says tho Daily ifoiM'Sobered by this outrage both factions should come to gether while there la yet time, resolved to rlso to the heights on nn occasion which .demands from all Irishmen ope supreme' purpose the' abandonment of alt fratricidal Hrlfa. and the fulfilment of nvery national aspiration In a new spirit of Irish peace," "if the Sinn Fejn Imagines Hint the British administration can be coerced uy threats of personal peril to Its rep lesentatlves It Is borrowing from tho "crary psychology $t It's German allies," nays tne uauy express. D'ANNDNZIO ANNULS FIUME PLEBISCITE Poet Fightcr'Declnrcs He Will ItCQinin Personally in Command of City. Fiinur, P 1ft (delayed) The plebis cite that was to have been held here t determine whether the proposals niado by acn. Ilsdogllo, the IUHan chief of f.nlT, for jJib settlement of the Flume 'dispute, Involving tho withdrawal of .lie D'Annunilo forces and the occupa- lon 'of the city by regular Italian troops, has .been abandoned. ' D'Annunilo lmulo public announce ment to-night that tho plebiscite had jeen annulled. He declared he would himself .remain In command of tho cljy The foregoing' despatch does not make It definitely clear whether D'-Annunzlo nas decided against acceptance oi wo Badngllo proposals. A Flumo dospaicn on Wednesday-reported that strong pres.: sure was beinir exerted In noma' quar tera against the proposals ahd'that other elements were demanding Btronger guarantees of the ultimate annexation of Flumo to Italy and instating mat tne present garrison be maintained there as a regular Italian garrison under tho command of D'Annunilo. rho foregoing despatch may mean that D'Annunilo has decided upon this latter court) pend ing developments. DRAMATIC SCENES IN NEW FIUME CRISIS D'Annunzio Hailed as Savior, but Judicious Grieve. Iptctat CabU Ptipalr to Tun He from Me London Timet Bervtc. Copyright, 191, all right ruined. Flints. Doc. 18 (delayed)? Before officially receiving tho resolution of tho National Council ot nume approving the agreement reached with the Italian Government, D'Annunilo ordered church hells to ring, shins In the harbor to whistle, flags to be produced, and called together the people In tho,malii square. When this was thronged D'Annunilo harangued tho croWil, lie recalled Ih das of the thirteenth century, when the free peoples mid free communes of Italy usod to decide freely and directly their destinies. i Ho said ha was ready to leave Flume, I'Ut considered tho decision of tho conn ell Insufficient. Ho required a decision Qf' the whole people, What did the peo ple think ot the question? Then excited youtlm, and particularly womeni began to shrieks "Don't go, don't leave. Your presence is tho only guarantee. We eject the council's decision. Stay, you ore our llbcmtor, ouf savlor." The sainei iivenlmr D'Annunzio In. formed the council thitt ho was n'ot'eon tent with their decision: ho required ti plebiscite. In the agreement that had been con cluded tho Italian Government pledged Itself: Firs. Not to accept any olutton .of the Flume problem contrary to the will expressed by the city In October, 1918: In other words, not to accept, ultimately any other solution than annexation. Second That there should ho no tils continuity of territories between Fluma and the mother country. Third That thero should be a period of transition whn Flume would bo occu pied exclusively by Italian troops, while the local militia were respectcu. Fourth That In the same period no Infringement of the territorial Integrity or soverolgn rights ot Flume should be tolerited. Other clauses referred to financial nld, resumption .of work on the harbor, the currency question, Ac. With the acceptance of tho terms ty the national council tho Flume problem seemed solved, at least from an Internal viewpoint, but at the last moment D'An nunilo has again' Intervened and com plicated the situation. London Hh!ppln Hoard Mar llcr. Washington, Doc. 21), Capt. K. c. 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