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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, April 05, 1916, CITY EDITION, Editorial Section, Image 7

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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL
Editorial
Section
Classified
Section
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, IVf UNESDAY, APRI
TALKS FRANKLY
OP
REBELLION
U I III PHI 1 I I wi,h wores of foreign decorations
I I III SH nQ ' 1 " oW "uld
I Uflll will llll 'lv" " ,s ,rv"ed '""I yuan Bhl-kal
immediately plunged into an animat
ed discussion of tho rebellion in Tun
nun and the bearing it litis on the
monarchical plan In China. There
uk no bitterness in his discussion of
Tsal Au and the other rebel leaders
who are attempting to thwart hid
plung. He luughed pleasantly us he,
minimised their efforts, and his fuc
lacked the hard lines one might ex
pect In a man as relent lean in his
method! us many of his enemies
paint Mm.
Yunnan KcIm-IUoii.
He talked with meal, freedom con
cerning the Yunnan rebellion and his
enemiei whd are promoting it In
China and elsewhere.
"Doei Your Excellency anticipate
any further opposition to the Chang
in the form of government?"
The emperor-elect! prompt reply
was: -The Yunnan rebellion i! en
gineered by a few rebel leaders. Tho
oppular feeling U In favor of a mon
archy, us was evidenced by the re
turn! in the voting, Rvea now the
gentry and the people In Yunnan and
Wweichow have no faith In the reb
els. The other provinces are against
their movement, and have petitioned
the government to send punitive ex
peditions against them. We can jire
diet there will be no further domes
lie, opposition to the change of gov
eminent "
"Would the extension of the revo
lutionary movement into adjacent
j provinces result In any delay in
changing the form of the central aov
I ernnient ? ' the i , . !, n in-
whs ki: innitti'U in advance to the em I oujred
peror-eleot. After these were trans-I Di(J (m, meai of lho Becr.(tM;(ll .,f
luted Into Chinese, His Excellency , tnp l00thsrtl M,aleg altPr tn po,,.:
uiouu.ua num vnwwi, i of ti, cr.n,i government at Wash-
wcre. in turn, translated into Kngllsn. i jn(rton
Hy tins means tne einperor-eiect ana:
miner President and Emper
or Gives Interview to Asso
ciated Press Correspondent
on Conditions in Country,
(Antedated PreH CorrespoaSeef,)
(NOte)i Since the following Inter
view With Yuan Nhi-kat was obtained
by the Peking correspondent of Tho
Associated Press- official announce
menl of China's reversion to a re-
nuhlicun form of government hast
been made. Nevertheless, Yuan Slu
kai'l views on China's future ant the
polli ies he outlined us emperor-elect
ure timely and interesting.
Peking, February 1 s. Bmperor
elect fuan Bhl-kal granted the as.
spclated Prtss correspondent an audi
ence today in which be frankly dis
missed the rebellion in Houth China
and Chinese international affairs.
Through the medium of Admiral
Tsui Tlng-kan, his confidential sec
retary, the interview was arranged
und ! list of typewritten questions
will
the
the
re-
The
re-
the correspondent were thoroughly
familiarised with the subjects to be
during the Olvll war?" he
countered. "You preserved unity,
and We will preserve unity,
of government hus aln udv
illsi ussetl lieiore tne interview touK
'flu form
interview
place, and today's talk at the palace
was the means of considering In de
tail questions of most Interest at the
present moment anil Supplementing
the written questions and replies.
Several points of vital interest to
(he United States and Americans in-
terestee. in cnina were orougni out
al the Interview. The emperor-elect j
made no prediction! as to when c"n- I
(iillons will be favorable for the en-1
thronement.
lie litis definite plans for the 1m
mediate framing of i new constitu
tiOn, which will not be fashioned after,
that of Japan ur any other single
country- ! had
He is fully determined to keep t Th
1!
t ideti upon by the nation,
the miiiiary operations go.
present the enthronement
i have to be temporarily
neutral
t 'liinu
war.
After a thorou
domestic affairs
bus decided that
termined to Keep
the present world
tr
the
111
ramlnuti
emperor-elect
ttrO reforms
most needed In China are a modern
etiucational system und the scientific
development f productive industries'
under government supervision. j
Wflocesit tor RnHraads,
He fully realises the necessity for,
more railways anil purposes to do ev-
erytfcing in his power to encourage!
both foreign and native capital in the!
development of raAways and various 1
industrial enterprises.
Tho chief points of International
Interest developed In the Interview i
were cabled briefly to America by j
the Associated Press correspondent, j
but this review Is given to set forth in
greater detail the points already cov- j
ered, is well ns the questions which
could not be adequately discussed
i bahls message.
The omperor-eleel received Admiral
T.sal Tlng-kan and tho correspondent.
In the private office at the pglaCS.
'Che empcror-elect wore a black velvet
j account of
j ing on at
i oeremonlei
i postponed."
I "Hoes Your Excellency feel
the Yunnan rebellion Justifies tho
I entente powers In alleging their op
i position to the immediate change of
government was based on Chinese
sentiment against the Change?"
The emperor-elect promptly re
sponded: "The Yunnan leaders In
their manifesto stated that thy in
tended change of the form of govern
ment had provoked foreign advio
and interference, thus Implying that
there been no foreign advice,
would have been no opposition
in Yunnan, hus been mude to form
one of tho excuses of Ihe
leaders for their rebellious net."
Politics I scd as E'nso.
In response to a question concern
lag Ihe activities of enemies of the
Chinese government who are operat
ing outside of China, the emperor
elect said: "The small group of Chi
nese enemies of the proesnt Chinese
government at work oulside of China
are using politics as a mere excuse
to further their personal ends. No
true patriot would wage continuous
rebellion against his native land
the second rebellion of 19 IS the who!;;
motive of the leaders was revealed.
Whether that act wag prompted by
lnce the republican form of govern
ment has proved to be unsuitable to
China, all efforts, In such reforms
have met with many obstacles. The
monarchical form of government, be
ing In greater accord with the tradi
tions of the peopli and less liable to
I electoral changes, will be uble to sc
ore greater continuity of policy. For
jthis reason reform! can be effected
bolter under a changed form of gov-
j eminent."
To Rcaurno expansion,
"Does Your Bgoellenc) anticipate l
I resumption of railroad construction
I Under the monarchy?"
"Railroads are a great necessity n
a country as extensive as China. Wo
will build tlieni with native or for-
elgn money. Railway expansion
j bo vigorously resumed as soon ua
cumstancea permit."
"Does Your Excellent. v believe
tho general encouragement of
investment of foreign money in
development of china's national
sources?"
Yuan Bhi-kal'l reply was.
development of China'! national
sources Is an nil-Important question.
To develop them With native Capital
would be slow work. The Inflow of
foreign capital would surely acceler
ate such development, ami China nat
urally encourages the Investment of
foreign moneys to promote industrial
enterprises"
Responding to the question
Your Excellency believe that el
of foreign promotion of opium
l'ic In China art! well grounded'
emperor-elect said: "Smuggling on
an extensive scale litis been reported,
but such efforts are evidently con
fined to individuals."
At the conclusion of the Interview,
Emperor-elect Yuan Shl-kal reverts
again to th Yunnan movement, "Uc
meniber In considering the rebellion
how easy It was for the rebels 10
make B short dash into Bae-chUSh
province. The government troops
have a long liurtl trip before they
can reach the t'pper Yang-tsr.e In
large numbers. Hut when the wall
equipped troops meet the rebels they
will make short work of them, The
that I Tunnaneie and Kiwsiohow troops are
limited In number and cqi
Tho movement against them
a skirmish. It is not a real
paign.'"
With a Certain Rich Man
As Seen by thv Man-with-'he-(irouch
riP the Man vlt,h-the
Qtoncli met the famons
philanthropist lie was
dossed to find u mini
WOO dlffi red i cry wide
ly from i lie picture as
bad Imagined,
Instead of a big, portly person nitk n
staff, bekrty Banner, the Mau-wlth-the-Groucli
beheld a little, n-isened chap with
a face ns deeply wrinkled us n walnut
shell, ud with two 'little piglike tree
Unit blinked behind big glomes,
He CHtne SWay1 from the interview with
a chastened spirit.
"Well." he nattered, "I'd rather be a
rich poor rami ttitin a poor rich ma n.
"When I look nt him I see what sacri
fices he has been Obliged to make all bis,
life long in order to ai i amulets his grcHt
wealth.
"In the fint place he has had to sscrl
lice his health and digestion, When I
j railroad MQdwicfl mid a cupful of rnli-
roml coffee in his mini pursuit of riches.
I "And he has sacrificed his leisuie, ton,
We il better my nothing about culture.
I'm sure he had no tim'. for that, and hut
use of English only
river is one known us tho "Aerial.''
half house-boat and half aeroplane.
The hull is from Brahmaputra und It
In fitted with tin air propelled and a
iO horse powei engine. It makes
mon noise than a modern buttle. It,
once piled lit Assum, but Its Owner
and navigator had a happy inspiration
and tins miracle Of private Improvisa
tion is now the officially recognised
rtween the field
ho main hospl-
provos that liq
' of happiness I
is a u uncertain
IS Who pursue it
the very ones
i in mi. iuii s ttiKMi'rt.rv nut a mini
man i:rrKir!.
icMik nt his pinched face 1 realign khw
often ho has enteu DOtUng more than h
hasn't t
"As for his escriflee
can't till. Qepplseei i
thing tit Lest, end those
with the greatest .est at
who never find it.
"fSrhape there ggve been sacrifices of
honor ind eonseienee, too. 1 don't Know
uytbini about that.
"I only know iiuit the gresteet ethleal
teacher the world has ever known spoke
of the tremendous difficulty of a rich
man entering ihe kingdom of hetivi u.
"Now that I see what n typical rich
man looks like I understand why that
slateuictit is true."
in world,
to the T
d
ml,
rkil offi
volutin
I baaket
hospital ferry, plying
hospital stations am
till camp.
obtest t'caeel
bout Indiirsnoui
the cauldron-like "t
probabl) the oldest
world, a gufsr met
modern freak a
lllg picture ill III
The cula i' Is ,t re
en Slavs, plastered over
from Ihe bitumen wells ol
tbdus desciilH-d them us
bucklers," pinning down
tnerchnodlae ri inn Klnevak to Babylon
Ra h gufar, ho says, onrried n donkey
und was navliptted by two men. Ar-
iiMd in Babyksn and the raaro hand fee
sold, the Ktifir Wga dlsnu inlH led olid
the parti errrlod bank overland by
donkey, Nowadays om
the o craft ;tt Aniaca,
on of ships,
with wood
with pitch
Hilt Hero
"sound as
stnayn with
Hoes
lurges
the
TIGRIS RIVER
USED IT BOTH
SIDES III WAR
ipinettt.
only
ani-
Is
'PLAN RECONSTRUCTION
OF DEVASTATED FRANCE
(Asrlatel Press Correspondence.)
Paris, March -0. a committee of
I American business men In Paris la CO
I operating with the commei ciul agent
of the American secretary of com-
Y'unnan I men e In securing exhibitor! for an
xposltion of mat' rinl that may be
Stream Serves as Line of
Communication for British
and Turks Also: Carrying
Capacity Is Inadequate,
t voilutftl l'reB ( ormpondenee.)
With the British Army In Mesc
tamio, March I (British Offi
Hye-Wleness. i -The Tigris river set
us Ihe line of communion! Ions lor both
Turks and British alike in Mosopota"
mi.i The British have s enrlain ad
vantage in this respect for they, with
aooeea to the sea, can Increase nnd re-
planish their river trunspOTt fucililies
Indefinitely', whereas the Turks must
bo satisfied with their present fleet.
The carrying capacity of the Tigris
With Its present British fleet is not
SOjUUl to thai Of a single line of rail
way with an average supply of roiling
siock. but it is incroaefng in propor
tion to the development of the oam
paign. Tin- British line of oommuni
Option is about 4D0 miles long.
The fleet of transports, mostly pad
dle steamers drafting about four feet
of witter, each with a lighter attached
starboard and port, keep pace with the
army on the bank; ami eat h brigade
bus its parent Ship, from which It
draWS supplies. The pnfentt ship Is,
In urn, lUPpllod with "mahullas."
Th se local river craft ninke u plctnr
eique Beet with their high forward
slot, int;' masts, huaa rudder, lateen
suii. cutawi
barbed, The
Chinese lunk:
and oharactei
and figures like t!
generally white
green or red and
The Arab nam
row, online shape
try, the gondola
hint. Il Is poled
flcinl dispatches ,
f erred to "war
ordinary hellumi
ptatee and used
try to the , is-, mil
Hon,
To supplement
puddle steamers i
be on gathered th
collection of SOTS
of river (raffle,
of India's tnlan
llhumo to SI ti I
found their way
provldenc knows,
Ths most rcnii
pi'
but win
Iber It!
polni
lied
Arab
r and
of tin
okgr.
d and
he the
designs
rescenl
zodiac
iund of
e fori' the long, nur
d boats of tin un-
of Basra, is the gel
or paddled. The of
have twoaalonall) re
bellums," winch ars
; armored with Iron
for conveying inlan-
of the enemj 'a post
northemmoSjt in
The 'I'm 'is bu
north oi' Kut I I
only go as far t
Bhumran,
rayed tot
donkeys
Turks, tin
porting
nil upstr
first meets
Which their
am is Tel. t it.
rge steamers
vv lien,
he in
An rug
on nl i
Troops
i aupplli
ops by
irdk rati
ml these can
rklah base at
lels or
for lho
is nearly self-aup-ind
noiilpiiieiit tun
carried down atrepm lo Bagdad from
Mosul mi kelleks. the great skin rafts
of the Tigris. Tlveso urc liroken no at
Bagdad and the siting to Id or conveyed
buck by land, To supplement tho
rivet, ti,,. Ttork httve n rullwiiy run
nlnrg north of Bagdad ninety miles to
Samara,
th
I th
I m
p it
taal
ielf-reapeotinj
Tigris there hus!
st heterogeneous I
in gttd renin mis
tg the resources:
avtgatton from!
these cfuft ev el
the ooean only
lc boa I
the!
Would ii.nit Cripple Hnbwnh,
Newarld N. .i., April t -rnrir m.
Schwab, chairman of the Bsthiehnm
Sleel Corporation, told the stockhold
ers tit wheir annual rneelng her.- today
that if the government builds its pro
poaad srfnor plant the sarnoratlon'g
in stmeiti of $7,fioo,ooo in armor
pliinis ill be rendered practically
vnluelesK"
nuuse-rooe wnicn Tell just, oeinw ut I napf.
patriotic or selfish motives they can-1 to rely upon
not hide from iinoiirtial indues. What i material to hi
political parts in the opposition in i
I any other country would have acted
iwith such maddened uerversitv a!
j Sun Wen, Huang Ifsing and Tsui Ao
have done? They havo never taken
into consideration the welfare of the
nation and the people. They have
scrambled only for power and inter
est. The people hate them with a
t hatred, for during these r
I utilized in the reconstruction ol the
I devastated regions of Kniinc The
I exposition will be held at the Toilerias
garden beginning May I and Will
j comprise nearly everything' mude of
nu'tal, everything in the form of
: building material, house furniture,
j agricultural implements, machine
i tools, factory construction, and road
building.
The t'nlted States will lie the only
In foreign nation having a special sec
tion nt the exposition and Ihe organ
izers arc making every effort to make
it a success in view of the consider
able extent to which Franc,, will have
knees. It had loose sleeves somewna I yMn they have suffered untold mis
after the fashion of a kimona. a"J j t,rv through these rebels and their re
was drawn tightly about his body 'n , ,.
"Does Your BXCSllency believe
thut there has been any Just ground
each a manner that it gave him the
appearance of slenderness and showed
him to be fur less porlly than one
tumid Judge from the familiar pic
tures laken In uniform and adorned
WOMAN A
PHYSICAL WRECK
the United Slates for
used in the recnnstrui -
tlon of war wasted towns. The latest
I statistics of churches destroyed whol
j ly or In part put the number at L'OO.
The American commercial agent has
received two different Inquiries far
prices for the furnishing of a thou
sand portable houses completely fur
nished. Furniture it iH though will bp In
great demand after the war and that
tho United Stales will be called upon
to furnish a considerable part of It.
It must be of moderate cost and
France produces only furniture of tho
highest grades, liven wealthy people
will provisionally restore their house
furnishings modestly to begin wilh,
being unable to find epoch furniture
In the quantities in which it will be
hateatis.
fne th.. eonmhlint of Ihe entente OOW-
! , ..,u... k.ni , ih.i t-hin i required so as to make their
ie.sa.ta ou.e, u. -- , , " villas, etc.. comfortable- immediately
lias not mniniuincQ su.ci utruvoun 1
in the world war. ?"
j "Ever since tho world war began
'china has made an effort to main
tain strict neutrality-" the emperor
j elect replied. "The Chinese govern
ment is not aware that the entente
have
rainst
Tells in Following Letter How
She Was Restored to Health
by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Milwaukee, Wis. "Before taking
T.ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
. pound I was a phy
sical wreck. J had
lllllllllllllllllllllilllllll
made uny substantial charges
us for not having done so."
Fidcndlv Witli t'ower
In response to a query as to hlSj
attitude towards an Increase in thej
Chinese army and navy, the emperor-j
elect said: "China Is at. present on
friendly terms with all the treaty
powers and her effort will be to re-
main so- Without some urgent, no-j
cessity, thero is no Intention on th j
part of the Chinese government fori
an increase in tho army and navy."
While the emperor-elect ventured j
no prediction 9 to the probable date j
been going to a doc- I of his enthronement, he talked rrana-1
tor for several years ! I. - shout the preparations for the!
hut. he did me no I change In the form of government,
A friend told1 I especially the drafting
they become Inhabitable again. Tin re
will also be a great and pressing need
for school furniture to equip reopened
j schools upon the evacuation of terri
tory now occupied by tho Germans,
j Everything that entorR Into the
i construction of an automobile will
I also find a ready sale. Tho French
! motor car wrorks have been working
on munitions since the war began and
I there has been a tremendous wastage
1 In the cars running at the outbreak
,' of hsetilitics.
O BAN DARKENS
of the new
constitution. "Within a few days tne
drafting of the constitution will com
mence," he said. "When it is fin
ished it will he handed over to the
national convention for further sug
gestions. How soon the constitution
will i.e promulgated cannot now be
predicted. Tn the framing of a con-
eood.
mo about, Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, so I
decided to give it a
fair trial, and it gave
me relief from bear
ing down pains
which had been so bad that I would have
to lie down. I also used the Sanative
Wash and it haa done me a great deal of
good, and I am not troubled with a weak
ness any more. " Mrs. P. L. Brill,
1299 Booth Street, Milwaukee. Wis.
The most successful remedy for wo- j conatitutioa we shall adopt from an
man's ilia is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-1 "Hintrte best features and tho.
table Compound. It haa stood the test ! 111 S'H'" ' ' ' Mna' . . M,. to
r t, , ,m t . When asked for a statement as
tor forty years, which would be impos-! " J , ,
:u, .. . : tth reforms he m rnoSes to institute
mm .s u,u 1IVV o.i . e geUUUIC , I J , " I '
For special advice., free, write
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
'o. . on tii lent fall Lynn, Mass.
Vour letter will be opened, read
nuit answered by a woman, and
le 1 gr WUenee,
,Vt join
m. Thursdal
GRAY HAIR
Everybody Uses ItDarkens
Your Gray Hair So Evenly
So Handy and No Dye,
Harmless, Also Stops Dandruff.
s yJ2) Jjk.-r-T'Jr -Z 3'-"- - - -
IT"'-:; . ' -
II 4
Vct Jr.
"j- g
4 ar
aV. . ' 1J
. -V,rH '. ..:' l, ffl 1-
,,..-l'J-
I
a4- . '
I Ml.
gtorer.
tpplyl
like
; Q-I'an Hair Color Ite
ehampoo, to your hair
Stltution for China, the aim will bo and scalp all your gtay. sircasea w in
v. uottnd BH. i.rematureiy uny or taiu-u, ui
i to adont one which shall
to existing conditions in China. Con
st! tutiona of eastern countries are
modelled after those of western coun
I tries, in the drafting of the new
or hursh hair quickly turns to an
even, beautiful dark shade. Q-Han
makes hair ami scalp healthy, so
every strand of your hair, whether
Rray or not. becomes glossy, fluffy,
lustrous, fcuft, thick, with that even
dark shimmer of beautiful, radiant,
healthy hair just as you tike to have
your hair appear fascinating and
abundant, without even a trace of
irrav showing, only natural, evenly
government, the i dark, lovely hair. Q-Han also immc
"The govern- j dlateiy stops dandruff and falling
hair. j-Ban is Harmless; no uye,
K, b,,IH mm a hwmcv.liAi'k ifiiarsntee
genoral state Of Hffairs in tho coun- jnckAn grav hair, (inly &0e for a
try, is convinced that the most urgent big 7 oz bottle at Butt's, In", drug
reforms Rre education and the de- gjorMi Albuquerque. H. M. Out-of-
o prodOCUVe industries, town fulks supplied ty mail.
under the changed
emperor-elect said:
mi.r,, uit,.r huviii,' ,xii),ncd Into t li o l
Woodward Place
Have you visited this Paradise of the Rio Grande Valley?
These beautiful sunny days are a call to the suburban life, and bring out the many fine points of the Woodward
Place Addition to the city of Albuquerque.
Here are some of the facts that must be noted if you wish to get in on the ground floor prices and realize a
handsome profit that will undoubtedly be added to the value of these acreage tracts:
The soil is already under a high state of cultivation.
Purchaser does not have to wait.
Fruit trees will yield from the start.
There is no richer soil on the face of the earth, and the supply of this particular grade of soil is limited in
the vicinity of Albuquerque.
The addition is close to the city limits and it is only a question of a short time when city water, electric lights and
street car service will pass along the property. They are but a few blocks away now.
By purchasing at this time you will secure the profit sure to come with these improvements.
These lots can be bought on terms and if you want a bungalow to move into right away we can so arrange and
you can raise more than enough garden truck and poultry than is necessary to live on from the start.
Let us show you the place. It is no trouble. You cannot afford to let this opporUinity go by.
JOHN M. MOORE REALTY COMPANY
ESTABLISHED 1888
P. 0. BOX 586. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO.
214 WEST GOLD AVENUE. PHONE 10.

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