The Times (London) September 22, 1902

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The Times (London) September 22, 1902 - THE has. States of behalf the the r. the of if...
THE has. States of behalf the the r. the of if high the Th. the is rvnd tho to - of the I Ka that and of on THE TIMES, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER I90BL Two of the ! aefcedtokeep their " hands off " we cynically told that they mij one other way than Mr. Hay's c hwVteg ta New York a population of 000,000 Jews. The Arr Zeitj, in it. editorial cossmeat, declares declares that "European States really do not religions liberty and moral conduct ; An cn the contrary, might 1mm many a lea the recenUoa accorded to th HnnM Salt burg tmirri, by the Prussian State. neuere that the note of the North Government wiUamke the alightest bo regarded merely aa a move on the part of chances of re - election, and European States have not the slightest occasion to let tl.rsnee.lTM be irnea to aceoont for elect .one. Americans have the interests of the Romanian Jews so much at heart they ought to be glad to welcome tho whole of those Jews to their own country, where they could enable them to exhibit agree the mental and moral qaalinea - addreaa Amfrica asaed wny Justice" to Rossis, where the Jews are treated as badly as in Rumania or even worse. " America," says the Clerical organ, " manifestly belieres that it will be easier to intimidate little xtnmania. . . . If the Americans do not want Jews, let them imploy the same other undesirable immigrants." The Port quotes with approval the views of the ran - Gcmianic Deuttche Zeifnno. which thinks lie announcement of new administrative the Rumanian Government has already Jewish Press of Europe and to remedy the grievances of its own Jew. The testimony of Eiberal Hungarian Ministers is adduced as to the character of the Jews in Rumania, and the opinion is expressed that they represent a class which Is homeless and migratorv and which cannot be admitted to the full rights of citizenship until it has been trained to exercise them. The Posstsrfce Zriruno. on the other hand. warmly recognizes the justice and expediency of tne American repnwntations. and says that the intellectual, moral, and social character of the Jews has boon degraded in count ric lib a by the oppressive treatment to which they have I lijectod. America," savs tho orzan which we ought long ago to have entered and in which we now ought to join." Tho laxity of the d aad fought in the rear of the i ay ta fight The 1 asaw asade a rue lor the doors, and many peraons were trampled upon and crushed to Jenth aad d. 6mm hsmdred and fifteen persona wore killed, and many were injured. THE PANAMA CANAL. WASHINGTON". Srrr. '. Mr. RnaaeD, who was in Paris with Mr. Knox, Attorney - General, during the latter 'a In vest i - iou of the Panama Company's titles to its operty and concession, says that the title of 1804.1s unite aattotoetorr. tart the be substituted for it after 1904 has not yet been THE REVOLUTION LN COLOMBIA. NEW YOBS, Srrr. The following desnatch has heen mhMl kt - of th. Tnifvl ananas I Cineinrmti ha. uMSiJ utv. amy will be allowed to obstruct railroad traffic I on the isthmus. A large force of insurgents is j reported near San Pablo, and fighting is immi - mi. A further desnatch from Colon .fate, t w th I Cincinnati landed 80 bluejackets and two quick - ' firing guns there yesterday. from Colon inv, aikaS na, Majesty's cruiser Retribution has arrived there. WASHINGTON. Sarr. The Secretary of the Navy will send 000 1 additional marines to Colon if advices from the i oi tne Cincinnati indicate that they of to - - is of - ,.f of ascribed to the Anti - Semitic began in Germany precisely in the year 1878, when the treaty was signed, and which tho late Emperor Frederick described as " a disgrace to VTKNNA, But. 20. According to the IWu Frrte Preste. Austrii Ilungary will enter into communication with the other Rowers that signed the Berlin Treaty iu ci'ii n oi aeciaing anon Joint action u matter of tho American Note respecting tho Government will first be asked for detailed information information as to its attitude towards foreigners resident in the country and aa to tho steps it has taken to carry Article 44 of the Berlin Treaty into effect. It is, therefore, thought probable that the signatory Powers will send identical answers to the American Note. In these replies attention will probably be called to the fact that, aa the United States did not sign the treaty, it has no legitimate ground for putting forward any demand. At the same time the Powers will doubtless not fail to approve of what America says in the name cf humanity and civilization. VENEZUELA. WASHINGTON. Parr. 20. A telegram from Mr. Bo wen. United State. Minister at Caracas, states that Venezuela has protested against the raisinc of the Rriti.h at Patos , as it claims the sovereiirntv nvr that CANADIAN POLITICS. (rnoM ocn roRiaxroxnTNT.) OTTAWA. Srrr. SL When Sir - PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT AND TRUSTS. NEW TORE, Sen - . President Roosevelt was yesterday the guest of tne directors of the t - mcinnati Autumn Festival. Speaking at a meeting held in the evening, he reiterated his plan for a Government control of trusts and denounced the proposal to rented tt evils by changes in the tariff. He declared I the real evils connected with trusts could be remedied by any change in the tariff tews. He pointed out that the products of many trusts unprotected and would be entirely affected, or at the most only slightly affected, by tne cnacge. a connexion the President especially d the Standard Oil Corporation and the corporations controlling the anthracite output. corporations, he said, did i?fd. others did fho trusts could bo injured bv (lrprivinir them of tho benefits of a protective tariff, but only at tho cost of damaging all their small com petitors and all paid workers concerned. The necessary supervision and control In which Preai - of eliminating the real evils of trust would have to come through wisely and eautionslv framed legislation. Ho was confident that in this instance he best reasons for the amendment of ition.but at the same time he believed I this amendment a rood deal could lv exLstintr law. All imwer Khniild le rh and poor, should obey the laws alike and reive reive their protection alike. Tho auditorium of the hall in which Mr. Roosevelt spoke wns packed with some 8.000 people, and tbe President was greeted with demonstrations like these that mark the national political conventions. While Mr. Roosevelt was speaking a spark from an electric wire ignited a curtain in the adjacent mechanical hall. Tbe fire was quickly put ont without the knowledge cf Mr. Roosevelt's audience. Had they become awnreof rrenee or had a cry or fire been raised, a ght have ensued. the Constit (n T.) XW YORK. Snr. 21. The speech delivered by 1 "resident Roosevelt I Cincinnati last night goes to bear oot the atement that ho has devoted a great deal of time and thought to the series of addresses which ho is his Western tour. His arguments were directed to showing the Democratic plan for regulating trusts by means of the tariff to be unsound, but the President was extremely careful careful to guard against the possibility of his address being regarded as an argument against tariff revision. revision. This difficult and poli ieally daooeroos question will presumably be discussed in a later mm tne indications are that the President has iiis i t CilK it ml Wilfrid Lnnrier returns difficult task faces him of nuietin - r two of his colleagues, Mr. Sifton and Mr. Tarte, who for some time have been airing on the plat - fornand in the Press divergent views on the The Toronto Globe, the leading organ of the Government, came to the defence of the Minister of the Interior. Mr. Tarte replied to his critiea in a speech at Orillia on Friday night. He resented the Globe't statement that he was travelling in search of opportunities for expending money. All he wanted was that Canada should obtain the fullest adrantagn from her natural resources, inereiore it was that he desired to see the transportation routes developed. Referring Referring to the tariff question be reminded his hearers that Mr. Fielding teat Session promised revision in the near future. What the Minister of Finance sam must, ue rcauzea. J no country must m on. No one wanted tbe tariff raised all alonn: line ; all that waa wanted was a tariff to mit ik. anaoian people. SIR EDMUND RARTON. (rsox orm corkfston irVT.) OTTAWA. Srrr. 2L Sir Edmund Barton and his party saUed from Victoria for Australia yesterday. Seven hundred iblcd at the wharf to rive them an Telegrams from the coast say that the wealth Premier has created a splendid impression in British Columbia, his speeches on Imperial VICTORIA. BRITISH COLUMBIA. S.rr i On Thursday night Sir Kdmqud Bartoa and his party were entertained at a banquet in V and last night a banquet was given in their honour nere. iteierencea in the speeches made to alien in migration restrict ion and to a " White Australia were received with intense enthusiasm bv the eon pany present on both occasions. Referring to tbe preferential tariff question, Sir E. Barton said that by concessions from tho existing tariff, but by imposing duties on foreign goods, principally on those from Germany and tho United Suites. With regard to military defence, Sir John Forrest, Australian Minister for Defence, stated that Australia would stand no interference with the land forces, bat that tbe naval subsidy must ue consjucrauiy augmented, lie advised Canadians to do something in the same line. THE CHINESE RAILWAYS. PEKING, SrrT. 21." The Chinese accept seven of the articles the agreement for the restoration of tho IB chwang Railway, providing for the auditing of records and the carrying of troops and lfn mails. It is understood that tbe PnHnf ftktlh hai - irwan line I a the tan r date Sir E. Satow, the British Minister, refuses to hand over tho line earlier, as tbe Chinese requested him to do. YOKOHAMA, Sarr. 21. Ten Japanese engineers who have been eneamrf for the construction of the Han - kau - Canton railway left here yesterday. FRANCE, ENGLAND, AND SIAM. (KKUM OUB cnruusroNDEXT.) PARKS. Skit. SL n interview at Marseilles this morning he loft for his post, M. Beau, Governor - General of Indo - Cliina, is represented to hare ' It i 1 thato degree seldom exneriencod bv him befom THE UNITED STATES. NW YORK, Sn - r. Mr. Charles r. Mnrr.hv i,, - The above appeared in our Second Edition of Saturday. StrrtMBKn 21. Shaw, Secretary of tbe Treasury, speakina at nieago yesterday, said be believed in reciprocity as outlined by several recent national Republican conventions. He did not consider it as a step in tne direction of free trade bet as a natural handmaiden to protection. Ha an opposed to a tariff revision for aome article. The United Stoics, be aaid, needed more markets. Opening i trade of fo He simplj favoured exchanging trade nrivilesres! number of countries advan - PANIC IN A NEGRO CHURCH. NSW YORK. Sarr. A despatch has been received from Birmingham Birmingham . Alabama, to the effect that a panic occurred. there last night ii difficulties 11 be settled according to our legiti mate demands. It is all in the interest of France nse of the necessity of and the Franco - Siamese her interest to have an understandinc with us Some fantastic alarmists pretend that if France insists on Siam's observance of the treaties the King will remind as that the Japanese are his allies and that they will attack Indo - China, that flagration. Such eventualities as these an at all to be dreaded. We shall obtain from Stem resis - ct lor the WW onaieutkms. and no dancv of a conflict with Japan and England will cum Here we have statements on three points - first, the relations between France and Siam secondly, tboso between France and England with regard to Siam ; and thirdly, the question of the politics, Japan. On the first point M. Beau's optimistic and self - assured manner is justified, it may bo said, not only by what is undoubtedly the present state of Franco - Siamese relations after the preliminary pourparler, but likewise by tbe added force recently given to French powers of persuasion in the publicity accorded to what Slam baa been made to sec is the possible future on her west is u frontier. France, on the other hand, to tor less eager to extend her authority over a territory which is at present useless to her, bat to which she intends to maintain her tntangfalo rights, than she is to "erjrrosuge in aiam proper, and to believe that France te las " mat ing," from an Imperial point of view, than Great Britain, and at all events the Siamese of sj of of If, to the of if i question upon wwen ju nenn France and England in Siamese matters, he panic occurred,! exactly aa TVs rtoassdoes. It te generally hel i in x - ana, aa aa. ueao says and as the IMheta m BmaiianimMTT with nn vtmn v from is been war was and a He of . hia two n -

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  1. The Times,
  2. 22 Sep 1902, Mon,
  3. Page 3

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  • The Times (London) September 22, 1902

    csimrellhay – 25 Mar 2013

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