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Some Carnegie Gifts
Carnegie Institut?, Pitts?
Carnegie Technical School,
Carnegie Institution. Wash?
Pensions for college profes?
United States Hero Fund..
Dunfermllne Hero Fund...
French Hero Fund.
German Hero Fund.
Danltn Hero Fund.
8teel company employes....
Hague Peace Temple.
Allied Engineer Society.
Bureau of American Re?
Gifts to United States col?
Miscellaneous gifts, United
Miscellaneous gifts, Europe.
standing They are empowered by a
two-thirds vote to modify or discon?
tinue any branch of the service which
In their judgment has become inad?
visable or nnneceeeary, or if better use
can be made of the funds, and also
to adopt from time to time such Work
as by them inny be deemed most de?
sirable for the wants of the age, so
that from age to age the fund may be
expended upon tb most profitable
work, whether that be the promotion
of new idean or the development of
those of the day.
The purpoeea of the Carnegie Cor?
poration as eet forth in the charter
Section, i -Andrew Cern?ale, Ellati Hoot,
Henry B. Prltchett, William N. Frew,
Robert S. Woodward, Charlea L. Taylor,
Robert A Franks and James Bertram and
their successors are hereby constituted a I
body corporate by the name of the t'ar- :
liegie Corporation of NftW York, !>>r UM
purpose of receiving and maintain!)
fund or funds ami applying the Income
thereof to promote Uh advancement and
diffusion of knowledfi amoag the people
of the United States by aiding technical
schools, institutions ol higher learning, 'i
brarP >, scientific research, hero t
useful publications end by such other
agencies and means a> st.ali from tin ? to
time be found appropriate then
The corporation therefore is a sort of
holding company to the other institu?
tions. In keening with the publication
of the ain.s of the corporation, em?
phasis wag laid Upon the following,
which pi ves Mr. Carnegie's chart of
Men mai Ut incurring the pity
of theli fellowa, s?.11 sharers In great
busimss enterprises from which their
capital cannot be or has not been with?
drawn, and which la left chiefly at death
for publl ? uses, >>t ti.e ?lay is not far
trt when the man who dits leaving
behind him millions of available wealth
which was free for him to administer
during life Will pass away, unwept, un
honored and unsung." no matter to what
use lie leavee tl ha cannot
take With him. Oi si* b as tn.se the pub?
lic verdict will then be: "The man who dies
thus rich lina disgraced." Tins, then, la
held to be the duty of the man of wealth
First, to Bet an example of modest, un?
ostentatious living, shunninK display or
extrav.itf.tNce; |0 provide moderately for
the legitimate wants of those dependent
upon him. and. after doll g so. to c in?
sider all surplus ri v. nuea which come
to him simply as trust funds, which he
Is called upon to administer, and strictly
bound as a matter of duty to administer,
In the mai ner In which, in his Judgment.
Is best calculated to produce the most
beneficial results for the community, the
man of wealth thus I e< omlnjr the mere
trun. :it for his poorer brethren,
bringing to their service Us wisdom, ex*
perh iblllty to administer, doing
for them they would or could
do for themselves. Such, in my opinion,
la the true gospel concerning wealth,
obedience t > which Is destined some day
to solve the problem of the rich and the
poor and to bring "peace on earth, among
men good will.
The trustees considered other ques?
tions, but would give out no statement
CONSUL JIEJURNS HOME
Austrian Official Said to Have
Left Belgrade for Vienna.
Belgrade, Nov. 21.?The newspapers
**?tampa" and "Pravda" assert that
the much sought ?or Austrian Consul
Procheska, passed through Belgrade on
Saturday for Vienna.
Witnesses, they add. can be produced,
who saw him on that day and talked
DEMANDS OF RUMANIA
Outlines Claims to Austria in
London, Nov. 22.?Rumania has com?
municated to the Austrian government the
main outlines of her claims In the Balkan
rearrangement These, according to a
Bucharest dispatch to "The Dally Tele?
graph," Include the rectification of the
Dobrudja frontier, comprising practically
half of the Rustchuk quadrilateral.
In the event of the formation of an
Albanian atate, the whole region com?
prised between Monastlr and Ochrlda ?hall
belong to Albania, as this district Is popu?
lated by people of the Rumanian origin,
they to be assured liberty of religion and
Rumania further demands a concession
for a railway between the Danube and the
Adriatic Sea. offering to advance the
money necessary for its construction and
for carrying on the service.
Beginning November 24, 1?12
I.v. XKW TORK Daily
Pennsylvania Station ? 11.OS A. M
Hudion Terminal - - 11.10 A.M.
Ar. BP.TTMOND. VA. - - - - 7.30 I\ M
Ketoj-nlna, leave Richmond 12.01 p. jg.
gaily: arrive New York 6.00 P. If.
PARLOR CARS, DINING
Pennsylvania R. R.
STRIKING AND UNEXPECTED RESULT OF TDK BALKAN WAR.
Turkish women of h w
to a strange man.
ligh rank, with their faces tmveiled in the presence of men not of their own family, working in the hospitals of Con?
ing for wounded soldiers. For centuries it was a deep disgrace for a Turkish woman of rank to show her features
snows fm? ye
< ontlmifd from flrut P?fe.
to-nlght that tha powers had not gone
eo far aa t< arranga n general eonfer
ence after the conclusion Of the war.
Their only agreement, as far as sur?
face indications go, Is to keep their
Yet the probability of the resumption
of hostilities has started rumor? afresh
from Vienna of Austrian and Russian
mobilizations en their border?, and a
naval demonstration by the Triple Alli?
ance on the Albanian coast if Servia
pushes her onward march to ths cov?
The continued successful defence of
the Tchataldja lines would undoubtedly
strengthen Turkey's diplomatic posi?
tion, but defeat after prolonged fight?
ing of her own choosing would inflame
tha Bulgarlette' desire to make a tri?
umphal progress into Constantinople.
Popular clamor In Sofia Is demanding
more strongly each day that the ad?
vance shall stop only at the Bosporus.
Honor? of Wsr Earned.
European military officials consider
the allies' terms harsh in one respect?
that 1b. that tney should concede to the
garrisons of Adrianople and Scutari the
right of marching out with the honors
Of war, which they have earned, In?
stead of compelling an unconditional
If accounts from Sofia and Constan?
tinople are to be credited, there has
been something resembling a naval en?
gagement In the Black Sea, Four Bul?
garian torpedo boats, it seems, at?
tacked the Turkish cruiser Hamidlth
near Varna and fired torpedoes at her.
The Bulgarians think they sank her,
but this ha? not been confirmed. On
the other hand, the Turks claim to
have destroyed two torpedo craft.
It Is stated in Bucharest that Ru?
mania's claims will comprise a rectifi?
cation of her frontier by which the
strip of territory along the coast known
as the Dobrudje shall come within her
border, also a concession for a railway
to the Danube and an assurance of the
rights of the Kutie VJacha In Albania.
Angus Hamilton, the correspondent
of the Central Newt Agency wU-h the
Turks, was captured by the Bulgarians
during the first fighting in front of the
Tchataldja lines. It was feared he
was dead, as no news had been received
from him slnco November 10, but his
mother received a message yesterday
that he had been taken as a prisoner
Eyewitnesses Tell of Fight.
Reliable eyewitnesses of the fighting
on the Turkish left wing at Tchataldja
report that it appears to have resulted
in the Bulgarians retiring along the
road from Papaz Burgas toward the
village of Tchataldja, according to the
correspondent of "The Dally News."
One report says they fell back ten
It appears, according to this corre?
spondent, doubtful whether the enthu?
siastic descriptions by the Turkish
press of victories on the right wing are
reliable. The Turkish losses here have
been admittedly heavy, but the arrival
of troops from Syria has further
strengthened the Turkish defence. It
is also evident that the supply and
commissariat difficulties of the Otto?
man army have been somewhat re?
Wounded .Turkish officers highly com?
pliment the Inspiriting effect of the en?
ergy shown by General von Hoch
waechter, to whom orne of them at?
tribute a great part of the credit for
the defence on the Turkish right wing.
It is clear that the Bulgarians have
evacuated the positions facing the
Hamidleh forts, according to the cor?
respondent of "The Times." The Turks
followed the retreating Bulgarians with
their artillery, which has a longer
range. The correspondent adds:
"I cannot understand the Bulgarian
operations. Their withdrawal Is pos?
sibly a feint, but if so, why did they
make such strenuous efforts to Intrench
Turks Massed in Strength.
The correspondent suggests that the
Bulgarians may have Imagined - they
would have an easy path to Constanti?
nople, or perhaps the Bulgarian gen?
erals were ordered to make a lemon
stration without seriously commlttin
their troops. He adds:
"The Turks are massed in sue
strength on the Maimoud Pa? ha bM
that they look as though they woul
be abl?s to resist indefinitely any ai
tempt of the Bulgarians to approac
them if the enemy's forward mov?
ment should continue as extended as i
has been during th? laut few dayi
The Bulgarians barg retired t.. th
' hills in the immediate vicinity C
Tchataldja village, and the Turkis
troops have reocenpted some viiibitfi'
on the fclaln facing the Hamidleh forti
Whatever may be the importance c
this movement, it has acted as a stron
tonic to the spirit of the Turkis
A Life and Death Battle.
Martin H. Dnnohue. In a long dis
?patch to "The Daily Chronicle," d<
scrlbitig Tuesday's battle, says;
"The Turks were fighting a life an
death battle, nrd Nazim Pacha real
ized the seriousness of his position. I
the Bulgarians eMOaaded In bn-aklni
through the left and turning the Tur
klsh flank, the 'enemy could posses
the main mad to San Stefano, thu
cutting the Turks off from the capita
"Throughout Sunday, although ex
posed to severe punishment, the Turk
fought with far more steadiness thai
at Lule Burgas. Their artillery wh
better served and the gunners care
fully husbanded their ammunition.
"On Monday I could see that th.
Turkish outer line of defences had beet
abandoned and the Bulgars sheillm
the second line upon which (he TurkWI
Infantry had retired. It BOOfl was clem
that the Bulgars had mounted guns it
the captured positions.
"Then shrapnel began bursting ove,
the hills. Closer and closer swept th<
storm of death until It burst In fun
over the Turkish camp and the re
"The Turkish line of defence a
Tchstaldja wan a seml-elrcl? present
lng a concave surface to attack. If th?
centro was broken the two wings wouh
be Isolated. This apparently was wha
was happening. Th? Bulgarians hat
captured the outer line of defences ani
established themselves at the centre oi
the sen.l-clrcie, and were like a tri?
angular wedge being driven Into th?
Redoubts Carried at Bayonet Point.
"I learned that the Bulgars had
rushed the outer line at 1 o'clock In the
morning after a feeble resistance from
the demoralised Turks, and were now
"helling the second line, with the object
of terrorizing the Turkish Infantry.
"During the day no Infantry attack
wu delivered, the redoubts being car?
ried under cover of darkness at the
point of the bayonet. The Bulgarians
were at 111 hammering away, weakening
the Turkish defence and advancing re?
lentlessly on their objective?the road
"As night fell an ever thickening
stream of Turkish deserten was leav?
ing the fighting line."
The Ralonlca correspondent of "The
Morning Post*-' attributes the Turkish
d?b?cle above all thing? to Inferior
company and regimental officers. He
says that the rank and file were fine
fighting material, but Instead of their
officers being old head-men of the vil?
lages In whom the men had Implicit
confidence, tho present day officer Is a
town-bred mannlkln, educated In mili?
These officers, he declares, funked
openly and unashamedly. They were
soft, and while working their men
beyond human enduranco never at?
tempted to spare them hardships and
privations. They had no Initiative,
and to their incompetence was due the
failure of the commlssiarlat services
and the general lack of organization.
??? ?. m
BULGARIAN PEACE TERMS
UNACCEPTABLE TO PORTE
Turkey Will Continue to Fight
On, Awaiting Better
Constantinople, Nov. 21.?The terms
offered by the Balkan allies for th.?
arrangement of an armistice are "un?
acceptable" to the Ottoman govern?
Nazim Pacha, the Turklah command
er-ln-chief, ha? been instructed to con?
tinue military operations until more
acceptable conditions are offered by
the allies, but at the same time he la
Intrusted with the further negotiations.
The official announcement o? the
TURKISH POSITION AT
[Rv ''?Mf tr. T' f Tribune.'
London, Nov. 22.?Mr. nehmend
?torttott, contlnuioi bfa h to
"The Dally Telegraph" from Conetantl
nopla jreeterday, throw? ? al of
?leht on the situation. Ha i
"I have Just returned here from the
extreme east of the Ti rhtoh line, where
I have bee? for the toat three dayi ind
h.i\e been able to eximir.?; th" Whota
position iti this quarter. It is almost
Impossible to understand what has been
happening during the loot weeh. Since
the .Sunday-Monday fight there has
I aoa no real engagement, but merely
a desultory artillery duel, and Bt a tha
Bulgarlana arc in retreat, baring aban? !
dotted Ott Tuesday night ill1 the ad !
ranced positions they had captured hy
1 oi loch on Monday morning.
'This move baa taken the Turkish
army completely by surprise, as for
three days past they hud been expect- !
Jng a decisive assault on the main line
between Ilademkeul and Jusoren. ?0
1 meet this ? \? ? ted ettai h they brought
up all their reserves, bit even then
?ere not confident Of being ahla to hold
tin- poettlon, and made preparattoaa for
a general retirement shoti! : the neces?
"Now, without any apparent reason,
the enemy abandons the positions ho
won, burns the railway station at
Tchataldja and all the surrounding vil?
lages and retires. OOOUPylttg high
ground fining tin right aftttg of tha
Turkish lina where, it Is reported, be
is strongly Intrenching bimeelf,
Answer? to th? Riddle.
"What Is the reason for this sud?
den abandonment of the offonafra by
the Bulgarians? No one can answer
this (piestlon for certain, least of all
the Turks, who are absolutely amazed
Their only reply Is ' Sballah'" ("God
knows!") when asked tha QUOOtlon.
"It may be that the Bunde) Monday
attach ?as merely Intended as a reoon?
nohwaajoa In force |o sound the strength
of the line and te.it th" state of de?
moralization of the Turkish army, but
this can hardlv be the < ase. rnTfttUQl
every available gun was brought Into
action and the advanced Turkish
works captured and held for forty
"It may be that the Rulgarlans were
staggered by the strength of the Turk?
ish position and were afraid to risk a
general assault on It, or. what Is still
Pone's decision with regard to the
armistice Is as follows:
"The Bulgarian Premier has ad?
dressed to the ottoman government a
document containing conditions for an
armistice, which wero communicated
Jo-day to the Council of Ministers and
were considered to be unacceptable.
"Consequently, and likewise In view
of the fact that the con.tnandcr-ln
chlef has been intrusted in principle
with the task of negotiating conditions
with the plenipotentiaries of the bellig?
erent states?if these plenipotentiaries
are Invested with the necessary powers
?and has also been directed to com?
municate the result of such negotia?
tions to us, the commander-in-ehlef
has been Instructed to continue mili?
tary operations, with the help of the
Almighty, until reasonable and mod?
erate conditions are proposed to us."
It Is said that the Bulgarian condi?
tions Included a demand for the sur?
render of Adrlanople and Scutari, the
withdrawal of the Turkish fleet from j
the Blach Hea and the cessation of the
dispatch of troops to Tchataldja and
the building of fortifications.
SERB STORIES CONFLICT
Report of Capture of 50,000
Men at Monastir a Canard.
[By rails to The Tribun?. |
London, Nov. 22.?The latest news
from Monastir makes clear how a
Turkish army, which Is said to have
numbered 80,000 men, with 100 guns,
managed to cut Its way through the
Servians and retreat southward. Its
losses are stated to have been heavy,
but as all news concerning the affair
comes from Herv?an sources, the re?
ports must be accepted with reserve,
especially as the first report that the
entire army had been captured turns
out to be a canard.
From various sources come grave
rumors as to Servian atrocities on the
defeated Albanians. A policy of whole?
sale extermination U ?aj?.u?u i.. i.-,.?1
more likely, they have been unable to
OoneentratO a euflktlent supply of am?
munition for a long drawn out battle
Of doubtful Issue.
"It ma. be that they, too, are suf?
fering terribly from the oboloro and
prefer aoi to attack a paaltlon which
?an only land them in ?M hotbed of
it. but all signs point to the fact that
the real causes of the abandonment uf
the offensive were political And that
the order came from Sofia to suspend
all further hostilities pending the issue
Of 'de coming negotiations.
"The offert of the retirement of the
p. ligarlant upon the Turkish troops
ha? been magical. The latter have
d from an excessive gloom to an
equally excessive optimism, and to hear
the soldiers talk one would think they
had Just ?mi a decisive victory.
Atmosphere of Gayety.
"To-day. when I rode round the lines
Of the M and M Army COff** I found
Sejael/ia an altogether changed atmos?
phere. There was an air of gayety and
self-confidence about the men which
bag been lacking hitherto throughout
the campaign. They are being drilled
behind the for^s, and the bands are
BflaiSl playing for the first time since
the Laie Hurgas debacle.
"It Is very unlikely that the Bul?
garians will make any further attempts
i.gainst the position even if the re?
port?e' negotiations fall, because they
will find the task ten times more dif?
ficult in future, as every day the Turk?
ish army is being strengthened by the
arrival Of some of the best of the Otto?
man Empire's troops, these coming
from Smyrna. Entrenchments are now
being dug. the men are being better
fed. and. above all. the morale of the
army lias been raised by the with?
drawal of the enemy.
"It is to be hoped, however, that this
excessive optimism will not cause the
army to believe Itself In a condition to
take the offensive, because that would
only mean useless prolongation of the
war and almost certainly a fresh dis?
aster. I'nless by chance the Bulgarians
have merely retired pending the arri?
val of fresh supplies of ammunition
and reinforcements, which seems ex?
tremely unlikely, the war in this quar?
ter of the field is now in a state of
stale-mate, and neither side can hope
to attack the other successfully."
been undertaken, but these statements,
like many others of the same kind, re?
quire proof, and, as no Independent
eye-wltnesfies are allowed to follow the
Servian operations, It Is impossible at
present either to confirm or deny them.
SAN STEFANOS CHOLERA CAMP
Nauseating Scenes Witnessed by U. S. A. Officer Inside
and Outside the Buildings Where Dead and
Dying Lie Huddled Together.
Constantinople, Nov. 21.?Heartrend
sc?nes of suffering and misery are i
acted dally at the Turkish cholera cai
at San Stefano. The correspondent
The Associated Press, accompanied
the secretary of a foreign embassy a
by Major t'lyde S. Ford, of the Unit
States army, who is here on leave of a
senee, paid a visit there to-day.
Much skepticism had prevailed In Pet
the foreign quarter of Constantlnop
both among members of the diploma!
corps and foreign residents. No 01
thpre believed the figures given bv ra!
road employes and others In contact wl
the Turkish army who declared thi
many thousands were stricken with tl
terrible disease. No reliable figures wei
obtainable from official sources, and i
the absence of these all reports were n
?arded as grossly exaggerated.
The camp Is situated at the side of
railway emb/mkment thlrtv feet In heigh
A large open space, like a village greer
stretches away for some distance. Thl
Is surrounded hy better class houses, tw
or three stories high, built In Europeai
style, for San ffteiano Is the summer re
sort of many of the more wealthy forelgi
residents of Constantinople.
The Ottoman soldiers were standlnt
on guard at the entrance to the camp
but they rever made a motion. Theli
duty was to prevent those within th?
cordon from escaping and not to hlndei
other people from entering.
A nauseating plcturo was witnessed at
the side of the railroad. The bodies which
had been thrown from trains lay as they
had fallen. Some had stuck on top of
the embankment. Others had rolled part
of the way down. 8ome had reached the
bottom. Some of the bodies lay stiffly
alone; others were in groups of threes or
Around a one-story stable at the foot of
the embankment was a group of sixty
dead and dying, the latter lying close to?
gether, apparently for warmth, on the
slopes of a manure pile, which the sick
men had found softer than tho hard
ground. One man, on the top of the pile,
was digging with his fingers a sort of
trough in which to lie. The trough soon
became his grave.
As the visitors came near one victim
J attempted to crawl across the road to the
i crowd on the heap, but failed and lell in
' the roadway. Others, lying around, raisel
j their head? and cried. In the hearing of
j the attendants, that they were given no
bread or water. Walking halfway aero??
I the field, the visitors passed dead an.l
I dying men, sometimes at intervals of ?
yard, sometimes from twenty to thirty
A group of tents stood In the centra
where four or five Turkish soldiers, wear.
Ing the armpiece of the Ked Cre? ent,
stood on guard. Inside, th?? sick and dead
lay in groups. The doctor on defy
counted twenty-two patients In one tent,
while double that number lay just out?
side, sheltered from the wind to !"e*ard
of the canvas.
Some of the stricken men found diftV
culty in getting Into tne Moslem position
for prayer, looking toward (be seat, One
praying victim was so weak t?Mt ho
could not replace his blanker around hi?
head when the wind blew it off.
The Red Crescent attendants made no
attempt to assist any of these suffering
soldiers, not even placing ston??:, which
were plentiful, under their heads to per?
mit them to lie easier. A number of these
attendants gathered round to watch whll?
the visitors were inspecting the r?mp.
On? of them became Insolent and was
ordered off by the doctor.
A water tank, drawn by a donkey,
passed along the road. Those of the
victims who were able to r'se to their
feet went unassisted toward It, and
struggled feebly for a drink. Those un?
able to rise got none.
In a similar way, what appeared to be,
army bread was distributed to tho^e able
to reach the place of distribution. Sev?
eral of the sick men raised themselve?
with difficulty and stumbled toward a
well, from which they tried to dip water
with their long sashes, wetting the end?
and moistening their parched mouth?
Odessa, Nov. 21.?The British steamei
Bosnian has arrived from Constantinople. J
She ha? been quarantined, with two ca?et
of cholera aboard. _ \
MENS & BOYS'CLQTHING.HATS& FURNISHINGS
Men who don't care how they
look are often overlooked.
Whether your time is limited or plenteous
you can depend on us to fit you with Suits
and Overcoats best adapted to your indi?
The men we clothe have the advantage of a
great variety of srvles and sizes to select
from, which enables them to satisfy their
particular requirements for style, cloth, pat?
tern, size, fit and price.
Astor Place ?l Fourth Avenue
SUBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK FROM BROADWAY
THE POPULAR WAY TO
IS VIA THE
One hour and ?fty minute trtlr.i
leave Liberty St. e?ery hour r>n
the hour, S i. M to 6 P. M. Otber
fast trains 7 A. II.. 7?.D and 10
P. M and at'midnight with sleep?
ers. IS miaute? et the haur trota
West ?34 St.
DIHISG CAR SERVICE DE LUXE
AT DINING HOURS
A Paat Trmln?Kt?tt llonr on Hir
Munr?7 A. M. to 10 P. M . and m
Mldtilnhf with Sleeper?.
A Real Country Fair and Harvest Festival
See the Prize .Aggregation of Grains, Vegetables, and Fruits. Exhibited
by Twenty-Five States, Canada and Porto Rico?World's Record Milch
Cows?Prize Winning Sheep, Swine and Poultry?Monster Pennsyl?
vania Pumpkin?New Jersey Cranberry Bog?New York Model Dairy
Model Irrigation Plant?Electrical Farm and Cider Mill in Operation
71st Regiment Armory ? 34th St. and Park Ave.
FREE SPECIAL FEATURES
Illustrated Lectures on Agriculture Rehlander's Seven Educated Pigs
Hourly Afternoon and Ereninf At 4 and 9 p.m.
Kaltenborn'8 Orchestra and Soloists Miniature Cow for Every Child
At 2 and 8 p.m. Diatributed by De Uval Separator Co.
Education ?Opportunity ?Amusement
Exposition Open <Da//y 10 am. to II p.m. ?Sunday I to II p.m.