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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, November 07, 1920, LAST EDITION, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 15

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LM ' a "azipje Lectio n ocDEFrciTY, utahsunday mcrning," November 7, is2o.
Payment for Reprisals by Mili
tary Will A:ect Large
pfija Owners
I DUBLIN. Nov. S. Taxpayers in Ire
land are agitated over the questioi
who la to pay for the i mages result
ing from reprisals cummH'i J by ihi
"Black and Tans." or sen-1 milltarj
force, employed by the governmeirt tc
suppress Sinn Fein disorders.
The total amount of damages result
lug from Sinn Fein disorder?, and reprisal.-
by irangemen and government
agents la Ireland, is estimated to be
- .-Arly C 10.0o0.000. Already award
amounting to 5.000,000 tor claasAges
inflicted by the Sinn Feincis have been
... I assessed against tar ta. ... 1-
I"- . 1 J .1 HI 1
The law prei;crlb-1, thai the taxpay
er shall pay fr a!' willful damage
t j proper: , or I't'e maliciously inflict
ed. The county judges fthu paaa upon
claims arising from dam in Ul ic'v
and Tan reprlaals have grunted awards
to the claimants and a templed to
make them the charge against the 10
mmVM cal authorities. They have, however,
ll Indicated In their judgments in.it they
H believe the government should make
H good the losses caused by its own sorv-
H The principal taxpayers in Ireland
H lire for the most p.,rt Unionists who
H are the largest property holders and
would be hardest hit if the taxpayers
H were compelled to pao thi damage
h claims. While they are anxious to help
the government put down disorder,
H , many disapprove of the Biack and Tan
RH reprisal.'; and are unwilling to pay tot
wM the consequences of them.
PR1 ( r.M AT IS BT
The Irish Times, the principal ' -H
' ionist newspaper, .demands that the
government shall make a clear public
H statement "that the obligation to com-
H pepSate for murder, arson and robberj
h committed by the ints of the gov-
eminent Is acknowledged by the gov-
ernment and Will be promptly met "
':;, The governrti nl paid the bill
BgV-w about .Voo.ovO for tin damagi
Bajw fered b the city i- Indiiin li. tin- Kist-
H er week rebellion and this Is pointed
B to as a precedent for similar action In
the matter of BUtcfe and Tan r prisals
H It is expected thai the government
H will aleo be asked lb pay for the dam-
IHH age inflicted by the S 1
which awards amounting to 6,009."
000 already have bee 1 made by county
judges Besides mere Is a bill for the
1 damage done by Orangemen in Ulster
1 fe. 00
f BERLIN, Nov. G. ( Uy the Associat-j
H ed lJress) A IJrurswlc!: Juri- . Judge
Kuleman. who for 10 years was aaso
elated with union labor as legal ad
visor, charges that German
been demoralized ly post-tevolutlon
conditions, and that 11 Is now attempt
Ing in its "class egoism" to set up an
J oligarchy under which existence for
the non-luboring classes would he in
B tolerable. The d ascription "fres work-
H man," he declares has come to mean
a man who has no respect for law or
'Uv order bu( who In fact 1 dieves he is
BsV 'J law unto him;- If. .. .. w- a I- l-.:: nee
1 J ' neither to the state nor h.- own ur-
H gahlsatfon.
y I;ibor leaders particularly are j
B charged by Judgo Kuleman in an ar- I
, ? tide in the Jurists' Gaaettc, with fall-;
H l ure to apprcriLt- the of keeping
; ; ilth, and the that
I j jf - ngreements between capital and labor 1
no longer have any binding influence1
" mm on labor. He I'd eves "the tendency
Bfl to make sudden demands which em-
1 plovers appear incapable of granting!
H is deplorable" and reacts to the great)
H detriment of labor.
"As soon a.; the workman is dlssatis- I
H fled about anything "he makes tus
HH threat of a general Strike," the writer
continues. "Cousldoratton of the qucs-j
lion whether the fl rences could lie
arbitrated or whether the employer i
to blame lg bluntly declined."
H He be!l" .. Lhe workman has so mis-!
H ' used new-found authority and possibll-;
H itlaa that on the whole he Is Worse
B off than he was before the revolution.
h Ho suggests that the eituation may
Hg eventually develop anarchical condl-
tlons under which life would not bo
italy's subsoil found
rich in mineral oils
Intcniati' inol New- service Staff
fcj32&i ROME. Nov 6 Great interest ha
W been aroused In Industrial and com-
Hl merciul circles by the announcement
i that Italy's subsoil, according to re-
cent experiments. Is extremely rich In
m mineral oil, which sho was hitherto
My forced to Import from other countries,
H chiefly the United States. Engineer
t .Mario Grossi, who has made a special
H A study of the subject, say that large
I deposits of oil SXlat at ftlpl, in the
j ! province of Caserta. only two hours
1 by rail from Komi-, and that oil in
practically Inexhaustible Quantities is,
to be found In BaslUcata, In Apulia
and almost everywhere In southern
Italy. The difficulty consists in the
' fact that the oil lies very deep, necessi
latlng heavy expenses for boring. At
. Ipl, where two Canadian boring n.a
bines have been installed., the pro-!
duption already amounts to about 1000'
litres of oil a day. Italy consumes!
JOu.Ouo ions of mineral oil a!
ar and hitherto only produced 600U
tons, utterly inadequate for her needa
in order to develop the oil Industry !
at home, thus emancipating Italy from
the heavy tolls she has La pay,
HVr, I to about 500,000,000 lire a year, the!
Hi1 I government has decided to spend .-1
Bl. d O0O.0UO lire 1 nominally $1,000,000) in
HKj R buying machinery nd in fn umJ m .1
HH 'm school for specialists. j
1 1 j
i Adcla Robertson and Bam
If. Gole.
( v E. A. Staff Specfalt) J
LONDON. ..ov. b. Sam H. Colo. 1
the American ' Newsboy KiiiT." wliO
has beer, traveling around the world '
.-.elllng.ne-. spapers, hjs won a rich
bride in Mtss Adela Victorln Roberston
an Amerlran g'.rl. marrying her at Uie
St. James' Flccadillv.
The bride is a da ighter cf a wealthy
American Red Croi Wore her uni
form Cor the c reinony. She was
tfiven away by the s?cr?tary of the Y.
M. C. A., Washington Inn, whore Col
has resided s.nce he arr.vi d in Low-,
Theb ride La a daughter cf a wealthy
farmer in the states. Only four per
sons were present at the ceremony,
and afier the service the young couple
walked to the Washington Inn for
1 U 1 1 c i 1 . 1
Vast Estates of Emperor Fran
cis Joseph Go to Soldier
(By the Associated Presav)
VIENNA, Nov. -C. -The vast estates
of the late Emperor I'raiu i-i Just ph
will devoted t" the pension r nd
of Invalid soldiers under a decision!
Just taken by the cabinet, council. Cer-!
tain castles e.nd dwellings in this city
and the nearby suburb of Baden will
either be occupied by them or ih
Laxenburg Fletzendort and many oth
accruemeTits. Included 111 the arrangement ire the
splendid estates of Orth, Voossendorf, 1
Ma Itlghoefen, Poeggstail, AugOnten,!
Laxenburg Hetsendorf an dniany oth-l
ers. the decision also covering the
Lainz Tiergarten. near 'ienna, on
which a group of some hundreds of
former soldiers recently squatted
The Income of the Prater, Vl-mi
most famous suburban park with its
numerous restaurants and amusement
places, is also Included Many of the
estates contain model farms and oth
ers are under rentals of much value
The late Emperor Francis Joseph. 1
uho died in 1 1 1 0 . bequeathed t'.ii.ufiO - 1
000 crowns from his private fortune
to a fund for WOUndad Meddlers in
valldfl .uid relatives of men killed in I
the war. To two daushters and one 1
granddaughter he bequeathed 20,000,-1
00a, crowns each, the remaining in..
000.000 crowns of his estute to be di-j
Vlded among several legatees.
' II has since been reported that an
American-Dutch company has bOUghtl
the Emperor's summer palace at schl,
In the Tyrol, for hotel purposes. The
huntlnp: estates and Lodges of the lat
emperor in the Tyrol were advertised
for sale In January last. Krancls con
sidered these the finest In Europe
MILLERAND disdains
PARIS) Nov, 6. President Mliler-
and has amazed some of the old resi
dents of I'arU by appearing on the
streets of the city apparently without
1 guard Scores of persons recognlr.ed
the French president whn he walkod
ih,- other day from the Elysee Palace
through theChamos Elysees toward the
Se)ne atid his progress) was marked by
a succeasfon of bows. Not a detec
tive was in sight.
This Is in sharp contrast to the
practice of most forn.jr presidents.
Fe.W "f tbent ever have ventured forth
Alone and In most eases tlnj hae
been surrounded by :t strong Kuard of
detectives or police.
' SiSFFEfili
Yank Residents of China Or
ganize Re ief for Stricken
fHv the AsBordnfed Preas.)
PFTflvn. Nov. 6. Relief work for
the 2'VO'm.ooo estimated sufferers
from fam!n In the four Chinese pro
vinces where the crops failed this year
'a' b'-n undertaken energetically by
both Chinese and foreign orjranirj
tlons. One of the latter Is an Ameri
can committee to raise and distribute
fnir.h'e funds which was organized on
the initiative of the American minis
ter. Charles R Crane, and is headed
bv II. C Faxon, of the American
I chamber of com mi rce Id Peking, H.
1 C. Emery, n hanker, recently of New
! York and WasHihgton, was appointed
j treasurer of the American committee.
The Hritish and French communities
will appoint similar committees.'
The Chinese ministries of finance,
agriculture, and Interior have anooint-
il a commission to d'-iene fl.OuO,-
l 0' fund to be raised by means of a
; Short trm loin. From Shanghai
: cn,cs nev of another fund of $1.
X00 000 undertaken by seven pro
vinces a the Instigation of Tans:
Shao-yl, the chief southern peace dele
gate REPORTS ir ; rut 1 .
j Comprehensive reports submitted to
1 the American Reiw committee indl
j '-ate that thp early reports of dis
t.ress have not been exaggerated Dr
F. T. Tucker, writing from Tehchow, i
Shantunc says: "Tod'v an old maul
j with a k-en memory was describing
conditions 2 years aeo (when a me
morable fanlM occurred) nnfi ho Isi
eulte sure that conditions are worse,'
for then He said, there wafl a wheat ;
crop Just before the drought, which
cro' we have not had except In very
limited areas"
Mrs. Edith C Tallmon. missionary,
I says portions of Shantung and f'hlhli
! provinces ure practically without any
ihnrvesl Eve'i ;!ie trees h. il ln-i-n
j stripped of their leaves for use as food. I
j " From Tehchow to Llritfling (inn miles
along the flrand Canal in Shantung!
'not haT the planted fields will srive
j hack the irraln Uie( to plant them," 1
! sho writes.
I "One well-to-do farmer has aln-ady ,
I Used all Hie produce from his t-n
acres and has sold the wadded gar-;
mehts that his family need for th
has torn down some of his buildings j
In order to use the sorghuhl stalks of!
t intf: Another farmer near Lintsing J
, the thick ro-f for fuel "
'The ee'l'n? of children is com-j
mbil " continues Mrs. Tallmon. "A fine j
little lad a year old was offered forj
?2 and none wanted him. A bo of
five, whose mother had died of chol
I era 'nd who.se father was sick, was -led
by an old beggar woman. Sho ;
has four boys of h-r own. but she
1 said: I couldn't leave him; his fath
er is tryintr to give him awuy and
aayS If nobody will feed him he will
have to throw him in the river.' Lit
tle children arc found deserted in
1 the streets and some have been res
cued from the river. Peoplfl are try
bur to make marriages for their
daughters, even very young girls." (
Another writer from the district
southwest of Paotingfu, Bays: "As far 1
as one can see In an? direction there
Is nothing growing in the fields that
can keep the people alive this wln-
Iter. No one was working In the fields)
and almost no one travelling on the;
roads. The people have either left or
are sitting In the village conferring ,
I energy as much as possible."
(' , lot i-mtional NYws Scrrlor. )
BERLIN. NoV. 6. Despite the prl-1
vatlons of the hunger blockade, which
Is reported to have caused the prema
ture deaths of more thnn one million
Germans. Germany's Methuselah class
is still going strong. Official statistics
show that there are 55 women and
42 men who have passed the century
mark. Of the ninety-year-old and
over class there are 3,000 men and
7.300 women. Five men and one wo-j
iinan past the 100-year milestone are j
still married.
Tin- Tacfcllehe Rundschau considers,
the above figures material for reflec-j
tlon. "Especially Interesting arc the
war and revolutionary marriages. The 1
number of married persons between,
sixteen and twenty-five years in con- 1
siderably larger than In pre-war limes
Slgnlfcant also is the large number of
widows under twenty years of age who
have been married for a second and a
third time. Of the divorces In the
last year 60 per cent are of couples
married during the Var while JO per
cent of the divorces are directly trace-j
able to the war; that ia, infidelity dur
ing the war etc."
LONDON, Nov. 6. Sir William No-bb-.
englner-in-chlef to the British
Postoffloe, which also controls th.
telephones of the country, says the
American telephone system Is super
ior to that of Great Britain.
Sir William, who has Just returned
from a? Visit to the Fnited States, told
the Society of Arts tho general intro
duction of automatic telephones was
probably the main feature In the
American scheme of progress. Discuss
ing this matter with telephone experts
in tin- cities he visited, lie found prae- !
tlcally a unanimous opinion that full
automatic working was the only cer
tain method of ensuring the quality
Of service demanded by the public.
Tin popularity of the telephone in
America was, he considered, due first
of ,11 lo the flat rate, secondly to
monthly accounts, and thirdly to party
line services and tho policy of foster
ling residential lines.
1 1 1 1
! lLnglish Nobleman W oos and Wins
His Blacksmith's Daughter
!- i
i '
I'nrop aii Maiuiuer N I.. .
j LONDON, Nov. 8. Katherine. the
blacksmith's daughter, will marry the
j nobleman for whom her father shoes
horse---, next June
I Just at the time when the movie
magnates are wondering if the ancient
and thread-bare plot wherein, amid
.scenes of stiles and country' lanes and
moated castles, noblemen woo and wed
I daughters of the laud. Cupid ups and
i produces on his screen of real life the
ttamo old picture.
' The Honorable. Reverend Luis
ChandOS Francis Tcpl Morgan
iGrenville, caster of Kinloss. heir of
Lady KlrUoss, peerless in her own right
and daughter of the Duke cf Bucl Inff!
ham and Kinloss. has fallen In lovo
with Katharine Beatrice Slackcnsie
Jackraao, whose father shoes the nob-,
leman's horses. ,
The Master of Kinloss Is a curate of!
the church of England and his ah COS -j
trjaJ home. Stowe House, is a treasure
house of paintings and surrounded by
a looo-acre park Katherine is just
nothing In the scheme of kings and
Communists and Socialists
Clash on Endorsement of
Russ Reds
BERLIN, Nov. 7 The first congress
of shop solets recently held here re
fused 10 go on record as favoring the
soviet government of Russia. There'
was a harp clash between the commu
nists and independent socialists over
the qucnilon but the motion was voted
down. About 1000 delegates attended
tho meeting.
The workers in the German indus-i
trial and commercial establishments,!
who are now given an active voice iu
administration of them, were im-!
pressed iu the congress with the need;
of conserving raw products so that,
Germany may produce sufficient lin-;
I shed commodities to enable her to es-'
tabllsh credits abroad with which toj
pay for tho Importation of the most 1
necessary food and raw materials.
Rudolph Wlssel, formerly minister
of economics, said that German textile
and iron Industries were in need of for )
elgn supplies. The 28.000,000 tons of
ore which Germany formerly obtained
from Alsace-Lorraino and Luxemburg
must now be procured through for
eign credits. The Versailles treaty
had deprived the nation of one-third
of its grain producing areas while the
remaining soil had been impoverished
by intensified wartime cultivation andj
lack of fertilizers.
The former minister ascribed the
present economic crisis to under-production,
denying that it was due to
over-consumption Bfrtd he declared that
Germany would be forced to subsist on
Bniall rations for a long time.
li. I !DH KI) sl'KlTT,
International New- Service staff
1 lorreepondi nt.
ROME, Nov ti. - An enormous block
of Serravessa marble, drawn by sixteen
stout boraes, made its entry the other
day in the vatlcan gardens and after
a difficult maneuver was deposited in
the studio of the sculptor. Signor Quat
trlnl. The latter has. been commix-'
sloned by Benedict XV lo execute the
monument In memory of the late Car
dinal Rampolla. Leo XIII's famous
secretary of slate, for whom th'"" pres
ent Pope entertain;' sentiments of spe
cial devotion, having been a mlnu-
tanle or clerk under the late Cardinal.'
queens and dukes and thing0, hut she
has big eyes and a bewitching smile.
.l ES 111 It DI MO. D
The Master of Kinloss has given his
b-truthed a diamond and pearl ring
iund things are moving forward to tho
( wedding iu June
Katherine lives In a cottage at the
gate of the manor. When they are
I wed the Master of Kinloss will have
his chauffeur for a brother-in-law,
while the lad who brings the noble-
Power Development Waits for
Consent of Danish
L Government
COPENHAGEN. Nov 6 Iceland
1 proposes to utilize her numerous wa
terfalls in carrying out nn extensive
program of watorpower distribution,
and Magnus Gudmansson, tho Iceland
ic finance minister, has arrived here
to obtain the royal consent to a bill
tor that purpose.
Tho country, however, needs cap!
tal to carry out this project, he told a
representative of tho Copenhagen Po
Utlken, Speaking of the financial position
of his country, the minister said that
the limitation of Imports had produced
a beneficial effect. Not only is the im
portation of luxuries forbidden, but im
ports of necessaries Into Iceland are
also restricted as far as possible with
out injuring trade. The fishing year
has been good, last year's stocks have
been sold, likewise the new catch.
Wool, on the other hand, is still on
hand, owing to falling textile prices
and decre.-'sin demand.
"We have no large debt, no crip
ples, no war widows to support, while
the nerves of our people have not
been destroyed and our children not
weakened by hunger, so wo may face
the future hopefully," said Mr. Gud-mandsson.
gentine senate has undertaken to fight
the hoarders ..nd speculators In foor.i
clothing, fuel and other' necessities by
placing tin- trade In mich articles undr
lhe control of government board with
broad powers. A meause adopted by
the senate would charge tho proposed
board with the duties Q.f assuring ade
Quote supply, facilitating distribution,
and preventing hoarding and speculat
ing against the common nterest of the;
Tho bill provides for tho ppointment!
of seotual boards throughout the coun
try, empowered to buy and sell, pro
vide warhouslng faclltltles and means
Of distribution and to proceed against I
persons storing supplies in order to
cause increased juices. If prices are
too high, the hoard may recommend
expropriation, which measure can then
be taken by decree by the executive
In cases of food hoarding of dc-
structlon for the purpose of Increasing
prices, the iaw provides Hues and Im
prisonment up to l&O.OOU aud two I
years respectively. '
1 PPEB Historic mansion of Bar-
OIlOis ed Klnlti-,: I KIT ld rld
cottagi of blacksmith; iu'.iit Mlsa
Katherine B ntrloc Mackenzie Jo k
man, daughter of tbt blacksmith;
LOWER The Master of Kinloss
man's milk will marry Katharine's sis
1 ter and thus become a sort of brother-in-law
by marriage to a man whose
'noble blood dates back to 1602.
New Capitol Building Termed
'Palace of Gold" by
BUENOS AIRES, Nov. ti Argentina
has been having a graft Investigation
as a result of which it has been found
that 5,500,000 pesos have been "un
fduly" disbursed by former government
officials who directed payments to
! contractors for building the capitol
j here. The present government has an
Inounced it intention of bringing suits
:to recover the money improperly paid.
The building, a magnificent struc
ture of classic architecture, marble foe
' ings and broad sweeps of marble
steps, not unlike the capitol at Wash
ington, la jestingly called In the news
papers El Palaclo de Oro. Spanish for
The Palace of Gold, It was begun In
1897 and was originally to have cost
10.000,000 pesos. It is not yet entire
ly finished and has cost 27.000.000.
Recently a committee of tho nation
'al aoOOUntancy department completed
tin Investigation of the expenditure of
the monies paid for construction of
tho building and reported that 5.500.-
000 pesos had been "unduly" disbursed.
Buenos Aires newspapers told years
'ago ot wagon loads of building mate-,
rial that went in the front door ot the
Structure, soon came out the back I
door and then disappeared. Charges j
were made that marble was paid forj
but concrete used for part of the con !
stmction. and other accusations ofj
graft were aired. It. was then that the,
newspapers began to call It Tho Palace j
1 of Gold.
00- ,
(Uv International News Service 1
BERLIN, Nov. 6 The revolution!
has not disturbed any of the Intrl-j
cats 'ed tape of Berlin's city gov-,
I "Saturday morning the water pips) j
in my basement broke, Immediately
flooding the cellar." writes a Went'
l.khlerfelde resident to the Berliner:
"I immediately telephoned to the 1
CbarlOttonburg waterworks for a:
plumber. "You must report It in writ
iii," was the reply. Upon my protest
thai lhe letter wouldn't reach the of-1
rice until Saturday night and that i
the wouldn't send a plumber on Sun
day 1 was informed: Those are the,
regulations; you'll have to notify us In
writing." The result was he lived
In a flood all Saturday and Sunday." I
Reparation Commission to j
Probe Looting of Nation's
VIENNA, Nov. 6 tHy the Assoclal- H
"i I'res). Tin- government thus far H
I tubed to make public the secret H
agreement by which Ur Karl Renner.
j then chancellor agreed to give to Italy H
many valuable works of art, rnauu- H
scripts and historical relics not pro-
1 1 ttder In ths I re U Jm
despite demands by gfl
; associations and influential persons ll
I for that Information. ill
The history of the matter is inter- 1
estlng and The Associated Press has
i able to learn from authoritative I H
v. hlle i-fl
'guarded admissions Of '.be government
merally are phrased in the future 'H
! tense as to the delivery of these arti- -H
cles, as a matter of fact, they arc all
understood to be now in Italian pos-
easlon H
SI (ZED B1 l i i.l s
Their seizure began when the Ital
armistice commission under Gen
oral Begre, first arrived in Vienna, in
Pebruaiy ot las' year. the. contention
'of the commissioners being that un- !
to ienna. In 18 lb and 188S. These II
treasures should long since have been -H
delivered. Among tho articles Lalven H
kJ GSnsro Scgre were the famous tap
1 aiiiea ot Montua and as regards them
the Austrlans conceded title and aa- isl
Isisted In their delivery. H
Then began the removal of pictures iM
from the Ilof museum and Academy of tH
Fine Arts, which had been brought
to Vienna in 1-S16 and 1838. These lH
,.il been stored in a church in Venice,
log been collected from inan fH
liurches In th. Venetian t-rritoi y. li Jl
j was done by order of Francis I. then ll
reign of Venice which was at that H
time a part of tho Austrian empire. H
The AustriUns bring forward a supple- H
mentary treaty to that of 1866 regard-
ing these objects, intended to clear H
iltle. They render this clause as fol- H
lows. Austria will keep igadera) tho
picture exported in 1836 which his S
majesty tho emperor some time ago
t:ae to the Academy of Pine Arts In H
Vienna, and to other galleries in tho H
empire." H
It Is around th, word "gaderu" that H
the Italians center their argument for
possession, contending it means "tako
In custody" or "tor safe keeping" not JH
roacssion or gift. The Austrlans say kM
they have documents in the state ar-
chives to shov.- that in return the em- afl
leror guve to Italy presents of ar: mMW
works far in cjcccss of value to thsfio 'LLm
In fOntrnvrrw ntnnnr thum k.inn .'SB
priceless collections of Manfrln and
The Italians also took from the Na
tional library or other places addition- S
al treasures such as autographs, mu- H
slcal books, and threo manuscripts
worth several millions of dollars, ono
of which. "The Genesis of Vienna," is Mm
said to be the most valuable late. Ro- iH
man manuscript In existence.
With all these objects safe in Italy
when the peace conference began In
Paris, the Italians advanced further H
claims for works of art from Austria,
demanding tho pick of pictures from
the national gallery In Vienna and S
virtually all the bronzes and statues H
made In Italy or that ever were In
Italy. The objects thus covered were
estimated to he worth about -",000,000,- ' I
000 gold francs. U
Their claims were rejected, however,
by the conference and then began the
Italian effort to effect a special treaty I
With Austria to obtain hor end. Tho
negotiations proceeded until this VS
spring when Dr. Rennor flnoll signed
it on the occasion of hLs Italian visit. mM
Under Its terms General Begre's teU
ures are legalized and a largo number
of valuable objects aro ceded In addl- mm
The most Important aro th reli- H
quary of Cardinal Bessarlono of the
cross of St. Theodore. The first named
Is a remarkable specimen of the Ve
net i m gothlc goldsmlts's art of the
fifteenth century anel the other a
unique piece of Byzantine goldsmlthy.
In terms of dollars they are said to
be beyond price The agreement also j
gives to Italy a -quantity of bronzes.
historical relics, manuscripts and
other objects, and bronzes, of the I
Renaissance. including Donatello'a
"Angel Playing the Tambourine." and
two bronzes by Anllco. The whole ot I
the famous Duke dc Estc collection U , I
included. f
In return Italy renounces her claims
to certain objects of more or less val
He. among them the coronation gar
incuts of the old German emperors.
Finally Italy promises her help to sav e
the Austrian collections from the
1 lalms of other powers under artlclo SjH
196 of the treaty of Si Germain.
According to the report there was a
v erbal promise on the part of Italy to
assist Austria wherever possible n the
boundary delimitations now in prog- H
ress and certain other political assur-
It Is understood tha tho Austrian
section of the reparation commission 1;
making Inquiries into th whole trans.
action jvs it may affect the assets of
ths country to which the treaty of St
Germain gives title.
M LDRID, Nov. 6. Former Boy
Seouts in sjiain hav decided to Inau
v;.ir.iie campaign throuKhoui the
country to combat the prevalent illtt- MM
ecaoy. The resolution founding a so-
lust formed for that purpose
s;iys: "We consider the existence in
Spam of SO per cent of the population
who can neither read nor write con
stttutes a veritable scamlal for the 1
tion. After carefully analysing tlx jH
problem, we have reached the conoid; ttm
vion that modicum of goodwill on lhe M
part of the governing classes would b 1
sufficient to solve It." M

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