Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1912
egotism and deserves the endurlnR
friendship of Rumania, while even
Servia, decently disillusioned but no
wiso humiliated, seems to bo slowly
settling down to a senso of the realities
and is about to acquire u claim to
political wlsdom-and they are tho
principal actors in the drama.
Why should not others who are less
closely concerned resonate to these?
One of the greatest hindrances to this
consummation would bo theconvocation
of an international conference, I am
firmly convinced that this cxpedlenco
will therefore bo eliminated, deepito
the influential voices raised by Franco
and Servia in favor of it.
Austria, while recognizing that cer
tain of the objections to this form of
a European Council which obtained
four years ago have disappeared, to
day deems them sufficiently numerous
nd formidable to warrant the Powers
seeking other less theatrical, less dan
gerous and more businesslike modes
of exchanging views and arriving at.
a helpful decision, and this judgment,
which has undergono no modification
in Austria or Hungary since Count
Achrenthal's days, is now concurred
In by Germany and wilt presumably
militate efficaciously against a European
The official explanation of the trans
port of the Austrian military recruits
is received everywhere as absolutely
correct, but at the same time the Serbs
will recognize the measure as one of
those stones which kill two birds simul
taneously. TURKEY BOWS TO VICTORS.
Special Cable Deepatch to Tun Bon.
London, Nov. U. Turkey has come
to Bulgaria asking for peace and the
dancer of the Jtulgara entering the city
of the Sultan Is believed to be averted.
The Turkish request for mediation
was received at Sofia.
The note from Constantinople reads:
"The Ottoman Government, having
approached the great Powers of Europe
to ask their mediation, we aro charged
to Inquire of your Excellency If Bul
garia Is disposed to accept this media
tion, and If so to what condition her ac
ceptance will be subject."
Premier GueshofT, who received the
note, replied that his Government would
submit the Turkish request to head
quarters and communicate with the
Cabinets of the nllled Governments.
It Is understood that the Ministers of
the Powers at Belgrade,' Athens and
Cettlnje made similar communications at
The Vienna Reichapost intimates thit
Turkey has made a peace proposal to
the Bulgarian Government In addition to
the foregoing. The llelchapoat also de
clares that Bulgaria Is willing to .grant
an armistice on the condition ?that
Adrtanople and Scutari aro evacuated.
It Is understood that Klamll fVisha,
who has all along favored mediation,
has come to King Ferdinand ol Bui
garU directly, asking for the conclusion
'"o7 an nrmlatlcp pending the negotiation
of peace preliminaries.
This comes after tho defeat of Turk
ish arms In every battle during the
month's war. Turkey has not yet told
the world what terms she has proposed.
If Bulgaria Is to accept any terms,
however, they must. In the opinion of
diplomats, be unlimited. Bulgaria, say
the military men, will not consent to
any terms that do not give her the full
fruits of her victories.
At Sofla are gathered the representa
tives of the various nations, with full In
structions regarding the proposals of
mediation, and to-day these diplomats
held a meeting In which was discussed
. the method to be adopted for making
th communication of tho Turkish re
quest to the Bulgarian Cabinet.
The admission of defeat on the part
of the Ottoman marks the end of one
of the shortest and fiercest wara In" the
history of Europe.
ARMISTICE ASKED FOR.
Balcars net Proposal After Losing
Position nt Tchataldja.
Special Coble Deepatch to The Sex,
London, Nov. 15. A Vienna corre
spondent who Is with the Bulgarian
army telegraphs from the Bulgarian
headquarters under yesterday's date as
"After four days of murderous fight
lng the Bulgarian army has succeeded
In breaking through the Turkish posi
tions at Tchataldja and completely
rolling up the Turkish defence.
"The Bulgarian adVance Is being
pushed forward with the greatest
energy, with the view of forcing the
Turkish troops away from Constanti
"The Turkish supreme commander has
ent to the Bulgarian headquarters be
fore Tchataldja an envoy to aak for the
conclusion ot an armistice. No definite
answer was given and the request Is be
ing forwarded to the royal headquarters,
"I learn from a well Informed person-
are that Bulgaria will examine the
Turkish proposals, but will not allow
them to prevent her continuing to carry
on the military operations after the
Tchataldpaposttion has been forced. The
advance orthe Bulgarian army on Con
stantlnople and Its entry Into the city
will be carried out on the same lines as
the Germans In ParJs'ln 1871.
"The army Insists on thus crowning
Its labors. The Bulgarian supreme com
mand Is anxious, before granting an
armistice, to create a situation which
will allow the Turks no further chance
from a military standpoint and to bring
the military operations at this front
to a complete conclusion so as to liber
ate the hulk of the Bulgarian forces for
eventual employment In another direc
BULGARIA'S PEACE TERMS.
Complete Capitulation, Cesalor o
Territory and Indemnity Included,
Special Cable Deepatch to Tur Sdx
London. Nov. 15. The Sofia corre
epondent of the Daily Mall nays:
"Peace Is on the way. Grand Vizier
'Kiamtl Pasha of Turkey has appealed
to King Ferdinand through the Bulgnr
lan Government for a cessation of hos
"Tho Tchataldja lines have been
broken. Six forts have been taken by
the Bulgarian troops.
"The Bulgarian Council of Ministers
is considering the condition of nn armis
tice, which, It Is stated, will be the cnplt
ulatlon of the Turkish army at Telia
taldja, the entry yt the Bulgarian troops
into Constantinople ana tne surrender
of the garrisons at Adrlanople, Mona-
tlr, Yanlna and Scutari.
"Among the conditions of peace are
eluded the cession ot tn territories
Our business it to keep New Yorkers
properly and becomingly eyeglassed.
Main store: Fifth Avenue at 27th Street
1a on at.
occupied by the troops ot the allied
States, the Internationalization of Con
stantinople, the free passage of tho
Dardanelles, Snlonlca as a free port and
a war Indemnity.
"The arrival of King Ferdinand Is
awaited before a definite decision Is
RUMORS AT CAPITAL.
One la That HatsTars Haw Related
to Grant .ArAlsttce.
Kpedat Cable Deepatch to Tss Son.
CoNSTATiNOPue, Nov. 16. There are
numerous rumors In circulation here
concerning the position of the tpeace
negotiations. Nothing Is definitely
known except that the negotiations
have been .opened.
One report in to the. effect that an
armistice was signed at noon yesterday,
the Turks accepting all the Bulgarian
conditions. Another report states that
the Bulgarians, refused to grant a for
mal armistice, though It practically ex
ists. Another armistice Is not likely to
be arranged before next week.
DIVISION OF THE SPOILS.
Bulgaria Alone I.lketr PraMt
Mara br War.
Special Cabte Deepatch to Tsi Sim.
Bf.rmn, Nov. 14. The danger of a
general European clash over the partition
of F.uropean Turkey was considered
practically ended to-day. It was the
general impression that Russia was over
awed by the German and Austrian dis
play of strength and doubtful of the sup
port it was likely to get from England
Otherwise it was felt certain that the
Csar would have insisted on an Adrlatio
outlet for Servia, and then nothing could
have prevented Austria "from a resort to
arms. As it is the Balkan allies prob-
bly will get nothing like what thoy had
Bulgaria, It was predicted; will get the
Turkish province of Kumelia and a share
of eastern Macedonia. The concession
to Bervia was expected to be limited
practically to a favorable commercial
treaty with Austria whereby the Servians
will secure a trade outlet but no political
authority on the Adriatic. Montenegro,
which already has about twenty-five
miles or Adriatic sea front, may get ten '
or fifteen miles more and a fow acres
south of Iako .Scutari. Greece was I
understood to be Blated for control of i
a number of towna populated mainly
" J""" "" i'MFays It Is uncertain whether all roads
Albania will be transferred into a semi-
independent kingdom . or principality
under a nominal Turkish suzerainty
such as prevailed in Bulgaria until three
balonica, over which Bulgaria and
Greece were on the point of quarrelling,
will almost certainly be placed under
international control. The allies will
be given commercial concessions there
but nothing more.
The only country, it was said, which
appears likely to profit much by the war
territorially is Bulgaria, which diplomats
think is only fair, considering that Czar
fprdinands army practically won the
WOMEN AND CHILDREN DIE.
Unsilah Doctor Describes Scenes In
Scntarl Daring; Shelling;.
Special Cable Despatch to Tsa Sex.
London, Nov. 14. An English doctor
at the town of Scutari In Albania, which
Is being bombarded by the Montene
grins, writing under date of October 30,
confirms the stories that there were nu
merous civilian victims of the shelling.
Including women and children. The
doctor pays a tribute to tho pluck of the
wounded Turkish troops, saying: '
'One sorely shattered man begged me
to let him die, which he said he could do
with equanimity as he had that morn
ing despatched five of the enemy with
his own bayonet.
"It was distressing to find Turkish men
and women, the latter victims of stray
shells, absolutely refusing the amputa
tion of their wounded limbs, preferring
death, of which they were completely
"Some twenty-five Shells fell Into the
town to-day, several women and chil
dren being killed. There were some
extraordinary escapes. One woman was
carrying a baby ln her arms when a
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stray shell cut the child In two, but, the
mother was untouched. Another woman
was standing in a doorway. A shell
passed over her head into a room be
hind, killing two children and setting
fire to the house."
BATTLE AT MONASTIR.
Servians In, Final Flsjht af Mace
Special Cable Deepatch, to Tas Sen.
London, Nov. 16. The, correspondent
ot the Dally Mail at the town of Us
kub telegraphing yesterday says that a
conflict Is in progress at. Monastlr and
It will be the final battle of the Servian
campaign In Macedonia'. ' A Sen-Ion
force is marching through Albania to
the Adriatic and Is meeting with but
Itttli resistance, many place being oc
cupied Without firing a shot.
Reports being current among the Al
banians that Albania might become an
Austrian protectorate, a number of
chiefs went to the town of Prillp and
asked the Servian commander there to
place before King Peter a petition which
asked that they become his subjects.
The Servians have adopted the atti
tude of conciliation and friendliness
toward the Albanians, recognizing their
faith and customs and love of freedom
and Independence. This has created an
excellent Impression throughput Al
bania. In connection with this there
were rumors to the effect that the. Ser
vians were massacring the Albanians.
TURKS BURN ELEVEN TOWNS.
Wamen, C'hlldrea aad Old Men Flee
to Albaalan Hills.
Special Cable Despatch to Tss' Sex.
Athens, Nov. 14. Turkish troops
Whom the Creeks have not yet 'suc
ceeded In cornering have destroyed
eleven villages In southern Albania, ac
cording to despatches from the front
The Inhabitants were mostly Greeks.
It was stated, and many of them were
killed. About 6,000 women, children
and very old men escnped, however, and
took refuge In the mountain caves In
the vicinity of Janlna, where it was said
they were dying of hunger.
PEACE A BLUFF. SAYS MATIN.
Paris Paper Hasn't Mark Faith
Special Cable Deepatch to Tns Sc.
Piui. Vnv 1 1 Tkn lfA,t. (Vtla mn.-
lng ln 'dlsculn- the 'rumors of peace
lead to Rome; It Is positive, however.
that none leads to The Hague, which
constitutes a danger to all those enter
taining a notion of going there for. peace
conferences. The arbitration thesis,
says the Matin, Is a mere bluff.
CREEKS AND BULCARS CLASH.
at Saloalea Anions; Allies
Special Cable Despatch to Tsa Scff.
Soru, Nov. 14. The official news
paper Mir In an article to-day from
which It may be Inferred that there has
been some friction between the allies at
Salonlca strongly appeals to the victors
not to permit anything to Impair the
cordiality of their cooperation.
It seems that the Greeks were Irri
tated over the fact that the Bulgarian
General Todoroff telegraphed King
Ferdinand that ho had laid the city at
his Majesty's feet, although the Greeks
had already occupied the city.
SERVIAN CROWN PRINCE ILL.
SasTers Froas Grip After Battle In
Rain at Knaaaora.
Special Cable Despatch to Tas Bn.
Bei.or.adk, Nov. 14. The Servian
Crown Prince has been suffering from
grip since the battle, of Kumanoya.
where h was soaked with rain for- flf
teen hours. The Prince has now left
Uskub and is on his way to Monastlr,
where the Turks are malting their last
eland In Macedonia.
iney are expected to snow ngnt, as
they have a considerable force. It la
rumored, however, that the Turkish au
thorities have offered to surrender Mon
astlr on the condition that the Turkish
troops are permitted to depart.
It Is understood that the Servian
Crown Prince has refused to grant the
SORTIES OF TURKS AT
Bulgarian Gunners Slaughter
Thousands in Trap Out;
ATTACK ENDS IN BOUT
Artillery and Infantry Go After
Moslems With Terrible
Special Cable Deepatch to Tas Sex.
London, Nov. 16. Bennett Burleigh,
the correspondent of the Dally Tele
graph with the Bulgarian army, to-day
sends some details of the recent fight
ing at Adrlanople, his latest report
being dated November 13. He says:
"The Bulgarians are drawing near
Adrlanople and I hope to be ln the
trenches when the end comes."
Mr. Burleigh describes the Turkish
sortie to the northeast on November ,
which was repulsed after tremendous
firing by Bulgarians, who climbed the
hill and got at the flank ot the enemy.
Then as If inspired by one Impulse.
the Bulgarian army pours over the
xldge" to smite the sorely smitten Turks
like Incarnate furies. The enemy was
stampeded. Other Bulgarian troops and
guns headed oft tho wretched Turks and
they came back like driven cattle under
cover of their remaining fort to ths
streets of Adrlanople. '
The Turks losses can be put down at
several thousand killed and wounded.
On the night of November 10 was the
most furious bombardment of the whole,
war. Hundreds of shells were bursting
at the same Instant over and around
Adrlanople. Great guns, small guns,
siege guns, Howitzers, quick firing guns
and Pompons were going ott whll there
was a constant rattle of musketry.
"It was a flaming and roaring inferno
of conflict that must have reverberated
along the Balkan mountain for miles.
It made the houses In the distant Mus
tapha Pasha rock. The rattle and the
Incessant bursting of shell was like
flashes of lightning.
"The Turks -attempted to reply noisily
at flrHt. but they were soon overmas
tered by tho tremendous strength, en
ergy and accuracy of the besiegers' ar
ti'lery. "Thu Bulgarians determined on fur
ther bayonet rhnrges. Chnlr-tepe and
other worKs were nvtrked down for
assault and capture ly storming bat
talions, who fl'"t M'nded divine wor
ship. ."The troops stripped off their super
fluous clothes and baggage In the
trenches and made ready for a furious
charge. The Turks precipitated things
by attempting to make another sally.
"Infcrno'brolte loose. The Turks came
on not knowing what was in store for
them. They first searched the Bul
garian lines with artillery and then with
rifle fire, which rased continuously.
The Bulga'rans were ready with troops
upon the leash. Their gunners fired
In all directions and the fire was under
'The tornado of artillery must have
appalled the lost Turks, though thy
struggled ln hopeless frenzy. The Bul
garian gunners bore down all appear
ances "of opposition, but still the bom
bardment continued riotously.
"The Turks hurried to the bomb proof
buildings and the safest quarters. It
was then about 10 o'clock. The Bui
garlan Infantry ran In with the bayonet.
'There wa wild and terrific work and
no wish to ask or to give quarter.
"Such of the Turks tis could fled to
Adrtanople, but they left an nwful trail
of dead and dying on the field.
"The result at the moment stands
thus. The Bulgarian losses were rela
tively trifling and the besiegers cap
tured many new positions. The Turkish
defence of Adrlanople Is hopeless and
the surrender Is not distant.
"Large stores of arms and munitions
were taken during the battle. Five Bul
garian conscripts In the Turkish ranks
decided to risk everything rather than
stay longer with the Turks. They
threw aside their rifles and ran to their
own lines and said that they and all
other Christian soldier wearing the fez
were suspected and had to be most wary
or they would be quickly and quietly
"There are plenty of provisions for
the Turkish troops In Adrlanople, but
the civil population Is atarvlng. Num
bers of Turks who hod thought they
had done enough at Adrlanople, and as
the Government had not and could not
relieve them, considered It would be best
"The Turkish commandant In Adrla
nople has put nil the Christians In the
mosques, believing that these would be
the first to bo bombarded. The Moslem
natives are all housed In the Christian
churches, which, it was believed, would
not be touched."
ADRIANOPLE HAS FALLEN?
Fallnre of Wireless Mea Is Reach
Cttr Causes Rumor,
Special Cabl Deepatch to Tsi Son.
CoNSTANTiNorLX, Nov. 14. Wireless
communication with Adrlanople has not
been working since noai. yesterday and
this has led to persistent rumors that
Adrlanoplo has fallen. These rumors
cnnnsl oe confirmed.
WARSHIPS SHELL BULCARS.
Constantinople Writer Tells of
Pliant of Refugees.
Special Cable Deepatch to Tas Sex,
London, Nov. ID. Tho Constantinople
correspondent of the Daily Hall says
that the Turkish warships yesterday
bombarded a camp of 4.000 Bulgarians
near Terkoa (Derkos). The correspond
"I drove out to the nearest point on
tho Turkish front to-day, but rinding
all quiet I returned here to-night. A
passed through a great encampment ot
refugees, who bivouacked In the ragged
and loose stone cemeteries that stretch
away from the old walls of Btamboul.
"Even whllo they crouched there
among the grnvefl they saw new dead
brought out from tho city to Join the
number of their sleeping neighbors,
Ofton hooded Utters pass carrying
cholera smitten people who will soon
come also to llo beneath the black
"A lit tin dlstnnt firing had been heard
from Kuchuk-Tchckmeje nnd a mile or
two further along the coust lay tho
warships which yestcrdny had tired u
dozen rounds at the Bulgarians over
against Bujuk-Tchekmeje, nt tho south
ern end of the lines.
"Then I turned back along the short
twenty mile stretch of road that now
alone remains as tho last march for the
Unitarian arm v. If such Ib Its desire.
aid I saw as liicy mls-bj, by the rose
F. p. B.r
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light of the dying sun the wonderful
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soft blue mist out of whose 'vagueness
rose the clear and white tall minarets
and the swelling domes of her splendid
GREEKS TAKE METS0V0.
Capture Strategic Point nnit Popu
lation of 7.000. ,
Special Cable Deepatch to Tas Sex.
Athens, Nov. 14. Tho Government,
announced to-night that the Greek army
lms occupied the town of Metsovo, In.
the vilayet of Janlna, Eplrus.
The town has a population ot about
7,000 and Its position Is strategically
SERVIA TOLD TO HOLD UP.
On Advice of Powers Armr Is Dl
verted Toward Scutari,
Special Cable Deepatch to Tsi Srx.
Vienna, Nov. 14. The Allgemelne
Zeltung announces from St. Petersburg
and London that France, Russia and
Great Britain have given Servia urgent
advice not to push the advance of her
army on Durazzo.
It Is reported to-night that the direc
tion of (too army has consequently been
diverted toward 'the town of Scutari,'
which the Montenegrins are bombarding.
SOLDIERS DROWN IN LAKE.
I.'ortr-four Romanians Lost When
Special Cable Deepatch to Tsa Sex.
Bucharest, Rumania, JJov. 14. A
boat in which a detachment of Ru
manian soldiers was crossing Calarasl
Lake capsized to-day and forty-four
out of Its forty-nine passengers were
SHORT AND FIERCE WAR.
Turks Crushed In 81k Weeks Flsfat
tntr hjr Allies.
Special Cable Deepatch to Tas Srx.
Vibsna, Nov. 14. Turkey's admis
sion of defeat was accepted here to
day as practically marking the con
clusion ot one of the shortest end at
the same time one ot the fiercest wars
The declarations of hostilities Issued
by the flvo nations Involved were scat
tered over a period of several days,
but hostilities may fairly be said to
have commenced during the first week
In October, when skirmishing began
practically all along the' northern Turk
Less than six weeks have elapsed
and the Sultan has sued for peace.
Military experts throughout Europe
were confident at the outset that the
Turks would be easily victorious. In
stead, they have not won an' Important
engagement. The advance of the al
lies Into T'trkish territory has been
Figures concerning the number of
killed and Injured have been very
meagre and the estimates probably In
accurate, but it was considered here
safe to say that the total Is well above
BALKAN WAR NO BLOW TO
PEACE WORK, SAYS BUTLER
Ten Years Ago "All Europe
Would Have Been at" War
by This Time."
President Nicholas Murray Butler of
Columbia, speaking yesterday afternoon
on "The Contemporary Peace Movement
at a meeting of the New York library
Club at the Broadway Tabernacle, Fifty.
sixth street and Broadway, protested
against the jibe that the Balkan war is
a "sad commentary"' on the effectiveness
of the society. He said:
"Quite the contrary is the fact. Had
this Balkan outbreak occurred ten years
ago we should have seen all Europe in
volved in a terrible war. The condition
of puplio opinion as it existed ten years
ago would have made any other solution
of the problem impossible.
"The standard by which we. must judge
tho work of the international Peace Soci
ety is not only what' is happening now
but a comparison of present conditions
with what would certainly have hap
pened ten years ago,"
Dr. Butler told how an address of Lord
Haldano'H at Oxford on "The German
People" did much to avert a war. The
"generous, kindly' and thoroughly philo
sophic" address was unnoticed in the
presa of the two countries until certain
friends of peace, had 300.000 copies of it
printed uncts distributed throughout Ger
many. Then, said Dr. Butler, Lord Hal
dano'H words served to soften the harsh
ness of tho epithets in the' market place.
It wbh oxpeoted that Andrew Carnegie,
who was unanimously voted a member
of the Library Club yesterday, would
bo presont and say something about
world peace, b ut he did not appear.
MRS. PEAB0DY WEDS IN PARIS.
Former" Miss Crnwnlnshleld of Hoi.
Ion Reeumvs, Countess Oshelt.
Special Cable Despatch to Tint Sin.
Taius, Nov. 14.-Count Michel Z.
Ogheb, son of tho Danish diplomatic
Hgcnt nt Cairo, was married to-day to
Mrs. B. C. Peabpdy, who wus Miss
crowiashitla of Boston,
Former President of Deputies
. Will Retain Cabinet
ALPHONSO IN BAD WAY
Belief in Paris Is That Days
of Monarchy Are Num-X
Special Cabla Detpatchee to Tss Bos'.
Madrid, Nov. 14. CoUnt Romanones
was appointed Premier of Spain to-day,
succeeding the late Jose Canalejas, who
was assassinated on Tuesday. The Count
Is a Liberal who has nevor been very
prominent In political life.
Count Romanones was formerly Min
ister of the Interior and up till a' short
time ago President of the Chamber of
Deputies. He has been frequently men
tioned as the logical successor of Can
alejae, even before the latier's assas
sination on Tuedsy.
It was announced that Count Ro
manones had decided to retain all the
Ministers belonging to the Cabinet of
tho late. Premier Canalejas.
Henor Moret y Pendergast, formerly
Premier and Minister of Justice, has
been appointed President of the Cham
ber of Deputies.
Count Romanones has held portfolios
In various Cabinets. He was formerly
Minister of the Interior, Minister of
"Justice and Minister of Public Instruc
Spanish officials and police a-o to-day
convinced that Manuel Pardlnas, the an-
nrchlst who shot and killed the Premier,
Sehor Canalejas, and then commlttted
sulcldo by shooting himself, Is the man
who attempted to take the life ot King
Alfonso and President Loubet ln Paris.
Pardlnas died without making a abate
ment. For some time before his death.
In fact Since the attempts on the lives of
Alfonso and Loubet, he had been
closely watched. It Is known that he
made a trip to South America. He was
expelled from Argentina for fomenting
anarchistic riots. He spent some time
ln Tampa. Fla.
Senor Canalejas's body has been en
tombed in the Spanish Pantheon, King
Alfonso walking behind the hearse from
tho Chamber of Deputies. The press
condemns the assassination.
Paris, Nov. 14. Former Premier Mo-
rct's refusal to resume the leadership of
the Spanish Cabinet as successor to the
late Premier Canalejas was referred to
In Government circles here to-day as
significant of the desperate situation In
which King Alfonso has been placed by
Senor Canalejas's death.
The Spanish monarchy's difficulty for
long time, It was said, has been to
provide an administration which was
not so reactionary as to precipitate a
revolution, 'without turning directly to
the revolutionists. Former Premier
Maura's administration was or the for
mer type. It brought on the Barcelona
outbreak In 1910 and would have ended
In 'the overthrow of the monarchy If
"Alfonso had not terminated It hur-
Tledly. ThcnMoret, a Liberal, tried his
nana ana rauea in a rew weeks, cana
lejas succeeded him and did so well
that he staved off the downfall of the
throne longer than any one here con
sidered possible when he took office.
Moret was then the monarchy's last
hope, however, and that Alfonso should
have .turned to him again despite the
proof he had given ot his Inability to
stem the revolutionary current was
looked on as showing conclusively the
hopelessness of the outlook .for the
It Is the belief here that with the
death of Canalejas the days ot the
Spanish monarchy are numbered.
London, Nov. 14. The Dafly Tele
graph In a despatch from Madrid states
that the postmortem on Sarrate, the
asarsln of Premier Canaletat, proves
him to have been a physical and men
tal degenerate ot the worst possible
type. Tho correspondents of other
Ixmilon papers do not refer to the man
as either dead or alive. The Dally
Telegraph's correspondent had the man
dead yesterday; the others did not.
Perhaps the Daily Telegraph' a corre
spondent Is acting to accommodate the
Spanish police, who may be represent
ing the man as dead 'n order to avoid
the publicity of the trial with a pos
sible agitation similar to that which
ensued following the execution at Bar
celona of Francisco Ferrer.
ALFONSO THANKS TAFT.
"Deeply Toaehed" br Message
Washington, Nov. 14. President Taft
to-day received from King Alfonso of
Spain the following answer to his mas
sage of condolence on the assassination
ot Spain a Premier, Canalejas:
"Deeply touched by your kind mes
sage ot condolences at the great loss we
have sustained by the abominable
assassination of my Premier. I ber you
to accept yourself and convey to the
Government and American people the
expression of my most sincere gratitude
for good sympathy in this sad clrcum
stance. Alfonso R."
RIDER MUST TAKE RISKS.
Paris Conrt Throws Oat Salt of
Special Cable Deepatch to Tn Sen.
Paris, Nov. 14. A gentleman rldt-r"
without horses and who Is anxious to
appear in public must take tho risks
and tho perils. This was decided by
the Paris courts to-day when Count
Mlsslone sued M. Sussanet, a horse
owner, for 20,000 francs damages.
The Count was riding M. Sussanet's
horse, Petcrhof II., when the horse fell
and broke the rider's ankle. As a con
scquenco tte Count claimed damages,
.but the court found that his claim was
both ungentl'cmanly and unsportsman
like. LEASES HAHMERSTEDTS HOUSE.
Akonn Takes Opera Home for Light
Shims, I.ondos. Hears,
Special Cable Deepatch to Tns Sow.
Ixjndon, Nov, 15. The Dally Dxpreas
.Mates that Ferdinand Akoun has leased
the London Opera House (formerly
1 Oscar Hammersteln's) for two years at
160,000 a year.
He will take possession on December
15- and Intends tn produce spectacular
dramas and light operas and operettas.
He will also present high class muslo
hall turns and sensational blograph
While reaching up for neJ
prizes we never take oui
mind off the main idea.
We are constantly tryir
ior more siyic in i
clothes a smartness which
boys' clothes have almost uniJ
In fact we've got it.
But we never forget tha
the clothes are for real liv
boys must stand their we
We never relax the vtgiJ
lance which is demanded byi
policy of "satisfaction or you
money back any time."
Everything boys wear.
To call special attention
our Boys' Furnishings ,
A handful of extra value
360 pairs of boys' flannel
Sizes 10 to 18 years.
72 Boys' Blanket Robes.
Sizes 10 to 18 years.
Rogers Pebt Company;
Three Broadway Stores
A genuine accomplishment'
Hygienic Science. Recognized an
endorsed by the highest medical luthonti
of the world as fulnillint all hyrienic i
quiremtnU in health underwear. High cisi
Writs Hr seaM am eamplet.
SCHLICHTEN RAMIE COMPANY I
473 Broom Strsst Nsw Yerl
Exhibited at IN Breadwi
AMERICAN SHOWMAN SUED.
Woodwards Bar ClliTe ersae
Their Xasae IHstallr.
Special Cable Deepatch to Tas Sex.
London, Nov. 14. In tho Chancer
Division of tha High Court of Justtfl
to-day a case was heard in whleq
Joaeph O. Woodward and his couila
Frederick Benjamin Woodward, souiM
an Injunction restraining Cliffs Ben
of Connecticut, Cant Walter Astro
and Frank Newberry, trainer and ml
agar, respectively, for Berzac,
using the names "Cant Woodward" i
any other name calculated to lead tbl
public to believe that the defendant's!
animal performance waa that of th
One of the plaintiffs testified that M
had sold seven sea lions and two sei
to Mr. Berzac for $9,000, and that uij
der the agreement Berzac'a show tua
the right to use the name of Wsrfl
ward during the life of those anln
only. The plaintiff contended that tha
animals then purchased are now
dead and the defendants were still us
ing the name Woodward In conntctlorl
with animals subsequently purchi
Mr. Berzac, testifying for the defepet
said ho had bought the name of Wood
ward In connection with the "act" t
cause It was well known .that there J'
an attached value of about 15.000 to H
He said he had considered .that he hs
a ncrfort rlpht tn tin th name Oil
Woodward. The. case was adjourned.
FLOOD DAMAGES 1 AN ANA BEU-"
Harrlcassa Is Reports OC tbs Css
strong norther, accompanied by a BJ"!
and rains, hi doing great damage
eastern banana belt, the United FWI
PAmnamv hln amAnv thfi IflMft. I
A section of tho railway' has w
seriously crippled My 'landslides and tw
main roads havs been cut up, T
fruit 'ahipa are havina- trying tl '
makfng the porta. ' ' ,
Tha weather akotit tha antira
la'aifll uasatUedaad a-utt1cane Vf
A TV ?SflW
L u 2s ' '.