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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1914.
FIVE GRAPHIC STORY OF WORK DOME BY RED CROSS ii Tmins Bearing Injured Come Into Stations and Quickly Move on to" Make Room for I Those Following, MERCIFUL RELIEF IS . PROMPTLY EXTENDED Pitiful Scenes Witnessed Ev- cry where by Those Who Attend Upon Victims as They Come From Battlefield ftr HomuM JOUONL CIL If MB Washington, Nov. 10. Work of Red iTom nurses In France and th han A'.ipg of wounded U graphically de scribed In a letter received here from Mir. Dcm'ng-Jarves, nn American vnmnn now living In Franc, who In serving with the hospitals at Dlnard, Hrlttsny. She. describe the move ments " fains from the front thus: Wounded In Train LmtK ,"A iiuin of wounded I disappear ing In the clIMance 118 another arrh-eu with its freight of Injured men. Ail Hie resource of the railway station are culled Into Action. Soldiers nu'ek- ly sweep tho dust and cinder from j ihe nlnlforin. Ked Cross nurse ha- ten foilh with cupn of beef tea and cordials. The nun cut alice or bread and butter and prepare cupa of sleiming coffee while the r.l crocs doctorv nnd military surgon hurry about preparing for tho weary newcomer. Military assistance cornea too, with strelcnere, oiuiera wim mm aid to the injured, the major com manding, keeping: strict order anions the willing worker. On ull aides, hurry, hurry, activity, energy, devoted to ease tha agonies cf the wounded, helping them on to the hospital. . The train liraw up gently, mldlers appear at tho doors, s'.lent ami patiently wait, lug; aonie with forehead swathed ir. handuge. others their arm In allng again other leaning on crutches. Only Walt for Help. One could not Judge of the number ag more wounded were lying- on the eats. One saw only black and whits and yellow face peering anxiously forth and one understand that these soldier had no words to express their sufferings, they only wait 'for help.' "A young doctor Just commencing hi life of aelf-aacrlflce, hli eye heavy with fever, hi shoulder droop ing with fatigue, eeks the military doctor In chump at the station an1 hands him a liU giving him some In formation, brief and military, on tho wounded hundred behind him. Fnme are so badly Injured they must buv'i instant help. Other may travel fur ther, seeking from station to stntio-1 the promised assistance, Xun Angrels of Mercy. "The more desperately wounded are removed on stretchers; the nun bring cooling water- t wash their fevered hands and faeeH; the nurses brln them lood and hot coffee; kind handa replace their slings awry: boyg and girl bring them newspapers, cigar ettes and candle. All wish to express their admiration and devotion to these humble defenders of France.. "All along the vast platform are rowa of stretchers, each laden with its suffering humanity. One counts the men by the upturned boot soles. Alas, those wounded In the legs, hang brok enly down. Hero a wretched man wl'.h a broken shoulder wanders towards the operating room, Installed in ev ery railway station. There, a feeble comrade Wans ou the shoulder of h jiursn a he Htruggles towards the doe. tor- awaiting him. Words of Comfort Spoken. "The more ueriously wounded must remain on the spot. The mdlcnl di rector inspects . them, taking- thoir number and encouraging; them with few words, ' Mow, my brave one, yod will not travel further; a look at your wound, my friend, and then to a eoinfnrinbln hosplbil.' The wound ed Mddier touches his cap, lifts his covering anil tihows a dressing spoi led with yellow and brown, but has tli Mrenglh to pay to the bearers, Carefully, gently, my friends, 1 suf fer much,' and he looks with misgiv ing on the ambulance, for they are moving him -again, poor fellow, who ha suffered so much. Promises of Comfort. "They lift him tenderly and he dis appear beneath the Red Cros am bulance, there to find a nurse who whispers to him: 'My little soldier, another moment of patience and you will find thyself amidst cool sheetr, far from noise and confusion; tho'.t shalt find rest and p'eace, and thsu halt he well.' Help German Prisoners. In th'smidst of empressment, this Joy of helping, the German prisoners, wounded and far from home are not forgotten. At the door of one of the wagons, a little brown chap is leaniny, silent but with uhlnlns, anxious eyes. The odor of good coffee and warm bread art wafted to him but he dar.ss not make a pign, but how hungry he Is. and those g-ood camarades behind him, who for so many days faced death and famine In the trenches, ff a glanced behind him. Here a man ies on his back, bis eyes .closed. Another ' gapping with hi "hands clenched. Other are crouching 1n the obscurity. How hungry they are. How the thirst burns. But on, must not ask mercy of one's couquerers.- Hospitality of France, "Suddenly a young- doctor with a nl,n at hi eidc appears at a window Bread and meat are offered and It It ne little hrown wounded one kncel '"? at the window who brings to his enow the hospitality of France "The officers are crowded togethor, nine heads swathed In blood-stained ban dn iren, leg and arm encircled tn shotted hnndr, hut their voice are lowered a they thank the kindly nuna and they aqtieei themselves to gether to allow freer space to the more Injured companion. The pa per brought to them tell them of the huttlei in which they huve fought and In the lint of those fallen on the field of honor appears the name if many a cherished friend. t'niiw" for Assistance. "So they am to us, we ladle ol France, and the American living In their pleasant country. Itrave, hum hie little 'pioit, pinu,' the little Infan trymen, who tt bravely and o en thusiastically f have fought for their native noil, wounded In arm and I g, In head and thigh. In foot and hand, uncomplaining, patient, grateful, so tired and to Injured, hut ho ready to return tn their trenches, hearing all things, seeking a, nameleaa grave, thnl their beloved France may remain free and intact. "These are unknown courageous Frenchmen, who In the present duv hattlef'elds, appeal to us to help, com fort and Miiccor In their day of trlhu-lation." CZAR PLAYS HAVOC iiiitii TnnmnnriT I IH Hfl SHIPS OF SULTAHi 1 iin "" .r.vi.l. LKIID Wimil Petrograd, Nov. 10. An olflclnl KrHllu Tl7",r- ""'" lo " atatement from the general Waff f dinpatch from the JtritUh embay at the navy Issued thla eveninK giv.a the 'ontantlnople, dated Augunt 1, ad detalla of the sinking recently ofn,",p thilt Ocrmany waa doing her Kcveral Turkish tranporta. The com-1 "' to compromise the Turkish munlcatlon ay: I Rovernment, hut gave eolemn assur- "Tlie commander of the R,n I "nee that Turkey neutrality would fleet on nearlnir Tort Kaneoulduk ! maintained. This assurance wus fie- sent two of hia ship with some tor-! perin bout to destroy the huildingx and workshops of the port. Thl wa (none successfully. Moreover, Turkish steamer was sunk. "At th. am time our scout Hhlp hlshted a Turkish military transport tilled with nf. Idlers, which whs about to put to sea. Our cruiser approached this vessel, opened fire and sank It. Then the I!usian fleet put to sea. "hhortly afterward the Hiisslan fleet sighted through the mist a Turkish naval column of two trim- port, one of which, the Mldhat Paxha, bad hoisted the war pennant. Torpedo boats sent to destroy these transpcrta soon sighted a third one. "The three transport, laden with ammunition, automobile and aero- j plane, were sunk. We wved u ml (uptured H48 men on the ship, among them several German officers : and a staff officer, who was bearing documents. The prisoners declared I All the w hile the grand vizier pro the transports were to be used to take! tested his deep regret ot the course troopa to TreblKond.' nrfisi.ws coNTiNt ii TO Al'STRO-r.mMAN' Iiondon, Nov. 11 (12:07 a. in.) The official press bureau tonight made public a communication dated i November 8, received from Prof. Ber nard Tares, the British government's I representative with the Kusaian army, narrating- the Incident of the Jtu ian campaign. t'le say that at Hzldlewlce (Hledlce, Hussian Poland.) the German com mander threatened as tho Ilussluns approached to blow up the Florentine town hall and the 600-yenr-old Gothic church, but that the Inhabitants of the town offered to ransom them by a contribution of 125,000. This, ac cording to Professor Pares, was ac cepted, hut twenty minutes later the town hall waa blown up and the church soon followed It. , "The three weeks of fighting fol lowing the German repulse at War saw,'' says Professor Pares,, "was on the characteristic Hussion style. The bayonet attacks were kept up for two hours. The small units eagerly attacked larger hostile ones. "In general the Russians outflanked the t nemy. but In one case they broke through his center. "I am told on good authority that at Kalisz, Russian Tolnnd, when a German soldier defaced a portrait of the Russian emperor, tho Polish offi cers struck him in the face. Tho Ger man for his act was bound to a tele graph post for two days nnd then taken down and shot." . - Professor Pnres adds: ' ''The theater of recent operations is of crucial importonce. Here Austria ond Germany Join hands and serious reverses would compel them either 10 j retreat on diverging lines or to ex- pose one or the other of their capi-i tftls. Kit her event would have po litical consequence ofthe hichesl mil itary significance.". nrr, .u ktwan itEpmrr OF WAH SITU ATION London, Nov. 10 (9:05 p. m.) The following dispatch from Berlin wan received this evening by the Marconi I company: It Is officially reported1 from Vi enna that the Russian have evacu ated the greater portion of Bukowlmk and retired In the direction Of the Dniester river, where they have been pursued by the Austrian troops, who have taken many prisoners: It. Is officially reported thnt after two days' heavy fightln a the Cau casian frontier the Turkish troops have completely defeated the Rus sian army and captured the Russian position. "A Turkish fleet has pursued Rus sian ships which were bombarding Koslu, but the ships escaped In the fog." t'mf a Channel Cllies." tovnnv v.. 11 !! ml ' J.M1,j. J IM3 fillip ' v - - , North Belgium say that to eize and hold Dunkirk and Calais is believed there to be Emperor William's ardent desire, and that It Is certain a des perate effort will be made to achieve this aim. A milkman, who was arrested by the police on the charge of selling milk, without a license, was discharged upot) his agreement to take out a II- cetnv Elff BET SI 10 HAVE FOnCED M III TURKEY 'White r Paper," Issued by Great Britain, Tells of Events in Constantinople Piccedinpi Hostilities. fa. uommuM jeuHi. etcii itAitD mmkii London, Xnv. 10 U2..M p. m. The diplomatic corp from the Hritlsh enil-aaey at Constantinople,' relating Ihe event lending to the war with Ti'rkey was liued tonight In the form ol n white paper. The correspond ence, which begins Align) 3 and Iohcn November 4, poriray the grand , vixler a ostensibly striving to tnuln i uiin the neutrulliy of Turkey, hut ! proving no m itch fur hi war mints ' ter, Knver Hey, who, "hacked hy Oer- many, whh determined to force Tur- In y into a war against the allle." I Cause of iToviM'ailou. The detention hv the liritlsh gov jernment of the two hnttlehlp build- Ing for Turkey In Fnglund provided Turkey at Ihe oulHet. accarding . to' Ihe white pupd. with a grievance, hut tin aoon awumed minor miorl.ince compared with the crulaera (loeben nl Kreelnu, with their (lermnn crew. fluently repealed and so Impressed the I Hritlsh ambassador. Sir l.oul Mallett, . thai he wrote to Hlr Kdward Orey that A ne was conviiii en m iiit-Kimm " " ! absolute sincerity. i The grand viler pleaded for more I j Ume In which to get rid of the Ger- j ; man crcw- of the Goebcn and Hres - I lnu and explained that the mohilisa- j I tion of Turkey was due to necessity of ; uvolding being surprised by Hulgarla, . but, as staled In another dispatch j j from the ambassador, Knver Hey had got "entire out of hand," and, j continued the ambassador, "I Rather: , that he alone is responsible for the 1 j pi esent situation." I I The situation, as told In the corre- spondence. rapidly became more crit- leal with Knver Hey virtually In con- It ml. Turkey's preparation for ho- tilities became more and more open nnd he breaches of neutrality more glaring, affairs had taken and still declared he would do bis utmost to maintain peace. RADIO STATION AT ENSENADA IS CLOSED V MOHNINC JOJSNAL PtCIAb blAMO WISH Washington, Nov. 10. The navy department wus advised today that n necrei wireiess smuon m r.narimuu, Ixiwer California, had been ordered ! Closed by the Mexican local author!-j ties. The si hi inn, wnun was ereciemi cn Mexican territory close to the American border, is one of the several stations from which, according to British officials here, German cruiser In the Atluntlc and Pacific, have been receiving Information concerning the whereabouts of English vessels. The radio station nt J.os Angeles reported merely that the Knsenadn station was not operating and from other sources came the information that on representations from foreign consuls the plunt had been ordered closed by the Mexican officials. I I j to i (.eorela lo Do Her Part. . Atlanta, Gu., Nov. 10. Support the proposed $135,000,000 cotton pool I the women of the country there Is a plan under the direction of the fed-1 fierce campaign of knitting. Socks, eral reserve board was pledged licr j belts, mittens and mufflers are being today at a meeting of tho executiv e i turned out in prodigious quantities, council of the Georgia Bankers' awn- "How to help," is a standing head clntion. Georgia'a share of the f.iri j line in all the newspapers and no Ih $9,800,000. A resolution also w-ut pages are rend more eagerly, if the adopted favoring reduced cotton nc-to-j ii ge in 1915. SYRUP OF FIGS Cleanses the little liver and! bowels and they get ; well quick, When your child suffers from a cold wok: .e the little Mh. hver and bowels a gentle, thorough clean sing at once. When cross, peevish, UstleRs pale, doesn't sleep, eat or act naturally; if breath is had, stomach sour, give a teaspoouful of "California I Syrup of Figs," and In a few hours all the ciogged-up, constipated waste, sour -bile and undigested food will gently move out of the bowels, and you have a well, playful child again. It your child coughs, snuffles and .has caught cold or la feverish or hag ia sore inroat give a gooa aose ot i;ail. jfornla Syrup of Figs," to evacuate the I bowels no difference what other treat- iment is given. children needn't be coaxed to Itake this harmless "fruit laxative. Millions of mothers keep it handy be cause they know Its action on the sto mach, liver and bowels Is, prompt and sure. . They also know a little given to-day eaves a sick child tomorrow. Ask your druggist for a 60-cent bot tlo of "California Kyrup of Figs," which contains directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-up plainly on the bottle. Beware, of counterfeits sold here. Get the -genuine, mad, by "California .Fig Bym BREAK A CHILD'S COLD BY GIVING 110 AWAKE TO GRAVITY OF THE GREATWAR Nearly All Places of Amuse ment Closed and Golf Sticks No Longer in Evidence; Rcciuiting Goes on, I Amm lmi-4 I'rewi ('nrniiii,Viw,t London, Oct. SO. -Two niiinth uiin a London newspaper described Fng- lund a "a nation half awake," ami ccntrasted the unruffled nspc.t of l London life with the transformation that war had cant over 1'urla and I Ferlln. Mince then England hn he- coma a nation tuny away. ini; awakening ha heen more of un inner j than a surface change, and only he-j cjuse those who know England can ( realize how ureal Ihe change hiiB j hem. Companies nf recruit, s me i -fully uniformed and shouldci Ing their i rifle, other in civilian clothes and) bareheaded w ith blanket slung over Ihe nhoiildcrM march aliout the ureet. I Thexe aqiuula usually King a tney march. Traffic i held up while they pas hut strangely enougn 10 ine : American Kpectntor there I never any i cheering. The llrllon hn aciilimcnt, but he couceal It carefully, u No Show Ncnilincnt. The reserve battalion of the Lon- don Scottish, thw mist popular volun- j leer In London and the first to be put In the- firing line in Franco, with I bagpipea playing, n:irchcl through il I thick crowd around Victoria station ' tonight and never raised a shout. j 1 tut there Is another iride. The ( wealthy clussca have given up their , xl,r,,B nnd their pleasure without a j Bnmlhe. Umdon was a city of re. j muranls nnd theater, ol ninner-giv- (nK lln( reception. All of this lire nnM vanished. ' j,lllf tne theater are closed. Most; of thl)p wnieh keep going nre giving1 American pluya nnd other are pro- j flllcnK revival of fid uccese be-I cnllm they cannot afford to .'spend monPy ; rnounlingplny. Many have reduced their prices. -s.h Ii lla-t IHsappcnrcd. ' "society" ha dlsappared. There 1(( no dinner-giving and there are no j balls or shooting parties nn country j PHtnie. Following the hound has; , plj, abandoned. - There 1 monev snent but there , gppn(j it in foolish ways. ; 11 the reHtaurunts, fushlonabln a,n(1 ; humble, close at 1 o o'clock. Drinking champagne 1 as strlclly taboo us car rying golf clubs. . Millionaires, and dukes appear at dinner in public, when they -appear ut all, In khaki or old clothes and drink whiskey and soda Instead of therr favorite , vin tage. The Duke of Norfolk. Lord Glad stone, Lord Robert Cecil, clubmen and members of parliament who are too old for military duties, spend their time at the railway station and refu gees' heado.il art era meeting fright ened and dirty lleljlan peasants, giv ing mein i-um-r ..u .,. .v ... - "-, distributing clothes, others nre look - Ing alter recruits and wounded "l- oier arriving irom rrancr. Hctl cross lias tne nci. O. T . a t3nln.-A la I ha nAntAr fif r.,. """";,"" i;ea , rosa wum uou . jin i n.i... ems uoiiaiea .v iinu luuui.i nu. ..um. j u. """ " nouse oi Hie ignite ui unuiiaiiuc i a Red Cross office and wooden build ings filled with uniformed men and women with the Red Cross on their aleeves fill the town. Castles and country bouses throughout the king dom are given over for wounded sol diers. Hritlsh. Helglan, Indian and French. Every regiment has a headquarters In London where workers supply Its want In the line of luxuries, mong letters which come to the newspa- j per offices are any test of popular , feeling ! MORE TtlXltriTS CAIJ.F.D I 1DU IX GREAT ltltlT.WX ! London, Nov. 10 (9:20 p. m.) To stimulate recruiting nnd to find mil how many of those eligible for service are willing to enlist, the government bus decided to send to every- house holder whose name Is on the vuting list a blank form which he will be asked to return with a' strftement of what members in his household have enlisted or are willing to enlist. " The giving of this Information Is notititih- I dotory, however. ' Each form will be accompanied by a letter signed by Premier Asqulth, Andrew Ronar 1-uw and Arthur i'len- I null, if irmvn-in n mr, jm , it. ... . - tary recruiting committee, ln 'which they state that the number of reeVults thus far obtained, hough large, It not nearly large enough to meet the na tion's requirements nnd that to main toln In full force the armies which it is hoped to throw Info the field In a few months, men must come to tho rrm,, 1 n AUSTRIA PROMISES FAVORS TO RUMANIANS (Y MOHNINS JOURNAL SeiCIAL LIAItD Wll Vienna, Nov. 10 (via Paris.) It 1 stated here that Count Tisaiia, V the Hungarian premier, has. addressed letters to the Greek. Oriental and Ru manian archbishops, promising politi cal concessions to the Rumanians in Austria In return for Rumania's aid. Among the' concessions 'alleged to have been promised are complete am nesty for all political offenders, per mission to Use nnd display the Ru manian national colors, a revision of the franchise which wil lassure to Rumanians adequate representation In elective bodies and in parliament ana ' -reform of tb.fr JK hooJ iu,vw fjnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiininiiiiniiioiiiiiiiiiiiiin j ss 3 .fflllllllllllllllllllim AID ALLIES III JAPANESE ML RED CROSS WQRK . "od-'irciAnother Tie Established Be tween East and West in Offer of Mikado's Govern ment to Help, . (AhO(lulrt I'm rorreniMindettrt.) Tokio. oet. 31. Another tie has heen established between east andjogltuf to the heallli and morality nf west oy Japan ofrer to send detach ments of Kert Cross workers to ltus - sia, England and France. Delegations Will leave soon for Europe carrying- with them a large amount of nied!- cine, bandages and other require- j secretary of the Young Men' I'hris mentS. ;llan association for Japan, who ha An Impressive scene waa witnessed yesterday when 12,000 Japanese worn- . en ln fiowin(r kimono and carrying ppnnant8 gathered in the open air at iJllblva park for the annual meeting or tno idlm' Patriotic society. I i.i ..( . . yPut' pavilion was crecien to r- t.,.iVo I'rtncesa Knn-ln and others royal Dlooa. This society work with tha Bed frnRn t.nrt nnu, enunir.,1 n semi ill comfort bags to the soldiers, and In j,,f (he country being women, of these cnrlng for families at home. The re- ii;r, M,.r (.,.nt nr girl under L'0, and ports show a membership of 800,000 Ui I1(.r ,.rnl 14 yt,,.,rs of age. the past year' Increase being 20,000. ; fhl, conditions of many of the fac. Under patlonage of Prince Kun-in, ; tnries, Mr. Fiwher declares, urn rie the French ambassador, and the Hcl-(ddedly unhealthy, with poor light gian charge have organised a relief : ventilation, filled with escaping fund for the sick and wounded of lia jHcurn and noxious vapors. The fnc allled forces, both In Europe and In 1 lory donfiitoi les. in which 70 ier the Far East. A number of cllat h- gulshed Japunese 11 well as foreign- ers are taking part. Money and cloth- ing huve been collected and practi- cally all thu foreign women of Toklo are sewing. The empress of Japan 1 herself engaged In preparing ban- dages for the wounded Japanese and l'rili-ili soldiers In China 'Tape's Diapepsin" is quickest and surest Stom ach relief, If what yon Just ate Is souring on vour stomach or lie like a lump of iead, refusing to digest, or you belch gas and eructate sour, undigested food, or huve a feeling of dizziness, heart burn, fullness, nausea, bad taste In mouth and stomach headache, you can mirclv tret relief ln five minutes Auk- Miir ohnrmncl.st to show yotl the formula, plainly printed on these j fifty-cent cases of Tapes Jjiapepsin, then you will understand why dys peptic trouble of all kinds must go, nnd why It relieves, sour, out-of-order stomachs or indigestion In five min utes. "I'npe Dlapepsliv is n.irmiess. tastes like candy, though each dose will digest and prepare for assimila tion into the blood all the food yon eat: besides, it makes you go to the table with a healthy appetite; but what will please you most, is that you will feel that your stomach and intes tines are clean and fresh, and you will not need to resort to laxatives or liver pills for biliousness or constipation. This city will have many "Pope's Diapepsin" cranks, as some peoplo will call them, but you will lie enthusiastic about this splendid stomach prepara tion, too, if you ever take It for Indi gestion, gases, heartburn, sourness, dyspepnia, or any stomach misery. " Oct some now, thl minute, ond rid .. -or. I r. Dlnm,i,h miOAn- 111.1 InHI- Jrwu.J" l n n" ...... ,, ...." - j ...... ...... gesllon In five minutes. ,. 111 riur RimiiTrn INHVUVIINUIta J a Mm. mm. t m jm. mm A I I NUlKHn, INDIGESTION, GAS the The Housekeeper is Eight Sometimes a housekeeper requires a quick leaven 1ni ai'ent, and finds she lias no haklnj powder. What Joes she do? She raises lur biscuit by a mixture of cream of larlar and soJa, fir soda and sour milk. She may not net the propor-' tions quite riiht, tut she knows her ftnuJ is safe. But does . she ever use a mixture of alum and soda ? Was there ever a housekeeper who bought alum and soda to make a home made baking powder? Intuitively she feels it would be unr.afc.: Then why use baking powder made from alum or the same mixture thai the housekeeper would not dare to mix and use In her food . Alum Is alum, whether bought in the drug 1 baking powder. lQJ CDEAM ' Is made from pure cream of tartar and contains no alum, lime or phosphate. There is absolute safety in its use. FACTORY TOLL ! IS DEADLY 10 Health and Morality Damaged j More Than by Great War, K Oninlnn nf Y M P A ueneral secretary, (AMorlalrri Pnm Cnrmivnntirpj'C.) Kartiisutwu, Nov. 1. "More dam- - tne Japanese than even u scrlou war 'ls the yearly toll exacted from the 200.1100 Kitls who are recruited from the factories of the empire, says Gal on M Fisher, the American general jnuide an exhaustive study of cconom- ; Ic and social problems here. He net I forth the results of his studies at the j special school at Kariiisawa. Mr. Fisher think that nothing bat radical reform and the adoption of progressive laws will meet the situs- , tiorv. There are now In Jnpnn u total ,f 4-1 o In prlvutn nnd government factories. Hfi per cent of the total factory force oent of tho 'vomen employes live, are! 1 )ft,.n "an good breeding pliicei of dis-j ;(11Hf, K(.rm ,,!,, ro ,niyH H t,olo-! j eNt' laboratory." The lionin of la-I , ,or factories run from thirteen! : fo fut,.,.,, hours, and In weaving fac- - torles and cotton mill from ten- lo ' - twelve. Two-thirds of the women I workers in Tokio factories receive under 1(1 cents n day and only one sixth from L'O to 30 cents. Thee are figure gathered by ihe Toklo police. Immense Army Enrol led. Two hundred thousand girls from various country ilislrlcts are enrolled In the. factories each year for the firm time. Notwithstanding (be effort of the factories and ri-i-riiil ing iikciiK It is sold that any given dli irlct Is likely lo bo exhaii.'Hed of gills in lliree years. Mr. Fisher concludes: "The per- sonal pilnislry already undertaken ini behalf of factory Workers and tho lo- I cn! n giilntloim in certain cities, such I a tlealiu, are good as fr as Ihey go, ! but they do not touch the heart of! the problem. Nothing but a nation-! wldo uprising by Intelligent physl-! elans, teacher and leaders of opln- i ion will suffice to end tills blot upon j Japun's good name and this menace j li I or ii.itiiv. "In 1911 the Imperial diet, after warm debute, passed a factory, law, but It has not Vet been nromulRuted. It provisions were gradually so wa- tered down by exceptions and quail- ficatlon that even If put Into opera-! tion It would give but very partial relief. Hut still it muy be Ihe best jo that can be hoped for at the present. -O It Is devoutly to be hoped that Itjg Will be promulgated and put Into op, j o eratlon without further delay." jg BETTER DEMAND FOR COTTON IN EVIDENCE lir MOHNINH JOURNAL IMCIU LIUIO WISH New Orleans. Nov. 10. With south ern spot cotton showing advances In 9 prices today, tho attention of tho cot- i 1 J : . . . A ... .,. n,...n.!nn ion liauo WH iuni'-u to nm imirttouiu . foreign demand for actual cotto.i, j which hud been interrupted by war. It wua said foreign spinners now were j better buyer than were domestic: m ndTc'en.y- ha, greatly in- creased it taking of American cot ton, , GIRLS OE JAPAN i store or in 'v MOININa JOUWNkL flCIAL. LIAMO WIND Washington, Xov, '10. Although President Powell of the Fore River Hhlii St Kngtne Co, denied Hint 1ii 'firm hud as yet made nny contract nt pow -r of Europe, the belief prevail ed in official quarters today that twenty submarine, totalling $11,000, 000 In i-ost, soon would be built for Great Hritaln by this concern. When Mr. Powell went to the navy department lo talk ubout bid for American torpedo bonts, Secretary Daniel asked him Informally If th published report that his firm han ' contracted to build submarine lor j Europe were true, Mr, Powell said h" I hud no contract. The secretary then remarked that, of course, no Ameri can concern could build warsh'pH for Ihe belligerents 111 American water. Mr. Powell vugKcsled, however, that the same end with respect to subma rines could be obtained by building; the component part's of the vessels here and shipping them nbroud to ! assembled. The soliject Wj(s not li ciiMcd further. Other persons who talked with Mr. Powell Inter got the Impression that while technically no contract vn made, Ihe submarines would soon be built and Hud Ihclr way to England. 800 HORSES PERISH IN FIRE ON BRITISH SHIP t xoiom.a joushm tnciai. iokd wii Norfolk, Vu., Xov. 10. Virtually nil of the KrtO horses on board Ihe British sleiimshlp ltembranilt were binned to death when the ship took fire off the Virginia capes yesterday, according to Information reaching here tonight, The Rembrandt was bound from Hnl- I limotv to Ht. Nua Ire, Fram e, and the.. animals are understood., to have bce.i Interdcd for the armic of tlie .illien. It was reported lierrt .loni;lit Hint Captain Edlln of tho If) rnbrarull li-.i 1 notified officials of ihe Lamport and lloll line, owners of (lie Hhlp, be bud rensoli lo -believe Ihe Vi-.-isel was fired by .German spies wlotr vro i n , i of I lie crew. Ton!:lil the lleiolil-amll Inii leu miles Capo Henry, dinponiiiK of llm oni'-asHCN of tho horses. When the fire was discovered lln whip was 200 miles off the capes. 'I In sniolut was so dense that the i rov could not reach Ihe flames nnd llie stampeded animals were left to their fate. The ship's hold was flooded and the hutches rbwed, smothering out ha fire. g . i . i j Iirnir Ij I J l fcj I I IT Cleaners-Hatters 82" W. C.ohl Phone. 4 I . . . . . OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o n Buy Your lumber, Glass, Painls and Cement At the SUPERIOR LUMBER & MILL CO. o o o . o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O o o o o o o o o hoOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO BALDRIDGE LUMBER COMPANY PAR0ID ROOFING With 15- year Guarantee. jMlAiES i il BE BUILT ! 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