Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on February 9, 1913 · Page 24
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 24

Publication:
Location:
Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 9, 1913
Page:
Page 24
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TO SwitliSiitl TOlTPlfelkK 9. 1913.- 'FR. THE -DETROIT NEWS AND LETTERS FROM COESPOlENTS IN FOREIGN CAPITAL! FRANCE REFUSED HER PRESIDENCY 4-4 YET SHE IS NOT DISHEARTENED PATRICK ARKINS KING GEORGE HAS DECIDED TO SAVE SOME MONEY MONARCH STARTS IN TO CUT LIVING EXPENSES SPM SHYERS W THE CEKTEl ON GOLD BRINK OFREVOLDTM CfFHERCE FOf FAITHFUL MAID SERVES A FAMILY FOR 65 YEARS Englishwoman Spends : Hex Entire lifetime in Domestic Service in Single .Homo. KKBON BOASTS HOW OE BIGGEST BOOHSTGBB Playhouseo of British Capital Am Fast Yielding $p Americanizing Influences. From a Staff Correavoaaafit. London, February 8. They. have the "servant problam" over hare In Acute form, but It would tie solved In no time if there were many more domestics like Mary Ann Lancaster, who has Just died. Whether thla real "Mary Ann" was a treasure or not you can guess from the fact that he lived as "maid and friend" aox cording to her obituary notice) with a family m Stoke Newlngton for 66 years, or up to the day of her death at the age of 88, It proves, moreover, that besides being a model servant. Mary Ann Lancaster had the welfare of her fellow domestics at heart, ' and that she contributed in all over U60 to . the funds of the Domestic Servants' Benevolent institution, an organization in this country which befriends aervanta in time of stress. Bis. SeeondHsu)0 Book Trade. Two young Londoners named Foyle claim to have the biggest secondhand book business in the world. Just seven-years ago, and almost by accident, the Foyles, one 17 and the other IS, started In business with a ptocloln-trade consisting of a dozen old ' shorthand manuals, worth may be. 60 cents the lot. Today they own about 260,000.. volumes, the million r so of which have been sorted and catalogued occupy 20 miles of shelv-i Ing. and the balance of which prao-: tlcally fill a big warehouse. The Foyles do business the world over, and their morning mall averages over 1.000 letters. Since they started In business In a little lockup" shop In Beckham, they have Rtoved three times, and the present eadqusrtera In Charing Cross road, where over 70 persons are employed, and which was opened quite recently, is one of the most Imposing establishments in that thoroughfare which Is almost given up to aim liar busl- E esses and is famous as the happjr-untlng ground of bibliophiles. Favorite Recreation. Is a man to bo judged by his recreations? This question Is agitating us over here, having been raised In the house of commons a night or two ago in connection with the appointment of Sir Sidney Olivier, who at present is governor of Jamaica, to be secretary of agriculture In the Asquttn cabinet. Bevillfl Sta-filer, who sits In parliament for the division of North Shropshire, and has eope renown himself as an agriculturist, took exception to . the appointment of Sir Sidney on the novel ground that his recreations, as given In "Who's Who." are "loafing and dilettantism." This proves to have been a misquotation, Sir Sidney's recreations actually being given as "the normal forms of loafing and dilettantism." The speaker of the house promptly Bat on Stanier hard, and that closed the incident which, however, has led at least one person to follow the Shropshire M. P.'s example and look up the recreations of other British celebrities. The results are rather entertaining. George Bernard Shaw's recreations are quite characteristic. As "exercises," he nets down "driving an automobile, swimming and publia speaking;" while under the head of "recreations" ho puts "anything except sport." Amerlcaalatng Playfcosmea. Klowly but surely, the British play-houses, like about everything else British, Is being Americanized. Gradually, but certainly, the old fashion of making the denizens of tho pit and gallery of British theaters wait in line for hours In order' to get a good seat le giving way to the American oru of having all seats re-nervable, and now the Americanization of the aristocratic "stalls" or orchestra teats in well on the way. Zt looks as if the autocratic phrase "evening dress indispensable" which now Is printed on the tickets for the stalls of practically every first Class London thMltAf wan AnntnaA to disappear forever, and with It the uuwruuin om, unui recently, ironclad law that tn ttt In tha hAflf Eeats In an English theater, one must e "lit up," and if this happens It will be due almost wholly to the potent and ever-Increasing influence which Americans are exerting on the TAKES FATHER'S p. PLACE IN DUEL Bon Severely Wounded After Insisting on Acting u Substitute, BY CABLE TO THE FBBB MEM. Paris. February S. Deputy La-Grosllliere, representing the French colony on the Island of Martinique, considered himself Insulted In a published article and asked tho procurer general of Martinique, Jules Lionte), if he was the author of it. M. LI on t el admitted Indirect responsibility, whereupon cards were exchanged, but a court of honor decided that Ltontel's age (61) debarred him from the Held. Then Jules Liontel, Jr.. Insisted on being a substitute. LaGrosllllere and young Liontel took the field at Or.inde Roue. The latter attacked with youthful Impetuosity his physically superior opponent, who promptly wounded the youth in the forearm, caualng a considerable hemorrhage. WANT COMMERCE "FACULTY London Man Supports Clamor for " Emulation of Germany. BY CABLE TO THE TBEC rXSSS- London, February 8. "Any man who thinks that ho Is going to get into a business through his university degree will be woefully disappointed." A prominent business man writes the above in su pport of the reformers who are clamoring for tho Introduction at Oxford and Cambridge of a faculty of commerce euch as the universities of Harvard. Birmingham and Munich already possess. DESIRE FEMALE SXEUTHS Agitation Follows Admission of Women to Geographical Society. BY CABLE TO THE JSEE rXESS- London, February 8. Now that the Royal Geographical society has just admitted women to be eligible as "fellows" of that distinguished "hodv. there Is an agitation afoot that women should be employed as elective. ' Mssnniiil vmsbbIW ' SBSSBBBBSSBBlBBBBin I KT3jCBbV ' LORD FAKQUHAR. SIR DEREK ; REPPSt. ' BVota a - Staff - Correspondent. St" London. February i. With :an inline of . $2,360,000 a year King George of . England. Is so poor that he-has been-compelled to cut down his own food and to limit, the number of. courses that are served, to his head servants. He will no longer travel knowing that, a sumptuous private car accommodates the great; staff of attendants' who accompany him and hla family from palace to, palace, but will have to -let hla court' journey in. ordinary first class rail way carriages. And finally the king and queen henceforth will strictly limit the presents which they have been in the habit" of making their hosts and hostesses and. In the majority of. cases, will give only signed photograph's, as wna the custom of ine jaio wueen victoria. The secret of all these economies Just has . been revealed by a member of the royal household. King George has determined to save 5,500,000 in the next 16 years. Up to the present time he has not saved a penny -piece, but there are excellent paternal rea- (jfinit mhv hn ftftaiilrl rntorm 1 n JZ.- 500,000. safely Invested, would yield an income large enougn to supplement the. annual allowance made to Mm ohnn nnrt rfn.iirrlii.M-Fi hv th Brit ish parliament so that each will be in receipt or t,uuu a year at, marriage. The mere 150,000 a year which th British lecfslatora think amnlv sufficient for the daughter or younger sons oe tne xnonarcn, njng ueorge believes Is too small to permit the comxort ne wisnes nis ouspring to an lov. ucurge nas, oeaiuoa ine rnnce waios, rour sons ana one aaugiuer. About a nrovlslon for his eldest son. King Georgo need not trouble his head. The revenues from the Duchy of Cornwall, amounting to about $500,000 per annum, are settled on the prince, and parliament, on the king's accession, voted $350,000 a year for the maintenance of the neir apparent, wmcu win oe in creased by another $150,000 a year when he marries. The provision made by the state for 1 the younger royal children amounts to 25,000 per annum each, to be increased to $50,000 ou their marriage. The King 13 quite satts- nea mat iu,uuu a year la tne rami- mum llguro on which Prince Albert. Prince licnry or any of the younger I sons of Ktnjs,.(l.of.p could afford 'to 1 marry and even at that they would have to bo content with smaller establishments than their eldest1 brother, with his $1,000,000 a year. About a provision for Princess 1 Mary, however, there Is not the same need of anxiety. She will probably marry the heir to some European throne and In such a rase the $50,000 a year that the Kuglish nation would give her would ho a sufficient dowry. On the other hand. If she marries a minor foreign royalty, her expenses as the consort of such would he comparatively small, and she could live comfortably, as many minor royalties do. on her own dowry, oven supposing her husband had nothing at all. King George, for tho past year, has been planning a number of economies in tho management of the royal establishment. His first move Is the appoiutmcnt of Sir CNrek Kep-pel as master of the household in place of Sir Charles Frederick. Economies can be effected only by a strong man, and that Is tho reason why the genial, kind-hearted, and popular Sir Charles Frederick has been oucceded In the position of the master of the household by the one ofilclol in the household) whom perhaps even King George would rather not risk doing anything to offend. Sir Derek Keppel has an Iron will, a temper that no one who knows him on res to arouse, and a clear brain. He has been an equerry to King George for the last 19 years. In the expenses of the royal, household and servants' tables King George hopes, under the management of Kir Derek Keppel, to be able to effect a saving that will ho considerable without being too markodly observable. The catering accounts at the royal residences Jumped up enormously during the reign of tho late King Kdwurd. Lord Karquhar, an old friend of King Kd ward's, at the beginning of the late reign took control of the household for a couplo of years to get tho then new royal establishment Into working order. Lord Farquhar is a banker and u keen, shrewd man of business. Ha worked out an estimate by which the whole of the household catering could be well .done for about $140,-000 per annum. But a year after Lord Fnrquhar relinquished control of the nffalrs of the royal household, the catering bills had risen to $175,000 a year, and they havo risen to $200,000 a year since King . George came to the throne. But this rise Is due. not to any increased extravagance, but to the, fact that there are several strong, healthy and hungry young princes and a princess to be fed, waited on. and generally looked after. STATEMLM PROYESBUM Average , Annual Defloit; of : $12,-000,000 on French 'line Stirs Criticism. cost to the taxpayers of over 12,-OtioTooo is the result of tho nationalization of the Western- railway in 1900. Indignant protests are made against the unbusinesslike and reckless management of the system. The deficit for 1909 was $7,750,-000. for 1910, $11,700,000, and the 1911 report. Just, issued, shows that the loss has mounted-to $1-4.000,000. while the budgets of 1912 and 1913 allow for deficits of $16.00;000 and $18,988,000, respectively. TO ISOLATE CONSUMPTIVES Prof. Widal Starts a Campaign for Hospital Beform in Paris. BY CABLE TO THE FREE fit ESS. Paris. February 8,-r-The Academy of Mcdlcino Is about to urge tho Paris-municipality to vote funds for building of special tuberculosis pavilions as hospital, annexes, where the patients will be com-pletely Isolated from other hospital inmates. Snores Bring Beating-. BY CABLE TO THE FREE t H ESS. London, February 8. Annoyed by the snoring of a pauper at Caxton workhouse, other Inmates of his dormitory saturated him with water. One of their number, an aged laborer, John Westnutt, was allegod to have struck him on the head with a strap, the buckle end of which caused a wound which mortified and led to the man's death. At Cambridge assizes yesterday the accused man pleaded guilty, but said it was more or less an accident. The judge sentenced 'biro to two daya' imprisonment. TATTING REST GORE FOR BRITISH BRAINS Englishmen form a Club After One learns the Art and Gives It Hla Approval. ar cablk to TBS m Fxtsa London, February . S. A .well-known English peer created something of a sensation a year ago by announcing- at a public meeting that he knitted his own socks. His friends and relatives' bad long known that he amused himself In this way, but they hardly thought he would take the public into nis confidence, and expressed a good deal of annoyance when he did so. Needlework for men, however, is now becoming increasingly fashionable, so fashionable that a club for men "tatters" Is about to be established at Ealing. Tatting, which was a favorite form of needlework practiced by our grandmothers, Is a kind of knitting done with cotton and a shuttle made of wood, Mine or iory. COMPANY FORMED TO CHEAPEN RADIUM Will Acquire Cornwall Tin Mines, Becently Found to Be Rich in Pitchblende. BV CABI.P. TO THE MEE VftESft. London, February 8.. if the promises of scientists are fulfilled radium, tho market prise of which is now $3,000,000 a pound, will soon be produced In large quantities on a commercial scale. An Anglo-French company, capitalized at $1,000,000. has been formed for the nurpose of taking over f hn South Terras mines In Corn wall, which have hitherto been worked for iron and tin. Supposed worthless debris has been denoslt- cd on high dumps and an analysis of these dumps has revealed the fact thai tney are ncn in pitcn-blende, from which radium Is extracted- BARONESS YAUGHAN WILL SOON BE FREE "Morganatic Widow" of King Leopold Sure of Divorce From Id". Durrieux. V CABLE TO THE rftKE PB.KS3. Paris. February . 8. Baroness Vaughn, the former Caroline La Croix, daughter of a former French concierge at Bucharest, barmaid at Toulouse and "morganatic widow" of King Leopold of Belgium, vis celebrating her victory over her present husband because her two detectives have found conclusive evidence against' him to enable her to get a quick divorce. Her husband Is M. Durrieux. formerly her business manager, whom she married seven months after Leopold's death. . TAILOR-MADE HATS EUXE London Says They Hust Be Worn With Tailored Gowns. MY CABLE TO THE FBEB FBESS. London. February 8. With the tailor-made gown fashion now decrees that a- tailor-made hat, covered with taffeta, should be worn Raven's wing blue and purple is the color scheme of a small, round hat which Is to adorn the head of the Grand Duke Michael's daugh ters on the Riviera. In Jail for a ouble. BV CABLE TO THE TXEK PRESS. Brussels, Belgium, February 8. "A man at Verviers," states The Brussels Patrlote, "has undergone a term of six months' Imprisonment for an offense committed by his brother, whom he strongly resembles, despite the man's protests." Most Beautiful Queen. BY CABLE TO THE PRUE PBESS. Borne. February 8. Queen Helena of Italy recently rounded her for- tietn oirmaay. very tan ana. slender, with an oval face, masses of FORM WAR Border ActivitieB Inspire Belief That Franco-German Con-' flict is Inevitable. Geneva, February &. There Is "a widespread belief In Switzerland that war between France and Ger many Is Inevitable. On her. French and German frontiers Switzerland. during , the lost two , months, has been witnessing the gradual collection of ' large forces of soldiers, Frontier forta; especially Belfort and those opposite from Mulhouse to Istein are on ,a war footing. Since the. becmninir of th . veftr the Swiss - federal . authorities - have commencca 10 taae precautions and all the papers . have ' published ' an official article stating that "In the event or. war the Swiss in Europe iiiusi loiuiii iu me army at once, while in" tho - mconrl inn rf onun- trles. Including. America and other continents, where the Swiss are liable to military service, they must hold themselves in readiness to re turn, "MUSEUM OF FAKES" SUITS EUROPE ALSO America , Has No Monopoly . oa Spurious Old Rasters, Art Experts Say. BT CABLE TO TOE PRf S VERSO. London, February 8. Jacques Eellgmann's proposal to open a "museum of fakes' of old. masters in New York does not strike London fine arts experts as a brilliant idea. The general opinion appears to that while there ore many spurious pictures In America, painted by men now living In Italy and Bel-glum who are wn known to the inner circle of art dealers, so there are also all over Europe, and that no useful purpose could be served by such a museum from an educational point of view. ASKS $760,000,000 FOR WAR PURPOSES English Writer Declares Great Britain's Defense is at Low Stage. BV CABLE TO THE 7 BEE PRCtft, London, February 8. In a recent number of The English Review, Frederick Harrison, the Fittvtst, appealed for an Immediate loan of $750,000,000. He writes: "A tremendous crisis Is before ua. And they who are blind to It or refuse to meet It may be guilty of one of the most awful catastrophes In history. "Tho violent destruction of oar ciniro oy enemies implies tns ae-struction of our whole financial and Industrial system. That means ruin to commerce, trade, manufacturers; starvation, want and chaos to our whole labor world." Bebeb Are Slotfly Gathering Funis for the iWy Hmp Into Civil War. vowjahio ioecS smi FDBY 07 THE MASSES Boldlen, Are In empathy Wltfc the Slscontesterf People ana Many May Them. - BY CABLE TO TBS 'ML . rws of politick current. In Riuln . ... ..in in doubt whetbor Sins AUodho will w able to weath er the storm of rev"n mat -tlntie lr h... i threateningly around hU throne. av?n ue"" Hon whether It wa aiacreei oi mm tn rofthBrnlM n. haa done sev eral time, of late. ne actual leaders of. the Kepublr'"' For yean the vo0""0 rc revolution bun hn.il gatherlos, and everywhere It. eml"!!SI?.btu1?,y; a?. know"and "Stcbed-but li Amerloan countries. " J5 ? ' 53 ?if5r 'J'"?ret"if.ntnS?iaS,1: ject of , collection, sjj be plan o( ST emotive.'0 It" Sn-o aient and confusion, cY"f wnicn tne actual it." wen Known ravoii : r j . a nf the dean seated Industrial dfe0"1?" h'c,1i haa lona been seet'un,!E among all oliSi... or RnSnl.i?,orkerB. Their slonarles of'the revAlutlon have for many years past ."J al?u,n tbemeelves to foate ,'Sfactlve resentment of the '"J""", ag-alnst the present repressive form fSSid AM 'Of th. Spanish army are In sympat wlUl th8Je; volutionexles almost,," m,t?-. Si it must be remem5red that .the ranks of the Spanl!11 army do not contain tho best bl00"' ;." Uon. as In Oermaiv and France. The wealthy men escape service by the payment of exemption money. The poor ISaniard I forced to serve in place of mo rich' 'Si!!- V?"r euuently, excellent.. a5S"nB man as he Is, the Spanish, "ohJler, wltb his wretched pay f three cents a .day sometimes In arrears lo full of resentment at hl ",ar?k"t and nas lent a willing e't' '" "What of the fo!Bn, '"VS3'?'' He will not be cons(ere?' althouith minions or capital ouwn. Spanish undertafelnnfl; mines, traro- n i. ...Phones and tele- S raphe. Nearly all of these are rltlsh. whilo i. 1KB :o Canadian company holds an lectrlc-HehUne monopoly in tne coir"M SAHARA FACTORY CENTER OF FUTURE Sir 3. Attley Ccper Hopeful the Snn'B Heat ,May Be Used for wer. TCMI.STOTlI''Ie"S1!h London. February - utilization of the Sahara dese as a center of Industrial product011 WBs a suk-segUon made by J. Astley Cooper In a paper on northe'rn Nlirorla read before the Royal CP"ny insiuuie. It had almost be" accepted as a truism, he said, 'hat our coal sunplies were slvin out- but the Sahara desert resol-71 an amount of solar heat every ,ay equivalent to that produced Pr e.000.000,000 tons of coal. . , . In this arid retfyn. with the groat supplies of products available from the wonderfuJ f"1" lands, nearer to the coast, and the country traversed by a r6'" of waye. thoughtful scfnvnc. men say thot If some ecotfmlcal method could be formed td jsa this lost solar energy, suchy for Instance, as tho scheme which was on trial near Cairo, there "as no reason why the dreams she?"' not be realized of those who aw ereat districts of tho world, now arid and Useless on account ?z i Intense heat, (riven up to h factories of tho feture. FEW BLONDE HEADS SEEN IN PARIS HOW Brunettes Who Oave Their Hair a Golden Tinge Now- Dyeing It Black Again. V CABLE TO THE VftBB mil. Paris, February 8- The-rasre for eolden hair,; which long1 prevailed In Paris, la dying: out, the brunettes, who hastened to batho their. lochs In dyes of brilliant hue. have now repented. Not content to wait till nature has restored their hair to Its own color, many have tinted: It back- again , to- Its pristine chestnut or raven shade. FLIES STABS AOT . STfclPES Swell Castle, Only One in . Ens-land Surmounted by Old CHory. BT CABXB TO THE VIM PRZJS. London. February 8. The most beautiful Japanese -garden .in Ens-land and. probably, in the world, outside of old Japan Itself nestles gloriously at the foot of the hill when; once stood Nonsuch palace. It belongs to Clarence Wiener of Philadelphia. It Is Interesting to note - that Ewell castle, besides beintr by a long; way the nearest fortified mansion to Town. Is the only castle In England over which fly the start, and stripes. Hero the American flag; Is always hoisted at sunrise on the, main turret RotnsehUds Fear IVo. IS. V CABLE TO THE FRfg f ZSS. . London., February 8. That thirteen, superstition has. even Invaded the' House of the Rothschilds, who areVtfputed never to have anything: to do with the unlucky person or number. Baron. Alphonse.of Paris had a terrible dread of ,the number thirteen. And he would not -enter his palace in. the Kue St- George wujen oewraB numoer tnirieen From a fitaQ Correspondent. Paris, February 8. Although she was not elected president of France, the candidature of Marie Denizard, the feminist, and the first woman to stand for the position, has caused a sreat deal of comment. Mile. Marie Denlzard Is a resident of Amiens. Her labors in the deeper affairs of life, supposed the aole realm of man, have not rovod her of the delicate charm that -Is the special inheritance of the Frenchwoman. "My candidature." she Bald to the MARIE DENIZARD, . writer after the poll "was g affirm more solemnly than everthe political rishts of women and to maintain that, as women compose half of humanity which in society must support " their own charg'e they ought to have tho right of action and Influence. Just as It would Beem strange for a merchant to chante for his' merchandise and not deliver it, thus It Is the same nr i Vio Btatn to make the women pay taxes on the Imports without giving them an account of what taey are oains SURGEON GRAFTS NEW THIGH BONE Danish Specialist Tells of Be-markable Operation That ' Saves a Woman's leg. BT CABLE TO THE FREE fRESS- Copenhagen, Denmark. February 8. The world-famed Danish Burgeon, Professor Rovsing, who early In 1912 visited America and delivered several lectures which attracted great attention, has just, reluctantly, made known a wonderful operation, a bone transplantation, which he has undertaken with marvelous results. The patient Is a young lady, a relative of Professor Rovsing. Tho professor decided to perform bone transplantation. Professor Rovsing secured a fresh thlch bone by the amputation of the leg of another person. The thigh bone first having been made to fit, was Inserted. The skin was then sewn together. BRITAIN LAGS IN AVIATION Mmt Spend $5,000,000 This Year" to Pull Vp, Says Grauome-hite' Y CABLE TO THE HEB ' London, Februa 8. Claude Grauame-Whlte. th well-known flying man and mnu,acturer aeroplanes, has wrltf'en a long article which Is publloeil several London and provlnd', ?Sorii, which he declares " .". British uovernment must sfenu at least 16.000.000 this year lf 11 wliihee to keen pace with FrM" an,i , Ger: nmny. The money, 5' only needed for air ' "self, but for the training of p,"u- observers and mechanics. wavy hair, large and lustrous brown 1 through municipal reorganization' eyes, sne pernapo mn nanasom-1. until ine'auiuoniieH osa agreea-to est royljil'lsdyln Surops. alter It, EWSPSPER IS BY BATA1UAMS0VERKMENT Legations Abroad Aro Turned Into Foreign Correspondents! Koto to Fight Socialism. Berlin. February 8. Acknowledg-the enormous power" of the press, and realizing the ncoMlty of counteracting the growt f So,c'aJlsni by molding public oplPioninto SIP" JSape as to'.upport, Conservative party In Powe ths Qoiern-ment of Batavarla ?ss since New Year's been Bayrlsf.ne. .'es?328'-tung. the flrst of lv kind In tho world. Strange Bur1"''- SV CASLB TO THE FJE I where a ehemlst-s sh,D In the ceu-i ter of the town wa, ,?flter"a- '"-Utead of rifling the till, howevef. the burglars made t "to shelves coniaininK power i Lr . decamped with a number of phials and Bottles containing arsenic, stryohnlne, merphtn- sa other deadly drags. KAISES1H TO TAKE CUBE Will Oo to Bad Nauieim for a Xons Stay. ST CABLE TO THE FEES rESSI. Berlin. February 8, The German empress la to proceed to Bad Nau-hctm In March to make a long stay, according to a reDort current In court circles. Her majesty, whose health has been somewhat precari ous or recent year&v stayea v tsua Kauhelm eight weeks last year. While at TVUhelmshoehe castlo in August she was for some time un der tne care or pnyaiciana. POLICE CENSOR GERMAN DANCE Officials Watch Chief Event in Munich and Question Some About Actions. IV i-tlt.F TO THE FBF.E f RES9. Munich. February 3. The press ball, which is the chief event oil the carnival eeason In the Bavarian capital and is attended by many members of the best society, was this year watched by over five po lice officials whoso duty Itfea to prevent certain variations oita One stood In the center of the ball and - shouted exhortations and advice to dancers he thought were showing a tendency to drop Into proniDitea aunuoea o ult a a number at nersons. cludlnn: well known women Of Irreproachable character, were actually marched off. with their faces blunhintr rrlmEon. to ha cross-ex amined as to the propriety of their movements. W0BKH0USE AIDS MANNERS Children Trained There Better Than at Home, It. is Declared. IY CABLE TO TBS FREE MESS. London. February 8. That workhouse training; makes a child more politic and better mannered generally than upbringine in a home Is tbe remarkable claim made by G. w. Johnson, headmaster of tlm noor in v.- cchool't m.iin tn'iiurl hv the Guardians of SL Mary's, I sling-- ion. Comity Clare Boy Convicted . e&ueged Agranan Oatrag. naa orout vtuuapions. MANY IN ISELAKI) THINK HIM GiniTLl Petitions for. Bis Bardon ijS iiyingi a-aicKiy and Are Be ins Eagerly Signed. From k Stall Correspond.,,. Dublin, February 8. Fa.trici-'..I uivai. uiomooeu uiftii jii Ireland w "---jMo, iitw name n so down in1 History. In August Arklns had be.n ..I lenains nisut scnooi in ih0 viliB ... iunie wneniu came across a -atone wall. atTJ ;rB i . wn;a uua Been ihrotnl down. Arklns stopped to M the breach. In the wall anfi ,?M poUcemen who uappfciw t0 cu-jl erivus .iiuuuueu uu uiD and marchJ "Whitoboys Act" with. ".n C9fr pany wm oiaer persons nnknotn! uta.iu;uiK " wa... j ne wai seems, surrounded a flelu te.oj)tbB to a man whose poIUicd wtr uStB popular In tbe district. Arkln-s's trial took pla. btUtM a ."ledberal'r Judge and hi. wm proiwl ecuted by the County Clare aowM prosecutor, a ieaajng NauoliaiteB politician named O'aiiauthontiwl Arklns stoutly denied his yunt al In the ordinary ecrae of erJ after a disagreement in tr!2 case like this, tltu own vcum have entered a "nollo pi-o-jequj-H the crown -Drosecutor. imhn0..!! haps with a stern sense of dutrH was determined that samcoail should pay the penalty of ,h hnM ted. He approached Arkin.s m priil on and told him that ii ii.- uouij reveal the names of ids -Yonedl no Informer. The crown exhausted all its chalJ and succeeded' In gettiuc mill to its liklngr- Arklns fSa grullty and in sentences tl seven years penal st-rvumi thA juase empbasized the point HinibJ sentence was not so nnn ti fo-ihj offense Itself as for Arkinsv, ,-0al tumacy in refusing to bur.iy ail None of the daily panpr any attention to it until i taken up by the weekiv- i Sinn Fein, which nrr-;. preat campaign for Arkins's reis.-ase9 the matter up. Petition (- 'i-lieutenant for a free p;c- Arklns are being circuit t-,. 8lgnd, The Irish prison authority, made up their minds to tlcally with any offfinclinf; eist In future. Instead o' allowed to sojourn nmonc- i uries of Mountjoy prison, tvii rcsBTOBa as one ot the iMft com-B ror table instnutlons of klr.4 itfl Great Britain or Ireland, Vney sul ? npu,?eo within the dr-arv williB ui lmidmore. a penltniarT no tor-ioiis for the harsh trctt:nRt a PRINCE OF WALES LIKE COMMONER CRIME IS INCREASING IN GERMANY MOST OFFENSES PURELY TRIVIAL MINISTER OF JUSTICE BESELER. T LJIBUE TO THE YttZ IHESS, appears, is the land of "Criminals." " " luuBuueu uy persons wnose main occupation Is breaking an , .w la tilling Into the empire's comfortless Jails. ioi uorsica nor tne frosty Caucasus brews so much roguery as tnia country, which In the eyes of the ignorant Is tho land of dls.cl.p- iSL uvorencB lor law. The sad fact is that Germany produces a larger percentage for convicted "criminals" than any other European state. Not less than one out of every 12 living Germans has been punished for breach of dwiiiu vi inn. nil laiw, rcn are the statistics given In a book of criminotogiiiL, i.r v tiiUcniiiurfr kov ernor 0 the famous Moabit And In reality, things are worse; lui whs counts oniy orreiidcrs against Imperial criminal law; and minor and state courts for misdemeanors, minor frauds. Infliction all those sentenced by court mar- tlsl. n.?5RnJ!..f a - Population nim k.. . ' u these, 3,86d.-rL"V' .co"V!' and scn- every "5 V.., ,?"UKn " In llouri.i, .hw:n,J'or."' children and ono out at vr ...'rf .5r,n,"i le IdlBuns- or lnsulL" ? ...? " I0' "Inds of llb.i anH "''; tui in ""1","H "? .Zn,,,R"f;.rh!"s..,?.r:''oa; "calling nam;," r Vnak "" 1,,?Ii,nlsl" of Jntlci noselm- , BUlt." "l .ririai in life of Future Sing Oxford I is Only That of the Ordinary Student. Making" Is the subject oi m terestlng description of -Mr. Oharl j Dawbarn of a day with :;i- prlnoij of Walca at Oxford, wher tra roftlf student baa broken gro u r,d &a freshman. He has takn Ms tutvl here as an ordinary comn-.oni.' fr4 from the gold tassel of td-- nubl-man; he has associated fr-'v with the undergratduates; tin n rnau many friends. He ha ai? .11 .watered that he likes Oxford. r,i thu Oxford likes him. Oxford heir-apparent for his chann simplicity., .hla sporting r-i Intttlnfffl hla 4solr. t. inr,,1 real atmosphere ot his co!c I RING BANS SCANDAL IN COURT ARM1 Geortre V. Threatens tc T More Active Measures A Hlsdoers Than Did His Father. SV CABLE TO THE rtt. VB : London, February S-serlous society scandals ar-air at present, and ft ( stated In well informed qt: London that, in spite of ' efforts to hush up these affairs, there will be sw:-ordinary revelations as a -early arrests. George V. la not at nl' to regard the state of i' exist from the same noln: as hie more dlplomatk-i'i'v father. ' Edward sent n1--' cerned to Coventry and ciety did the ss,nie. Kliii; set on more drastic H:l- ', the present excitement pense. PEIH0E EUGEN IS GIT: -re la j !ot ! Lit SJ- rtre jj Enthusiastic Yachtsman ,1 id Has Written Essays and J'oc'tj- Y CABLK TO THE PRPK '' L' 1 tf Stockholm, February -1' ; nadottes. as Is well ku'""-Hingularly gifted t:t: , marked talent. King '' 1 ' Sw-painted and wrote po.-n. ''" Ing several volumes uuwr The younjr prince, v Is married to a Ku.-s-:..: duchess, has written and poetry, mostly t"''' naval and vachtlnc t"".-1 hels an enthusiastic : was his grandfather bofr. tm the nrpuMsnl nf iha Ish Tacbt club. I .ivcl Hose Waterpln""- SY CABLE TO THE V!EK. r 5 V -.Vfit''' Paris, February 8. A "" 0, M. plane, built to the doM- . ' p-Collle, an engineer, i ,, proachlng completion. ' s JS two sets of two plane- ' ; feet wide, placed one "nriBt other. There will be t-. fjf each of " 900 horsepower, propeller.' ' The machine w Ua pa sensjr. 4

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free