THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1912.
Bulgars at KUioa aa e videnoe that the Btil
gsrians arc making a flank movement on
Iho capital, intending to come down
through defenceless country from the
northern end of the Hosporus,
Again, it mar bo that tlio Itulgarians are
refraining from another assault in the
hope that the present peaoo negotiations
may develop something definite within a
short time. They realize, however, that
the longer they put off tho attack upon
Tohataldja the more advantage acoruea
to the Turk, for every day fresh Asiatic
leviea are marching through Constanti
nople on the way to the defences, and It
is undoubtedly the arrival of these troops
that gavo the correspondent who Is opti
mistic ns to the chances of tho Turks in
the next battle his favorable impression
of the Ottoman fighters.
The Montenegrins are still going ham
mer and tongs at the Turks. They swept
the Ottomans off the mountains that
shadow San Giovanni dl Medua on the
Adriatic nnd are now pressing on to
the storming of that town before the
Turks can get up their expected heavy
The defence of Scutari is arousing the
admiration of military men. First re
ports from thnt town made it seem an
easy task for the Montenegrins to capture
it, but only recently tho Turkish com
mander, who has put up en grim a light,
was quoted as saying that he will hold
the fortress until his last man falls, even
though he is ordered by Ills Government
to surrender, and that he will never fall
alive into the hands of the Montenegrins.
It is reported that Hussia has formally
recognized tho Oreek occupation of
Ralonlca, and if Oreece Intends to remain
there the Austrian contention that Ser
vians desire for a seaport might be sat
isfied by obtaining one on the .ttgeau
instead of the Adriatic would sem to be
The Greek army in Epirus. halted for
awhile by the heavy floods in that region,
is on the march again with Janlna as the
But while the Hulgars and Montene
grins and Oreeks are still harrying tlm
Turk tho diplomats ore busy with the
perplexing snarl of proposals which have
peace as their object There bee ins to
be prevalent the feeling in Constantinople
that this war is really over, although
nannon are still thundering. Apathetic
Constantinople seems to realize the hope
lessness of further resistance. An armis
tice with the Bulgars probably will he
arranged within a few days and this
will be followed by direct peace negotia
tions. How deep this realization is on the par'
of all the Moslems save the hotheaded
Chauvinists is indicated by the action of
the hanks and council of the Ottonn.i
public debt Thay are already taking
stock of their own interests in the lost
provinces with a view to self-protect Ion
-hen the peace talk comes to a head.
The council baa suggested to the Kuro
pean syndicates the advisability of now
attempting to safeguard the interests or
bond holders, and a statement of the rev
enues affected to the service of the public
debt in the provinces now changing owner
ship Is being drawn up for the use of Am
bassadors of the Powers at Constanti
nople. Then there are the interests of the
railroads and the loins on fixed revenues
to be taken into account, for some new
arrangement concerning these will be
.lust what will In the history of Tur
key's internal affairs in the next few
months is problematical. Prominent
members of the Voung Turk party are
departing daily for F.uropein citie-i, and
it eeems now as if there '.vould be a return
of the old regime in this case the Young
Turks will Iw the sufferers
From Prague comes word of an inci-
dent that shows just what troubles Atis-
trim will have with hr irut mii .,.
laUon in case she should vote for war
against Serviu. The Cecln and Slavs
at Prague hissed a body of Austrian 1 roops
aa they were entraining on their way' io
U Servian frontier.
"They aro going to fight our brothers!
Shame on them! Hutrah for Sen-ial"
; were some of the cries sent after ihe tie
t parting troops It was only aftei re.
peated charges by the police that the mobs
In the last twenty-four hours it is esti-
mated that H.ono Austrian troops have
- m Tlt . r 1 : r i . .
left Trieste for the nrovince of n.-.lmnn I
which borders on Montenegro and is
within easy striking distance of thar !u
of seacoaat over which Austria nml su.rv,-.
! are at odds. Should there l.e ir,iM.. .1, I
S it is agreed in the Austrian cnpitol that
the attitude of many of her people of
alien rnce living under her Hag uillpiovo
a great embarrassment.
RUSSIA'S OFFICIAL MOVE.
i Hecoanlira Occupation of .Snlonlca
by tke Oreek.
fipeaal Cable Dttpatzh to Tni Scs
Salomca, Nov. ir,, The Itusslan Con
sul has Informed the authorities here
that Russia recognizes tho Greek oc
cupation and that the Russian Govern
ment has ordered him to communicate
ntneeforth with the Russian Legation
at Athens and not with "Constantinople.
Atiic.vs, Nov. 16. The Bulgarian Gon
eral HaHapchlcff to-day visited Premier
Venlzclos and the Grdek Foreign Min
ister. All congratulated each other on
the success of the allies' plans In the
RUMOR OF MORE FIGHTING.
General Envaitetnent Commenced"
an Oft Itepeatrit Phrnae.
Special Cable DeipatrU to Tar St'x
London, Nov. 17. A despatch to a
news agoncy from Constantinople states
that a general engagement alonsr the
Tchataldja lines has commenced. The
artillery fire can be heard from the
hills in the vicinity of the Turkish
Another news agency confirms the
mbove report adding, however, that no
Information can be obtained In regard
to the nature or the result of the en
gagement. Constantinople, Nov 16. Cholera Is
Increasing rapidly. A number of the
patients have been placed In tho morgue
at St. Sophia, around which an armed
cordon has been drawn,
A number of leading Young Turks
were arrested to-day In connection with
an alleged plot to upset the Govern
ment. A large number of arrests have been
made at the front, these comprising
army officers, who aro charged with
fomenting the propaganda In favor of
restoring Abdul Hamlcl, the former Sul
tan, to tho throne.
vanish Cruiser at Constantinople.
Special Cable Prtpalch to Tub Sun.
Conbtantinopi.k, Nov, 16. The Span
ish cruiser Relna Regcnte, which was
went to protect any Spaniards who
might be In danger of massacre In tho
capital, has Arrived here.
Ollu-j" CorreniioiMlcntN Ansm'I
He Wi-ole of Things Soon
by I'rcjnilirwl Hyps.
DKFENCK BY HIS KDITOK
Officini of Vipiinn "Rpichspost."
DppIhi'ps Xo Other Xrnrpr
Specie! Cabtf Hetpalcbei to Th Stis
IONDo.v, Nov. IB. Serious imputations
have been mode by several war corre
spondents against the trustworthiness
of the war despatches sent to the llrichn
pout of Vienna by Lieut Wagner, who is
now in Sofia.
Wagner has been with the tlulgarian
army at the front since the war against
Turkey began, The battle of Lule-Dur-gas,
wherein the Turkish army suffered
u severe defeat and was forced to retreat,
was told to the world by Lieut Wagner
with the minutest details.
Following that battle Lieut. Wagner
telegraphed news of another immense
fight which occurred ostensibly at the
line of Tchataldja and the losses were
represented to have been greater than
those ut Lule-Rurgas.
Lieut. Wagner, who practically claimed
to have witnessed the battles, is now said
to have in many cases relied upon informa
tion imparted to him by prominent t
boiis at the llulgurlau headquarters.
There is nn intimation that Lieut Wag
ner has been mude (lie medium for the
transmission, probably innocently, ofidlnnl a Protector to look after he In-,
the desires of the Bulgarian staff 'llio
current opinion is that the Bulgarian
staff through the Vienna correspondent
circulated colored reMrts for the pur
pose or misleading the Turkish militar.
ofllcers and statesmen
In regard to Lieut. Wagner's teport
on the i;reat battle, which is said never
to have tal.en place, one correspondent
who i iu touch with llulgnritns openly
state that the llrichimti' correspondent
was at the Unitarian headquarters most
of the time during the battle of Kirl.
Kili'seh, which lie claimed to hu.v wit
nessed. .t.iit Warner would have h.id
to cover nt miles in about t-to d.ivs if
he really had seen that conflict with his
VlKN.Vt. Nov It) In reference to the
recent criticisms of the trustworthiness
of Lieut W.igner. the oorrespond-ut
who nas neen wan the liulci'ri.iu army
the editor of the lit irhmaf cat's at' en' ion
to the fact lli.il Li'.-ut Wn-'iiT never
claimed to have witnessed a'1 th lights
tie resirltsl and had repatislly Kiid that
he obtained his reports from well informed
people ami obviously, therefore, de
pended on the manner in which they tep.
resent.si the occurrences
The editor has not been able lo decide
whether l.ieif Warner sent anv mis.
leaumr; statements, i,ut ind:-es not know
any correspondent with a gre.it, ,r claim
CAN'T SEND ANY NEH'S.
:elnliKr f Vletrs llrlneeil Mllra
I'roereilliiK, lna AViiKiiri-.
Spfial tablt lifiAiti, to Tiik Si
Lo.npo.v. Nov 17 -I.imih. Wawr of
'l" Menu l li'ic'ttni. wlu his Iijmi .it
j from wilh ,ht' Hulgarians. teKrapiis
I fr'"" u"(l,'r esierday's dat- as
! am '"" " IX'1-"'""" a; the momeni
(to give any important information Hie
I Hllt:arian army leaders wish to treat.- n
' fu" HOComI" before allowing anv turther
information to be publish.sl
"Premier (luesholT of Bulgaria informs
me that the situation is so delicate th;tt if
is hinui4si ).. f,r th. ..rMt i... i
iny statement to anybody
-ni .... ' .
i no escimnge oi views is proceeding
between the allies regarding conditions
ior nn armistice wiueji will also ronn the ,
basis for s-a'e negotiations." j
i-mnuiii; is reported to nave (eased.
ln the paue In the hostilities grunted
oy me iiuiKariuns sucn imundary lines
are imposed on the Turks for their
troops In order that all possibility of
their gaining advantage from the cir
cumstances are excluded.
"On these conditions the Bulgarians
have entered Into negotiations to settle
the conditions of an armistice. In these
circumstances the military advantages
gained not only by the Bulgarians but
also by their nllles will he taken Into
consideration to the widest extent.
"Tho conditional mirrendrr of Adrl
anople and Scutari will he demanded.
"The military argument on which dip
lomutlc negotiations nre based Is thnt
as Turkey Is powerless from a military
point of view she must submit to every
condition. The surrender of Adrlanople
and Scutari may he therefore regarded
ITALIAN POLICY IN BALKANS.
HreoKnlira Srrvla'a Itla;Iit
Special Cable Despatch to Tni Scn
Home, Nov. 10. An editorial to-day in
tho Tri&ina, evidently Inspired, on tho
Albanian question says that although
Italy's interests are practically as Aus
tria's interests, still Italy will follow tho
ono policy based on tint fundamental
condition of nlmolute economic nnd com
mercial independence for tho Balkan
States, especially Servin, whoso right to
have an Adriatic port Itnly fully recog
nizes, Meanwhile Italy will insist upon
autonomy for Albania
AMMUNITION FOR EMBASSY.
Tno l.onUa llrlonuliiK lo British
I lllomleil In ( iiliatiinlliiiiiilr.
Special Cable lletp.itrh to Tnn Mrs
Co.vsTANTNom:, Nov. 16, It Is stated
that two wagons loaded with am
munition and Intended for the machine
guns of the British Kmbassy here wero
unloaded this afternoon,
Hirlhfi of mfinl.r of thr .lowhh lur
bfrs Union fnr the rlontj .hop took pines
yratrrday III Wilrlclap, L'.mnon, DRlanccy unit
Clinton atrnU, anil the nalkiiut In lo , n.
Ifiidrcl to a numhsr of other shnr.1 to-morrow
An ordrr m liiur.l to Hi,, inrnilirra of io
Muttrraa Ma sera' I nlon l'll rftultvn com
mittee lo ink i w m.nlslit mi the ipjrr..
tlon of . jrrneral trlke to iMif,ir((. ilr ,.
tainlnv of the union Ulii lo mattrosca, nons
but union madt mattrt to be ao tatgad.
WALK 393 MILES FOR VOTE.
ftnffrniteltrs Tramp I'roui llilln-
tm rati to London .11 Us Their I'rr),
I Special 'Cable Deipatc, to Til Si
London, Nov. 17. London yesterday
I was not a little excited by the arrival
'of uti athletic little bund of women, who
had walked all the way from Kdln-
burgh to present a suffragette petition
In Premier Asoulth at Downing Street.
Alas! (n their arrival after a Ave
went.',. 1ttii'n..t. will, n ,,n hum WMKon
and a banner, the women found thai j
Premier Asipilth hail gone out of town'XA.MK
I.. .1 ,1 1. .....I BpnH '
.if rfriei lie- vtrru cuu u.ir-i '
and toll In the House of Commons.
Yesterday the women started from
Itarnet, eleven miles out from London,
and were led by Mrs. l)e Kotiblunque.
Tho women were all dressed In brown
tweed costumes, brown tweed hats,
brown belts and brown spats, which
matched their brown faces, tanned by
so much open air life, having completed
a 393 mile march,
When they reached that piace of lost
causes, Trafalgar Square, they were
greeted by n huge gathering. A num
ber of speakers addressed the meeting,
Including Mrs. l-YmblanqtiH and Mrs.
Despard. A resolution asking the (lov
ernment to bring In n bill giving votes
for women at tills session whs carried
by a large majority.
The marchers will attend divine ser
vice at Westminster Abbey this morning
and a mass meeting In Hyde Park will
be held this afternoon.
PEOTECTOR OF BUFFALO NUNS.
Carillnnl Falconlo Is Appointed
PiMr l Thai ODHee.
Special Cable ftetpatch to Tim Si".
Homk. Nov. 1C. The Pope has up
pointed Cardinal Kalconlo us Protector
of the Franciscan nuns of he Third
Order,' w.ik have their mother J.-iiis of
the diocese of HulT.ilo In liulTaln. N V.
I It Is the custom to constitute a Car-
tercsts of the orders of women In the
Church at Hume The SWters of 'he
Third Order of St. Francis In l'.uffa'o
have a membership of ITT professed sis
ters, thlrts no Ices and sixteen postu
lants. In connection with the Convent
of St. Francis they conduct St. I'r.incls
Asylum for the Aged and Infirm, with
out regard to race or religion.
MADRID POLICE CHIEF OUT.
Ilrnlmi r.ill.MTltll; Klnil'a Crlllelmii
Hrcmiar of I'remler's Murih-r.
Special Cable Itetpa'.cK to Tur Si
Maihiih. Nov. 1C - The police prefect
of Madrid has re.lened In consequence
of King Alfonso's e pressed dissatisfac
tion with the police regarding their
1 failure to take suitlclent precautions to
1 preenl the murder of Premier Canale. ,
Count Homanones has nut been sworn
a Prime Minister ye! The newspapers
are geuerallv favorable to the new
Prllil.. MIiiIkI.t's tltl!rv nn.l Mine I
eeloKl'Se Marquis (Inrcla Prleto for de
clining to asume the Premiership In
o'der to avoid a split In the Liberal
Tne ns-sissln ' Premier Canalejas
was Imrleil at daybreak to-dav. Th
i terment wa without Incident
MAY BAR AUTUMN SALON.
Mlnlslrrllll Columlllre l'rliiu lo
Keep It Oat of llrnnil PalnU,
pftlf itblf ittHMltr, to Tll Sl'N
Paihk, Nov. Id. The Ministerial com
mitter which siiiiervises the allocation
of the Grand Palais for eioilions iu
101 :t has recommended that the autumn
Salon lie not allowed a concession. This
is the outcome of the dissatisfaction
expressed over the great prominence
given to the Cubisis and the other ex
tremists. 'Ihe llnal decision, however, remains
with the Under .Secretary of l-'ine Arts.
Dry Unck nt I. orient. I'runre.
Sprnal (obit lespotrh to Tur. Srj.
IoitiK.NT, France, Nov. 16. The budget
for 1U13 will provide for the construction
of a Urv tlx'lc r which will lw cotuht
"I Mil- mjnitiii ui nairiii?, I liV Ul J n
win is- utiisnwi in him. wnen .lie Keel
of the I'rovenco will Is. laid down
NOT WITCH DOCTOR, HE SAYS.
Ilarlirra, llrlil for Trial, llelraseil
for l.aeL of V. llemr.
Capt. Joseph Barbera, a real estatn
dealer at 130 Nassau street, was re
leased from Tombs prison yesterday
on an order by Supreme Court Justice
Newhurger In habeas corpus proceed
ings, Barbera sued out a writ after
he had been held for trial by Magistrate
Kreschl on a charge of accepting money
fiom Italians for casting out evil
Tho witness ngalnst Barbera was
Glrolomo Bcrlongo, who testified that
he gave Barbera (105 for giving him
the nntl-ovll spirit treatment at K a
In his appeal to Justice Newhurger
the defendant said that tho complainant
told him he had been bewitched by a
street cleaner In 106th street, who had
put demons Into his body. He begged
Barbera for treatment. Barbera said he
assured the man he was not a witch
doctor, but Bcrlongo repeatedly begged
Barbera said that because of Ber-
longo's pleadings he agreed to treat him
free of charge, although he didn't be
lieve ln It himself, Berlongo then agreed
to give him a tip for getting a building
lease for him. He got the lease and
Bcrlongo has confessed Judgment for
f 1,000 for his services, Barbera said.
Upon the testimony Justice New
burger decided that there was Insutll
clent proof that a crime had been com
mitted. ALIEN LABOR CASES TAKEN UP.
IVIc keratin in lo (iel Kvlilrnee tun In at
Wool .Mill Men,
Boston, Nov. 16.-William II, Our
land, Assistant I'nlted States District
Attorney, returned to-day from Wash
ington, where he conferred with Attorney-General
Wlckersham regarding tho
cases of Treasurer I'Yancl.i . Vernon
Wllley of the South Barre Wool Comb.
Ing Company and Arthur T. Savllle, an
The defendants are charged with
violating Ihe alien contract labor law
by the nlleged Importation of foreign
hands for employment at the Harm fac
tory. They wrro arraigned heforc
I'nlled Slates CoinmUsloncr Hayes and
ft'leiced on ?3,000 hall, The Federal
Grand Jury heard tho evidence against
the two men, hut has never publicly re
ported Us findings.
Their counsel, Charles M, Choate, was
present at the conference In Washing
ton, Mr. Garland was Instructed to
prepare n detailed report of all phases
of the case and submit It to Attorney-
'SEWN W HOT '
Prof. IMipin Consigns XpIimiii-jicli-Diicliiiiijicli
of (lie Double Cross.
Possibly Son of Man Who Once
Itiin for Throne of Si'i vin
in Xew York.
An announcement that a Servian calling
himself Stefan, Prince .Vehamjieh-Du-
chanjich, and representing the Seibo- I
American Ited Cross, would deliver a i
lecture in the Church of the llcconcilln-!
tlon nt Nostra ml and .IcffeiHon nvetiueH. I
Brooklyn, to-night and make mi nppciil
for funds, ilrow from Prof. Michael 1.
Piipln of Columbia University the state
ment yesterday that the aforesaid Stefan
ban nothing to do with the Serbo-Ameri-can
lted Cross, so far ns Prof Pupin
knows, and Prof. Pupin ought to know
becnuso he is the head of it
Prof. Pupin said he had wired Stefan
yesterday to be careful to make no use
of the name of Prof. Pupin in connection
with a lecture to be given by his father,
also a supposed Servian prince, on No
vember 22, for which the son said he had
engaged Carnegie l.yi eum. Tho father
is on his way here. Ptof Pupin under
The name of Stefan Prince Nelmmjieh-
Ouchaiijich caused those who gavo any
thought to the matter to wonder whether
his father wasn't the man who not into I
TlIK Sum about five years ago as Stephau I
l)ilanovio, claimant to the throne of'
Scrvia. At that time Dusanovic had n
large following of Serbs in this country
who believed he wo s a scion ol the house
of llusan, which was founded by Slepau
Nenmnya ill lid., and reached its greatest
jsiwer under Stepan Dusaii. who reigmsl
from I .Til to i:i.Vi and under whose rule
the Servian Kinpire i cached ils widest
Stefan, Prince Nehamjich-Diichiinjich,
who is appealing for lunds for the Serbo
Amerioan led Cross, claims his title bv
direct descent from Emperots Namaua
nnd Ihisati Prof Pupin said yestetday
that he tirst heard of the "Prince." who
doesn't apear much over 18 years old.
when he called and asked Prof Pupin
to permit his name to lie used in connec
tion with the let titles to be given by his
rather, who is hurrying here from Servia
for that purKjt-e Prof Pupin asked the
"I'rinfe" for the proofs of his kingly
lineage nnd he said his father was bring
ing them from Servin
Prof Pupin said he made it plain his
name mustn't be umsI in any way
"His very use of the title Prince is
improper." said Ptof. Pupin. "No one
has any right to use tli.it title now but
a win of tho reigning King of Sorvii.
At the limn of the involution of istn
tho Servians abolished all titles outsido
of the family of the monarch beciiiiM,
the iiassim; of the various ilviiastie
.had left too many princes of royal blond
in Servia. The ynplu decided to elim
inate, tho princes as well as all other
privileged classes "
When Stefan's father was hero five
years ago he made the friendship of
many is-rsons of Slavonic descent in New
York, and some of them understood from
him that a ceremony bad Uh-ii performed
at tho Russian Greek C.itliodnil of St.
Nieholasal 15 Kasi Ninety-seventh street
at which his claims wero recognized
mid ha was formally crowned King of
Tho Hev Father Alexander A. Hoto
vitzky, who hus ls-en Mstor of the Grwk
cathedral for tho last fifteen ve.irs.
said list night tint Dusanovic caino to
tho church claiming to Ut a real heir to
tho Servian throne and Uxvime a mem
ber of tho congregation. He was ac
iwiited on Ihe. Kiimt footing with tho
other mttmUtrs, the (tastor Mtid, and was
accorded no distinction because of his
allegtsl royal blood.
"1 took iio sss.-ial ititet ext in him," said
the Itev rutlier llotovit.ky, "such a 1
might have taken had he been a Russian
instead ot a Serb. I didn't quchtion what
he told ine about his birth, because it
didn't interest me. 'I here certainly was
tuner any cciemony of anv kind 'in his
honor iu the cathedral, although his
children may have been l-nptbt d here.
"We have been praying here for tho suc
cess of the arms ol the, Christian allies
against the 'lurks, and we have taken up
collections for the sufferers, from the wnr
but our lunds have binm turned over to
Prof. Pupin, as the real reprosentativo of
the Serbo-Ainericun Red C'ro., nnd 1
would suggest that any ono else who has
anything to give should do the same "
MRS. KANE WANTS SEPARATION.
Counapl for Woniun Who I'luurrd
In Anln llotr Maya Mir Will Sue,
Mrs. Alma Kane, who was arrested
for intoxication on Friday in Brooklyn
following a rumpus in nn automobile
in which she was riding with her Imsliand,
Francis .1. Kano, was dlscluirgod yostor
day by Magistrate Harris in tho Flat
bush Court, ns was Paul Atiendorf. tho
chnufl'eur, who was char god with carrying
Mrs. Kane, who was handsomely
gowned and woro diamonds, told the
court that her hat blow off while sho
was in the auto nnd that hor husband
became 60 enraged that ho took onoof hor
hatpins and threatened to stab hor. Tho
chauffeur. sho said, interfered and a
policeman cnir.o along and took all tlireo
to tlie station.
Tho chauffeur toHliflod that ho took tho
liuslwnd to tl:o Mohawk Hotel ln Wash
ington avenuo to kco his wlfo and that
as soon as Kano saw hor he drew a rovolvor
and brandished it over his hoad.
"I didn't know t lion " the ,.I,:h.it,,,.
said, "thnt the rovolvor was not loaded
i, VJ' uW" V.l,V! W,H K,'"K ? ,l'oot I
i s wlfo 1 look it away from him and
put in my K)ck.t.
I-ormer Assisuint I)is riot Attomey Mer-
rill, whopresonted Mix. Kime lohi 0 !
Magistrate that Katie had assaulted his '
hi lH, sU
ial ho is
..... .j ,,,,... ,.it,,.ii ill,
months, onco so severely that s
Wlfi. I .'m,lir-fm,. Ilt.w.u ,.,1,1,!.. ,1... I... ... .
to tho Jamaica Hosnitnl.'iiiul ihri
,'lKf,.n.?i,'i'i,..r8. !1" "'V'lr",i0,! h""'
largo ostjto as tho granddauuhler of mm I
oi inn iouiKier.4 oi nut Hoird stores.
"LADDY" BUNKS OUT IN PARK, t
-Mi-a. ll. II, llnrrlnian's
I'oilinl Meepinu I'llili
l.uddy, Iho Highland terrier that wan
oereu away irom ine resilience of .Mrs.
H. II. Harrlnian, nt 1 Kast Sixty-ninth
, .. ..
strcel on Thursday was found In CVa-
' j;.,u.K a park .ardene,
saw the dog lying under a bench I,
the summer house opposite Kast Sixty
eighth street nnd look him to the Ar
senal pollen station, l.leut. Miiher noii
Iled Mrs. Harrlman nnd Ihe butler went
to the station und got tho animal.
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Orleans Limited. ' Limited. ' .
Memphis Special Via Chat- . A&hevillc, N. C, "The Land of the
tanooga. ( ( Sky" Via Salisbury.
Carrying Dining. Drawing-room. Compartment, Sleeping,
. . Library 4: Observation Lars', affording superior service.
,, iMfr, -lr , A A 5vr hSrggrJfi
HUSTON, a.ia Wa.hlneton SI. rilll.ADKLPIIIA, HSN Chemnat Si.
HVLI'IMOIIK, 1 1 Vnt B.lllmoreSl. UA.SIIi.'(i0., o. U. OS lSthMlT
V II Soolhern Itallwiiy Sytrm rmliMces Irrrltory offcrlne unusustls- sttrtcUve an i
rnllllnrlll 1fs lr lnrctmciit In rlciilturr, nilt culture, tnrmlng sna miuu
i.u tutlne . ,
SHIELDING LOCAL PORT
Quni'iitttitM' (iuanlod Aninst
Diseases )i'!rinatinr in
TYPHI'S KIM DEM 1C FKAHKD
Kv-llealtli Officer Doty Doesn't
Til ink Cholera Can (ht
That tho prevalence of cholera, typhus
and other infectious diseases in
Turkey is a matter of concern to the
(liiar.intitie authorities was acknowl
islged yesterday by Dr. Joseph J.
OVounell. Health Officer of the port.
Dr O'Connell and other eXorts believe
that the spread of the disease will be
much greater in the regions affected
Quarantine regulations nnd examinations
against vessels which may hail from the
Mislite rrauean und Hellenic or Levantine
ports are to be much moro rigorous in
Dr. Alvah II Doty, Dr OConnell's
predecessor, and ono of the authorities
on the subject, agrees that there is a
danger that infected persons may get
through the marine lines, but be has no
fear that cholera can ever do any damage
in this country. 1 h disease is too well
known, its treatment too well under
stood and local sanitary conditions too
well develojied Jo permit it to obtain a
foothold He sees far more danger
from a little known disease such as
The great problem, according to Dr.
Doty, is how to prevent "carriers," so
called, from bringing any such disease
in. There is little danger to bo antici
pated from well developed cases which
may arrive on a ship. Dr. Doty said he
wouldn't be surprised to see bubonic
plague added to the diseases already
reported and he also thinks that all these
will run their course until after the surgi
cal corps can finish with the wounded and
sick soldiers. ,
'Ihe situation in the mind of Dr Doty,
once again argues for an international
agreement whereby the medical insjiec-
tion of a ship s passengers shall Is) con
ducted nt Ihe port of departure. This
could lie arranged by the Hague Tribunal
and would save steamship companies.
business men and travellers the enormous
sums they must lose in tho case of a ship
Isutig quarantined. It does not require
moro than twenty-four hours for the
proper liacteriological examinations to
Imj mado and that, can moro easily lo done
U'foro a ship sails than when it reaches
Health Officer O'Connell said yesterday;
"All uuarantino officers in this country
have had their eves upon Turkey in Asia
for many months liecause there has lieen
a suspicion that tho cholera and plague
cases r enorted represented a much greater
total of unreported cases. Wo have
known t hat there was cholera there all
the summer and when the mobilization of
Turkish troops, on the western borders of
tlie empiro began it was to bo expected
thai cholera would lw carried with tho
advancing hordes into European ter
ritory "Tho sanifary conditions in eastorn
Europe aro never of tho (st, and there
was a hugo movement hero of soldiery
not by any means under tho strict soion
tifio supervision anil caro that disting
uished tlio Jutuii'tso campaigns und moro
recently tho Italian military operations.
Uudnublodly what sciyntifio medical ser
vice there is among the Turks broko down
completely in the terrible, demorali.'itbn
boftnd to bo the result iu liny organization
of such crushing dofnatn mi thoso indicted
upon 1 1io Sulhin's forces by tlio victorious
If them was a strong govorn'meiit
proin.rty ciptipiwl mid mantled lo pro
tnulg.ilo iiiiil carry into immediKo checi
rigkl sinlUty mitasuros wo inight. oo'l-
with less concern ujion this outl re k m
oxpW mvicimm neuVuY
it with tlio declaration of m .i,n
. m'i i.,nnim:uVr,rH;!r;vu'l, i
I wit ion of Government nnd pooplo inovit.i-1
'bio under ih fireum-tatices, wo cannot
. ... . . . ... !. : "
'"Pc;t any such thing nnd must Ik, pro.
oxi eci any sucit itiiug and must ho pi-e. , "k nraiicn uospitul. His wife stts
imiwl lo moot tho situation at our oiwi tnlned n broken nrm nnd collarbone nnd
gates, ! tin, h,iv i..wit.. 1.-..1 , ....
-V.', l,..v i.,.. ,r i...
very ports and races affected now by e I
K,.1.,r., .M ,... .i.i..
tho ye.r wiiicl, Vnlirsi last July .ns afo
.,.... K.-mn ii.iiii iww ihihw entered
i this harbor Some .of t u.u,, i,,r,iA.n
Mho enmihins skiVin
I "f the nstrlan ports, but niany of thetii ;
catiionntireek slea'iishtpslciviiu Cirrous '
I'nruis and Knlamatn. Of tlio total I
I. "".. lllf. l,Htl 1
n.ivo tnentioncd th"ro were Turks
"yri'inn, S.kb Arnifiiiaiw,- Sl.snii 1
V,",: 'XJ. 'W'ffliSH1114 n,,!
and 2,'t.M? Ah. -y rs ' UM Wthiiniitant.. ,
A itlnnctnt tho man win in.n. ...... i
",i1i,;.l.,.!!lv',io,,n?'-,!;.,"0f nutbreiik I
(of emigration bound therefrom To this
U. S. Fast Mall.
iieen watching the ships from tho eastern
Med erranean, and since tho outbreak of
hostilities we havo been particularly
careful. I do not think there Is anv oc
casion for alarm, but there is nl'wnvs
need Tor vigilance nt such a port an this,
and tho lurkish situation is not reas
suring." "There is no danger of any spread
of uny infectious disease in this country
In this day," raid Dr. Doty. "There is
little or no danger of any outbreak of
cholera in tho winter, for it is essentially
a summer disease. Typhus is different
and thrives jiarticularly in congested
localities, whereas in winter eopTo aro
Mr.tTir',n'Lf?r nn!;nl., , u , '
It is strange to Ilnd that with ilm.
example oi me Japanese before them
the countries now engaged iu war did
not safeguard against tho possibility of
such diseases, The Japanese, it will bo
remembered, fought their cholera before
tlie war began and had none of it during
the actual fighting. Their mortality rate
from disease was lower than nn- nl,..e
nation that fought under anything like I The salary is Sft.ooo a year with ll.Wj
i .iCO," i0""'.!11 wi" ke r,"m'"-lalIowancoannuullvforexpenses.
Me ry Sanger of Sangerfleld.
country or tlio world to study sanitationl 0neit,a ". ' ' retire as a mem
for tho army. They came to New York ber or tho Stato Hospital' Comn-lr-Mon
and discovered that we used tlie steam on January 1 next, and Gov. Dix t.t len
fpr killing the germs, and I was told later ing the appointment of his succeftor
that steam and hot wnt..r wna ,,.U I.,. .n ui.. i -j ........ .
every army in the field 1 hey boiled their
water in every camp. Tliey washed
everything in boiling water, and as a
4 . imu 1IU UiH'OW.
"Modern science has mucli new know!
'W ! bacteriology. Wo know tnat
cholera is caused bv agerm which is easily
kilhsri and thnt it is taken into the IkxVv
onlv throiiirh the month, in tin. fnn,l r.V
tlm water, llivesticatiou has rirov.vl
(thai it cannot be taken from the air. from
clolhitiK or trom contact.
not know so much about typhus.
1 do not behove they hove yet isolated
toy K.j.iii. iney cio not Know now it
comes or goes. It is .so little known, that
it is oiten mistaken for typhoid or pneumo'
nla and It is thus difficult to ascertain its
?dinlV2r.!llt,?J MfuF throtiKl,
.... ...,,,, aniv tit, t-uui;iiisiuil Willi
its origin may have been in some Bowery
und the disease disappeared. The theory
'""K"'s nouses, vie cleaned inese out
men sas mat ir. was communicable by
bodv vermin. It is lo bo noted that onlv
in such classes of ersons is the disease
"There is no reason why bubonic plague
should not appear in "addition to tho
others in Turkey, and again wo need
have no fear of that in this country. It
could never gain u foothold here."
HONEYMOON CAR HITS GIRL.
Trip Delayed llrcnnar Itoetor
No llrlvrr'a I.lcrnar.
Trouble and then more trouble was
encountered by Dr. and Mrs. Harvey
M. Miller of Meycrstown. Pa., who are
spending their honeymoon on nn auto
mobile trip. They started from this
city yesterday morning to return home
and everything went smoothly until
they reached Newnrk.
While driving through Morris ave
nue, that city, their automobile struck
Charlotte Aper. nine years old, of 342
Warren street, The girl was taken to
the City Hospital suffering from n
slight concussion of the hraln und
Dr. nnd Mrs. Miller were ordered to
drive to the Second precinct station,
where It was learned that tho physi
cian did not have a driver's license.
A chnrgo of driving a car without a
license was then ordered.
Acting Judge Oehrlng directed Dr.
Miller to furnish $50 security for his
nppenrnnco In court next Tuesday
morning, and as the physician nnd his
bride were unable to produce that
amount tho car, which Is u new one
was held In lieu of ball.
MAYOR DAVISON'S SON HURT.
Hfil nnnk Incentive Had Been In.
Jurrd Himself In Anln I'raali.
Itr.n m.Nic, X. J Nov. 16. Mlsfortuno
continues to follow the family of Mayor
elect A. I,. Davison. A few weeks before
tils election Mr. nnd Mrs. Davison and
son Harold were seriously inlurert In
an automobile accident when a tourlnlS
car. the Identity of which was never!
estnuilsheil. collided with the Davison
car near Freehold and sneil on. Icm.-i,,,.
Vo.uVTv "m0?, h?dly
" ,m roatlwuy. Mr. Davlsoti
ot"", ,,,. of the brain ami
; lnJl"'"s Hp received ihe news
r ,llH 'l,ptln lo tlio Mayoralty In tho
l-ong nrnncli Hospital. His wife stts-
u waH bruised nnd cut.
i, , u w llp hna to ri'lurn to
hosp nl for reiitmont
H.W IJJAHO SENATfVR
"'" ,r" " '"v Hawlpy lo
'I W. II, llejlinra.
' "" V(,v. IB.- -Judge Kr'.
lnml IVrl' "f Holm wan appointed
! '''V:" s".1' "".(r here late i.(.ly
' ' " "'' SUCCC"" ''It
r nuthorl.ed slalc.nont ilov . w - Seldom have a Cold.
I'")' nays he ahundoneil tlm nil.,, i
"lKn ,u,' !'"ve himself uppolnied, !,,.!
S Hi S
BROTHER OF JUDGE PARKER
Governor Says Work of Board
Compensates for "Unjust"
Albaxv, Nov. 18. Gov,
pointed Fred Parker of Es
. ... n .
Oiz has ap-
Esopus, a brother
of Alton B. Parker, as n member of the
State Hospital Commission to fill tha
vacancy caused by the elevation of Her
bert P. Bissell to the Supreme Court,
bench. If the State Senate confirms
Mr. Parker's appointment in January
he will serve until December 31. 1016.
term oxpires Decembor3l, 11)14.
1 Gov. Dix to-night gavo out t ho fellow,
t ing statement regarding Mr. Pai ,.c. .
1 wish to ay in connection wi h i'ii.
i pla" 'llal -f- IMrkvr ill bring In V.
P'',Vc,,lnr1n,,l hnportant -ervicea tra'.Mr-i
Bhllity and ripe experience in MitciMia uinT
'he Inw properties which make
Prlant a factor In this depirnneii
retirement of .Mr. Hi-ell and Die atinu J
retirement of Col. .Sanger with the e pi
lion of my term as (iovernor Mill Jr.vc lejj.
pter in constructive reform In lh.ii
administration which has been iiiloii,
pllshrd in un orderly, dignified and forcifyl
, There are In our Slate Institution, to-ilay
h.nmles. and the appropriations
necessury lo carry on this great won.
atiiouut to fH,8.'.0,(nrfi, a sum equal to thai
devoted to extending educational advan
tages throush our publlo schools and
1 can only add that the nccompdshnlc'nt
In this one department, which has had nijr
earnest cooperation and much of my time
and thought, compensates for the unjust
clamor of Ihe uninformed public mind,
PROGRESSIVES GO IT ALONE,
.Make Formal Severance From H
pnhllrana In New Jersey.
Trkntox, X. J.. Nov. 19. If ther
remained a bond of friendship between
tho Progressive and Republican parties
in Now Jersey it was officially severed
to-day when the Bull Moose leader met
hero to doviso plans for effecting a per
manent organization of their party.
F.x-Gov. John Frankin Fort said that
treachery of supposed Progressives who
were playing in with the Republicans for
selfish reasons had robbod "ihe Progres
sives of at least three Congressmen and
ono State Senator. Had tho Progressives
who voted for Itoosevelt supported the
local legislative ticket he, said the Pro
gressives would have had at least twenty
of tho sixty Assemblymen in the State.
It was decided to establish permanent
headquarters and to organize Progressive
clubs and leagues embracing every city
jn tho State. Four women participated
in the conference 1
.Needlework Oalld'a Collection.
The New York city branch of the Needle
work Uulld of America will make Its collec
tion of garments for distribution smonc
the oor at tho beginning of the week ol
November li to 22 at the Metropolitan
Ufe Insurance Building, room lOMt, I)ur
ln the twenty-one years or its etisteiue
.Sit .1 l?-rLbrulul1 or th0 society has dls
trlouted :07,M)o garments among outttolna
patients In hospitals through the various
charitahlo organizations of New York ami
through private channels.
ll is not when the baly f hot nu'f trAre it
is coolinp that it is vwtt susceptible
Don't sit around after exercising
to cool off, change your moist
underclothing nt once.
Don't stop on the street corner
to talk with a friend; keep moving.
Don't fail to throw a wrap
around your shoulders after danc
ing; use care.
Don't fail to keen "S eventv-
scven" handy nnd take a dose at
the first chill or shiver
A Small vial of nlcac.anf nellof!.
a ... .i. . . . . .
ins uic vest nockei. At
Druggist 25c. or mailed.
I ;i,"tJl,hvit''"0,l2C0' "ollctoe Co.. 1M WJUlata
11., New orlc, AdTrtlnient.
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