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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 05, 1913, Second News Section, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1913-01-05/ed-1/seq-15/

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rAL ?!L ITHD ITTXT T A T? news gathered from I
I oip tomp oiwras r KJ tvrvlVjlN JT ALrXi, P4ffrs of globe I
S) Without Waiting
Xisehstag Appropria
5Sj0fders Battleships.
5Ber Is Being" Made
Solitary Post Where
sprees Concentrate.
li&h'c to The Tribune.
IKJan. 4. It is with a ccr
IRjjj of anxiety, which we did
iStTcek ago. that we arc now
aMnrd to what the uow year
Win thu :bape of new tax
, iW" When Ibo announcements
.WLii, first that India aud then
ilKnc ?oiiig io pay Iboir share
Kjj'j increasing uaval burden.
'Tfling bore was one of im-
fB5'10 people us a. whole uei
Jilior believe m t ho necessity
JBr with Great Britain, which
iK kiaj usfd liv our jingoes
4 jMktoiMit pretext "for adding to
!JK. Willi (bese uew devclop--Jfrkw,
pconlc all ovor the eonu
M:ftat do oven the govern
fKi realize the moment, has come
fclflnlrrin navy building must cud
IMn'Ccrmiiuy could stop without
BBiw.ho'vecr. Ihat we have made
IKinil that the government in
U'Mv'to on building ships faster
Hreater Navy.
fHB0t blu n t nmuner the semi
llttrt.'S Is beginning lo prepare
I Ink for what 'they may expect,
JjtHtii it more, the government
(lHrdoc5 not intend to v. ait for
'jKonof the reiehsfag to in
ijJBlfc uaval expenses boyond I ho
iliMVhdtJ for in the budget. It is
Hibkc the hit between itK teeth
jHtihearl, plneing the legislators
Bi?c villi an accomplished fact
nv of new ves-els. ami then
tikb-lag Hint Ihe ships must
rBBt!(careI:inu openucas, the iu
ijytoniii.' press informs n? that
a international situation is
ttlic joiiud old Gcrmau tinan
jnplt of "no fresh expenditure
i by revenue' must be
Wothc winds. Jt is hinted that
IWI'ipfrty tax nnty produce a
fjtf'P'118 Jlian antieijiated, and
IBl-110' r0Vcn,,t' m:iv l,c ,,s,'d lo
BUla naval ad military ex-
JlPf P'Ofs seems -to hate forgot
07 (hat the government is iu
lo uso the new revenue
flMPropcrty tax lo make possiblo
WJjoin the sugar duty.
W".v there aro breakers ahead,
Kjrcdo not know exactly what
flBFWienl iutcndn to do. Certain
Wr, that tho army also is
1, Buy strengthened faV beyond
Uflu tonsidercd nocetssarv a few
and that -new "imperial
rflj '0 be imposed, so evidcntlv
BP"1 to bo a bad year.
Rnnan War.
' m?mVan; 4, Fcar ot' a Gorman
.m. .1Icrt3 a powerful influence
tWons of the government in
it W Lnatters' As f-r aa possi
H'MjWnntry follows the example
?Dtal. po'crB and practi
?Wo.militnry force, which
rm,7 dlstrih"led all over the
K fow filowly been conccn
nmll, cast coast where au
0mLT 15 anticipated, if Gor
decidca to tackle England.
M CCom 51 ma impor
GlK XL Cai?p' thc command of
wven to the youf ff and
ni VeD(ih bo succeeds
jm- llcathi bo retired a few
lIKn'r "V3 -"oPortcd a great
-l,bc eatabliahcd for a
JN1 Omgjbles, f0r thc firafc pur.
tewe-i'al airsl,iP froin Go1"
M followed by scvoral olh-
i ? of Knisci- Admits He
i of Dancer, ljut
ta Go to Prison.
?S rCn0,,,nt Allirccht von
j"' iViiR Hy ".latcd to llio
forr. 1 "3 chlcf Mm In
5?M llari? 1-urc of a Viennese
S.la the " l.co,mt wJieu ho waa
EL-unily nli Vi 4"1i--flxl d rich
Jqr, 1 -V1'' th.i dancer a blu'
to ,iiT'"1,month3 later she
JfiR.f0r 57500 wh,qh a
Bui8 one iu!,10 u?avo ijvldence.
K a UUEa,;ui
' JttUSonleI-Cc3 to nine
flifc'El&irtncsscB at the
I'rain h '3' .f pimlico, said
Me , i.V.llon MB Whybrow
!JM ami s,0,fo11 between
A; ciantal death was ro
Expatriate Son of Insurance
Magnate Compels Paris to
Admit His Ability.
Special Cable to Tbo Tribune.
PARIS. J;iu. 4. No PrcTicbniac is
more French of heart and sentiment
than tho former New Yorlipr and sou
of tho life insurance maguutc, f. Jim
mie .Tlydc. who has evidently made it
tho object of his life to forgo new
Uuka connecting his native and adopted
countries. Hyde has changed very
much .since lu- sliook tho dust of.'Ncv
York from his. feet and took up. his
permanent, abudo amoug us. Ho ia as
fond of tho luxuries bi' life as ever and
in all Pans there is probabl3' no man
more "raflino'' in his taste than thin
tali, thin American, with hia fennuino
In bpitc of the tinge of the ridicul
ous which continues to purrouud him
in the eyes of those who know him
merely by Sight, he really is a man
who accomplishes somethiug and who
has an iron will aud pertinacity of
purpose which few men possess.
I doubt, if there lives a .foreigner in
Franco today who possesses a more in
timato knowledge of tho French lan
cuago ami vcrv few Frenchmen speak
it more perfectly.
His recent lecture at thc Theater
Slichcll on the historic connection be
tween America and Franco was an ab
solute Miccess and one of the very few
really interesting lilentrj' events of
the present season, Tho lecture was
an important link in a chain of offorts
to promote intellectual good fellow
ship betweon thc higher classes of tho
t.wo greatest republics in tho world.
This endeavor Hydo began 3'cars
ago. When Btill a senior at; Hnrvard
lie induced Brnmetiere (0 visit his alma
mater and lecture, on Molicro. TTe huB.
kept up tho work ever since and Parisians-
nro not apt to forget that it is to
him they own the pleasuro of hearing
Professor Wilson of Harvard lecture,
on international law at "Ihe Sorbonne.
Special Cable lt Tho Tribune.
LONDON, Jan. A. For several weeks
before C'lirlsimos tradesmen oi all kinds
Jnercasefl their vigilance over those
.str.mgo and plausible "customera"
known ac the people who never pay.
These people, who live more or less on
their wls which, as a well-known
writer has snld. moans JIvIuk In most
cusea on the luck of wlta in others save
their Christmas presents this year, as
they have 'Iveu them before, to ncoplo
In whom Ihcy wish to Inapirc confidence
and from whom they hoped to cot somc
thtiiR for nothing In the comlntr year.
But they never pay for thc presents.
Tho tradesmen whose poods pass Into
tholr hands and who Itnov.' the hopeless
ness of ever bdns puld describe them
:ta "credit" customers. "We know our
credit will be abused and wo make ar
rangements so that our cash customers
pay for tbo credit customers, said a
tradesman In an Interview.
One tnllor said: "A Xlttlc Tied Book.'
circulated amoiijj West bnd outflttcru
contains the names and addresses of
many undesirable clients and protects us
to an c'xtent-but wc aro often badly
dU"On'e man of this clas, for Instance,
owed us a largo amount and when
pressed for payment calmly camo In and
ordered tnorli clothe. This la a favorite
trick and Inspires confidence. .
"Wc Kot him at last, ancound that
he iru3 not worth sulm;. Credit ln
creasea custom In many cases, but Jt
alsTencouraBcs the people who never
P1&e time ow a woman-tor Tromen
also are amonfr the people who neer
pay practised "lis art lor W-'
the Btrci.Kth of xpctt!ona under : wl"
tint did not exist, sho secured a inrse
country bouse. carrlBefl. liveried sor
vantB and KOOdB of evwy kind. She bor
rowd money rlwht and left from .money
londciB who for ycarrt wore deceived by
her i"auelblo stories. She had ovory
MilnB h waiiicd-ana cot everything
Policeman IB "Linguist.
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
LONDON, Jan. 'I. Seven languages
Arabic, Portuguese, Spanisli. modern
Greek French and Italian and Lnglish
iro Hpokou by Sydney Patorson, a
policeman at Barry Poet, boutU Walop.
New Platform and Another
Leader Its Ony Chance
of Survival.
British People as Hostile la
Tariffs as Germans and
Americans Are.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON". '.lab: With, the new
year thc Tory party will undoubtedly
adopt a new political platform. This
i has been evident since tbo present
leader of the party made his last great'
political speech before Christmas, which
I was interpreted in so many different
; way.s iu tho Conservative press.
; 'J he Dritish Tories have never been
known for jjTeat ast uteuois" in ' polities,
but lately Iht; handwriting on the wall
has been so plain that it could not be
In the United1 States as well as in
Germany -the- voters have voted strong
ly ugaiubt high tariffs, aud especially
in "tho latter country, against ' al5bd
I Law Loses Caste.
I Immediately after Bona:. Law's
; speech t he two London- newspapers,
i which j'epresPiit what may be called
the basic Tory opinion, tho Dnily'Mail
and tho Times, both cou trolled' by
I Lord Xorthcliffo, began f.he work of
j weaning Bonar Law from the error of
I his ways. His politic are no longer
! tho politics of tho party.
For nine years the rood taxes have
! been weighed and uow they bavo fiTj
1 ally been found wanting and when the
food taves fall, down goos the whole
1 phantasmagoria of colonial preference
land "trade within tho ompirc. '"
! At. the beginning of the new year
tho leader of tho once great and pow
orful Tory party, Bonar Law. is a
! general w'ithout an array, because he
1 still stand-3 upon tho .ancient .ways of
protectionism, and oven proposes to
! revive, under the name of imperial
i fedoratiou. tho mutual interference of,
! England aud the colonies ' with each
j othor's business, which nearly a ccn
turv and u half ago lost England thc
United' States, and which, if carried
out today, would certainly result in
tho loss by England of her great over
seas dominions.
Want Balfour Back. j
Tho Consorvativo party today is
like a defeated and. routed army to--ing
to pather its troops in new posi
tions under tho violent fire of tho eu
emy, for tho radical press, of course,
13 fully aware of tbo confusion in tho
othor camp and makes tho most of it.
As to what thc Tory platform for 1.9.1iJ
will bo it ib very hard to mako a
guesrs at tho present time. Certain it
is that Bonar Law's days as leader
arc numbered, and that th oonly thing
which keeps him in tho saddlo is the
fact that tho real leaders ronlizo tho
truth of tho old saying: "Don't nwap
horC5 whilo crossing n stream.'
Who will succeed Bonar Law7 It is
not eaov to say. The deadly contest
for Balfour 'a ruantlo still smolders
and tho two .men whoso opposition to
each othor rcsullod in Law's elevation,
to the leadership, Austen Chamberlain
and Waltor Loner, aro as implacablo
foes aa over. "Neither of them seems
to lako the slightest interest in tho
homo rules debates.
Perhaps wo shall oneo moro sco Bal
four back, if ho will consent to en
deavor to save hitf ungrateful party
from the hopeless eul-do-sac in which it
finds itsolf at. present.
After 40 Tears of Feasting He
at Last Pronounced All Food
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
LONDON. Jan. -I. Lady Mary Mori
tagu's Italian habit of vrakinc at 7
o'clock to drink asses' milk, and then
rolnir to sleep again, wau only a. fceblo
rivalry of tho proRrammt: of the JSm
peror Charles V. At Z o'clock he break
fasted on a fowl seethed In milk and
dressed with nuuar and eplccs. Then h
hlumbercd again. Ills next meal was at
noon, when ho dtnetl. partaklug- always
of twenty dishes. Two suppers came
later ono after vespers and the other at
midnight or 1 o'clock, tho most substan
tial meal of tho four. After meat he
disposed of vast aunntltb-s of pastry and
Kwoolmoato and tho whole was washed
down with copious draughts of beer and
wlno. It took forty years of such feed
ing to mnke. not his appetite, but his
taSte fall: he then began to find all
food Insipid.
Mothers and Grandmothers Said
to Be Tgnoranf; of. Slodcnn
Infant's Needs.
Spoclal Cable to Tho Tribune.
LONDON, Jan. 4. Pott l'idgc,
speaking at a mooting at Lady St. Ho
licr'B houec in aid of tho St. Murvlc
bono Health society, said Mich societies
were necessary, not because of auy
want of affection for the children, but
because of tho ignorance of thu moth
er's, and stilt moro of tho grandmothers,
who could not always bo persuaded that
tho babv of today needed anything
different" from their recollections of
efxty yoaro ago.
Criticism by Storthing- Makes
Monarch Anxious to
Quit Throne.
' 1
I Special Cable to 'Tho Tribune.
LONDON". Jan. -J. Credence is
givon hero to tho rumors that
King l-luukon of Norway, tired
of tho criticisms . uinanattng
from the- storthing. Is about to
abdicate. Thy report is going the
rounds of the various courts of Eu
rope and everywhere It Is regarded
as extremely probably. Opn opposi
tion to King ll.iukon has been shown
by tho legislators for a long time past
1 and rumor bus It that he Is tired of
I It. Queen Maud. It is known. Is anx
ious to escape from tho routine of
court Hie so she may enjoy the sim
ple pleasures of which she ::as al
wnys been so fond. According to tho
current report, the abdication will
j take place shortly.
J '
American Woman Who Paid
.$78,000 for Canvas Knows
Nothing- of Art, He Avers.
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
PARIS, Jan. A. M. Dcgur, thc famous
painter whose plcturo of two ballet danc
ers recently fetched the record breaking
price of $78,000, Is an original character,
lie la never seen in Paris, and knows
nothing of what Is going on here, emerg
ing from his hermitage only to visit the
Salon once or twlco a year In mufti and
shake his head at the erratic productions
of the extremist painters.
Begaz lias always been an enthusiastic
lover of solitude from the days when he
sold his llrst paintings and lived In a
ramshackle house on' Monlmurtro with an
old servant. He Is otlll true to his love
now that he can afford a decent house
at Neullly. When told that the puolic
was naturally interested In tho person of
the great, painter whoso work had been
bought at tho highest price ever puld for
a work by a living artist, his clear, gray
eyes lit up and ho exclaimed with con
siderable fervor:
" 'The publh; be damned,' T think an
.Vmerlcan once suld, and 1 ugrc.e with
him. I care no more for the public than
thu public cares for me, which Is not a
groat deal. They know nothing of art
and I do not caro for money, I lifcppcn I
t have painted a couple of dancers and
because the public. Is Interested In danc
ers Just now. my puor canvas was sold
at a. ridiculously high prion, which cer
tainly la nut going to turn my head
"Tho American lady who bought the
picture undoubtedly had more money than
she knew what to do with and I wondnr
If ahc will ever look at it again, when
sho gets tired showing It to her friends,
who know as little about art as she prob
ably does herself."
Proprietress Started It to Pre
vent Women Feeding Pets
. From Tables.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON. Jan. 4. The proprietress of
a. Chelsea restaurant has established a
dining room for dogs. While their mis
tresses aro having luncheon or dinner. the
dogs are placed In another room in
charge of n maid who feeds them with,
mutton bones and cooked becf.
A dog'c dinner costs 6 cents and ho Is
allowed to eat his fill f tho food which
miits him thi best.
"I found," tfuld the proprietress, "that
many of my customers had their dog
at the Kuno table and In jomn cases
allowed them to cat from their plates
on thc floor.
"I am a dog lover myself, but T draw
the line at rating from plates used by
dogs. t therefore started a. separate
dining room for dogs, and both th dogs
and their mistresses are delighted,"
Military Party .Wants' to
Fight at Any Price, but
Emperor Refuses.
Special Cablo to Tho Tribune.
VTENiVA, Jan. -I. Austria enters
into the new year under exceedingly
distressing circumstances. Not only
havo tho eojitinuous mobilizations most !
unexpectedly torn thousands of young1
men away from their positions at a
time of the year when business is nor
mally exceedingly brisk, but thc gen
oral feeling of uncertainty has ruined
many prosperous business bouses and
ncarh' brought commerce and trade to
a point of absoluto stagnation, ns no
body baa been nblo to mako calcula
tions of any kind iu regard to the fu
ture. It is generally acknowledged that
tho statesmen who have moldod Aus
tria's foreign policies since it first be
came evident, that thc Balkan allios
were to be successful are completely
out of touch with the people among
the masses, of whom there is praetical
v no opposition to Servia 's demand
for a port on the Adriatic.
Tbo excitement i" Austria may with
out o.vaggeratiou be said to be cntirc-I-
due to the intrigues of urmy offi
cers, eager to go to war ou any fire
text, aud once more the wholo nation
is deep!' in debt to the aged emperor,
who ironi the very liist put his foot
down againt. the plans of tho war
party, even Ihoutjh thc war party had
the "strong support of tho heir ap
parent. Thc greatest credit in also duo io the
patriotic Count Aehrenthal, who nn
spit 0 of the insults and ridicule that
were heaped upon him by the military
war parly, did not vacillate a moment
or deviate a hnir's breadth from his
determination to localize the Balkan
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
LONDON. Jon. 4, London was at ono
tlmo proud of the regularity of Us pave
ment truffle. People worn jmpposcd al
ways to keep to the right side, but thev
do not now. This Is partly duo. no doubt,
to the greater attractiveness of modern
shopwlndowa. In tho Strand, for In
stance, the man In a hurry han to get
Into the roadwav and tuk his chnucc of
being flnttenod by a motor-bus or shat
tered by a taxi. Oxford street. Regent
street and Piccadilly aro almost as had.
Things arc a little better In the City;
even In Fleet strcot you may get alone:
If you hustle a bit. but stand, ay out
sld tbo Strand Palace hotel, nnd you
might Imagine that tho nolo business of
the paaaers-hy wa to Iounro through
life ou th wrong aide.
"Gift'1 -of Dreadnaughts Is!
Merely Loan and Colony Is !
Becoming Too Ambitious.
Special Cablo to Tho Tribune.
LONDON, Jan. As was natural,
Canada's tender of seven million pounds,
with threo dreadnaughts, to th British
navy was cordially greeted all over Eng
land as a token of the strong tics of af
fection that still link the Dominion of
Canada tj the mother country. But tho
llrst Impulse of Joy was followed by a
reaction among those who look deeper
Into thu naturo of things.
Iu the llrst place the Canadian offer
stirred up a great deal of excitement In
C.-niiany, wjiich It would Lave been bet
ter for botn countries to havo avoided,
and especially It wdiild hav been belter
If Germany had not. and not o,ulte with
out rea.-on. conceived the JuVa that tho
Canadian offer whs not pult- spontaneous
nnd that England had practically gone
bogging among hir colonics.
Ii:t, leaving this asldo, It has not es
caped the notice of the TSngllsh people
that there was a Ptrlng to Canada's gift,
which made it practicnlly only a loan
of a certain number of warships, to bo
ready to go back acro.'s tho Atlantic
whenever Canada wanted them at home.
In return for this gift, or loan, tho
Dominion wants to exert a vary strong
Inllueuco upon British " foreign politics
and this demand Is exceedingly apt to
lead to unforsccn complications, which
may disturb tho present good relations.
Thc number of thinking mt-n In ISng
lund who fear and distrust this new fea
ture of Imperialism Is rapidly growing.
English Servant Throws Bucks
into Dining Uoom Alter Be
ing Kepi'imanded.
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
LONDON, Jan. 4. No explanation of
his conduct was forthcoming from.
Charles Wales, a butlor sentenced at'
Westminster to six weeks imprisonment
for smashing the windows of No. 0 Chapel
street. Bclgravo. square, whero ho hod
been employed.
N. Mltchcll-Iniiba said that after being
spuken to nbout certain Irregularities,
tho butler left tho house. While tho
witness and hie wife wcru at dinner a
brick camo through the window, and u
momont later the area windows and gloss
Sands of the front door wero smashed
y other bricks.
Bar Children Troni "Movies,"
Special Cable to Tho Tribune.
BERLIN, .Fan. -I. Tho Berliu police,
in co-operation with the school authori
ties, have niado regulations prohibiting
children under the ago of lti from at
tending cinematograph shows whore lljo
exhibitions are not "specially designed
for tho jouthful mind.''
Long Life Just Happens and H
Cannot Be Achieved by H
. . .Rules, He Avers. H
Sir George Birdwood Pokes H
' Fun at Advice Given by H
. Nonagenarian. H
Special Cable to Tho Tribune. IM
LONDON, Jan. i. Sir Georgo Bird- IB
wood. -who has -just reached' bis elghtl- HI
oth birthday, writes a facetious letter to WM
thc Times on the "profoundly question- flfl
uble glory" of living beyond tho aver- BH
ago human life. IU
"Tjianlt Cod," ho says, "thca abnor- IM
mat ages of SO, SO, and 100 years are not mwm
to bd achieved; they simply occur, as IHJ
exceptions to a rule, and have alwaya 00 BH
curn;d; only they havo nevr been so BI
carefully and industriously obsorved and DPJ
registered and published abroad to thc tM
ends of. the earth before. nj
''As for ono man. expatiating on Mb BJ
own experience of n long life, prescrlb- ffl
Ing for- It to others It Is all nonsonsn. BJ
My oldest and healthiest acquaintance, H
and ono of th sanest end best of men. Hj
v.'au a gentleman who drank a bottle B
of. tho best cognac every da.y of his life, B
and apparently was always tho better B
"1 attribute my senility let othera ssuy H
sencctltudc to a certain playful deviltry B
or .3plrlt. a ceaseless militancy, qulto B
nuffragetlc, .00 that when I left the In- B
dla ofllca on a bllkod pension I swore- B
by; all tiiei ods I would make up for B
it hy living on ten years. Instead of one. B
which 7,-as all an Insurance society told B
mo I was worth. Tho devil In me has B
avenged mo: and now I am going, qulto I
sportfully, to Hvo on to S-l. becaua that I
age. reverenced omong Hindus, constl- 1
tutea ono a 'beatu.i' for evermore how- fl
ovr big a blackguard ono may havo I
born. I
"As for tho prejcrlptton of lying In 1
bed until noondav. I would rather bn
some monstrous flat-fish at the bottom
of thc Atlantic thuti accept human life I
on ftuuh tcrnur." I
This Is a refcrenco to the udi:e of L. I
K Dunoon to follow hie example, at 02. I
of rleeping till midday and living on two I
meals a dny. I
New Biography hy Vitriolic Writ- H
er Accepted "Without: Diseoiuit flj
by Certain Class of French. H
j Special Cablo to The Tribune-. Hfl
I PARIS. Jan. ' t. The people of France IB
j havu never thought very much of BJ
' Shakespeare, wiiose dramas arc hardly Bfl
i ever seen on tho stage here, but after
I his biography has now been' published In Bfl
j the hlghly-roinectcd weekly magazine HI
. Les Annates Politique.1: et. Lltcraircs IBJ
. .Frenchmen are more surprised than ever IBJ
. that a highly moral neople Hk the Kng- IB
; llsli havo ever had the audacity to plucn SB
I him on a pedestal of honor us their U
; greatest poot. Instead of making; evcrv Hfl
effort to prove that ho must have been HfJ
ono of those Immoral foreigners, who HI
! utioulil never have been permitted to llvo M
In Fhiziand. IB
Thu biography, which Is written by the HI
Belgian Doctor of Philosophy Dctnblon. BfJl
certainly tears Shakeapcaro's reputation Ha
into shreds. IB
"William Shaxpcr. or ShagEbere. ' ho Bl
wtUce. "waa thc oldest son of a penniless WM
farmor of Stratford -on-Avon, totally un- BJ
educated, like his wife. Marv Ardcn. who
was charitable chosen by tho municipal-
Itv as 'ale-taster.' He wbh born In 1C6.
t left school without knowing how lo
I write, helped his father In tho fields, and
1 was apprenticed to a butcher. As a
young man. he was addicted to drink.
and at IS years of age married Anno
TIathawav. whom he abandoned with
three Krnall children and no money when
he fled from Stratford In his 23rd year.
"Ther Is no official trace of him from m
1T.S7 to 15?1, but. according to tradltlonn
collected 5n Kngland by thc Italian. Rlc-
oobonl. he followed th calling of a thief.
which If confirmed by several literary
works, which establish the fact that bo
' also traded In recruits for the army, and B
Imply that be engaged in the cxnedi- B
ilon of tho Duke of Leicester to Holland BJ
"lie was first seen again In London II
in lf02. holdlnrr horsea at thc doors of S
thft theater, and afterwards entered th- IBJ
profession as a modest 'suprr' before M
playing secondary roles." BJ
Bishop Descants on Folly of B
Sending Scriptures to Heathen B
aud Xegleeting Book at "Ffoinc. B
Special Cablo to Tho Tribune ' H
LONDON, dun. -J. At a recent meet-
iug at Westminster Bishop Hylo and BJ
the jMarciuis of-.Northumpton expressed IBJ
the candid opinion that all the indu.i IBJ
trial uprcat in England is duo to thr. Bl
fact that while we distribute millions H
of copies of tbo Bible among tho heath-
en. wo no longer rend it ourselves, but BJ
have substituted cheap sensational nov- BJ
Is in its place. But there is still hope B
that tho English ieoplo may reform, BJ
for King Georgo 's privnto teeretary, BJ
Lord Jvnollvs. has written an opon lot- BJ
ter io which he assorts that in obscrv- Bl
ancc" of a promiso givon to Qucca Al iB
exandra in JS3L King Gcoreo daily BJ
roads a full chapter or tho Bible, no H
matter how busy hp may be. B
Special Cable to Tho Tribune. B
LONDON, Jan. 4. Tho phurch Family MB
Newspaper :mya: A good f-tory Is told iBl
of the late Uishop of Rlpon. who, when wBl
addressing an open-air meeting on ono IBl
occasion, was Interrupted by an atheist. a B
who asked him if he believed tliat Jonah 1 Bl
was swallowed by a whale. JllB
"WHien I go to hcavon," tald thc bishop, U B
"I'll ask. Jonah." I BJ
"But supposing," thi other persisted, A B
"that he Is not there." W H
"Then you will havo to ack hlin," was ffflPS
tho rolort, and tho crowd laughed. fW

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