Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY,; OCTOBER 6, 1912.
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BALKAN STATES TURN
rowers Wlio Played Witli Little
Kingdoms Now Slinking
EITKCT OK HKItLIN THKATY
jMiigiiiflcpnt Picre of Slntrenift
Successful in All Hut
The preprnt rrlls, which tins turned
the whole Halkan pcnlnnula from the
Danube In tlii! Hosporun tntu armed
camps Frothing with wurllke propaia
tlon, d Iff era In tin Important respect
from thf periodic alarms of "trouble in
the Italian" i)f the Inst quarter of a
century, In that It Is cauxed by the up
rlKiiK of the little Htntca themcelwH
that have hitherto been merely pawn
In the diplomatic Kanie of the ureal
1'owern, anil not !y the mamruvrcs of
these powers for territorial HRKrandlze
ment. Hitherto every threatened trouble In
thin much .troubled laud has been viewed
with a certain nmount of mwplclon. I
There tins always been th" well founded 1 Krentest Importance was the "dellmlta
belief that whatever happened In the ! tlon nnd the organlz-itlon of HulKarln."
ltalkans wns fomented by one of t!i
great Powers for Its own ends. Tin
hand of Austria or of Itussla was
always seen behind every movement.
The present situation Is, on the con
trary, entirely free from this old sus
picion. The Kalkan States, nfter being long
driven In diplomatic hnrness, seem sud
denly to have taken the bit In their
teeth, while no one concerned Is more
astonished than the same Powers who
hitherto have held the reins. The Hal
kan States have long been n promising
field for almost any one's territorial am
bltlons, but the present moment Is not,'
o Europe believes, the psychological ,
one for their furtherment. Just nowj
Europe wants things left as they nre,
Wants Turkish territory left Inviolate, i
And that Is Just what the little Halkan
States, aggressive nnd Independent,'
have no Intention of doing.
The four little States which have
taken It on themselves to defy the Otto-,
man empire nre Oreoce In the south,
uuigana, mtvib unit .Montenegro, ex
tending along the Hulkan Mountains in
an almost Unbroken line from the Illack
Sea to the Adriatic. That these four
States should have formed a coalition
as they now have Is one of the sur
prising features of the whole affair.
Only a few years ago most of the world
had begun to believe that racial and
national prejudices which the Turks
In Abdul Hamld' day had played upon
t-o elTectunlly would make anv approach
to an understanding Impossible. That
they have reached this understanding I
due to the fact that teachers of state
craft have been abroad In the Hnll;an
spreading and Impressing on the people
the theories, long ago formulated, of
GREEKS GOING HOME TO
time of the wisest
of Servian states-
Once Part of Ottoman Umpire.
Bach-" of these four States was once
part of the great Ottoman Kmplre that
at one time reached almost to the
gates of Vienna. Through their own
Insistent struggles nnd finally through
the Intervention of the Powers they ob
tained their Independence, but the
houndary lines that were drawn to form 1
these. States were made by diploma
and the expediency of statecraft and In ,
no case did they Include all of the pen-1
pie that belonged to the different na- I
tlonalltles. The States have thilvud
even under great disadvantages, and to
day they demand of Turkey that the
same blessings of Independence they are
themselves enjoying shall be extended
to thot-e of their own race who yet re
main under Ottoman rule.
This desire ti benefit their own peo
ple In the Ottoman Kmplre and to col
lect them Into one raclHl body for back
of the alleged altiulstic motive must 1 1
considered the question of the terri
torial acquisition of the lands which
thoy at present occupy Is one of the
chief factors In tho Halkan question.
Thiy question, which has for so many
years been of deep concern to every
' Kuropcan chancellery, Involves besides
these four States and Turkey, AiiHtiia
Hungary, Itussla aim! Creat Hrltaln. It
Is almosl wholly n question of race and
religion and the nsplratlons of the dlf.
ferent Kingdoms for tno pnssess.un ot
tneir ancient domains. Tta most pr
'iilexlng features would have been s?t
wled pirhaps years ago had it not been
tl-ir Inte; national Jealousies. The Jeal
UU iMes grew, so far us the Powers them
Tithes were concei ned, out of a desire
' to gain possession for themselves of the
most valuable parts of the crumbling
The llerlln treaty, signed ,luly 13,
1R", nt thp close of the Itussn-Tui'k
isn war, was the most notable and prnh. I
amy ihe most careruuy worked out of i
alt the attempts to adjust and balance
ns cimuirinm mums nnu interests in
the Ottoman Kmplre. At this time Tur-.
key's Iluropean possessions had dwln- .
died to lebs than half of what thov
had been at tho height of her glory.
Clreece bad secured Its freedom. Hun-
Wiry, pari of Rumania nnd parts of
Hoiilhern UtiKxIa had passed from under
her control, the Unitarian, Bervlana,
MontcjtrlnH, Hosnlans and Hcrzc
wvlnlans had been In revolt nnd wrra
alt demanding freedom, Austrln-IIun-Kary
and Itussla were each milking
claims for the protectorate of the
Slavonic people, who were the chief In
habitants of tho Halkan penlnsuln, nnd
(Irent Hrltaln on account of her Indian
possessions was zealously watchlnR the
control of the Mediterranean nnd of
Constantinople, which wns then looked
upon nt "the key to the ISast."
Itnualn'a lmlwn Foiled.
Itussla had fought a successful war
and was looking for rich rewards. If sho
i really had ambitions for the acquisition
j of Constantinople, which had been one
1 . .... i. i jiHt...
01 win ureal poims 01 uijatiiuii uiyiw
matlc policy 1111 laid down by Peter tho
(treat, she did not attempt to urge them.
Instead through the treaty of San
Stefano, which she hail entered Into
with Tafkcy, she had Imped to establish
a great llulgarlan State that w uld be
bound to her by race, religion nnd po
litical necessities. This Itulgarla was
to Include most of Macedonia., with u
seaport on tho Aegean nnd a boundary
that extended almost from Constanti
nople to Snlonlca, This would have
made l?u!garln by fur the most power
ful of the linlknn States and would have
Blvcn Itusidu the predominating In
Hut at thV very tlrst sitting of the
congress of llerlln. l'rlnce lllsinarck
miKKtvted that the question of the
Thus Itussla was compelled to give up
her grand designs and the new Hul
garla was restricted to-the part of Tur
key lylnir between the Danube and tho
Halkan Mountains. It was nlso specl
tled that the territory south of the line
of the Halknns should remain under the
authority of the Sultan, This was
changed afterward so as to permit the,
formation "f the State of Knstcrn
Itumella, which Is now Incorporated as
a part of Hulgarln.
The congress granted to Austria
Hungary. In consideration of opening up
navigation on the lower Danube, tho
care of the two Turkish provinces of
Hosnla and Herzegovlnn. She wns to de-
velop them, but they were to remain
under the sovereignty of the Porte. It
established ns Independent States Mon-
tenegro, Servla, Hulgarla nnd Rumania,
Theie still remained unsettled, how-.
ever, two great questions, the dlsposl-
tlon of Crete and of Macedonia. Plan ,
nfter plan has been formulated and I
eommlsslen after commission has been'
appointed by the Po-ers to bring pea
anil quiet to each of these disturbed
lands Everything has proved In-'
effectual. Crete has been the great dls-
turblng factor In the Internal politics
of (Jrepce, and the condition of Mace
donia Is now put forward as the reason
for the threatened war.
Hut the Heilln treaty, with all its
elaborate provisions and Its delicate ad
Justments, wns never very satisfactory j with more vigor than ever before their
to any of the Powers concerned. Or- plans for racial nnd national ree'jgnl
tr.ln of Its articles' which were open to tlon. One of their leaders expressed
the charge of vagueness were from the their determination in saying that they
tint almost wholly disregarded, and 1 must have autonomy of government
much of It was !olated In spirit If not
in letter long before the notable day In,
H'OS when Austria-Hungary tore up the.
T-aaaaaaWaaa!aaaaaaaWnaPaaaf aaaf KH
aaaaaaaaaw?-aaiaaaaaaaaaaaa aaV aaw aH
aauaaar1'' 'Jaaiij Jtijfj&ir'
PTty of GsK (joUtp Home to TipVyt ,
whole tine fabric by announcing her an
liexallon of Hosnla and Herzegovina,
which under her able policy of deelop
ment had become two of the most
,ilnabl" of the Turkish provinces. The
acquiescence of tlie other Powers to this
high handed act wns In h measurn
foiled on them by their own troubles
elsewhere, which made them disinclined
to mix theuiFclvrs In the tinder box of
The lilftl of Arllele Will.
Hut It Is to this much despised, much
abused llerlln treaty that the Halkan
co.i'ltl'm now turns for backing In tho
IMMllInn they have inki n. Artlcln
XXII I, slntes: "The Sublime Porte
undertakes scrupulously to apply In the
I , : , , . . . I
Island of Crete the organic law of 1MIS
wiin sucn niouiiicaiions as mny ne con-
"Similar laws adapted to local re
quliemvnt. except as rrgnrdi the eX'
emptlons from taxation granted to
Crete, shall nli.o be Introduced Into the
other parts of Turkey In Kurope for
w' fell no special organization has been
provided by the present treaty.
"The Sublime Porte shall depute ape-
elnl commissions. In which the native
element shall be largely represented, lo
settle the details of the new laws In
each province. Tho schemes of organ
ization resulting from these labors hnll
bo submitted for examination to tho
Sublime Porte, which, before promulgat
ing the nets for putting them Into force,
shall consult the Kuropenn commission
Instituted for Knstcrn Houmelln."
Jlrlcfly, this meant that other parts
of Turkey In Kurope-the application
being notably to Macedonia should te
put unocr international conirni ii
same as was done In Crete. Thin, Uvi
allied Powers say, has never been done
nnd they demand that the provision of
the treaty be enforced.
Toward the close of 1902 Insurrection
after Insurrection called attention
seriously to the problem of maintaining
peace In Macedonia. Macedonia, It may
be obcrvcd, Is unknown to the Porte,
whlc'i recognizes only the vilayets of
Monastlr, Kossovo anil Salonica, and
trv problem which Is called the "Mace
donian" problem Is merely that of tho
anarchy In these vilayets, which Is more
Intense than anurchy elsewhere in Tur
key owing to tho rivalry of the Chris
tian nationalists, wno are more closely
Intermingled hero than elsewhere. In
the hope of averting International In
tervention the Sultan promulgated his
own scheme of reform for that section
In December, 1302, but In the meantime.
Austria nnd Itussla had come to an
understanding of their own and thsy
devised a scheme of reform which, as
tho two most Interested Powers, they
were to put Into execution.
Itrviitutlim Units ttrform,
Hoth the Austro-Itusslan plan and
that of the Sultan failed. The next
effort at reform grew out of the meet
ing of King l'dward and the Czar of
Itusslu at Ueval four years ago, but
before this could be carried out tho
revolution unexpectedly came In Turkey
nnd with It the promises of a represen-1
tntlve government and equal treatment
to every subject of the Ottoman empire.
For the moment all parties concerned
seemed to believe In the golden pros
pect. Uutgarlan priests kissed Mohamme
dan teachers In the street and the great
Powers staved their reforming hands
nnd stood aside to let the Young Turks
put their house In order.
Instead of granting, however, equal
privileges In Mncedonla the Young
Turk committee undertook a process
of "Turklflcatlon" by which all race and
nationality was to be obliterated nnd
everybody was to be an Ottoman sub-
Ject all under the domination of the
Hut with a people who had struggled
Ins long for their rights as had tho
Christians of Macedonia such a plan
rend failure from the first. The opp'.
sltlon which they made brought on omy
persecutions and the conditions Instead
of becoming better under the constitu
tion grew cen worse than they were
In the time of Abdul Hamld. The llul
garlan secret committees, which had
been very active for years, renewed
for the Itulgars that remain In Mace
donia and that they will have this even
If they force the llulgarlan (5oern-
FIGHT AND THEIR SHIP
ment Into a war with Turkey.
The Itillgai'lans nre only one of the
Halkun nationalities that have been In
volved In this Macedonian struggle.
They nro most uumeious In the north
ern part of the country and nlnng the
border of the kingdom of Hulgarla. To
the east of them Is "Old Kervla" nnd
In Nnvl-ltazar are n considerable num
ber of Servians, They are opposed by
an almost equal number of Albanians',
who have spread from their highlands
to the west Into the vilayet of Kossovo.
The tlreelw, who are perhaps the great
est In number and who have been con
sidered ns having made the greatest ad-
vnncemont In the establishment of
schools and churches, occupy much of
tlm unlltlwtrn twirll.,11 ..I M .,.!.,, I .
" 1 " " ..,., ,,,,,, n,
Thcssaly nnd the fhnlcldlce. While all i
' - ' ...t..J
tcrmlnglo to some ex-1
these people Intern
tent in parts of the country, yet this
division Is pretty clohely followed, ntul
was for years taken advantage of by
Abdul Hamld In Ills consistent policy
of stirring up race hatreds and religious
prejudices among them.
Hrek Ksrap From Modem Role.
To aid all these harried people In
in hi . vm
A Sale Extraordinary
The first general Sale Extraordinary of the season,
in which all departments will be represented, will
be held on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
October 9, October 10, October 11.
Details will be published in Tuesday evening papers.
Women's Autumn Apparel
TAILOR SUITS, smart models,
fashionable Imported fabrics. 4J en OC fin 07 en
Values $32.50, $4.50, S45-00 Ct.OV, OJ.UU, OI.OV
AFTERNOON DRESSES, of channeuse, simplified copies
of late foreinn models. on en 00 en oe nn
Valuos 35.oo, $38.50, $4.5o .U, Ot.OV, OD. UU
CHARMEUSE SATIN COATS, full length, handsomely
lined, for day or evening wear; also in fine broadcloths; 09 7C
copy of "Jennie" model. Value ,$45.00 OO. 1 0
New Model Waists
An extensive assortment of most attractive models
jn all the fashionable fabrics of the season, in
cluding mourning waists in many new styles.
CHARMEUSE WAISTS, long sleeves,
Irish lace coUar. Value $16.50
WHITE CREPE DE CHINE WAISTS,
with chiffon frill. Value $12.50
CHIFFON CLOTH WAISTS, in fashionable
suit shades; two smart models.
Value $9.00, $10.00
WHITE CREPE DE CHINE WAISTS,
with black chiffon collar and cuffs.
BLACK MESSALINE WAISTS,
yokes of fine shadow. lace.
SATIN WAISTS, new shirt
their effort to escape from the Moslem
' rule, which Is no less hated by them
! whether It goes untler the name of
Abdul Hamld or Young Turk, Ih the
avowed motive for the aggressive ac
tions of the nllled Halkan powers,
Their motives are, It Is asserted, wholly
altiulstic, but the Italkans have never
been the field of much altruism, and the
Kurnpcan Powers are asking them
II IS! I rla n and Gibson piaii
GreeK. Army Res e.Tvl&ta
Goinp Abroad the Ship.
selves what In the event of this war
being successful they are going to get
out of It and Just what each of the four
States actively involved will demand as
Hulgaria's dream Is very naturally for
an extension of the borders of her own
kingdom, sn that they would Include
about the same territory that wasi
granted to her by the treaty of San
Stefano. This would Include a gte-t
I bulk -of the Hulunr speaking people .if
M.iceoula nnd would make her unqiics
i tlonably the dominant power of the Hal-
The Hellenic aspirations would In-I
elude the annexation of Crete and many 1
of the Islands of Aegean with strong
Grecian sympathies which have re
cently fallen to tho Italians. She might I
too demand some territorial extension 1
on her northern border up perhaps to
The Servla'n ambition, which Is
shared with Montenegro, Inriudes the
possesion of old Servla and Novl-Hazar
and a union between Servla and Monte
negro, which would thus strengthen
both of the kingdoms, nnd give Servla,
at present hemmed In on all sides, an
outlet to th'i .Montenegrin senports.
It Is verv doubtful, however, that,
even In the event of bringing Turkey'
to their own terms tho ambitions of
these little States would be gratified, ns
there are larger and more powerful
claims to be considered, Austria-Hungary
nnd Germany are hardly more
likely to look upon the establishment
'of a great llulgarlan State which might
lie 1111 iillf l,..ueln ...III.
ivunntd mill tiny ii r
favor now than they did nt the time
......I VI. II ,1, HI.' IIIIIV
f the drawing up of the Herlln treaty.
Neither would Austria-Hungary wish
to see a strong south Slnv State nrlac
south of the, Danube. She has too large
11 number of south Slav people in the
dual monarchy. The pnsiesslon by
Servla-Hazar would defeat tho Austro
Hungnrlan plan for an unobstructed ad
vance to Salonlcn.
The secret partition of European Tur-
THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS ARRANGED FOR MONDAY.
key. which It was generally believed
. arranged by tho late Count Achren
thnl. was the broad plan which In
cluded the absorption of Servla and
Montenegro Into Austria-Hungary. The
understanding wfllch Count Aehrenthal
had reached with tho Prince of Mon
tenegro was believed to be one of the
steps In this plan. The recompense that
Servla nnd Montenegro were to receive
was that they should form a part of a
southern Slav kingdom that would
change the dual monarchy Into a triple
monarchy. Italy, In satisfaction for the
non-interference of Austria In her plans
to nbsorb Tripoli, was to offer no ob
jection either to this plan or to any
aggressions along the Albanian coast.
Greece was to receive Crete, the Greek
Isles of the Aegean Sea and the south
ern angle of Kplrus. Bulgaria was to
receive large accessions of territory In
Macedonia and to carry her border linn I
ulmost to Salonica. Great Hrltaln, It
was believed, would be satlstled to have
her position in Kgypt "regularized," and
Itussla was to receive her long coveted
r .. , n j
liee jjuni-afc I'l nir ljui uciirm-n uiim
the Hosporus. Turkey wns to retain
us the remnant of her once creat em-
Dire the whole of her Asian territory,
together with Constantinople, the shores
ot the Sen of Marmora, the Djrdenelles
Hut in all these plans, whether the
altruistic ones of the small Halkan
States or the nmWtlous one of Austria,
acquiesced In, so It Is believed by the
other grtat Powers, there still remains
the doubtful consideration of the total
subjugation of Turkey.
It must be remembered that the com
bined armies of the nllles will hardly
exceed In number 620,000, while Turkey
has a force estimated at 1,000,000. Sho
has the great Asiatic province to draw
from, and the Turkish soldier, It has
always been admitted. Is a good fighting
man. In the organization of her army
on n war basis and In the conduct of a
war Turkey would have to deal with
Internal conditions that she has never
had to face before, but It Is not at all
certain that these would tie to her dis
advantage, The wur with Italy has
given no clue to Turkey's real military,
lesolirees and It Is certain that n wnr'
carried on In Macedonia would be .in
entirely different proposition to the onj
about to be concluded In Tripoli.
Certainly Turkey seems to be welcom-1
Ing the possibility of showing her
strength as u lighting nntlon. She an-
tlclpates a victory that would regain 1
her much of her lost nrcstlire In Hum- I
pean politics, but more especially sho
relies on such a war to strengthen the
position of the present Government with
the Asiatic! provinces, which have been
deeply nngered nnd humiliated, by the
Inability of tho Government to prevent
Tripoli, a Moslem possession, falling
Into the hands of n Christian Povu..
In a war to retain possession of part
of her own territory and hold It for the
Moslem faith, and particularly In a
war where she can snow her full mili
tary strongth, Turkey will have a cause
thnt will draw the attention of the dis
affected peoples from their grievances
and unite them In a common patriotic
IN LUXURY; FAMILY IN RAGS.
1, ,1, t'annon Aceuard of Nrinanrirr
ItiB lone' While They naffer.
riiiLADi'XrttiA, Oct. 5. Mrs. John ,1.
Cannon, wife of ft former Market street
dealer in wines, and liquors, iinpeored
before MiiRlstrntn (Irells to-day as the
complainant against her husband, charg
ing that he had failed to contribute to her
support or that of his six children.
t'minnii was fashionably ainj expen
sively dressed, while his wlfn and chil
dren wero in rags. When the testimony
showed thnt Cannon owned not less than
ten suits ot clothes the,Magitrato grow
Mrs, Cannon alleged that her husband's
salary and commissions wore ninpki to
provide for his family, hut that he had
for some time leen spending his money
on a young -woman of wealth. Mrs,
Cannon bored her Iwxly to expose bruise
as evidence of Indignities sho alleged
she had suffered.
Cannon said that he would provldo
for hia family to the extent of $20 a week
if Die caw against him was withdrawn.
Tho court could only Instruct tho wifo
to accept tlm olfi'V,
The Latest Paris Model
Gowns, Tailor Suits and Wraps
Arc now on exhibit. A special feature is an extensive
assortment of Evening, Motor nnd other Coats from
our own workrooms. Exact reproductions or modifi
cations of foreign models made to order at much less
than the regular scale of prices.
For M isses arid Small Women
TAILOR SUITS, chevron, blue, black, brown; .
smart, simple model. Value $32.00 24.50
EVENING COATS, of fine French broadcloths, n
large fur collar and cuffs; a late model. Value (55.00 45.00
AFTERNOON DRESSES, of eharmeuse satins; latest
draped skirt model; assortment of fashionable colors. t pa
j Value $45.00 37.50
High Grade Furs
The latest models at much below former scale of prices are
shown in all the most fashionable furs of tho season.
MS' 80.00, 90.00, 115.00, 175.00
HUDSON SEAL COATS, oor nn
fun length, 225.00, 275.00. 395.00
FRENCH SEAL COATS,
nneiy selected skins,
MOTOR COATS, new fancy materials,
fur lined, fine fur collars,
BLACK LYNX SCARFS,
All latest models,
Muffs to match,
BLACK FOX SCARFS,
Muffs to match,
Muffs to match,
FOR THE BALKAN WAR
Two Ships Sail With Willing
Fighters nnd Lots of
MANY WERE LEFT BEHIND
Volunteers Include Many Turks
Who Tell of Massacres and
hor nbo"' tnree months this spring
ear'y summer lie stood ail day at
TweiltV-thirH atrext anrt
I - ...... un-uuc,
, usuaiiyairty nanaeu and shabbily clothed,
Homing out to the nafwersbv a bone),
f flowers. Xo one ever heard him sav
more than: "Vi'lita. 11' cent, bunch
Vi'lits fl' cents a bunch" and very few
paid any attention. Occasionally ono
would remark in passing: lt beats all how
them Greeks is piling up in this country.
Look at that little guy there! First thing
i . .
you Know no u do running a fruit stand
or a flower stand or mnvh n r.t,,r.n,
yea sir, they aro sure coming on."
The same young fellow went out yen-
terdny on the Macedonia of tho Greek
line and you would not have recognized
i,im h j 1?
: ..I .:;rV.. : ".??r: """J r
. ,.,, nan Biruigni, i no
wnlno you remembered had gono out
of his voice and there was a ring to It
to which everybody listened. In fact
the Lochias Sain Palanapoulos' orsomt
THE-LARGEST- CHINAS-GLASS 3
KE.TAILERS IN . THF wop j p
Owing to the delay ofthe contractors in finishing our New Build
ing at 9 and 11 East 37th Street, we will be unable to open our
New Store as early as anticipated.
In the meantime we have arranged
Special Tables of China and Glass
in our 21st Street Store, containing a large variety of imported
articles especially suitable for Gifts, which wc have marked
Jit Prices Below Cost
"BUY CHINA, nnd GLASS RIGHT
WfestJ 21stanL22d.St. S3522
For a "Free
Mmtmt MK DOUAB ud ma I to Straii Cisptlgn CoaalttU, 0. 9, WwrWWTa.
lta 410, Hotal Braalin, Naw Tark dir. IT. T.
70.00, 95.00, 125.00
21.00, 42.50, 66.00
33.00, 62.00, 95.00
16.50, 33.00, 42.00
16.50, 37.50, 45.00
16.50, 32.00, 42.00
30.00, 42.00, 57.00
hing like that was returning to his nativs
land in charge of n detachment of re
servists and ethelontui to! light for hi
umry against tho Turks if necessary.
i ue iaci mat he had been started sellintl
(lowers, dm Ih usuallv th
difference; he had been n lo.l.ln. nr, i.l
tho army and when he gets back lionilll
ugain do u lochias, which correspond I
uiu iuji sergeant or an American com
pany, tho next thing to a commission.-!
ofllcer. Therefore he Was n little mnrjl
j important than about an ot his com
patriots, all of whom got on the Mncedoniil
t k,ii of Unlit. Peter Focas. who hat, hw.
a merchant in a Hmall way in New i'ori
ior several yoars.
Thert was some trouble about th.. ...
ing of the Macedonia yeastenlay as a I
i-uiiMuuenre oi wmcn about J.01J Orwu
wno aro so anxious to got Inok to Greeiv
and take a shot at Turkey that thev ar
iwying their own fares wore eh behind.
They were to go as thin! class or steerius
' , . . I
1 .7" . --u r, WOUki not hiiowi
i """'. "uu.uu. uurinK fn(Ilni71
I . . 'esIeray morning they shjval
, . ml canoaus oi four inch sheik
into tho hold of the steamer, after sh I
naa dropped down the biy they bniu
onus uiK oi urown hinoke e..
powaer into her and tho Government
said that it could not allow anv nifo
inclined to smoke I rinwn in il, ,"t n
" nf il, i .i.. " v
,u.i ' ""lr wu "mmunuion a
1 it,le caivlessno-w on the ocean nould
nave consmeran o e.Tect. So a thelKVi
ith.it eonl.i ,mt i,,. n. ' . i J.
i tickets had to stand on the dock and wr
f '"Kthy Greek words ns they saw th
,"'do,nia lmc.k out into Buttermilk
I Channel from pier 30 nt 0 o'clock vester-
orninR. They were only reurd
wnen wora came that they will all lie taken
l-a'".0 f 011 tho.Madonnu of the FabreLinf.
wnicn ."s to-morrow morning. In the
,"Bn"t."no. ,here wukl lo free feed at
, - -n -ft .iwuou,
and Unbossed" Governor
If fou tend us ONE DOLLAR, we can elect
OSCAR S. STRAUS
It will bo jrour untainted dollar that aleott
the doHara that bmj fever.