Newspaper Page Text
? ihe admlniBir-ii"" . . heen con
j? informedi thal: mcn? h?d ^,g by
Sbuted ta ii,eof 7he Su ndard Oil ?-'om
^nV' , uowed Mr. R-oaevelt - lettera
Hf" ___ __J- October ? and Octo
*r ** . return any contribution that
, .1 Roosevelt alao presented a let
^wroteto ..rmsby McHarg on March
! 1912, as follows
W+hWr^nTr. 1 t?M the men who
SSJLTmo^bt .story that l was abso
**VKhI?ra that there was not a partlcle
_?ft.STn T n'-ntloning. Imldentally
1. i_a a matter of faet, when you went
th**: l ...tht had no Idea that you were
t0 tha 6-'?i h i ai ?
?0,ng' that mat you and found that
_S_ were so klnd aa to be my Bii|*i>orter.
r?Mle ?f courae, aa 1 have aald 1 am
? . ._.-eitaln of the utter falslty of
___ceS_thtn m_de ai-lnrt you. I abould
ft. n.ur? ifrsonai nflfurance that you
___-r_a-ea>oml by promise. of P-tron
__ o. by use .,f money. or ln any other
?r;;/,,.. t0 ?ry to iiifluence any
B^BurTi'rt me. whether In Itetalj
f*1;..' 1 U t* just as well tliat I
2__K able to ari^nver eipllcltly and
JSnltly any futnre accueatlon of the
wi'th aii good wlshea.
*11 Blncerely youra.
jlr. MteHanr*" roatT, written ln New
Tork. March 5. 1812. follows:
n#ar Colonel Rooaevelt: l am Just in re
pgmot vour letter of March 4. advls ng
_Jtr_t I nm charged wlth endcuyorlng
ETget delertates for you by promise of
money or jatroiiaK-'.
I -jrihealtarlngly *ay in response o that
aaarae tha' no rerutable man ln the
t-tflte. States .an face me and unblush
h__ sa>' that I made a promise of
r-ttvna-je. or money.. or made any sort
if an impro-er offer to lnfluence hlm to
!lcure delegates for you. or do anything
!|ae of a polltlcal character for you. I
cannot see myself assumlng such an ab
a,.lste|v presumptuous, and possibly em
harraaslna. poaltlon. I know that you
Jrould unhesitatingly repudlate me, lf you
em learned tbat 1 had done arvy such
thlng ln your name. Such a statement
a abeurd on its face.
T hav-- never had any authority from
you to make a rromlae of any klnd, or
we anv lnfluence. rn your behalf
mu kn'ew at the time thls allegation ls
agMosVl to have origtnated that I was
Bi the South. you learned that faet
from some one other than from me.
_d not see you uersonally before leavlng
Kew Tork. nor dld 1 ln any manner
communicate with you about polltk-s
onttl a conalderable time after my _re?
turn I only went ao far south as Btr
jalngham. Whlle on thia trlp. I made
no "ffort to secure delegates for you.
To make this denlal complete and un
aauirucal, I wlah to aay that nelther
you, nor any one pretending to act tor
you at the time 1 made the trlp. ever
gave me authority to do any of the
thlnfls vou mention. ln your Interests;
tqd I want to say, finally, that I did
aot make any such offera to any one.
1 saw recently. In a New York paper,
that 1 was report?*d to have made an
rxtended trip to the South to urraxuee
that contestlna: dr-l.-nations in your be?
half be sent up against all of the Taft
deleiates. Thls is e.-ually untrue.
I want to thank you for the oppor
tualty you have Kiven me for answering
and denying these absurd allegatione.
Taurs slncereiy, ORMBBY M'HARO.
Coiori- Roosevelt spent some time in
fhe museum. Then he rode about the
clty for an hour To-nlght he took dln
Ber wlth several of hls old frlends, in
cludlns- Dr Presley H. Riaey, Whlte
House physlclan during the Rooaevelt
aeTnlnlstratlon, and John A. Mcllhenny,
CKU Service Commlaaloner. After dln?
ner he went to hla car and left late to
nlght for New York. He expected to
reach Oyater Bay to-morrow mornlna;
BBd remaln there until he starts for the
-tddle West on Monday.
PENROSE BIDES HIS TIME
Senator Will Talk Later About
(By Tala.raph tr, The Trlbune.]
?r-llBdelphla. Oct. 4?Senator Boles Pen
roaa had nothing to say to-day regardlng
tha daelaretion by Theodore Roosevelt
otfora the 8enate lnvestlgattng committee
lhat tha Senator should be thrown out of
the Senate because of hls acknowledged
fr-i-Mneas with Standard Oil Interests.
Senator Penroae waa ln hla offlce thls
aftaroeon when the statement of Colonel
Roosevelt waa read to hlm.
"I haven t a word to say," said the
btnator. '?Let Rooaevelt talk. When the
Breper time comes I wlll have somethtng
Senator Penroae. accordlng to hls close
Ueuteoants. intenda to attack Mr. Roose
"??It through hla lleutenanta in Pennsyl
yv**-txSenn.lor Kllnn and E. A. Van
The Benator !s busy complllng voluml
OBus <Jata. on the peat of Minn, whlch he
Buroeses to releeee about October 10. ThlB
*au not only wlll tell the innermost hls
'ory of tha polltlcal Ilfe of Fllnn aa
l*4-rese knowa lt, but wlll delve Into hls
buslness life. and wlll tell how he ac
c*i*uleted' hla wealth. Much of this data
?*? Ib ln the hands of the prlnter.
TTHE smoker's de
A sire is?quality
first; quantity sec?
ond A simple, in
Cigarettes to meet
both these require
ments. 20 for 15c.
SAID COLONEL COMPLAINED
Senator Ohamberlain Quotes
Stateme.it by Harriman.
Dallas. Ore., Oct. 4.-F_rther deUU* <f
the campaign fund raised by E. H. Harrl?
man ln 1904 were given here yesterday ln
an address by Senator Oeorge E. Cham
berlaln, of Oregon.
Senator Chamberlain sald that whlle he
was Oovernor of Oregon, ln 1904, he vlslt
ed the Harrlman aummer home. Pellcun
Bay Ix>dge, near Klamath Falle. Ore. In
hls conversatlon wlth Mr. Hnniman, he
sald, the latter volunteered the statement
that ln 1904. after Mr. Harriman had
raised $100,000 for Roosevelt's campaign,
Roosevelt "was dlssatlsfied" with that
ahowlng. and he ralaed $150,000 more.
Mr. Harrlman added, continued Senator
Chamberlain. that "thls year I will be a
Democrat, because Roosevelt has not
treated me rlght."
BRYAN ATTACKS MORGAN
Calls Him "Patriot No. 2" in
Talks to Kansas Voters.
Wlchlta. Kan.. Oct. 4.?J. P. Morgan was
denounced in Wllllam J. Bryan's trlp
across central Kansas to-day. From Unds
borg, where he began the day, to Wlchita,
where he ended to-nlght, Mr. Bry-n kept
up a steady attack on Mr. Morgan and
ebai aeterir.eri him as "Patriot No. 2." Tht
Nebraskan dellvered ten spceches. He
bai.) at Lindshorg:
I'erklns is l'atriot No. 1. Perkins ls
now ncglectlng hla business to elect a
President who will look after the trust
niactnates' children. I ftsslgn second place
to Mr. Mor-jun. the dlstlngulshed tlnan
cler. who will, therefore. cnter the cell of
the public momery as Patriot No. 2.
Mr. Morgan declares lu givos to cam
paigti commlttee purely out of regard
for the public wclfare He iioes not give
to Hemofratlc campaign funds slmplv be
oatiae he rigarris the T>einocratlc success
us a menace to the country's welfar>\
rt will shamo the selflnh and aordld lo
look upon thls self-rsrved irtatue standlng
out agalnst the sky?Morgan. the unseJ
fish, the dislntcrested, the patriollc cltl
zer, who devotes nll hls spare time to
purchas'.ii* the electlon of proper Presi- I
dentlal candldatea. How could Perkins
have the heart to dlssolve partnershlp
wlth him'.' Has he really done so?
At Wollington Mr Brjin sald:
Morgan gave five times ae much for
Itoosevelt's campaign Bfl for Taft'*, thu*
ahowlng whlch he consldered the more
useful to hls Interests
Kooscvt-lt ls not r ploneer ln reform.
For slxteen yeara. whenever I have been
ont fightlng Wall Slreet niethoda. I have
felt the sting of hls lash upon my back.
BARTHOLDT ENTERS DENIAL
Declarss He Never Said Roosevelt
Primary Campaign Cost $3,000,000.
St Ixiuls. Oct 4 ?Representatlve Rlch?
ard Bartholdt denled to-day that he had
ever sald that f3.000.000 had be?m used in
the Progressive primary campaign. After
having llstened to the readlng of Colonel
Itoosevelt's testimony. Mr. Bartholdt said:
"I never made auch a *tat*ment; never
knew the amount of the primary cam?
paign fund. and do not know anythlng
atout it now."
BROOKLYNITE DIES AT SEA
Succumbs to Apoplexy on
Plymouth. Kngland, Oct. 4.?Herroann
Petursen, of Brooklyn. New York, a nrst
class paasenger on board the Hamhurg
American Line steamer Clncinnatl, dled
auddenly from apoplexy on board the
steamer September 3*. one day out on the
voyage from New Tork to Hamburg. Th*
Clncinnatl arrlved her* thi* evenlng.
Hermann Petersen was a natlve of Qer*
many, flfty-one yeara old, who came to
New York when a young man. For twen
ty-three years he was the manager oT
Plel's BreweTy, In F__*t New York. He
left Brooklyn on September 25 to apend a
month ln Europe. It was hls flrst vaca
tlon ln a number of year*. At the tlme
he etarted on hls trlp he had complalned
of overwork. A widow and one *on *ur
Mr. Petersen was a member of the
Brooklyn Arlon Slnging Soclety. the Bush
wick Turn Vereln, the Brooklyn Maenner
chor and the Freundachaft Bund, of
T0 FLY T0 C0RS1CA
Italian Avlator WLU Try 95
Mile Oversea Voyage.
Plsa, Italy, Oct. 4.?Much Interest has
teen aroused by th* propo?ed fllght to
morrow of the avlator Gagltanl from Plsa
across the Medlterranean to Baatla, on
the north coaat of the Island of Corslra.
The dlstance ls nlnety-flve miles, and
(,'agllanl expectfl to cover It ln two hotira.
He will start at daybreak to-morrow.
Three torpedo boat will patrol the sea to
render aselstanc* lf requlred.
Gagllanl will use a menoplane of hls
own Inventlon. It haa flexlble winga and
a 50-horsepower motor. The machine can
carry gasolene aumrient for a flve-hour
A trlal waa made laat year to reach
Coralca In on aeroplane from Nlee by
Lleutenant Bague. of the Freneh army.
Bague waa never Been afterward. Pre
vlously he had made a record o\*_rs*a
flight of 124V4 mlle*. cro**lng th* Medl?
terranean from Antlbea a ehort dlstance
from Nlce, to the llttle Ialand of Oorgona,
off the Italian coaat. In thls fllght and
on the on? In whlch he periehed Bague
used a monoplane.
M0N0PLANE FLYER KILLED
Avlator Fails Tifty Feet at Han
Hanover. Qermanr. Oct. 4.?Another Oer?
man airman. Auiiiit Blrkmeler, wa* killed
to-day. He wa* flylng around th* aero
drome here ln hls monoplane, and whlle
maklng a curre one of th? winga of the
machine tlpped too far ani cauaed It to
craah to the ground from a height of flfty
Blrkmeler waa dead when p-lcked up. hla
Bkull havlng been crushed. He obtalned
bla pllot's certlflcate In Aug-ust last y_ar.
The death of Auguat Blrkmeler raiae
to WF the number of fatalltle* to avla?
tor* by avlatlon accident*.
Thfl laat previoua vlctlma were Lle-ten
ant Lflwla C. Roekwell. D. B. A.. and Cor
poral Frank 8. Bcott. U. 8. A.. at Collegfl
Park, Md.; Captain John I_ I-ang
fltaff, a former Brltlflh army ofllcer, who
waa killed at Hempstead. Ixmg Ialand. on
Saturday laat. when hla blplane fell aev
enty feet, and Charlea F. Walah. who waa
killed at the Interstate Falr on Thursday.
MAS8A0RE MENACE 5 OHUfA
Natlve Oenera] Deimands $816,000 as
tha Prlce of Qniescence.
Amoy, Chlna, Oct. 4.-Threeta to aacrl
flce European llres at Foo-Chow have
been uttered by General Pung unl-flfl hls
demand* for 4-0,000 tael* (about $$14,000)
from thfl authorltlefl ar* granted. Tha
mutlnou* troop* with Oeneral Pung num?
ber from 10,000 to 20,009 men.
A foree of -,?? government troops 1*
marchlng from Nanklng to enoounter the
HEDGES STIRS CMDS
Republican Candidate Grows
Keener and His Voice Stronger
as Night Wears On.
AUDIENCES IN GOOD HUMOR
Six Meetings, Starting Early,
Keep Him Busy Until Late?
Bumps Into Wadsworth
at One of Them.
"The trouble wlth the average reform
er," sald Job Hedges at the thlrd meeting
In hls ?weep through Brooklyn last night.
"I* that he ha* a pet remedy that you
can't take unless >ou take hlm to admin
Thi* *ally, llke many others of the Re?
publican candidate fur Governor, swung
hls audlence lnto lnughing mnod, but hls
humor was merely a means and not an
end. He hammered home many a politl?
cal truth by means of a Jest Hls crltl
efan of Theodore Hoosevelt lacked noth?
lng In force because lt was toncelvcd ln
'Tell us a story, Oovernor I" shouted
one man aa Mr. Hedges got up to fcagta
"No. l'm not telling sfories," said the
candidate. wlth a smile. "l'm Just talking
facta. Polltlcs ln thls country ls too seri
ous a thlng to be trifled wlth. Thnt's
why I want. to be Governor"
Mr. Hedges was thankful last night for
the automobl**#e_per|.n<e he galned dur?
ing hls summer campaign, for he was
whlwed about nt a speed and wlth a fre
ouency whi'h would have disoncerted
anybody but a hardened Joy rlder.
Keenar as Night Won On.
Although hls car contrlbuted materlally
to the good cause of maklng the cltl/.cn*
of Brooklyn atop. look. llsten and dodge
h* seemed to thrlve on the dlet of diM
and sharp curves. and hls speeches grew
keener and hls voice stronger as the even?
lng wore on.
Brooklyn saw a good deal of Hedge*
last night and llkewlse Hedges saw a
good deal of Itrooklyn The chairman of
the first meeting where he spoke com
plalned that the start had bren schedu'i.l
for such an esrly hour that th-' Pfopll
of the dlstrlct had not had tlme to wash
IHshwashing hour wns not the only con?
ventlon of Brooklyn whlch was -.cverely
Jolted, for although It wa*i alnmst mid
nlght when the flnal meeting begBn hun?
dred* of sleepy but l?v;.l rltUenB w ?re
stlll In their seats wattlng to hear th#?
candidate even lf they etayed up later
than ever before In their llvea
Mr. Hedges was accompanled in hls tour
by Jacob A Uvlng-t-m. chairman of the
campaign mmmittee, and Harrlson C
Glore. head of the speakera' bureau
John Harrlngton. offlclal gulde of the
tour. also deserve* mentlon. He crouched
In the front aeat of 1he candldatea fast
moving automoblle-lt had to mov.- faat
to keep ahead of the four whbh t' Hiwed
and armed wlth a map a po'ket com
paae and unllmlted experlencc gulded th*
party to e-ch of the six meetlnga. He
wa* loat only once. and then by haltlng
the eavalcade untll he could take u dead
reckonlng. he put them on th.- path agaln.
Bumpa Into Wadsworth.
Eckford Hall. at the Junctlon of Kck
ford and Calyer streets. was the *cene
o? the flrft meeting From here the
party went to Mllltary Hall. at Scholea
atreet and Manhattan avenu.- The thlrd
meeting waa held In the Ix.ng Ialand
Buaineaa College, on South Ita Btreet,
near Driggs avnur At tb.- r.x.niH of
the -Sth Assembly Diatrict Kepublhan
Club, Bt No 44 Hiimtwr avenue. where
the fourth meeting wa* held, Mr Hedgea
bumped Into James W. Wadaworth, Jr.,
candidate for Meutenant Governor. and
had the pleasure of hearing n part of
Palm Garden. at No 27. Hamburg ave
nue. houaed the flfth meeting. whlle the
flnal rally went to (ongieaa Hall. at
Atlantic and Vermont avenues.
Mr. Hedges stuck to hla announred
determinutlon BO tktbi tSmm an.l falr. He
mentloned Htraus, Roosevelt and Wll.?.n
by name. and for each of thnn he had
praUe. Kven for Dlx h.* had no c.-nsure,
Btraus's ninm evoked hearty applause,
a* did Kooaevelt'*. The nam. of Wilson
did not create a rlpple Hedges was never
dl*<oncerted when the nam.- of any of hla
opponents waa cheered. In fact. such
Incldents usually M to the acorlng of hls
mo*t t*lllng polnt." None of the demon
stratlons lasted long eiiough to make Mr.
Hedges pause for more than a moment.
One man broke ln upon the candidate
in hls flrat apeech when bfl m.-ntloned
Rooflevelfa name. Hedges turned on hlm
wlth a broad grln. "Tve applauded
Roo*evelt lonaer than you have." he aald.
??because l'm oldei. I applauded hlm
?very day for *even years. Now l'm tak
lng a day off to re*t up."
Calls Rooaflvfllt a Luaury.
'The trouble wlth Kooaevelt." *ald Mr.
Hedgea on another occaalon, "la that h?
thlnka hea a necesslty. I thlnk he's a
luxury, and If we nriust economlae lu?
urtefl ahould go ftrat."
The candidate emphaslzed at every
meeting the fact that he had de*lred the
nomlnation for Oovernor and had worked
for U. He glorltwl ln the fact that de?lr
lng th* nomlnation he had gone to the
people aml aaked them for it. He made
hla ple* for the Kepubllcan party on the
ground that whlle it had made rnlatakea
lt waa the party of posltlve achlevement,
whlle th* Damocrata were merely the
party of crttlclam. He attacked fr*. trade.
and told htB hearere that Governor Wll
Bon waa of the temper of whlch bosaea
Tait waa wlldly cheered when Hedges
mentloned hla name at the thlrd meeting
ot the tour.
'?Taft la the poorest advertiser who
walka the earth," said Hedgea. "If Roose
v*lt had done what he ha* done he would
have demanded a renomlnatlon and a re
electlon. and would have got lt on th?
atrength of that record. '
The candidate told hls heerer-s that he
waa for Taft because he never played pol
Thfl recall was a target of the apeaker's
"The conatltution ia the houae in whlch
we llve. Tho_e who believe In the recall
thlnk we ought to take the ahinglea off
tb* root to repalr the furnlture." was a
aally whlch met wlth approval.
Mr. Hedgea at the flrst meeting of hla
tour, at Eckford Hall, spoke aa followa:
Thla la the tlme of year when peopifl
make promlsee; thls Ib tne tlme af year
wh*n candldatea, wlth the actlvltlea of
their dealrea. with their ambltlons almoet
ln reach promlse most anythlng that la
vlslble to the naked eye. And they
promlae many things that never can be
and never will be vlslble to any naked
tyt And tben when lt 1* over. they slt
down calaaly and treat the whole procesa
ea a klnd^f trlbute to tbelr mentallty.
SUBMARINE CUT IN TWO;
CREW OF 15 DROWNED
British Navy Suffers Its Seventh Disaster of
the Kind?Craft Rammed by Hamburg
American Liner Amerika.
[By Oable to Tb. Trlbune 1
London, Oct. _?Another submarine
disaster wm added to the record of the
Hrltlsh navy to-day. when the eub
marlr.e B-l waa cut ln two by the
steamshlp Amerika, of the Hamburg
American Llne, off South Foreland,
Kent. Lieutenant Percy B. O'Brlen
and fourteen aailora loat their llvea,
Lieutenant Richard I. Pulleyne, the
second offlcer. belng the only aurvivor.
Pulleyne, when picked up a mile from
the acene of the dlsaater, waa ex
hausted, but managed to aay: "She
waa cut in two. I went down a mile,"
He has been unable fllnce to give more
The accident occurred about 6 a. m.
The B-2, with eleven other aubmarlnes,
left Dover about f> a. m. for sea
mnnceuvres, although there ls consld
erable merchant Bhlpplng off the eaat
The a\merlka was prc-peedlng from
Hamburg for Southampton on her way
to New York, making between slxteen
and seventeen knots. A rather heavy
sea was runnlng. The B-2 waa making
ten knots, with only the conning tower
Tbe submarine was not seen from the
bridge of the Amerika until only alxty
feet dlstant. The order "Full ateam
HHtern'" was lnstantly glven on the
Amerika and every effort was made to
avert a colllslon, but it was UnposHlbb;
U) avoid the disaster.
The submarine was struck nmldshlps
The most Insldlous thlng th;it la belng
talked to-day -and l don't care who uiters
lt or what platform the sentence comea
from ta that there la any acheme of gov?
ernment In thia country that can take
away from a man who looks for aucceaa
In hla wwlk of Ilfe the neceaslty f?r bon
eat endeavor, real labor and an opportun
Itv aa a result of bla own cfforts to take
.are of hlmself and nl" famlly. Now. that
la the Bummary of our everyday Hfa ln
thls country. and you ean talk about It
and argue about It and dream about it,
and that Is all there ls to lt
.Now. the Republican party, as I uuder
atand It, la a party thi-t has tried to BOlVfl
tha polltica' problema of thia great <oim
irv and haa aolved most of them. It la
not' perfect. Tl.e Republican party haa
d..ne, aome thlnira that I would not hay
.l..ne had I had charge of It. lt haa left
uraflone aome thlnae that I would hrive
done If I had charge of It; but bv and
large '.n the pagea of Ita hiatory tt la the
progTeaa of thls country alnce the It. ?
puhllcan party came Into eslatence.
WADSWORTH SEE_S HEDGES
Oreat Enthusiaam in Brooklyn
for Both Oandidates.
Jame* XX Wadaworth, )r., the Republi?
can nomlnee for Lieutenant (iovernor
ruahed through Brooklyn. whlle Joh
Hedgra waa campalgrilng ln the. aame
tx.roufh laat nlght. Mr Wadsworth waa
irreeted by enthualastlc audlrnces wher
e\er he went. and when h? met Mr.
Hedgra at the Bth Aaaembly Dlatrlct Re?
publican Club there waa tremendoua en
The flrat place Mr Wadaworth reached
araa Congreaa Hall. ln Kaat Ne*r York It
waa hard to tell whlch made the m<*st
nolae. "The Htar Bpangled Manner'' by the
band. or the eheera of the crowd The
candldate waa Introduced aa a man who i
had atepped aalde to allow Mr. Hedges |
to lake flrst place on the ticket. but In |
re?i onst to thls he sald
?When a man thinks that he haa low
ere.l hlmaelf In runnlng for the Bfl nnd
place. I want you to belleve me, that man
la not flt to occupy any offlclal poaltlon of
Thia caught the crowd. and ao dld the
reference to ITexIdent Taft. when Mr.
Wadsworth aald: "Down ln Waahlngton
alta a great man, ronaervatlve, brave and
undramatlc, who la the Preald.-rit ?f all
the people of the Unlted tates. lle Is
not the head of any party, but endeavors
to solve the problema that come Bf before
the nation "
Mr. Wadaworth alao apoke at Mllltary
Hall. In Wllllamaburg; rVkfurd Hall. In
ijrr-.npolnt. and th? Ix.ng laland Buaine.?s
SERVIANS READY TO SAIL
Oreek Steamer Starts To-day
with 2,000 Passengera.
Hervlana throughout the Cnlted States
are quletly making preparatlona to atart
for thelr own country the moment a mes
aage la received here asking thelr ald ln
any trouhb* between the HaJkan Htatea
and Turkey, aceordlng to Paul II. Raulo
vltch, secretary of the Berb Federation
Hlogii. whoae offlces are at No. 443 Weat
_<1 atreet. "I have received many mes
sagea frorn nelgrade." he aald. "asking
the Hervlana In thks country to be ready
to answer a eall to arms. We are ready
Mr Paulovltch Bald that 8rrvlans ln
.Ntw York had been advlaed to contlnue
In thelr reapecUve occtipatlona aa hereto
fore by the Serrlan Consul General. M. 1.
Pupln, but to be ready to answer thelr
country's caJI. Mr. P_ul_vltch*a offlce
waa crowded wlth hla countrymen, porlng
over mapa?and making guesses as to the
route the Relkan armlea wlll take and
other queatlona partlnent.
At the offlce uf the Oreek Conaul Oen?
eral, Mr. Botassl, a constant etream of
reserves besleBed the offlcials wlth quea?
tlona concernlna the tlm^the Macedonia
was expected to sall. l_?at nlgbt tt waa
learned that the Bteamer would leave lier
31 Brooklyn, for Plra*us thls mornlng at
ll'o'clock. The veesel wlll carry her full
llrnlt of paasengera-about two thouaand.
Hhe ts expected to arrlve ln Plneus In
eleven or twelve daya.
Accordlng to the Turklah Conaul Oen?
eral. Aram M. 8hah Mlr. no dlspatches
were received yesterday concernlng the
situation. Tbe conaul general was of the
opinion that a small foroe of Turklah
aoldlera could dafeat the armlea of the
Balkan Statea. even lf relnforced by thelr
countrymen from thls country. "In the
war wlth Italy." he-Bald. "we have proved
that the Turkish soldlers can flght. They
have kept up a prolonged struggle wlth
the ltallan forree, although thelr army
ls much greater than that of my coun?
Flfteen thouaand reserves from Athene
and Pineua have Jolned the colora ac?
cordlng to a speclal cable meaaage to the
"Atlantla." New York's daily Oreek news?
paper. yeaterday mornlng. The meBaage
atated that the volunteera from Crete
were expected to reach alx thouaand fully
armed eoldlers. and th?t flve thouaand re?
serves already have started for Theasaly. j
on the Turkish frontler.
and went down lnstantly. The Amer
lka lowered two boats and spent an
hour searchlng for BurvlvorB, sendlng
word of the dloaater to all craft wtthln
wlreless range. No bodles were recov
ered, however, and the Amerika pro
teeded to Southampton, where the
llner's second offlcer, who was on the
brldge at the time of the colllflton. told
what he saw of the accident.
The Amerika, he said, waa proceeding
on her course, when the red Ilght of the
submarlne, whlch had Just come to the
surface, was se-en. An effort wae made
to avold colllslon, but too late, and the
submarlne broke ln two like a match.
She sank lmmediatoly, and boats were
lowered from the Uner, but falied to
nnd any of the crew. The Amerika
was only Bllghtly ncratched.
The submarlne was found thls after?
noon ln flfteen fathome. Chalns were
attached and an effort will be made to
This makes the seventh submarlne
disa.ster in the Hritlsh navy, wlth' a
total loss of seventy-flve llves.
The P-2 was ono of the older and
smaller clas? of submarlne-., havlng been
bullt wlth ten slster shlps between the
years 1903 and 1907. Her length waa IH
feet and her beam 12 feet 7 Inches. Her
dlsplai ement on the surface was 180 tons
and submerged i'ln tons. Her Indleated
horsejxiwer was HOO on the surface and
IH '.|..w. Her englnes developed a speed
..f 11'_ knots on the surface and 8 knots
submerged. She was litted wlth two tor
IN IHE US
('ontlniie- from flrst o?se.
pretexts for future lnterference by the
Tons More Ballicosfl.
A more belllcose tone is observable
ln the capltals of the rlval natlons.
The temper of the Turkish people ls
rapldly be< omlng very ugly. There Ib
an inslatent cuunor for war In Con
stantlnople and a strong feeling in the
Turkish capital that Turkey should
issue an ultimatum of her own, insteud
of iiwaitlug one from the Balkan
Hcenes of almost unprecedented en
thuslasin among |*eople have been tak
lng place ur.der the shadow of tho
Ahnru-d Mosuue, vast crowds llfltenlng
to lmpassl"ii.'d oratory ln open spaces
crowded wlth turbaned heads. The
Bji.nh's inovc incn and women, and
even children. to extraordlnary BB*
thuslnsm The theme of all the
apaecbee was thi; determlnatlon of the
Turks t-? ceetOjaer nnt only their present
enemles, but to carry thclr frontl.-rs
agaln tO the Danube. Athens. Sofla
and Helgrade were all marked down
fur coiHjiiest by the speakcrs, aged
ories, and chlldrerv even, showlng
aesjeneee to figiu.
la the mldst of one great throng a
llttle ohlld waa holsted above the p.o
ple and a thin. shrlll voloc shmited,
"My father ls a soldler. I shall be a
?Oldlef an.l dlo for my country!" Thls
irnlileut set the whole crowd shoutlng
deflance to the MM0-**.
"I.ong llve the war!" and "Down wlth
Bulg-ria!" were the popular crles.
Activity in Constantinoplfl.
Mi-.m whlle all ls activity at tho Min
Istry of War. Varlous commisslons
h:ivc been appolnted to purchaae
hors.s, muhs and vehlole* for trans
port. Store-s of all kinds and a body
of veterlnary surgeons are belng got
The Hultan yesterday appeared be?
fore a huge body of demonstrators. He
made a stlrring appeal to their loyalty.
and so overcome waa he wlth emotlon
at UM patrlotlsm dlsplay-'d by all that
he wept and ordered the abandonment
of an important sportlng flxture tO
which ho had given hls patronage.
Although the treaty of peace between
Turkey and Italy ls not yet slgned, lt
appears tobrably certaln that a prc
liminnry agreement has heSM reached.
Hlgnor Bertollnl and Keched Pacha left
Ouchy yesterdi_y for Italy and Con
stantlnople. r.apectlvflly ,to Bubralt
their draft propoeals to their govern?
The Belgrado correspondent of "The
Dally Mail" says 10.000 Russlan vol
unteeis ure proceeding to Servia
through Vturna and Oalata.
A dlspatoh to "The Dally __.pr*ea"
from Constantlnople asserta that the
Porte has declan-d lt would reject a
protter of Kuropean interventlon for
a scttlement of the Halkan queation
and would regard such a proffer aa
an unfrlendly act.
?'It Is belleved here." says the cor
respondent In Constantlnople of "The
Dally Chronlde," "that Bulgaria will
mark the annlvertuury of her Independ?
ence (October fi) by declarlng war. If
the day passos wlthout any Irrevocable
step belng taken hope will revlve of a
pea< i-fiil Issue."
The Sofla correspondent of "The
Tiin.s." referring to medlatlon by the
"It should be clearly understood that
the polnt haa been reached where ex
hortations and counsels not only are
totally useless, but even tend to pre
clpltate war, whlch all are anxious to
avold. Unless the powers guarantee
the execution of Article XXIII of the
Treaty of Berlln nothlng can prevent
Athens. Oct. -i.-Three battallons of
Montenegrln troops are reported to
have crossed the Turkish frontler to
isslst the Mallasorl trlbesmen ln check
ing the approach of the Turktflh troopB.
workmen know the
afford the most
Plans to annihllute all the Greeka
now in Albania have been laid, accord?
ing to reports recehed thls morning
from the Greco-Turktsh frontler.
The Albanlan Governor of Janlna haa
created a force of armed mllitary po?
lice, ootnposeri of one hundred outlaws.
These men he has sent out ostenslhly
to pursue Oreek rebels, but it ls al
legfd that the real object of the expedi
tlon ls to annlhllate all the Greeks ln
It ls also reported that bomh out
ragos are being arranged. and the re
sponslbility for th*m Is to be east on
the Greeks In order to provoke their
massacre by the Turks.
Rt. Petersbttrg, Oct. 4.?The departure
from St. Petersburg to-nlght for the
front of Bulgarlan offlcers of the re
serves whb the occaslon of a great
Slav demonatration at the Varsay de
pot. M. Bashnakoff, editor of the "Of
flclal Measenger," addressed an lnfor
ma) meeting, assurlng hls brother
Slavs that Russla would support them
for weal or woe.
A Pervlan prlest blessed the depart
lng soldlers and bade them expel the
Turks from Europe and relnstate the
cross upon tho Mosque of St. Sophla ln
I'onstantlnople, whlch orlglnally was a
ChHstlan church. constructed by Con
stantln? th? Great. Women brought
flowers to the soldlers and Ruaslan
offlcers carrled their Bulgarlan com
rades to the cars, whlle the crowds
cheered and sang the Russlan and Bul?
Gen-raJ Houkhornllnoff, the Russlan
Mlnister of War, has gone to Poland
to watch the progress of the mobillaa
Parls. Oct. 4?The growlng optimUm
ln regard to the Balkan sltuatlon te
not sharod by "I.e Temps," whlch ln an
eiVtorlal f-ays that Turkey la not dlfl
po:?J to grant Macedonlan reforms
which wlil be sattsfaetory to the Bal?
kan cnalltion. It flnds an unfavorable
factor in the growlng war sentiment ,it
Sofla -md Constantlnople.
A.^unnoc w_s given to the Freneh
govern-nent to-day that Austrla-Hun
gary was leady to Joln ln any concerted
action of the pt'wers to prevent hostll
Ities. Austrla'B attltude ln the crlsls
lutherto had not been clearly deflncd.
and her declared declslon to act ln ac
tord wlth the other powera ls greeted
ln diplomatic clrcles aa a powerful fac?
tor tn averting war.
Premier Raymond Polncare told Ms
colleagues at a meeting of the Freneh
Cabinet to-day that the programme of
the powers was to assure ln any event
the nialntenance of exlstlng terrltorlal
M. I'oincarfi's proposals for the avold
ance of hostlllties have been lntegrally
accepted by Serglus Sazonoff, the Rus?
slan Foreign Mlnister, and it is ex?
pected that they wlil be ratlfled ln Lon?
don, Berlin and Vlenna.
lt ls understood that the proposals
do not lnclude a categorlcal demand for
the autonomy of Macedonia, but that
they recall to the attention of Turkey
the urgency of the adaptatlon of the
provlslons of Artldo XXIII of the
Treaty of Berlln provldlng for a larger
measure of home rule.
Berlln. Oct. 4.?The Oerman Foreign
Offlce and the lnspired newspapers con
tlnue markedly pesslmlstlc ln connec?
tlon wlth the Balkan sltuatlon. Thls
feeling, however, ls not coneonant wlth
to-day's spirit on the Boer/se, where a
strong recovery took place. There was
heavy buy ing throughout the day, and
thls was attrlbuted to the lmproved
prospect of a peaceful solutlon,
The Foreign Offlce haa not recelvad
any Informatlon, etther as to the pres
entatlon to Turkey of the memorandum
of the Balkan States or of any Jolnt ac?
tion by tho powers.
[Hf C?ble to The Trlbune 1
Confltantlnople. Oct. 4.?Conterapt for
the mllltary quailtles of the Balkan
peoples ls promtnently shown ln the
words and mien of Turkish soldlers,
from the highest to the lowest. If con?
fidence ln victory can win for the Mos
lems. the trlmnph of Turkish arms ls
Intervlews which the correspondent
had to-day with some of the beat In?
formed offlclals in Constantlnople dl*
cloae the faet that the great powera. If
a real lnvaaion of Turkey takea place,
are expected to balance one another ln
vigilant neutrallty. It Ib belleved that
Russia has done much to atlr up tho
Balkan States against Turkey and faln
Would shield them from the conae
quences, but the Muscovltes wlll be ra
Htralned from herolo Independent mcaa
ures by the threat of Austrian oppool?
tion, backed by Germany. What unlted
Europe may do after the war the Turka
do nji venture to predlct.
A inass maetlng waa held to-day ln
the Moaque of Sultati Ahmed I, at
Stamboul, at whlch all referencea in tho
BpeecheB to the Balkan States were
greeted wlth cries of 'Curaed be Bul
gari.i, Servia, Greece and Montenegro!"
All the* horsea ln Constantinople have
been requlsltloned by tho government
for the army.
The government has ordered tho
wlthdrawal of the Turkish tnwpa from
the Island of SamoB, and the Prlneo
Governor will also leave the laland
Railroad traffic haa been ordered b*ub
pended between Constantinople and
Muatapha Pacha. on the Bulgarian
bordor, and between Constantinople
and Dedeagh, a port on the Mgean,
about halfway between this elty and
The Servian Minister wlll depart
from conatantlnople to-morrow, l*ay-;
ing the legutlon ln the handa of N
ITALY Wft AT PEACE
Treaty Signed at Ouchy with.
Constantinople. Oct. 4?That the Ttirk
Ish Cabinet voted yesterday to accept
Italy'a latest proposals for peaee waa tha
announcement made to-day from an au
The prellmlnary agreements are to be,
slgned upon the arrlval at Ouchy of a
apecial Turklah emissary. who left Con-,
stantlnople lmmediately after the Cabinet
raria, Oct. 4.?Conflrmatton of the re?
port from Conetantlnople that tha con
cluslon of peace between Turkey and
Italy ta lmmlnent ts contalned In a serol
offlcial note Issued here to-day basad a_
authorltatlve advlces from Italy.
Perlm. Arabla. Oot. 4?An ltallan
crulser Is bombardlng fhe forta at SBHk
Sald. some dlstanee to the aorth of thls
The war between Turkey and Italy haa
lasted a few daya more than a year The
ofllclal declaratlon of hostllltleB waa an?
nounced by Italy on September 29, 1911.
She had a few daya before called out
112,000 reserves and had prepared for the
lnvaaion of Trlpoll.
Various coast towns of Trlpoll were
bombarded by the Italtan fleet and troops
were landed ln the clty of Trlpoll on Oc?
tober 5 The coaat fell almost eompletely
Into thelr ha-ids. and the situation at the.
conclusion of peace was that the Ttirks
and Araba stlll ocoupled the lnterlor. but
were unable to obtaln relnforcements or
Daily service from Pennsyl?
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