Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1912.
CANAL BILL NO TREATY
! S. Has Hijrht. to Intorprot
Pact ns AVoll ns Knjrlnntl.
K,r,S RIO NAVAL STKKXflTH
(mat Ditch Will Double Kffi
cii'iicy, I'rosidcnt Tolls atci1
Vp.w l.ovnov, ("onn., Sept . Standing
on a platform creeled within tho ramparts
..r fort iriwold. I'reldent Tnft.ln n
nr-eh before the Allnntio Deeper Water
,, ., .nci.it Inn tn.tUy replied to hi
,rt. ho I'h.iiK" lli.it the Panama
, .nil lull which li signed shortly before
, ,,..,,. .idld-irtH'iI Im a violation of tli.
if, I'n.ticcfoio tmtty with (irp.it
1 n.- Pi end"!!' also commended tho work
, , n,. .i-toi'i.itlon and criticised (hp delay
of i onKip- In providing money for water
it. proifct approved ly tho army cn
c and to which tha (lovernment
In 4 committed
"here were some things in tho Panama
, i l did not think germane," wild th"
r-.dpiii. "and might as well havo been
.mi Of course are not in favor
. Hiting a treaty with a foreign power,
i t i lire tho same ripht to interpret
t.,.. nmtv that they have We do not
i. p.p tint ve have violated the treaty
CMIlMlm lo l'01twie Vessels free
i .-ce through thac.mil I was In favor
, .MiMins thjiiptioii of the construction
' tieitv I iy conferring jurisdiction
, , ..iir" to heir the c.i".
Irere are coin" persons who lean so
! ijt-k tlint they would Iw rather against
tor file Inifd States in a dispute
-i an intertiatioiifil question 1 think
e -li.iiild te as just and as fair as we
-,n be in all our international obligations
V. .-hniiM consider nil fides of the con
,n and settle the question of tho
. ruction ol the treaty hefoie we lgln
. iiii'ic names ami charging that there
1 e..n h violation of the treaty "
t I alt praised the work of the nrmy
ricuweri. and inediml officers now en
l i." I in the canal work
e .we building the canal for the
er1i of tho whole world." he declaied
i ill h completed in about a year and
"ill double tne efficiency of our navy."
I li Preeident landed about noon trom
t'i- naval yacht Mayflower nt ljistern
I' i and had lunch nt the Hotel Ciriswold
" llwi'psentative .1 Hampton Moore
r Philadelphia, president of the nsoeia-
-.p and several delegates to the conven
! ii lie had a reception in the lobby
the hotel ami shook hands with teveral
j" ltpd persons'.
.in nccount of his injured ankle the
r idcnt uat in a wicker chair. The
o.K t. is much better, according to Major
lemns I. Hhoads, U S. A . his physician
.! medic.il advisor lhe President
. nip"d considerablv and used a cane,
tt'e- luncheon the President motored to
l I'ort Ciriswold, where a large crowd
n.i'l gathered to hear his address.
Mr- Tart, dressed in mourning and
.a'rviiit; a bouquet, sat on the platform.
I pon the completion of his speech the
President and Mrs. Taft returned to Kast
fMi Point, where they boarded the May-,
ft ve' 0 continue the cruie to Beverly.
Mayflower is dup there to-morrow
NEXT MEETING IN FLORIDA.
Deeper Wntrmnjs snrlntlnn Picks
.Inrkaniitlllr for MM It.
f.w l.ostiox. Conn.. Sept. 6 At the
rli'Mtig day's sessions of the Atlantic
P,,r Waterways Association's con
ention it was voted to hold the next
. .mention in Jacksonville, Flo., and it
as lecommended that the convention of
t be held at Albany and Troy jointly,
tor the year Congressmen .1. Hampton
M. ore of Philadelphia was unanimously
let-led president and Wilfred H Schoff
' Philadelphia was chosen secretary und
Keolutions were adopted congratulat
. g the United States on the favorable
.( ri of the army engineers on the survey
f' Hie insido waterways, demanding
.' longtest. adopt ana construct the
vinous links of this system and com
menting Congress for appropriating MOO,
mi for lhe Chesapeake and Albermarle
An address on the application of power
ti marine trans)ortaiion was made by
W ildam 1 Donnelly of New York cityand
Major l-reoerick W . Donnelly of Trenton.
rike on "lhe New Jersey Sink." Con
crriman H. t). Harris of Massachusetts
rude a shoit address.
In the evening there was a reception
and ball at the Ciriswold in honor of
JIACARTHUR FUNERAL MONDAY.
'il-llrr Will He nnrled .Mlliriin-
kee, W h leh He Called Home.
Mv- m kz. Sept. Although his high
'a'.h n.uM entitle Ueut.-Gen. MacArthur
al in West Point or Arlington, he
w tiiiil-d In the family pint In Koi-
".t Hi.mt ( Vtii.teiy at Milwaukee, which
''r M,ir.:thur had alnays called his
I ' n-f
Tt. tii te plans hart tieen deferred pewlv
t w.mI 'rniii th" two pons, for Mrs.
' H- .tb , hn has been 111 for several
yift, tn prostrated by the shock of
i i, ,.,i.nif sudden death that she csn
i.f f,nultd with rcsaid to funer.il
fi h ct'ti'e l . f m
.11 .t-r.-tcrs will probably be held
" i (,,.d Ih Mn. or bus declared th
. .tiie. nsktii;: that business t
' i i 'I I 'n i.oioi nf th" soldier. Capt.
I t 'I'siiimki hi lhe dinner last
- sufferi d p.iral:tlr stroke at
..f thf. Cene'iil's death, Is b;t-i.-.t
,m.i vill .pfovir, thn doctors
I.'O FREE PAPERS FOR M'VEAGH.
tir.i l ulleil lo Proldr .epn-
i.h fur srerelnry of Trennr.
.v. Sept. G, Secretary of
MacVeagh's dally papers
' 'iii.nl expense hae been cu'
t i'iiik of the Comptroller of the
n Tle Cabinet officer will be
dm iiiio his own purse for
: m. it. Inadvertently Congress
' appropriate any money for
i is for the Treasury, although
iiftp.irtnients securp them at
' i) s e'vpense.
CHANCES ON TAFT DECREASE.
Lbnil's Vim lluoles US Gnlncns Per
H lloiiarvell Also Ill-ops.
I in Cattle luipntch to Ts Sr
' i ' sept fl. There was a change
" i'" or insurance at Lloyd's to-day
i 'irencan Presidential election.
' Piiinum on Gov. Vilon rwnains
""in as it was on Wednesday, 75
s i.er r.ni or about 3 to 1 on his
P'pinium on President Taft hs
a from in guineas per I'eni to is
1 to Z) and on col.
Vnra :j to 16 guinea per oent. (about
1 to o.
MONTEVIDEO TO BE IMPROVED.
t'rnsns.T will Spenil n:to, ono, unit on
Hetlermpnt of llnrlior.
Warhinciion, Sept B. 'I hp State He-
part me tit lias been Informpd that th
(Sovernment of friiRiiay has decided
to siend 3fl,(Ki0.fKio in the next pinht.
ypnts for the impitivemptit of the hatbor
jof Montevideo 'I'liis announcement is
eiieea to present splendid opKir-
t unity for American contractors and
American manufacturers of dredging ami
other machinery nod In harbor work.
llpretofore American firms have not
ppcured any of tho business of this Mirt
which Uruguay has been awarding in
considerable amount in the luM few years.
Kfforts nro to bo made by the State De
partment, however, through its ropf"
fcentatlves In Uruguay to obtain every
consideration for American fit ins who
wish to bid on any phase of the contem
plated harborwork. In viewof the recent
tremendous increase in the amount of
American einoits to Uruguay it is le.
lieved that the prospects for Americans
in the coinpet it ion are exceedingly bright .
The port of Montevideo now tanks
seventh among the lions of the world in
the matter of tola! tonnage of vessels
entering and clearing. The harbor fa
cilities, however, hae not erpanded in
protxirtion to the giowth of the commerce
of Montevideo, despite the fact thnt tho
Uruguayan Government has already
sK'i mon than $t8,noo,0on in providing
deep water for vessels. It is now en
gaged in keen cometitlon with Huenos
Ayres, which is attempting to secure
some of th" Montevideo trade.
TAFT WITHDRAWS OIL
LANDS FORNAVY'S USE
(lovcrniiipnt Will Opcratp His
Cnlifornia Field to Supply
Washimuon'. Sept. B. The United
States navy is to have for its exclusive
up a vast oil field in California from
which it will obtain fuel for its oil burning
President Taft has withdrawn 37,000
acres of oil lands in the Klk Hill. Cali
fornia, for the exclusive purpose of serv
ing as a reserve source of fuel oil for the
The tract withdrawn i adjacent to the
Midway and McKlttrick oil fields, and
tet already made indicate that thpro
is presetn L'M.OOO.OlKi barrels, or twenty
five years supply, at a liberal estimate
of the probable consumption in the navy.
Investigations begun tno years ago
by Secretary of the Interior llallinger
at the suggestion of the Navy Department
havo brought about this reservation of
oil lands in California. Of the fifty-eight
sections iti the withdrawn area fifty per
cent is undisputed public land. Thirty
per cent . however, has already been
patented to the Southern Pacific Hallway
The Department of Justice is now work
ing to invulidate six sections patented to
the railroad. Suits are contemplated
against other patentees in this tract
Twenty per cent of'tho tract is covered
by claims of oil operators, which will be
w'iped out if the (lovernmentwins its sut t
against tho railroad company.
In case the suits against the railroad
are decided adversely the land will hae
to le acquired for tho 1. nited States by
condemnation. This rwiticular area was
selected for withdrawal becaiii-o it is
the iHrgei-t undeveloped mitt which
could lie found among the public oil lauds
It has not yet lieen decided how th"
Navy department will or.ato us oil
fields when it acquires them 'lhe oil
wells may lie opened up by contract or by
the Navy department itself. '1 he geologi
cal survey will Im asked to tepon on tlie
bot-t method to l pursued
The consumption of fuel oil in the navy
is rapidly increasing Practically all the
torpedo lioat doi-troyers now burn oil;
many of tho battleship burn both coal
and oil, and the newest ones building and
authorised will burn oil exclusively
Tests of Alaskan coal. with. a view to
determining its suitability for naval pur
poses, have been going on for more than
a year. Should these demonstrate that a
satisfactory steaming coal can be ob
tained from the Alaskan fields, it is lo
lieved likely that the navy will eventually
have its own coal mines as well as its own
UNIONS CONDEMN FEDERATION.
I.nbor M. P.. .ddreaalnK
Conre. lo Mnrk
Special rablt DeipaleK In Th Sin.
N'EwrORT. Knglanil. Sept. '' -The
trade union congress which has been
In session here for several days, bv n
vote of 1 .$'.13,000 to 4Mil. lu-dny
adoptPd a resolution which Is eiila
lent to a complete condemnation of
syndicalism, n term borrowed from the
French, which Is better understood In
the United States as "federation"
A Labor member of Parliament de
clared that syndicalism Is morally In
defensible and economically Impracti
cable. He n Iso Insisted that strikes
ought to lie only the lasl lesort. He
pointed out that a strike did not Injure
the capitalists.. It only bled the workers
BRYCE WELCOMED TO HONOLULU.
Secretary Klsher lmo .rrlr Henri?
(n llr it In lloniestend llenrlnic.
ftteiat Cable fettnteh to Thk 9ii
HoMiM'l.l, Sept. fl. HnlK-h iiihas-n-dor
James liryce was officially welcomed
to tho islands to-day on the arrival of the
steamship Ventura from Australia.
Secretary Fisher of the Department
of the Interior also arrived to-day on the
.lupnneso liner Chlyo Msru and was met
by Gov. Kear. Tho Secietnry said he
w-ould rent offices and begin nl once
an official hparing of tho complaints of
Delegate Kalanfunaolo against the Gov
etnor's administration of the, homestead
laws. The inquiry may al include other
Territorial ami municipal matters, The
complainants nro understood lo have
employed sPcret servicengentsalid lo have
accumulated much matcual.
GERMANS TO INVADE BRAZIL.
I'lnn to MnUr Cnllirrlinul tirrnlesl
Trnde I'nnrr There.
Fpeetal Cable Impalih to TnR Sun.
BmtLl.v. Sept. 0. The German-Brazilian
congress opened n throe days Bession heie
lo-day. The. object or the conieronco is
to make Germany the preniler trnde
power in Brazil. Dr. Cunha. the Brazilian
Minister to Germany, is presiding over
All thn delegates to the eougrecs nre
Germans who ire commercially interested
in Brazil or Brazilian iPMdeut in Ger
many. 'Jilt work tn I' done embraces
schemes to promote- emigration as well as
trade. The congress will nim among
other things to "teinove certain anti
Brazilian views which are now prevalent
MEXICO TO SEND FORCE I
IM'fsitlpiit Tnft Dpninnds Tlint
.M micro Mnkc Kffort Iti
HOADS A It K IMl'ASSABliK
Onl.v Wity to (Jet to Trouble
Section Is Over Hnllwnys
Washi.ncto.v, Kept. 6. In response to J
a most urgent request presented by
Ambassador Wilson on Instructions
from President Taft the Mexican Gov
ernment is preparing to make a des
pel ale effort to clean house In northern
Sonoia, just south of the United States
border. To this end it is likely that thn
(Invcinment of the United States will
cooperate with Mexico to th pxtenl
of permitting Mexican troops to pass
through Texas and Arizona In order to
reuch the affected country as soon as
This move was urged by tho United
States on behalf of the hundred and
morn mining companies In northern
Ponora, whose properties are threatened
with destruction by thn rebels. Kven
the lit c of Its employees urn reported
In grave danger as the result of the
outrageous conduct of thn organized
bands of highwaymen nnd pillagers
under the command of (Jen. Pascual
Orozco. Most of these companies are
within less than l.'.O miles of the United
The absence nf railroads from In
terior Mexico to the State of Sonora
makes It practically Imperative, If any
aid Is to be afforded the beleaguered
mining towns, that troops must be sent
over American railways to Douglas,
Ariz., and thence southward Into the
troubled section. There are no railways
across northern Mexico, so that the
Mexican Government has no means of
moving soldiers Into Sonora from the
eastern States except on foot by the
almost Impassable ov ri In ml roads and
Upon the request of the Amei leans at
Cananea. ICI Tigro and 'Nacozari the War
Department is sending Son Krag-lorgen-sen
Titles to the border to bo conveyed lo
the American- The nearest Consul will
have to assume the responsibility for the
arms getting into the hands of none but
thote for whom they are intended before
they will be sent across the line. Previous
experience has shown that there is great
danger of arms intended for Americans
in Mexico falling into the pos-ei-sion of
rebels. Tho rifles and ammunition are
being sent from the liock Island arsenal,
Hock Island. III., and will probably reach
Arizona in about a week
There i likelihood that more cavalry
will be sent to Arizona in the next few
days. Gen. Schuyler reports from Ari
zona that more men rfre needed there, nnd
through Gen. Murray, commanding at
San Francisco, asked that some infantry
be sent from Kl Paso the War Depart
ment decided that no Infantry could be
spared from Kl Paso, but informed Gen.
Murrav that cavalry would be sent from
I'ort I). A Ku-iell, Wyo , if they were
needed. The Department is awaiting
further udviee on thi-. point
MEXICAN INQUIRY BEGDJS.
rnntors Smllli nml I'nll nl Kl Pn
lo Inlettlunlr II r olallon.
l.t.PRo.Tex .Sept .- Senator William
Alden Smith of Michigan reached here
to-night to begin inquiring Into whether
or not American copital has aided or
abette.1 the Mexican revolution. He
is chairman of the sub-committee of the
Senate Committee of Foreign Relations,
aligned to this work.
Senator A. H. Fall of New Meiico,
another member of the sub-committee
who has been heie on the same work,
will return from Cahfornii nnd Join
Mexican rebels deliberately crossed the
international lm into Arizona fifteen
miles west nf Kl Paso early this morning
and attempted to steal the hordes of thn
thirteen soldier- of the Fourth United
States Cavalry stationed there on border
The soldiers discovered the rebels nnd
i fired, killing four and capturing one
The rebelirotreatpd only a short distance.
, ipmnining throughout the dav on the
, Arizona line m sight of the soldiers
I A courier wos sent from tho soldier 1
I camp o l,e Hudspeth's ranch, thirty.
. tnilaa trout fur rpt)nfnrivtm.nU mwl ftftoMtn I
oivalryine'n on the ranch left this after-
j noon to join their comrades in the ev eut
oi a mmier auncK irom uiy reneis aim
to drive the rebels buck if possible if Ihev
, are still on Arizona soil
The news of the affray reached here
; to-nignt aim louoweci a icnort received
.1,1 mrtrriin rr .f n.i iitfnf.L 1..' r.iltAla Int
' nighl upon lhe horses of the Moimon
I relumes ut Hachita. New Mexico, in
which the soldiers stationed at that plate
gave battle and chased the rebels liack
over the line after shootinir the hoio of
. one rebel and niauinc him a prisoner
I Tho ranches of f-'red Moore and Stewart
1 Hunt, west of Douglas in Arizona, were
raided during last night by rebels and
Mr Moore was firpd at by the raiders
FOMENT REBELLION IN EGYPT.
Itet oliillonnry Posters Ulaiilnjred In
Tnntn NallnnnllM Lender Snniclit.
Speruii Cable feiptttet lo Tnr Sc
(similar to those recently put up here
have been affixed at night to the resi
dences of the Governor and Sub-Governor
In Tnntn. The posters urge the
people to lehfl In revenue fur the ar
rest of S.huvvhh, editor of the Kgyptlan
impel ut 'Ninstantlliople, who was re-
jcenllv turned over lo Kgyptlan officers.
Mohammed Kerld Hey, the Kgyp
linn Nationalist leader, Is wanted
hem for maklnc a violent attack
on the Government In u speech at
a Nationalist conference. 1'erld Hey
I was sentenced In default to n year's
ImprlsnniiK nt, but he had escaped lo
Switzerland. The Government seeks
his extradition, saying he Is n criminal
nnd not n political refugee.
Kerld Hey In 1910 mnde'a violent at-
tack on Col. Theotloie Roosevelt, charg
ing him with dishonoring Kgypt on her
.$56,500 FOR BOOTH MEMORIAL.
This "trim .tlrrailr Subscribed for
.il i nllou Army School.
'p'eial Cable Utipatrli lo Tiik Sr
I.OM10V, Sepl. fi,--The Booth me
morial fund got a good start to-day.
Some 5,500 Is already promised for
the Institution for the training of Sal
vation Army officers.
ON SEARCH ,0F ART PIRATES.
Prince Tronlir tr kn In Milan After
Claes In (lie Thieve.
f feint Cahlr HnpitUh lo Tnn Sex
Miun, ttepi. 6. Prince Paul Troii
ticukoy. the sculptor. Is herp seeking
clues as lo thp piracies from the original
casts of his works which have been ex
it nslcl.v pxported to the United States.
The Prlncp will prosecute nny one
who may tie detected In this work,
which is ngainst the Italian law.
Prince Paul Troubot.koy Is ery
prominent In the artistic world, where
lie Is known hh a sculptor of the Im
ptesslonlsth' school, Ills studio Is in
Paris, hut he Is well known In this
country. A year an da half ago he
spent several months In New York and
set up a studio here, where he did
j small busts and statues for h number
of prominent persons.
An exhibition of his work was held In
March, l!lt. at the Hispanic .Museum,
Where were shown statues, small figures,
busts and groups. Among the exhibits
were statues or busts of Mis. Harry
Payne Whitney, Mrs. YV K. Vanderlillt.
Thomas R Uyan, Prince l.eon Oalltzen
and two statues of Count Tolstoy, to
whom the sculptor was for two years
nn Intimate friend,
"Nature Is bigger than anything else,"
Prince Troubetzkoy said on the occasion
of his New York exhibition; "bigger
than tradition, bigger than the in
dividual, Study nature." Thus proving
that he Is a realist.
THREE ARMY AVIATORS IN
EUROPE KILLED BY FALLS
Two English Army Officers nntl
a Lieutenant in Bavarian
Army Are the Victims.
I-onoon', Sept. 6, English aviation
circles were shocked to-day by the
deaths of two more prominent avia
tors, Capt. Patrick Hamilton and Lieut.
W. A. Stuart, both members of the
Itnyal Flying Corps of tho British nrmy.
The two airmen, who were acting
as Instructors In the army manoeuvres
near Graveley, ascended together to
day In a monoplane, and after accom
plishing n good fllglrr started to descend.
The aeroplane was caught by the wind
and was knocked about so badly that It
broke In halves while In the air. The.
two parts struck the ground with a
crash from a height estimated at about
Hoth officers were killed Instantly.
Heri.i.v. Sept 6. Mem. Steger, nn
aviator attached to the Bavarian army,
died to-da from Injuries he receled
this morning when Ills machine fell
while maklni; a reconnoitring flight
In connection with the manoeuvres near
The ailatnr at the time of the acci
dent was making observations of the
"enemy's" position. The weather was
adverse to a rtlght. but the officer ven
tured out. When about 300 feet In the
air the biplane collapsed and fell.
Capt. Hamilton came to America last
September to take part In the meet nt
Nassau Boulevard. He was accom
panied by George M. Dyott, another
Kncllsh axlator. who was his partner
while he was In this country Before
returning to Kurope he Joined the
Molsant tilers nnd made (lights In Mex
ico Both Capt. Hamilton nnd Mr.
Dyott had thrilling experiences dining
their trip to MexUo. They were put
In Jail, because after receiving money
for fltgnt.s they refused to go up when
the weather was unHUltnble. After
spending Jhiee days in jail Capt Hamil
ton was set free upon the promise that
Dyott would make1 additional flights.
Dolt escapid later by making a ptom
Ife tu ty from lhe roof of the Jail.
When lhe nlators ref.ned to tty the
crowd threatened lo burn them nllxc.
.vir iij uu stun nisi nucill Hi iieiuii-i
st.ad that he had ui-ed th.- monoplane
his lllghls In ".Mexico. Before turning
the machine over to Capt. Hamilton Mr
Dyott said he had told him thnt the
cables which serve ns guy ropes to the
wings were bi.fly worn and ought to
be replaced before the machine was
used ngaln. When he received word ofi
Hamilton s death Mr. Dyott said he
feared the Captain had not made these'
AVIATOR RISES TO 16,400 FEET.
j "' irro. llrKnln. llrlKhl " -
lir,i n iilulKtr, I'ranrr
, ., .
I "".'.r': L" ", .',.,,..
Paris. Sept. 6. -Aviator Roland Gar-
, ros regained the height record to-day at
noiimate m a nieriot monoplane, ne
reached an altitude of .i.OOO meters, more
than lti.400 feet.
Since his record of 3,930 meters, made
on September I. 1911, was beaten by an
Austrian aviator, who reached a height
of 4,500 meters. Garros has been traln-
jlng and accustoming himself to great
heights by ballooning. Ho nrranged an
oxygen apparatus for breathing If It be
came necessary to use such an ap
pliance. TIip wind was strong and thp clouds
thick when Garros ascended. Hp wns
soon lost to slgljt nnd thpre was much
anxiety about him until news was re
ceived thnt he had landed twelve miles
uwny from the stnrtlng point.
Garros says that when the barograph
registered 3,000 he hegnn lo descend
without the use of the motor.
DR. SUN FAVORS "OPEN DOOR."
I'mra (he Kncournariiienl nf ForrlKn
I'nteriirlse In Chlnn.
ipeetal CaMt Deipiitctien lo Tin Sin
Pkki.v, Sept, 6, - Dr. Sun Vat Sen In
an address to delegates from various
public bodies who called on him to-day
I urged them to encourage foreign com
merclal financial enterprise on the lines
of the open door, contending that It
would remove diplomatic difficulties nnd
help tn strengthen China and make her
President Yuan Hhlh Kal has fixed tho
date for the primary elections for rep
resentatives to the National Assembly
ns December 10. The final elections will
take place on January 10.
There Is a rum In circulation that
the troops In the southwestern pnrt of
the province of Yun-nan have revolted
nnd deposed the Republican Govern
ment. Ixixnox, Sept. 7, A Pekln despatch
to the Daily Telegraph says Dr. Hun
wilt shortly return lo Shanghai, as he Is
thoroughly disgusted at the manner In
which the foreign legations have given
him the cold shoulder and the Impossi
bility nf combatting President Yuan
I.pndprs of Country's Political
Parties Issue Declaration
RF.MOH OF SECRET lEAfil'E
Servia and Orppce Said to Have
.loiiipil Hands With
.Vn'til Ctble Hetptlc) lo Tut Si
Mixno.v, Sept. 7. Prophets of n war
In the Balkans reiterate their assertions
to-day. The Sofia correspondent of the
tlntlu Mntl attaches the greatest Impor
tance to a declaration of the two lead
ers of the Nationalist nnd Progressive
parties, from which the present coali
tion Government was drawn. The dec
laration sa'H among other things: "We
have arrived at a stage when the Mace
donian question must be settled. The
Turks cannot reform the Government of
Mncedr.nU If they wmtid. The Young
Turks had a chance and failed, Neither
Klamll Pasha nnr any other Grand
Vizier could do It. They would be
merely subordinates who would con
tlnuo to misgovern. The Turks will
grant autonomy to Macedonia only un
der compulsion. Tho other grpat
Powers must compel them to do so or
allow us to do the compulsion."
After outlining what form of govern
ment they think necessary, the leaders
say: "If this cannot be assured it must
be won by force. It would not be war,
but n crusade."
Other accounts represent Servln and
Greece as being ready to support Bul
garia. The patriotic societies of those
count! les are holding meetings nnd are
urging the Powers to secure the freedom
of Macedonia. The Bulgarian Govern
ment Is still reported to be doing lt
utmost to suppress popular excitement
In accordance with alleged repeated
warnings from the Powers, but there
are fears that lhe approaching meeting
of the Sobranje will be made the occa
sion for forming nn nntl-Government
majority and Insisting on war.
There Is talk of a secret Bulgarian
league having sent n letter to the Gov
ernment stating that If wnr Is not ile
tlnred violent reienge will be taken
on the Ministers and King Ferdinand.
The seml-otllclaf newspaper Mir. pub
lished nt Sofia, while declaring that
Bulgaria wns never stronger from a
military standpoint or financially, says
tho Government Is trlng to achieve
the ends It has In view pacifically nnd
thai events will J'isttfj this policy.
WHY HEARST SUPPORTS WILSON.
Kllierla Mr Will lie Knrreri to He
roine More lroareslvr.
prrnit t nil HexpatcK lo Tht Sis
LoNixis, Sept. 6. -William It. Hearst.
In an Interview on American politics I . VI V .
here to-day. said among other things,"1' ,hre Prominen officials were present .
that Gov. Wilson merely added more rh" Emperor will start for Berlin to-
water to the Democratic milk nnd water morrow
platform. He (Mr. Heifrst ) was sup- Punng the day the Knispr again Pm
nortlnc Gov. Wilson not because he he- phasied lhe democratic pose which he
llleves In the feeble professions of t ho !
Democrats or acquiesces in Gov. Wd- " streets ol .uricli in the lorpnoon Bi
son's Indefinite declarations, but lie- fuded by a single aid He mixed with
cause he believes that If Mr. Wilson is '
elected, which is to be expected. I he. ; '"xc hange words with his cheering ad
powerful piogrcsslv e element among lhe mirers while the detectives who followed
Democrats will drive him to be far more were perspiring with anxiety
progressive. I On his arrival here in the afternoon he
went about sightseeing He wnlnod into
REPORT OF NICARAGUAN BATTLE. : t he lammis bear pit. where he fed the
j enimaN. During the day hp look occa
I nsiirueiita Defenied ftrr lleniy sicii to praise again the efficiency of the
riglitlnu rnr Muimunn. I Swi-s troop-. whoe mnmriivres he has
Spe,;.,l lob.e l.,rK , Tl.r Sin ' Xnvn 'V1'''K for three days It is re-
Colon. H. P. Sent. S - tNlcaraeuan in- '
surgenls were worsted to-day In
bloody battle mar Mnsayn. according
to reliable Information received here.
The l-Vdcinls also lost heavily. Details
"r ,,no nRaKewe
celved. but the bn
nt have not been le-
battle is believed lo have
'een tno ,n0f,t "vcrc "f revolution. I
i " I
1 BLUEJACKETS KUNNINU TRAINS,
; uP,arB rna llrHsrdlnu lleiolu-
linn Herri veil nt WnshliiKlnn.
Wasuixoton. Sepl a
Wasuixoton. Sepl fi Kinther reas-
Miring news regarding Nicaragua was
received at the Nnvy Dppartmenl to-dny
in a message from Admiral Southerland.
commander in chief of the United States
forces there. '
The Admiral reported that the Colorado
at Corinto and that her crow
was found to include five men whu weie
formerly locomotive engineers. These
men were at once selected to asiist in
manning tho tailroad from Corinto to
Managua, which Is being operated by tho
American forces for the purpose of keep
ing communication oen
Heltons concerning ine danger or for
eigners at Matagalpa are greatly exag-
ftCrniPU, ill lilt- Uf!llll.U U .-IMIMUUI OUUlll.'l
and He is convinced that nothing seri
ous could occur there without its being
known tn him soon. lie is investigating,
Small rebel gurrisons nre reorted
in the Gulf of Konseca nnd the Plnza
Grande, Admiral Southerland is taking
steps to prevent all jugress in this sec
tion nf Nicaragua fioni Honduras and
Salvador This pathway of approach
will bo closed absolutely to all filibuster
The cruiser California has proceeded
down the coast and will examine into
conditions between Corinto and San Juan
Admiral Southerland reports that he
expects in a few days to give the Wash
ington nuthnritiea reports of definite
and decided improvement in the situa
tion throughout Nicaragua.
FIGHTS CHOLERA PERIL.
I. S. I'nlillc Health Service on lhe
Lookout for Carriers.
WASitiNfiTOv, Sept. 6. Surgeons of
the Cnlled States Public Health Ser
vice wjio are charged with the duty of
examining Immigrants from foreign
countries for the detection of dangerous
diseases were warned to-day to be on
the lookout for'cholero carriers, Double
examinations of all entering aliens will
be prescribed until the present outbreak
of cholera In southern Sardinia and
Italy and tn Beirut, Syria, subsides.
Officials explained to-day thnt n
cholera carrier Is n person capable nf
spreading the disease by Infecting food
or v-atcr, although he may have no
outward symptoms of It. One cholera
carrier, ttccordlng to the health experts,
could cause An epidemic In this coun
try that would cost many lives and
result In quarantines that would mean
thousands of dollars of loss In com
merce and trade.
Each Immigrant arriving from the
cholera Infected countries will be sub
jected to a bacteriological examination.
AMERICAN VICTIM OF SWINDLE.
Pope llMit'l Get he .lerfeU Nor Mlr
llng Ills .tno.
fpeeinl Cable repnlei to fa Sc
London, Sept. fl. An American named
Oliver Stirling Is the latest victim of a
confidence Ramo with a peculiar pmbpl
lishment. A man who was. walking; by
him In thn street dropped a purso which
Mr. Stirling, picked up and returned to
thn owner. Tho stranger, w'ho said his
name was Murnhy. was very grateful.
as tho purse contained jewels which he
was taking; to the Pope.
Tho usual confidence conversation then
followed and another man, named Jame
son, who was an accomplice of Murphy
joined the parly. Thn latter told a story
of how a rich uncln of his had dlexl and
had left many charitable bequests to
Mil ions persons and also the jewels to the
Pope.' Ho (Murphy) was to distribute)
these gifts. Stirling: accepted tho story
nnd he a nd .fampson agreed to help Murphy
In this work. Hoth gnv Murphy money
ns a guarantee of their Integrity, Stir
ling putting up i.tim. Murphy then dis
appeared and has not been seen since.
.Jameson, of course, got his money back,
but Stirling can find no trace of Murphy
or his jam.
NO TRUTH IN CHINESE I0AN.
OfllcInU ol I. lords nnd S ml Ill's Ilanka
fpeetal Cable Petpntcli to Tni Scs.
London, Sept. 6. The officials of
I.loyds Bank of London and Smith's
Bank deny the teport from Pekln,
printed In the Paris llcialtt, to the ef
fect that these firms had agreed to pro
vide China with a loan of J60.000.000.
According to a news agency de
spacth from St. Petersburg the Russian
Government feels apprehension over the
granting of n number of concessions to
Grrman Industrial firms by China. The
latest of these concessions Is for the
construction of street railways In Pekln
and other Chinese cities.
The Russian Government fears that
the Germans have obtained the conces
sions In return for loans made to China,
without lestrlctlons ns to the use to
which the money Is put.
The Russian Government contem
plates sending a note to the Interested
Powers In order to endeavor to put a
stop to the making of private loans to
Chlnn without the consent of tho
At the clone of business veMerday J. V
Morgan A Co hail not been notified of an
application by the Chinese (iovernment
for s SI-.'S.oii,(ioo loan, ns.repnrted In a Wall
Street despatch eterday from I e In
lepresentiitlve of the firm said that
the application might have been made
w Ithnut otflcial nolillcntiou here The F.uro
penn member or the syndicate hav e author
ity to net for the American member
KAISER ENDS SWISS VISIT.
4irnln Minns Ills lleinoernry Anionic
tdmlrer 111 Znrleh,
.'irri.if rn',1 Peunteli lo The Sin
Bkexk, Sept U The Kaiser brought
his viit to Switzerland to n close by at
tending a great banquet in hi. honor this
......; . .... ; . I ) r.'.. . I
a-umed esterday He walked through
the crowd and occasionally stopped to
Por,p" "ml wn ginny oi a mux pas in
presenting jewelled pins to tho officers,
who are not allow ed lo receive gifts any
more than decorations
DR. M'GEE'S BODY SHIPPED.
sciential' II mill Wrlxlis 411 Ounces,
Which Is More Thmi Avrrnitr.
Wasiuniiton, Sept. 6. The body of
Dr. W .1 McGee, Government scientist,
who died here on Tuesday, has been
shipped to Dr. R. A. Spltzka of the Jef
ferson Medical College., Philadelphia.
Dr. McGee directed that his body and
brain be turned over to Dr. Spltzka for
dissection In the Interest of science.
Dr. McGee directed a like disposition
of the brain of the late Dr. .1. W. Powell,
of which he had had the custody since
the death of Dr. Powell several years
In his will he speaks of the dispo
sition of his body and snys that "a cer
tain State provided by law that medical
graduates should have had dissecting
room experience and yet made no pro
vision for requisite subjects conform
ably with the shocking economic wastu
represented by the cities of the dead In
the long settled portions of the coun
try." Puil.AnF.t.rilM. Sept. fl. -The brain
of Dr W. J. McGee was removed bv
Prof. Spitzkn to-day. It weighs a fraction
over forty-nine ounces, which is regardpd
ns above the average The bodv will
be dissected ill a few days. The cancer
cells will bo studied, after which the body
will be cremated.
GIRL OF 17 KILLS HERSELF.
Al la Mnnn of IMalnllclil, V. .1., Wns
lo Hair nre n .Married This .Month.
Miss Rose Mann. 17 years old, daugh
ter of Morris Mnnn of Stebblns place,
Plalntli'ld, N. .1 . committed suicide
last night at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Guslave Lnvere, In North Plain-
field, by drinking carbolic acid. She
died on the way to the hospital.
Miss Mann wns to have been married
lo Isldor Schwartz of this city, on
September 22. Melancholia Is the only
known couse for the suicide.
ARMY CAPTAINS DISMISSED.
Both Convicted an Clin rues Conrrrii
Inn Conduct In Philippines,
Washinuto.s'. Sept. 6. -The dismissal
from the United States army of Capt.
Boss lleese, Philippine scouts, a native
of Georgia, was announced at the War
Department this afternoon. Capt. Reese
was tried and convicted bv court-martial
in the Philippines on charges alleging
hrutal treatment of enlisted men. the use
of abusive and profane language to nno
of his subordinate officers and drunken
ness on duty.
President Taft has approved the son
tenoe of dismissal imposorl bv general
court-martial In the caBe of Capt, Jacques
de Ii, I jifltte. Twelfth Infantry, who was
tried and convicted at Manila on charges
alleging scandalous and dishonorable
eonduot and a scries of Irregular finanoUI
CABLE CUT TO 9 CENTS
Western I'nion Announces He
diiction in Hate for Such
WEEK END LETTERS iLESS!
Decreasp From SI. 50 for 30
Words to $1.15 for 2i Words
.Mini in u in linto.
New rates on the various klmls of cable
mpssngps wpro nnnouncpd Inst night by
thp Western Union. They call for markpel
reductions in tho transmission of what
telegraph operators cnll "deferred busl
ness." TheodoroN". Vail, president of tho
Western Union, explains tho new rates, on
the score of general utility.saying that the
cables ought to bp uspd nt hours viheJi at
present thoy nro almost idle.
The dnto when tho new rates wilhgo into
effect was not announced, but it waa said
unofficially that the company would prob
ably bo ready to accept despatches at thd
new rates on Monday. I ho Pof! masters'
General of Great Britain nndCarmdamadfl
the nnnouncement simultaneously with
tho appearance of tho Western Union
statement in Now York. i
Tho rates apply to messasrs between
Great Britain nnd tho United States and
between Great Britain nnd Canada. They
call for free delivery in nil partaof Great
Britain and in such parts ot tho Unitl
States and Canada ns are already in thn
so-called 2T cent zone- that is, in tho re
gion reached now by regular cable mes-.
sages at 26 cents n word. Messages to
places outside that 'one will be subject to
add itional land tolls.
The regular message rate of 25 cents '
word is maintained. It applies to thn
busiest parts of the day, and such monsagPfJ
have priority In transmission over all
A new rate of fl cpnts n word ia es-.
tablished for messages to'bo sent at such
times of the day or night na the company t
finds convenient. They must bo written
in Knglish and no code words nre to be
allowed except in the nddrpnsps. In
moages to or from Canada they can ho
written in French if tho Bonder prefers.!
The old rate on deferred messages similar
to these wns 11!' J cents a word.
Night letters nt 73 cent for twelve)
words with Scents for each additional word
have no counterpart in the present cable
schedules of the company. Codo words
aru barred in these messages, also, except
in tho address. They may bo filed at any
time up to midnight nnd are to be delivered
within twenty-four hours of the time of
The minimum rate for "week end lot
aei" is reduced from $1.30 for thirty
words to SI 15 for twenty-four words.
The charge for additiona Iwords under
the old turiff was 25 cents for each group
or five words. Under the new schedule
the rate is 5 cents for each extra word.
These messages must be filed before mid
night Saturday and will be delivered
1 he old "cable letters," which went at
the rate of $t..V) for 20 words, ftroeuper
seded by the now classifications.
A leduction in press rates from 10 to 7
cents n word wan announced a few days
ago. In certain hours. Which coincide
nearly with edition times of the morning
and afternoon papers, the rate is further
reduced to 3 cents a word .
TRAINMEN WANT MORE WAGES.
Kmiiliiyre nt Sun t hrnslern Itoada
Threaten In Strike.
Washington,. Sept. 6. Representa
tives of the Brotherhood of Rallwny
Trainmen and of railroads operating In
the Southeast are In conference hero
relative to a general raise In wages, de
manded by the trainmen, but as yet
have reached no agreement.
The men demand an Increase of from
15 lo 20 per cent., nnd nearly 12,000
trainmen are Involved. Val Kltzpatrlck,
vice-president of the Brotherhood of
Railway Trainmen, declared this after
noon that unless the railroad managers
showed a change In their nttitude a.
strike will probably he declared,
It Is believed thnt the controversy will
finally be submitted to the mediators
provided for by the Krdman act.
ANOTHER THEFT OF PAINTING.
CrrapPa "(,'rnrlflxlnii" Stolen Front
Its Place In I.rKhnrn. Italj-.
Sperial Cable Heipaleft lo The Srx
I.toiior.N, Sept. IS, Crespl's painting
of tho "Cruflxion" has been stolen)
from the building nf the Archconfrater
nlty of Mercy.
FLASHES FIW.V THF. CABLE.
I.I VKH POOL. The tmmhlp tVfrer,
nhlrh Merit asmuntl In lhe tlnrkit here, has.
bfin reflnatetl. She came from New Orttana,
IIII.DAO. The Sranleh .allln Tenel Ijr
naclo l.onH. uhlrh wa hound for North
American ports, line been wrecked. Peven
of the crew prlhe1.
MADRID. Several French correapondants
at H.in Sebaalliin report thnt the Franco.
SpanMh nrcollatlona on Morocco have been
held lip owlutf lo France' demand for rails,
faction In regard to the recent Mogador anil
Maianan Incidents In wMch lhe Spanish
ronaula were alleged to have aided tha op
pofltlon lo French rule In Morocco.
t'ONSTA.VTINOrt.K Kuropean and Att
allc Turkey nlll be represented by a lama
delegation at the International congreaa of
Chambers nf I'nntmerce to be held In not.
Inn on September II. Polite fifteen repre.
aentHtlvea of Important hulnrR houses la
the Uatkan penlnaula and Asia Minor, On.
hrlel Hie Havndnl, t'nlteil Statea Consul
Ceneral at Cnnetanllnoph', will attend tha
Used at meals
pepsia and re
lieves Gout and
Ask your Physldan