Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
LITTLE FEAR OF.
Austria, Russia, Bulgaria to
A CHECK TO SERVIA
Her Plans in Albania to
Be Balked by Austria
FARTS MAKES THREATS
Newspapers Say Trlplo Entente
Will Uphold Balkans
S per lot CabU Deepalck to Tn Sen.
Vienna, Not. 6. Tho proposal of
Premier Poincaro of Franco to the
various Powers disregarding Austria's
interests in the Balkans is producing
extreme pessimism among tho most
pobor politicians. This will be intcn
elfled to-morrow by a passago in tho
speech of Emperor Francis Joseph
from the throne in which he will pro
pound the principle of the Integrity
But despite ominous appearances I
am firmly persuaded that war is cum
inated becauso I am acquainted with
the views of the leading Russian, Aus
trian and, Bulgarian Ministers, which
mane ior n compromise.
The tbove cable despatch Is from one ef the
best Informed men 00 Ruropetn poUUca, who
frequently contributes to tks Sun, but who
objects to bis Idtauty bcloi dlsclotcd.
TO BALK SERVIA'S PUNS.
Analrla aa4 It air Oppose Her ProJ
ecta 1 Albania.
Special CabU Detpaich to Ths Bex.
London, Nov. 8. The correspondent
In Vienna of the Dally JfatJ In a do
epatch to his paper to-day nays that
Austria's determination to keep gervla
out of Albania Is daily becoming more
apparent. Tho correspondent states
that he has reason to believe that any
attempt by Servla to obtain an outlet
nn the Albanian coast will bo immeai
ntely vetoed by Austria, with Italy';
support. Ah the Bcrvlan armies are
now marching toward the sea Europe
must be prepared for a dangerous sur-
rieo unless the Belgrade Government
listens to tho counsels of wisdom.
In tho foregoing despatch the Dailu
Mull correspondent merely puta In rather
emphatic terms what has been the gen
eral belief In Kurope. It also represents
In part the situation which is causing
anxiety lest the divergent views of the
Triple Alliance and tho Triple Entente
lead to danserous tension between
Vienna and Paris.
The newspapers of those two capi
tals are already snarling at one an
other, the Parisian papers hinting that
If the Triple Alliance attempts to inter
fere with the Bl&kan league tho Triple
Entente will uphold the latter. The Ser
vian ambitions regarding Albania are
well known, as Is also the Austrian view
that tho. fulfilment of these ambitions
Is incompatible with her own Interests.
Austria and, Italy are credited in some
circles with having agreed to Insure
the autonomy of Albania under their
own protection, perhaps retaining tne
useralnty of the Pultan. The Alban
ians themselves aeplro to become an In
Count von Berchtold, the Austro-
Huns-arlan Foreign Minister, delivered
an Important speech to-day to the Aus
trian delegation, which, while it was
studiedly conciliatory toward the Bal
kan leasue. upheld Austria's determlna
Uon to have a voice in arranging the
future. Count von Berchtold referred
in his warm appreciation of pis recent
reoaDtion In Ita v. "a remaraea inai
the great successes won by the mem
bers of tha Balkan league led them to
extend the alms which were announced
before the war. These aims aro Incom-
Datlble with the Integrity of Turkey.
"Our own policy being-uninfluenced
hv alms of territorial expansion, we
must combine for the maintenance of
neaee with the supreme duty or defeno
lnir the interests of the monarchy from
Injury." said the Foreign Minister. "Our
Httltufle throughout the war nas given
nroof of self-control and moderation
which Is appreciated everywhere. We
Intend to continue this course.
"We are conscious of our latent
strength which enables us to make our
voice heard. We aro willing to make a
large allowance for the new situation
created hy the victories, and thereby lay
1 he foundations for a permanent friendly
understanding with the Balkan States,
(n the other hand, we have a right to
dmand that the legitimate interests of
ihfl monarchy be unimpaired by any
HORRIBLE TALES OF ROUT.
Innilnhrd Turks Crawl to Safety,
Leaving Comrade to Die.
.sucrml CabU DnpatcA to Tas Son.
London. Nov. 6. The war correspond
nts t Mustanha Pas' a have Bent de
spatches at various dates, none of
which, however. Is dated later than No-
rnber i. These show that the Turks
hn Mill held the city of Adrianoplo
and the Inner line of forts Immediately
surrounding it. They also held the
brulce over the Arta River,
The Bulgarian positions have been
so well chosen that It was possible for
i hem not only to shell the city but also
''i return the ftre of the forts effectively.
Members of the Bulgarian slaff say that
"10 Turks possess iss position guns,
nearly 360 field guns and sovcntyMwo
n serve guns of various sizes. .
The prisoners taken by the Bulgarians
ry that the Adrlanople garrison Is on
Educed rations. Huge twin search-
Hants flash nightly from the city, light
ing up the encircling hills. Hungry
if'gs howl from dusk to dawn In the
deserted and biasing villages. The hill
'Hes In evtry direction are smudged
i'h the smoke of these burning vu
kgr which the, retreating Turks set
Tht. TurkUh main line of defence, as
"sen from Hadlkeul, Is about eh miles
fitful Tim Intervening space Is
' tr era with dead, victims of tho bayo
net. Thcro aro graves everywhere and
heaps of littered fragments of Bhello,
lothlng. foxes, cartridge, cases and other
debris of thn battle. Tho besiegers of
Adrianoplo huvo cut tho water supply
and tho garrison Is now dependent on
Ashmead Bartlctt, tho correspondent
with the Turks, sends to the Daily Tele-
tiraph further descriptions of the Turk
ish rout. He says that at one village ho
saw some desperate rnscs brought to a
Turkish surgeon who, gesticulating
wildly, explained that It was useless to
bring them to htm as he had no band-
nges, no medicine and no means of per
forming nn operation. The stretcher
bearers, hurdle bearers as It would be
better to call them, took the wounded
Turks to tho nearest house and left
"Yet throughout all the horrid scenes
never heard even a aronn or a re
proach escape from the sufferers. Each
scorned to realize, that his number was
up and accepted his lot with superb
dignity and fortitude.
The correspondent, who devotes much
m ,110 uwu Huiieruiga, iuiib gluts
fully how when ho was at the ex
tremlty of fatigue and hunger ho was
relieved by tho unexpected arrival of an
English party with stores, which enabled
him eventually to supply Abdullah
Pasha, the Turkish commander, who
had eaten nothing throughout the day,
with the oxecptton of one mealle cob.
It was night In tho village of Bakizkol
and the General was sitting on thn floor
of a llttlo room surrounded by his staff
and many of .tho Generals and officers,
Inccludlng Shcfkct Tourget Pasha, who
had been summoned to a council of war
'Abdullah Pasha looked worn out and
cast down," Bays tho correspondent, "and
the faces of all who were present re
flected tho deepest depression, almost
amounting to despair. If any further
confirmation wns needed of the plight
of the army It was to be found In the
appearance of tho headquarters Btaff,
Thfe commander In chief rose, when 1
entered with food, and thanked me pro
fusely, saying he would otherwise have
been obliged to go without his supper.
-I wished him success and expressed the
hope that the enemy, exhausted by Its
exertions, would bo found to have re
treated. Abdullah merely shook his
head and replied: 'I dm afraid not. Our
army has made tremendous sacrifices,
especially the officers, of whom tho ma
jority have fallen. Including somo of
the youngest and most promising.'
Regarding the following day's sauve
qui peut tho correspondent writes: "Not
a vestige of order remained. Whole
brigadiers' divisions had broken and
the men made no efforts to preserve
tho ranks. The strongest speedily got
to tho front and tho weak, sick and
wounded struggled painfully behind.
Thousands of wounded made pathetic
efforts to keep up with their comrades,
but each had to shift for htmsflf, as
not even the uninjured were In a con
dition to lend a helping hand. Many
of tho unwounded were eo weak that they
fell by the roadside anrt made no fur--
ther effort to save themselves. For
threo days all these men have been
without a morsel of food, and many
even for a longer period. Only soldiers
possessing the wonderful constitutions
of the Turks could have stood tho
"As our wagon lumbered along amid
the ruts and threatened to collapso ul
together many of the wounded begged
for their lives, holding up their hands
imploringly. It was awful having to
refuse. For once we had taken two of
the men inside, and the cart would not
hold another person, and the wornout
horse could hardly drnif It. Sometimes
wo dismounted and gave the exhausted
officers a lift on our horses.
"The further we recded from the bat
tlefleld the worse the scene became.
Many of the wounded, having dragged
themselves thus far, could go no further
and crawling off tho track lay down to
die on tho roadside without a curse or
reproach at the authors of their miser
ies. Sometimes when a man had died
his comrades would stop fur a moment
to dig a shallow grave, but the majority
were left Just where they fell. Amid
tho fugitives were many country peo
ple and many great trains of ox wag
ons creaking painfully along, many
stray batteries of artillery, the horses
so lean that they could hardly drag the
guns, exhausted gunners asleep on the
limbers and amid these thousands of
fugitives hardly an oftlcer remained,
"At the commencement of the cam
paign the Turkish army was no less
than two thousand short of the proper
quota of officers. Its loss of officers In
this great battlo was enormous and as"
a consequence whole battalions of men
were left like sheep without a shepherd,
Without ofTtrerii it was Impossible even
to attempt to restore a semblance of
order among a flying horde. On the
road wo me.t fresh bodies of troops from
Tchorlu on I ho way to tho front
ignorant of tho disaster. They Jolnea
tho flight, speedily deserted tho ranks
and dispersed. At every village crowds
Of stragglers Invaded the houses In a
search for fod, digging up the roots in
the gardens and eagerly devouring raw
cabbages and turnips and anything
edible they could find. Every stream
of water was turned Into mud by the
general ruth of men, horses and oxen
to be the first to obtain a drink."
Mr. Bartlatt entirely confirms his pre
vious statement of the utter unpre
Tiaredness of the Turkish army. Ho
pays: It is impossible to describe se
verely enough to make one bellevo the
utter state of chaos, mess and muddle
existing In all branches of the urmy,
It has no general marr- capable or run
nlng a country circus, no Oenerals who
Boem to have grasped even the ele
mentary principles of modern warfare,
no commissary train of any Bort and
not a single field hospital was estab
llshcd. Tho artillery was sent Into ac
tlon with a few hours supply of shells
and not a reserve within fifty miles
with the result that on tho second day
of the battlo tho Turkish soldier had
to fight practically unsupported by thii
"The debacle has utterly destroyed th
army's power of taking the offenslvi
again during the present war, and it is
extremely doubtful u uie 'turns ca
hold the far famed lines at Tchataldja
which probably are just as big a bluff
as ovcrythlng else Turkish has proved
Itself to be. I am convinced that, the
nulaar an artillery win tuien tne Turn
Ish troops out of Tchataldja, unless at
tho eleventh hour some usman arises
whose force of character will pull the
routed army together and force It to
make one last Htand for tne ratnerinna.
CHINA TUBNS TO SIX POWERS.
Approaches Bankers' (iroap o He
open Loan Negotiations.
Saaeial CtHl Dupatck to Tas Scs,
Pekin, Nov. 6. Tho Chinese Finance
Minister has officially approached tho
six Power group with a vlsw to the
reHumntion of the loan negotiations.
It Is stated that tho American Hankow
loan iiss noi, rotwivwu wb.mmi
SAFE AND PROFITABLE
No investment U more profitable,
In the long run, trian our Guaranteed
There li no possibility of a loas and
the Interest retnrn Is higher than from
anyj other Investment that Is equally
You can pnt out, at any time, any
amount from $200 up with the pro
tection of our guarantee at 4K net.
No Investor has ever lost a dollar
Capital 6 Burplua . 99,000,000
iao rsltoa at. Jamaica.
THE TURKS' LAST STAND
Humor Nnzim Tnsha Has Ful
filled Promise, "Denth
Specie,! CabU Despatch to Tns Six.
Co.ssTANTiNoruJ, Nov. 6. It Is re
ported that severe lighting Is going on
at tho Tchataldja fortifications, the last
defences of Constantinople. There are
no details of tho battle
Nothing has been heard of Nazlm
Pasha, tho Turkish Minister of War,
during tho lost fow days. It Is begin
ning to bo rumored that tho promise
ho gave the Sultan thnt he would die
fighting unless hp returned .victorious
has been fulfilled.
A fresh first line of troops Is still
being sent to Tchataldja. The redlfs
are being brought'back to San Stcfano.
It is stated that warships have been
sent to assist tho Turkish army
at both the Marmora and the Black
Sea ends of the Tchataldja lines.
it Is reported that fighting between
the Turks and Bulgarians Is proceeding
near Itodosto- it Is assumed, if true,
that tho Turkish fleet is shelling the
Bulgarians who aro marching on the
Abdullafi Pasha, the Turkish com
mander. Is reported to have been still
at Tchcresskeul yesterday afternoon.
The Turks have blown up an important
bridge at Tchorlu.
Somo of tho war correspondents nava
returned homo. The majority are ex
pected to follow.
Tho British cruiser Weymouth, des
patched to protect foreigners In Con-
tantlnople, has arrived and Is moored
off Tophana, a suburb between Galata
and Pera, bordering on the Bosporus.
Constantinople Is quiet. It Is stated
to-night that the Porto renewed Its re
quest to the Powers to mediate with a
lew to stopping tho war and opening
London, Nov. C. The Bulgarian cen
tro Is now reported to havo occupied
the town of Tchataldja. about five miles
to tho west of the Tchataldja lines,
while tho east wing Is trying to pass
between Lake Derkos and the sea, so as
to get behind the lines.
A Vienna despatch from a corre
spondent at tho front with tho Bul
garians, dated Monday, says that it was
-decided last week to divide the head
quarters, so that only the royal head
quarters remain at Stara Zagora, while
tho mllltury headquarters, proprely
speaking, with Gen. Havnff, commander
n chief of tho Bulgars, und Gen. Zlt-
scheff, chief of tho General Staff, moved
forward to Kirk Klllsseh. After Adrl
anoplu has fallen the roynl headquarters
will also bo moved on.
Tho pursuit operations of tho Bui
garfan main army against tho Turkish
field force are being continued despite
the enormous demands made on all
ranks by the three days battle at Lule
Burgns. Tho offensive movement of the
Bulgarian troops Is being executed In
two general directions. One group, the
southern. Is pressing forward through
Teeorlu west to east, while a second ad
vanco Is going forward from the north
through Serai and Istrandja.
By a frontal attack with a slmultan
tons turning movement by the left win
through Congerler and Miieshlnkootii
the Bulgarian southerly army over
whelmed the Turkish rearguard posl
lions north of Tchorlu, at Karlsdlr.m
and beyond Bejazkoel and Cocerlr.
Further lines beyond the Ergene River
were also turned and the Turks thrown
back In disorder behind the Tchorlu
The fierce, onrush of the Bulgarians
columns of late havo cause consider
able congestion and Increased the dls
order amid tho masses of Turkish
troops, for despite the grave risk of be,
Ing circumvented and cut off on- tho
right Hank by tho Bulgarian northerly
columns strong Turkish forces havo re
centlv taken up positions on the
Tchorlu Rlvrr, where they were en
countered by Bulgarians coming up
from the north and west. The Bui
garian northern body In considerable
force la advancing through Serai and
the left wing, about one division and a
half strong (approximately 64,000 men)
has reached the helghtB of Strandja.
This Bulgarian wing will continue t
advance In conjunction with a rather
weak force moving In a southerly dl
rectlon on Tchcrkesskeul and Yenlkeu.
disregarding tho Turkish forces to th
south. The main body of the Bulgar
lans Is advancing through Istrandja, dl
rectly on Regimen, behind Lake Derkos
and tho Tchatuldja lines, while a south
crly group of the Bulgarian army J
executing the principal frontal attack
against Tchataldja, along the railway
to Constantinople and through Kabl
keul, which is soven miles west of the
town of Tchataldja.
The general intention of this Is by
pressing some pursuit to force portions
of the Turkish army, which aro still
west of Tchataldja, to give battle before
the lino of forts and to occupy th
Tchataldja lines simultaneously with
the defented Turkish troops. Should
this movement he unsuccessful It Is In
tended to moke an attack In tho ordl
nury manner with the aid of heavy
artillery. A continued offensive on the
part of tho Bulgarian army would not
be posslblo In spite of tho extraordinary
spirit of the troops were It not for tho
fact that the commissary and transport
services work perfectly.
ATROCITIES BY BULGARS?
Report Saya They Commllled Bar
barities AronnS Adrlanople.
Ppeclal CabU Pei patch to Tas Sex.
London, Nov. . A news agency des
jiatch from Adrianoplo, datod October Z8,
states that the military authorities tlo
olare that the Bulgarians are committing
horrible barbarities in the surrounding
Mussulman villages, burning tne houses,
maltreating the women and massacring
TURKEY LEAVES FATE
Ankn That They Make Best
Pence TermH Possible
MAY FLEE INTO ASIA
Turks Ready to Abandon Con
stantinople If the Bul
Snfctal Chbtt Bttnateh to TBI ScN.
London, Nov. 6. Tho correspondent
of tho Daily Telegraph at Constanti
nople states that the ambassadors havo
notified the Porte that while accepting
tho principle of mediation it was use-
I I . . . I . . I . A, tlnlMvlnn. (n '
icna uiuiuiy iu mviia hid xju.rwi w
Interrupt operations without making
any corresponding concrete offer. They
advised the Porte, therefore, to author
ize them to Inform their Governments
that Turkey left it entirely to the
Powers to arrange any basis of media
tion which Kurope regarded as pos
sible of being accepted. The Porte ac
cepted this advice and agreed to place
Itself entirely In the hands of the
Powers. Tho note In which this was
announced contained the following sen
tence: "In view of tho Immediate cessation
of hostilities Turkey leaves to the Pow
ers the fixing of tho terms of peace."
The correspondent learns that If the
Bulgarians succeed In forcing the Cha
taldja lines and advance Into Constanti
nople the Turkish Government would
be prepared, In order to avoid the sign
ing of a treaty with tho Bulgarians In
Constantinople, to pass over to Asia and
rgantzo resistance thero, leaving the
Bulgarians to settlo matters In Con
stantinople directly with the Powers.
At tho present tlmo. however, tho hope
of defending tho-Chataldja lines has not
MONTENEGRINS IN ALESSIO.
Alan Join Hands With flerTlan
Troop at Ipek.
Special Cable Dropatch to Tut Sis.
Cettinjb, Nov. 6. The Montenegrins
have occupied Alesslo and San Giovanni
dl Medua. Tho Servalsn and Montene
grins havo Joined forces at Ipek and are
now marching on Jakova.
London, Nov. 6. The Dally oaron-
(cff'ji correspondent, Mary Durham, who
has lived for a long time In Montenegro,
describes a fortnight which she spent at
tho front, .mostly witnessing tho attack
on Scutari from the east and north.
She contributes nothing In regard to
the material progress of the -war, but
gives Interesting sidelights. Among
other things she shows that the. mu
tuallty of tho outrages was prompted
by the difference of creed in the
Balkans. Sho says that the relations
of tho Christian and Moslem tribes have
never been overcordlal and have been
growing more bitter ever since the new
Turkish Constitution, for the Young
Turk policy, has been strongly antl
LaBt year all the Moslem villages In
this 'part of tho country were armed by
tho Valla and used as Bashl Bazouks
against the Christians. These Bashl
Bazouks burned and looted mercilessly
The result Is that the most bitter and
relentless hatred animates the Chris
tians and now at last, having got the
upper hand, they have fallen fiercely on
the Moslem villages and burned them
almost to the lost house.
Indescribable disorganization prevails
throughout the country. Miss Durham
says, which was virtually devastated
last year. Nearly all the Christian
villages were burned within the last
month, and most of the Moslem villages
have often been In flames during the
last year. The land was swept bare by
tho Turkish troops. Now It Is occupied
by the Montenegrin army. War, un
official war, says the correspondent, has
In truth raged here nearly two years.
MORTALITY TO BE ENORMOUS.
Ih alt-Ian. De.crlbe. tlanger. to Be
Mel With In Balkan War.
Special Cabti Dupatch to Tax Scs,
London, Nov. 5. Frank Gerard
Clemow, M. D physician to the British
Embassy at Constantinople and a noted
authority on diseases and epidemics. In
an article In thn Lancet dates that thn
mortality of the war In the Balkans will
be made enormous, as much by disease
as by fighting. The arrangtments for
tho sick and wounded on both sides, ho
says, are exceedingly Inadequate and all
the help of the Red Cross and the Red
Crescent organizations will be more
than needed. The sufferings of the
non-combatants will be almost as great
as those of the soldiers.
HAS SCUTARI SURRENDERED)
Expedition feni to Demand the
fpeeial Cable Detpatch to Tbi Be
Antivari, Montenegro, Nov. B. A
boat flying a white flag loft Vlrbstar
yesterday with a Montenegrin officer
and the Austrian attache aboard. They
crossed Lake Scutari with the Intention
of demanding the surrender of the town
of Scutari by thn Turks within forty
The result of the trip has not been re
ported. TURKS STAND IN MACEDONIA.
Thry Are Concentrated at Aibra,
Mona.Hr and Perlene,
Special Cable Deipateh to Tas Bon,
liKWRiDK, Nov. 6. The TurkUh army
In Macedonia is concentrated at Aibra,
Monastir and Perlepe. The fall of the
latter place wan confidently ejpeoted
two days ago, but no news has been
received from there.
Notwithstanding the toiler that Zekkl
Pasha's army, after its defeats by the
Servians, was in on pa hie f further light
ing it is obvious that his present position
"It would 1)0 very dangerous to at
tack it In the mountain fastnesses. The
Servians are, therefore, occupying tho
railroad and will probably attempt to
starve out the Turks. This apparently
will prevent tho fulfilment of the Ser
vians' Intention to havo the whole army
Join thn Greeks and Montenegrins and
then go to Bulgaria."
GREEKS ENGAGE IN BATTLE.
Fighting- tlolag on Sit Asjoghl, hut
Hesalt la Haknawn,
Xmtrial CabU TlUPatck to TBS BlK.
Athini, Nov. p. The Greek amy of
Eplrus has been engared n a battle at
Anoghl for some hours. It continues,
but no details have been received.
The Turks, who held the town of
Vardt, have abandoned their positions
in force and retreated to Salon lea. Ths
Vail of Smyrna has refused to allow th
Vnch Consul to protect u uraaaa,
, In the new 1 6 page pictorial-magazine section with
Full page, halftone portrait, beautifully
printed in sepia, from his latest, best and
most characteristic photograph, of
This will be a real work of art and well
worth preserving and framing.
Also a . full page of pictures of the President-elect
at home and a portrait of
Mrs. Wilson, the next
Other elaborately and artistically illus
trated features in the new pictorial-maga-
zine section will be:
New artists and scenery for the
gramd opera seasons
Mrs. Qrover Cleveland as she looks
Stage costumes that set fashiomis? hj
TRIED TO GET MORGAN
Testimony in Sale to Senator
' Clark Continued in Lon
SEEKS MORE COMMISSION
Sir George Donaldson Gave A.
6. Temple 810,000 for
s $170,000 Sale.
Special CabU fieipatch to Tac Sc.
London, Nov. fi. At the resumption
In-Hav In the Law Coufla of the picture
ult brought by Alfred GcorBO Temple,
director of the Art Gallery ur tne cor
poration of London, against Sir George
Donaldson, a well known srt collector,
In which Mr. Temple claims moro com
mission money for tho sale of pictures
by Sir George to former United States
Senator Clark of Montana, Mr. Temple
took the stand. Tho plaintiff In tho
picture sale received $10,000 commission
on 1170,000 worth of pictures sold to
Senator Clark, and he now claims 5 per
cent, on the sale of $740,000 worth of
Mr. Temple when he took the stand
was questioned concerning the letter
from fllr George Donaldson in 1811,
after Sir George and Senator Clark had
been dining together, In which Sir
George referred to hl previous com
plaint regarding Mr. Temples unirum
fulness and lack of principle. Mr. Tern
nle admitted that during the negotia
tions for the sale to Senator Clark he
had obtained an Introduction at air
George's request through Sir Caspar
Purdon Clarke, the late director of the
Metropolitan Museum of Art, to J. Pier,
pont Morgan for the purpose of a sale
of Sir George's collection. Sir George
had complained that the mtroauction
had been used for the sale of another
coirectlon to Mr. Morgan. Mr. Temple
denied tho truth of the latter, but said
that Donaldson probably alleged it on
the authority of Sir Caspar ruraon
Evidence regarding other differences
between Tempi and Donaldson con
cerning art sales followed, and tnen
Florence Brough, a skin specialist, gave
evidence that she was present at a
luncheon with Donaldson and Temple In
October. 1906, when Sir Oeorge said he
had sold pictures of the value of $170,
000 to Senator Clark. Temple then
scribbled a calculation on Ills cuff and
said: "My commission Is 8,600." Don
aldson replied: "I will mako It $10,.
000," whersupon Temple rejoined: "But
Senator Clarh may buy a lot mors."
Donaldson aaJn replied: "No, he It
Sir Oeorge Donaldson was then placed
on the stand and he said that when he
desired In 1104 to sell his collection he
(lrst agreed to pay Temple 10 per
.cent., but then sir Caspar ruraon
Clark came on the scene ana it was
understood' that Sir1 Caspar was to re
ceive half of the commission.' After
this Temple had nothing to do with
th Venator Clark builnaes. Sir Oeorgo
himself mat Senator. Clark in Paris in
August. 1MI. Ma ol4 hi ltvei bIQ'
, lure lor 4HQ.O00. la. (October. ioi, he
it Lady of the Land
sold more pictures for $70,000 to the
American Senator. He , acknowledged
tliat ho did business subsequently with
Temnje, but only for buying and not
selling. He had told Temple "You
utterly failed In Senator Clark, iou
made him restive and ho had no confi
dence in you." ,
Sir George explained that what ho
meant by tho denial that Temple intro
duced him to Senator Clark was that
It was his awn (Donaldson's) suggestion
thst Temple- should write to Senator
Clark and other American millionaires
and he added: "Temple took precious
good care to be on tho Senator's door.
step when he arrived here,"
SUFFRAGETTES SMASH AGAIN,
dondon Women Break Windows In
Special CabU Dapatch to Tss Scs.
London, 'Nov. 6. Tho suffragettes
have again been seized with their win
dow smashing mania. Late to-night
they attacked the shops In the West
End, especially In Bond street and Ox
The outbreak was intended as a pro
test against the rejection by the House
of Commons of 'hlllp Snowden's
amendment to the Irish home rule bill
proposing that elactlpns to tha Irish Par
liament should be based upon tho local
Government register, by which women
would vote equally with men. It would
enfranchise a hundred thousand women,
aevenly thoussnd of whom manage
their own farms.
The proposal aroused unusual Interest
In tba Housh of Commons and the de
bate followed non-parly lines. Premier
Asqulth and a majority of the Gov
ernment Minister's opposed the amend
ment, but many 'Liberals supported It.
Mr. Balfour, tho former Unionist leader
In thp House, and Bonar Law, the
present House leader, supported ths
amendment, and contrarywiee many
Unionists opposed It. Tho bulk of the
Irish Nationalists were In opposition to
It, but Tim Healy was In favor of It.
The Laborlte members also supported
Mr. Snowden's amendment. However,
the amendment was rejected by a vote
of SH to 141.
Simultaneously a big women's demon,
stratlon was held at Albert Hall to de
mand tho Inclusion of women In the
Oovemmant',8 franchise bill. Lord Hal.
dano and tflr Edward Grey, both mem
ber of tno Government, were among
the other prominent people who Mo
graphed their entire sympathy. Lord
Robert Cecil moved the resolution em
bodying the meeting's demand. There,
was k rru i cwnusiusni.
NEW DIAMOND OF 1,648 CARATS
HeronS Largest Stops Poand n
Month Afrlean Mine. .
Special CabU pupufeA to Tas Sex.
Joiiaknfsbuso, South Africa, Nov. t.
A, newspaper states that a diamond or
1,649 karats was found in th Premier
mine yesterday. It Is rsporteU to be the
second largest in the world, being more
than half the size of the Oulllnan dia
mond, which was also found in the l're
The Cultlnan originally weighed 3,204
carats. Subsequently It Ws split In
two, one-half being set in King George's
crown and the other In hie sceptre,
The new stone has black streaks, but
experts think they are only superficial.
It 1 roughly shaped, Ilk an sgg with
aa nd off. ' It was thrown out thi'in;
PURCHASES STAFFORD H0UBJ.
Miller Grahaiu Bays "Finest Pr'
vate Itraldrnre In Europe."
Special CabU Detpatch to Tbi Sok.
London. Nov. G. Stafford House, the
Duke of Sutherland's magnificent town
mansion adjoining St. James's Palace,
has been purchased by Miller Graham,
tho California oil magnate, Tho man
sion Is crown property and tho pur
chase means acquiring the remainder' of
the present lease.
The Stafford House has been called
the finest private residence in Europe.
to mors mTiinr. Get rl ol
iha drink habit bt 3 ).
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liiltr 1at MJKI'lMi m
tru fUulr fot etrcnU TIi,ci r
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IsttaJ ssi unaftlt he f r shai ha loal 4lr la
kt rttu4, b cm tM imtetl Mrrttiyl will ttooiM Ufuu4
ltMf M4Ufttf liao.r. UlMIf tMttORUUtf1fT-
liCtBlifk-fcf m.t Wrfbo4. ,) nrw for rUfm84
ft MttI.wfVflVt4. tic. airlMl ll p- flM.1. UM4.
pinn wrupw wrvwt arep mis sir. mt use ii as, AlfPN
fc0W.J.W00ul,il4ttiA.. T4D HiwYirt.N.T.
VT.XY JTOBK hew Twk City..
THE HUMAN V0I0E
Cultivation off Vole
in Uipelnn, Kloculion. Heading,
TREATMENT OF VOCAL DEFECTS
As Duskiness, Weak Voice. Khort Breath,
Harshness. Falsetto Voice, Impure Quality.
Limited Compass, Change in Register,
Clergyman's hore Throal.
REMOVAL OF IMPEDIMENTS IF SPEECH
btammerlng, atutterine. Lisping, tipas
modfo Hesitstlon, Indistinct Articulation,
Patrons and .pupils carefully prepared
for parlor, platform, pulpit, choir, concert,
ftsse and opera.
PH. R. K. CLARKE, Dlractsr
Formerly Dlrecieijr da la .ectlouo Vocale.
ds I'lnatltut des Languee Etrangere. and
Lyceum Dramatic School, rue Tranohet,
raris.rraQcs. Mitu niaist r nau, awe
s ppeaking voici.
"Tho Cause and Treatment
I bv V
ee Attributes (volume.
Quality), How. Attains
"voice Buildlna an Eiact Soianea."
"Healing by Voice Huildlng and Its Ra-
LYCEUM VOCAL STUDIOS
4K UANT OTII MTUHUT.
'Phone 73o Madison tiquaro.
For Boys and Yeans Ma.
SCHOOL. For Boys.
uuun oet. :)
il. JM Central Ptrk West.
wnegiipni. ooKneesini, sicniiriw
oune, uiim 9tt iice. aim cauiei rtasr
for Both Sew.
WANTSP tor lbs fust; permanent poilrloa
5 trill H0 ptr Hk: taniull conlraei dopt any
r r Upeaar, WedscnUr n Friday creskiffci
iuasf Holh, Hriet.
Fot'Nnrn imi stews schooi. of
i --.tot! uutht In clutet or priTawif.
ii Darsoa is mma