The New York Times from New York, New York on October 26, 1912 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
New York, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 26, 1912
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

i HAYAM QUIET AFTER FACTION GUN FIGHT! Two Dead, Many Hurt, in Last flight's Battle Between Lib-rals and Conservatives. gOTH SIDES ACCUSE POLICE government Alto Charged with Bias i Presidential Campaign Impar. tlallty at Election Demanded. gpcdel Ct! to Tarsi New Tors: Tins. HAVANA. Oct. T. The total results of last night's rioting were fifteen ae-rlously wounded, of whom ten received Jiullet wounds, two having since died, while the injuries of the rest were bruises inflicted by canes and stones. There Is no foundation for reports tkat women were shot. The rioting did not last over fifteen minutes. ; The Government had been forewarned of the likelihood of trouble and itsfloned rural guards where they could be called upon in case the police were unable to cope with the situation. The rurals put down the trouble almost .'Jnstantly. The rioting predicted to-day did not develop. Two or three unimportant clashes occurred this afternoon, one between medical students, when two were injured. F.r ports that President Gomez was eotisidpring his resignation are viewed ts ridiculous. The Government is confident that the disorders will not bo repeated. Owing to charges that Charles Aguirre. Chier of Police of Havana, waa partisan and favored the Liberals. Secretary Saneully of the State Department and Acting Secretary of the Government, has appointed Lieut. Col. Pujol Supervisor of the Havana police. The latter is a disciplined officer, -who commanded the respect and confidence of both the Wood and Magoon governments, as well aa the Palm a and Gomes administrations. HAVANA. Oct. 25. Havana la quiet tonight, but there la a strong undercurrent of excitement and dread of a repetition ef the bloody scenea of last night, when a brisk battle between Conservatives and Liberals took place in Central Park at the close of a .neetlng held by the po lltlcal supporters of Alfred Zayas, a candidate for the Presidency of the republic. The cavalry guard was withdraws from Central Park to-day and replaced by a strong force of police, who would not permit any gatherings in (roups. The partisan newspapers are Indulging In furious recriminations and threats and both sides are declaring It to be their dftrmlnaUon to appeal to force If their rights are aot protected. Each side is alleging that favoritism la being shown their opponents by the Government in last night's battle between Conservatives and Liberals several hundred snots were Bred. The outdoor mass meeting of Zayaa'a supporters, to which the fight waa a , sequel, was conducted peacefully until the tost speaker ascended the platform, whea a number of shots were fired, apparently by a group of ConJeiatlve gathered n front of a hotel. Instantly therow-d began to disperse and the fusillade became general, eitendlng across Central Park and down the Prado. For ten minutes the "I,-1 to reeemblethe rattle of machine guns. Strong forces of mounted police and cavalry charged repeatedly with drawn machetes and fired revolvers. The mob returned the fire from the w1dow."nd porches of the houses. A crowd of adherents of Zayaa halted In front of the Aebert Hub, flrtnVoU rmerf "JT8-, "hota'weVe returned from the balcontea of the club by the supporters of Gen. Asbert. the tl? anai Her.e occurred the hot- !Lf,f.hVn -a S1Tr,J P'nen,s horses were shot under them. A number of bul- A'soerfcrb AmertC" Reinforcements of police, rural guard, and soldiers arrived and the mob, which was then composed of adherents of both parties, was driven from the park and Kradus-ltv ri iiunwl 1 .v ' - . . vijt9 para was occupied by a strong foroe of cav- The fronts of the hotels and cafes facing the park are riddled with bullet holes Immediately after the firing had ceased the police raided the Asbert Club and "..c . BeBrcn ror weapons. They arrest-ed severa' members. This will probably intensify political animosity, as It Is pen- JLc5arB0J that the P nd rural giiards wre acting under the order of the authorities and actively assisting the f "Mowers of Zayaa. Another meeting held by the Conserve,. aioutlVr.tOPOuh of th city were "lrtd ,Ch mn7 ,hota Sn? hl,rSark tn ftring was be gun by Conservatives returning from their Set,"? .Tho were exasperated by anat-tack on them there. Annie Peck to Talk for Wilson. i Miss Annie S. Peck, the mountain - eilmber and author, has become a convert to the cause of Gov. Wilson, and will be ' orSP"Clp&1 "P" this evening at two fmh"Vteetlng2 to.b hld Thlrty-fourthrt and Bdway. and at Forty-v. rourth Street and Broadway. OIIIMIIln mini Jiuiii mini iiin h hih iiiiiinnHHi i nimfTTHmTmTmnnmnTmnTmTTTintnnTTTTTTimTniTtnnTfTTnnirTTiTTT w,""""'iuHuiiiiuiuuuiuiiuuuinuiiuiuuiuiuuilumillllUlllUiliUUlluUllUiUluilUUI A Little Men Big in Wisdom and Clever in Dress. A Little Sale of Big Importance. Important to you who believe in" the Promotion-Power of Distinctive Clothes end who would watch expenses, for Savings are $5.00 to $10.00. Important to u because it will attract by price many men who, having seen the coats, will later become enthusiastic boosters among their friends. . : A Little Sale because we can hardly afford to have it otherwise our profit is pretty maQ. The "Fulton Ouard1 is a smart knew length affair, jurt -right medium weight, belted back, half lined with aUk. silk alecrea. In an favored colors each one a beauty, all alone in ha class. The "Blenheim Ouard" is aa English type, belted back, equally mart, equally desirable. . Back, cheat aad aleevea Lined with rainproof English Roecberry. Either coat is ideal for walking or for motoring; general utility wear. Come and look we will not even suggest that you buy. We leave that to the coats. a W iim ama ieii lU'lf mmm . ttmmSmwmr immmTk. J URDU SAME amSXaZm. VL mw asam saunas aiw .rit jiit ion BROArMWY ATWARm ST rCTTTCtK it? AVLBET 27?? & 28T-SV Huron sravr ratbush AY-esocstiyie exoADWAy at aEcrorto av( - H HtHllinn.uMM. BLOW HOLE IN ROOF TO ROB. Pollca Discover Burglar Pulling Up Fur to the Top of Building. The Chance flndinr of an onn A, - v -- r - to the arrest early yesterday morning f men Whom tha nulira r),ar. - v 1 - " win -Tine user dynamite a a mnsi f bM. t' through the concrete roof of a mod-'cnl ern loft building-, every window of the UDDer flnnr Kl i- a . upper tloor bring wired as a precaution against burglars. The police made two arrests, one prtsouer. who said be was Frederick Elchner. hmvinr no (un. ... ebot In the head, and the other, who fl- -cnoea aimsolf aa Henry Ueberman of 233 East 23d Street, cut his band In set. tin- til rough a glass door. Elchner waa tuc Vrjj 4 loou. jie and I Ms companion were found after a three- J Oiiowou by the trail t Wood. II and hour search, in which the police reserves JVUIOL I Policeman Peter Ceadle of the IVest' Seventeenth Street Stat ion was ffolnv nft I Hxed post, at Twenty-fifth Ptreet and Sixth Avenue, when, in nesting tbe loft billdlng at 133 West Twenly-flfth tSSreet. he saw the open door. With poll -eman Van Cot t he ascended to the roof and round nothing amiss. Across on the roof ?ith. twelve-story loft building at 134-144 eet Twenty-sixth Street the pollce- wnrn nntti , . . . Jagged hole In the roof, busily engaged In pulling a bundle of goods up from the ur establishment of 8. Welner & Co. Beadle covered the man with his revolver and shouted to him to stand where he waa or he would fire. '"'' was the reply, the man being Fm51der that the policeman would miss in the dim light and across the twenty- l'?01 that separated one roof from the other. Beadle fired three shots at the man as ne ran, and he saw the burglar starrer as he made for the door leading down '"V? the building. Other policemen cams with the sound of the shot, and while Beadle and Van Cott started down through the Twenty-fifth 8treet building to the rear entrance, and so to the building in Twenty-sixth Street, other policemen came, and within a short time the 5k was Practically surrounded. The policemen crossed the narrow court and climbed the fire escapes at the rear -. the Tnty-slxth Street building. JUhen they got to the roof thev found beside the Jagged hole In the roof llo.uo w-orth of fur goods bundled up, two stor. ??. ,J"rl.S two electric flashlights, two sticks of dynamite, two cans of powder, and a coll of rope. k- J-k 11 w said, tnat ' J,t we" Pned. end that a hole j barely large enough to admit a man had I been blown In the concrete roof. The ' fiHnT-W .-? flr ho trnm the top ,V VIC tlon lM,.w'd- t was aald. that m tJl nyio in ins root. TALE OF ROOSEVELT PLOT. Sensational Minister Blames Shooting on Union League Mem be re. Sftcial It 7" A'rw Ytrk Tiaw,. READING. Penn.. Oct. 28.The Rev. Dr. George Chalmers Richmond, rector of St. John's Episcopal Church. Philadelphia, created a seaaatton at a Bull Moose meeting attended by more than 1.800 per-sons In the Auditorium here to-night wnen ne declared that the attempted assassination of Theodore Roosevelt w.. partly planned to the Union League Club. rnuaaeiphle. He prefaced his remarks with the dec laration that thus far no lewsperer had i dared nnhllah th. v. k CTa I dared publish the remarks he had made several times before, and added that it he did not soon succeed in getting them into print ho would publish them In a namnhlet of hi. nam 1 1 . ... plaln ttvat a month ago aeveral " whlaky- mcjaoera or I tie laague were discussing Roosevelt. who Is hated In some nlarea . mtiK . - -. 1 . one time In his Ufe."' when one of them " 'This man we should klU becaoso be uim.m.rv a.11 men our Drethren: to mons nmirrl.n ... . : " 7- " mwu mor. Bishop Mackay-8mlth endeavored to re- "'' mm. n vnare was an open eon-rllct. In the course of which tbs Bishop rave ant a Inttae ha x. a Richmond, tn wh,ch he said: "I have had thirty-five years' experience tn the clergy, and I never met anybody like you. Such vanity as yours mav have Its aqual. but I never heard of It '" The Bishop again spoke of his " horrible vanity" and "rage for self -advertising." and threatened discipline If there were further outbreaks. Dr. Richmond also had trouble because of the nature of his sermons m the Roches tar dloceee. MATRONS' PAY STAYS $1 ,000. Appellate Declalon Is Against Their Try for $400 Increase. The attempt of the polios matrons to add S400 a year to their salaries on the strength of an act of the Legislature waa defeated by the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court yesterday. The law which fixed the salaries of polloe ma trons declared they should get the same salaries as doormen. 11.000 a year. At the lest session, the) doormen got through the Legislature a bill which abolished their rank and made patrolmen of them. Those who had been a certain number of ! rears In the eervioo lmmill.tl m tha j highest salary paJd to patrolmen. 11.400 ; a year. Matrons of similar seniority then ! applied to Controller Prendergast to raise their salaries. When he refused, they ( sought a writ of mandamus. The mande-j mus waa granted in Special Term of the Supreme Court and the City took an ap-! peals. Adele B. Priess, one of the matrons case. In dismissing her plea, reversing the lower court, the Appellate Division said: " The salary of a, doorman, although the position has been abolished, is still ? reserved In the City Charter and this Is he only thing which entltlee him to any salary at all. The charter provides that a police matron shall receive the same salary aa a doorman, set that of a patrol-tnaa. Unleee this Is still in force, there la no Btatnto Which antltlM a. matmn tn s saiary. Sale of Guard Coats UrSLWOSlHCL To-day: BrocLlyn Acres Open Until 9:30, New AINSWORTH TO AIR GRIEVANCE IN BOOK Chattf.. . J " -.one; to Come to D. a . iene of the Former Adjutant Central. MEANS RENEWAL OF FIGHT Printed Attack on Stlmeon and Army to Precede Campaign far m. toratlon of Dlgnltlta, The Army and Navy Jeurrei. la Its Uewe lar. p-inU th. for)ow,nt frw Ul ahliigtin correspondent: "With great secrecy pravemtlene at ilng made to publish former Adjt Oea. AJtisworth e- grievaaoee aaalast Ue eo Th. book ha- wmte. sy OU. Challle-Long. formerly of the Eya army, but now reetdlag at a eoontry teas near Washington. It is to be published front London, to glv the book the eper-ance of being criticism upon the Secre. tary of War and the am ee. - e . source, for fordns; Oea. Alaewwrtfe Into rearemenC A th 5oUJ1" etng arraagW fcy " representative of the fomar Aojutant Oen.ral. It is said that the m!T" ff"! J? -.to Europa for tht. piychologiceJ moioMit Con areas wlU be far. every member of tbs book, fresh t.r. 1 Jl Preparatory to aa a. J reopen the Alnswoettl emse U Congress. An attempt wlllbe b?2a1 t W.' ' "rei that th l.jutJo- ta,rkla r ,T te attenuon of ror.lcn mUlti uothforT,v Ti.r..rj dm provtaing for tb restorm. tto" t Oen. Alnaworth to the aetrTLrt This will be the second l time T hat officer has used a trookteake a m2J?i Pon th. armr Mr VnSS? book." Th. TrUi. of . 7'' which was the utis ef Major Arwae'a book, was profuaely illustrated, aod arae a source of no end of tnuHmtai to the army and public In genarai. It waa aiao a breeder of troub ror Major a inn. But It Is hardly to be eiparta that (mi Aina worth will mak. bis move la the open. Hi. plan of attack has aJwwy bewm to ambush his eeemiee." SferW la Ta. rw T-k TWa. WA5H1NOTON. Oct. 3 -If the statement of The Army and Navy Journal that an effort Is to be nvali ta rwtor Major Jen. Alnaworth to th artist net of the army la corract. thr Is tund bo the llrrlleat kind of renteot that will stir military circles In this roan (rr aa they have not nen atlrred for maey a day. Gan. Alnaworth has a 1ersAlB4 alspoaitlon and la noted foe a bui.4o teradtv of duriom II. - - - - Influence In I'onfrua, aiv4 n u mm.lt i !"y. tbl lf1l "tart fwo-.pwiga for V torra, P-rV In army history, with Oan. Alnewneth. Hecretary of War Mtlmaoa, and Major Oen. lonard Wood. C"htf of to Arsay OeneraJ H'aff. aa tha elorra crain. It Is asserted that Oen, Alnaworth Ha. cherished h amMliow ot rwondirg out Ills military rtrwr by btng aaa'.gd to a command tn the field. Uka j-; Hood, he entered the army as aa aaalatant sr geon, and waa railed to the War I'm-partroeet by HecreCsry K.niv-ttt o tha . n-Tnui Aammisiratioa to taaa ip the task of claavtfytng the rarda of the so-called record and pnslo (t! via on : - " " - lf)UlT. promotion from one grade to another, and rwajiy tigress created the office of Military Secretary, to which Oea. Atas-worth wms appotntad. Itar this efTVoe was converted to that ef Adjutant Oaat-eral of the Army, and the Incumbent received the rank of Major Ooaerel. THREATENS EDISON; IN CELL Harry Mitchell la Probably tha Same Man Who Once Threatened MoKlnley. S trial a, Tm, Kmm Xae Tawss. BALTIWOKE, Oct. X. -Harry MTtch.a was arrested at the Levartng Hoosa, O0 North Front Btrest. this aftemeeev, by Detective Harry Hammers la, oa the charge of sending tltreavtentna; lettera ta Thomas A. Edison. For several months past the revwAtor has been annoyed bv liters mailed from " i mi m ui i am coujitrr. ana t h writer invariably demanded large rimi or money unaer pain or death. Mr. Edison had the matter placed ta the hands of the postal authorities The police learned that a man navned Harry Mitchell had been arreeted In U0 by the Washington authorities on a charge of threaten ng th Ufa of President McKlnley. This Mitchell wbe ts said to have come front Virginia, was accused by Secret Sarvtco men of having come to Washington for the purpee ot carrying out Ma threats He was tried and founl guilty of threatening aaamlna-tlon. but on being examined by emlaent alienists waa found to be Insane. Ha was sent to the Virginia Bute Hospital for the Insane at otauntoa, Va.. wh.rs be was confined until the asaasart nation of McKlnley by Csolgoes at Buffalo In the Fall of 1901. Por several months prior to this Mitchell had becsed for an examination by alienists, declaring that be had recovered. Dales Holden. who le tha patent at-tomey for Thomas A. Edison, was Informed of the arrest ef Harry Mitchell over the telephone last night at hie borne tn East Orange. N. j. Mr. Holden as-pressed surpriso that Mitchell had bsra arrested saying that It had only born Mr. Edison s desrtre to have the me a warned not to write any mors Utters or him. iuiiiimuumim.u.uini.i.i.i:.!,.,,. uiii.ili1.ti....,ltM;J) 3 3 for Men 357 "Guard" Overcoats $20' Never before sold at LESS than $25 a s30 York Stores 6:30. TnrrQ KATirrmiv a an a e it a lAuikiiit i i ii ' i nil. i w i r v n SLAIN WOUAM KNOWN HERE. Mr, ltaHl Waa DeotMe 4 LaU Or. LUtaatKal. SegUl'st Lse4e. ' are le sa aa r.. bc Mr M to wr-f Wea ef lt aeree gtt99 fd Jf ' r f-7 tJltT.?" "aws,Tr; w'r"i ltacwU Ihm a Oay as ta lmw tike tsttae m iotvm tm ire xetM u ki Meavasy TL aarkae mt tka swaje. t wkck aar-y . y Ti m. -t wreeaaal srv4krs,ta4 La at 44 f , fterKaV. "ha wee It rn aes. aM ta . Mrs ef IN Uta Dr VerV- W I j JZ ". nty. of b r. r ,k. ZLsl Z ! Kerty 4 a fa Sir a4 tf- Hw HM VoUa-Zttung arl tik th TWaaww sveriaty It. mt ht rsatrr aaAa la the Cetaeria Hi JJj. lit a ft wee karoerwrtly atatM t a l As. S'i pesw r tarra4 A. G. VANOERBILT COMINQ. Rooms at Mia Hete4 Btleg swt Oewee hy H is leevewte. Alfred a VaAdereCrs ssw ewestaee aa tb etgktaantk fioae- ef ta-a TaaawWt Hotel, which bar arrwr a thagk t& total wwa ecsa4 iWit aaanths so, war uka. - 1 1 1 1 1 f yaoterday hr eeows Mr. VtM9i aarvacta, 1 fa swlier asa tv ra riawd froea Curoee Ta.rwAar, aj4 tWy are salttne Ike reM la aV. saa are for ta csiaaUvg lktr tniar aaa av. r VsAdartKlt kae a boa re te try aae his hM wwe aeae.4 M. boAka4 asM r ee tje " rmr. D p ate aSlo e4 IW bit m. I taae tka bail trwia kaft t. r-i.. way station la Laexioat. Mrs. fterva Leekwaed le 12. WAilirXOTOM. Oct 38. -Mrs Mn Aa Lortw.aa. rataraa e a fraa i t w- fwao's r.rdta. csva&a.! m4 lla mi Hi Ms Part 7 fee Kraaueit wf Ik t a a tta la llM. ai4 k4 eg aitau tKa t01 swrmltttae ana ailcvwara la preetloa la e trim. Cri ioa4 wlaKaa af Ualnn I t-m carairy mrm e a .olw - Mr a4 t-t , I.71.Bir. Oat. L-rw. r a f. ' - I '- " '- WlleTMVal erf S Whi VWk aea.t w, ' Tll-i w 7 " ' i Z' . ' '"" - Ulkawih.1 ,i4 etay f a, v I I W r-W U. , rT' i ar7:j I f- - Waaaa . oaily 41atanty r.a Mra Kra kari hiaj fm - tnatT , l-r-u,.m. r f , M ,.,, t aHw father having s-w kia gr- we-a. Tew a m ae IX mm r ' -- - - - - r . - -' . a .- a ST . sssi m . - - . - m-w - - - - - - tavwie of waiest saa was tfce nran wm.ks r" i i a a i m I aomtttxt (a tSa kwr of tka rctir( k s- eaa r I ' i i ' cat 1 1 lra r.m ! eltrala4 t M . ,mt ..- " - Mrh.T pk. ta a w.'.:imt ta ik. C iWm milt rr,ML, T? ' The Moccasins of Gold By NORMAN WAY I F you enjoy a story full of whole some thrills and the exploits of men who stop at their goal it is here in this vividly realistic account of the goldseeker's life and love in frozen Alaska. niuatrated by A- W. Paraoraal EDWARD J. CLODE, Publither, New York. Sewal fee Ceewaaeee C.tai.gwe rrwev Here isYbur Ansvrer;win Webster New International Dictionary -Th e H ekkiam Vi'ebstir Even aa you rawd JA TiMee you tioa the meaning of some a arard. aska: m"hat mairs mcrtar K,dnT" You seek tha lorauoa of LxA KM or the procunciattao of fwfwt,m. k th Afaaarw tVW.if U"ht ll Af ' vAlf ewi7 tr rt. YOL' cf.sei i 1 j standard of the ftaia Knrrne Covans which eaa be aaid of tk irjatry. efiO.COO Words Defl. JTC0 Fares, 6000 12 jrtratiorsL Coat UCO.roi. The osr ttCJwj&y VV ts dlrid I t,-Sfif.rf.: m " Stroka of Cva-u. " By HENRY C. ROWLAND Pubilahers D0DD. MEAD & COMPANY New YrA 'HDIAHOHD Jill BRADY'S GIFT TO A HOSPITAL ErvJ(jwa UrcWtcaJ tnttst cf Hn ( omkw rrth Fund cf uooooa -NAAAeVJ - - - WSIsafTy Stw4aSd f aVaeaj MskJaa tee mmrr .m L" ' """v weisnaa. were seaaaaaS BaJ I 1 " rae ! a iWaasi Mi ! . " 1 J t T .iin, n a 1 ,v r n a Oa nrwj aaT fAwaaj aw i a ai.a . it n ! ai a I ' MIT -- - - - - .. . : aw as 1 asj ' 1 nn la Ckaa $ i nai sa bmb . erat.laeraaa ' Th tin wa r- li n rt m aasw aww mtm CW u H M Ts SB nothing toachieve I $1-25 net. Dy tsasal, VmJy o-jrav A frw-d rvu a C. Jk C. MCRRlAlsl CO, eMte twtu .tU C?f t A Bitt Better Read: fit T '-.r ire.'vev t ge A srvrarai Ivryl rvrraw. VVLl 4 at CeV aw4 sesaiiiaVs, r-vl .rv-'at't ft4s mUi l 2asr 11 dm: aaaiwAil .!erf"VgSi f via lenra irr la rs a lut af a krrm as srej. ' ASsbj aaj J rw aa ae a.. (HI VVA . ,. , w aa-. i ; ii . wtM ania wtm&. a at -. e I ' V' ' r- 'a at s taa a-a-. ?. a a a -a. "m a t-a iaam.rwa.sa.ee. Q " L ! laaa- aw PmJH OsjSjas ka s.a ba. H IF tee CW aastss.... w - - a,. 1 H I II rr? -. ;B Eal we a sxa- slanBti sVOwaa. w-aaaao n chaj a. . m.' aa .niimiiia a M . J --- -r . -H V- I ASM. , teealaassj ejsaael sssassa -easaasM ' ' , :iu;rr I r""'w iiu - ar lCakTa Mf. LLa m . r t. ti aa i u m mmm s ovm I r-i ii n ma ae. . U. f. I -if,, . , - - -fe. , , --- . j mT'uTTI wi!!ri t" cw a.a-. e ri . gi ji -i wt. ii i 1 i v j y ' , , a s art. ' a tainaasl.iii aa ea an a a m t14 ""' t a i i in i r v.M.-a. a a-v ' a 'Ig Qnsstions That It: Modern Woman Is Dlscossfc; A nrw UaJ ci WocurH Pxtt la Cit rr-.l jTxco cf "The Dctfata cf V,cirz i Wcr.L t bcjva la roj.'!Uwi Srntij Tims drlir.f wth tcTia pecs-irty !rtrtr.!rx to wrmra. 7.r-f wd be crddea rxch Siij an ru rejects 11 SocW Wriae LcrvmVc. Ofkireacy Car c4 OOna The uWo C r r.7rrrr rr s.?j kSriarTfy botrd ccrziZt lis K TfC Cict )L Dad.rt, Kn. JIlia HnlK V.try L KrAl tvV.u ArfJ Irwta. V.rv ScjSm TeU?. Vjx K lr-.a TVo of C-.r- rrrcrtxm t?ticlrs v:!l irrrtT Hs-cn: -V.a4 W Krparvf TWs-if I J t WS Umsim t.a I Trrbf to Saw MjCOO a Yaf I Soi DeatWm, ius Se-uW ! ! Ce C riaesa. Owrf I aa rvs ?.sy aai H.M IN TCKS!ORROVS SUNDAY TIMES S even Hotable Intenrfews With Distinguished Perscas f.r I'rnCal lg7r '3 rrSa: fl.r t U'rtt . CLAtTI: CA5JK.IPT 'If rrf trtwr UU rr. irr.V. arrr rVa! " An.r-r atij rVvn.- arf rht If S? ll7viC?rul rr v,rnt Kfi Aire r.vin!r rru rriit.; n (hi KOf r4 ,n tal f.i., 5ircw.rvn Mimio f w..rt. nr.g,it till I erf !.r trr!t.r itrir-'uit lr f'rr fn-T! irJ tVt1 rrr ut r.'.rti rrr-trijnrr; e Df M'ir.l rCr4JAM n Tv'tn t.rj,l tf ir Mt-prrif H Ajr.c:ir. iU r? Jt -rafl i tt. ru f',4trt. IN TOMORROWS SUNDAY TIMES G eographical Conditions Big Factor in Balkan War a niu'.Jralri H frr.ntiKr iV; :r.f flr J'arji jf rri"K:r.1i..r:i o2 ir.!tu'.r pti'.rrr;i t.t;h ft ivj'rft fihr !h?i t:!i;i IN TO-MORROWS SUNDAY TIMES r. Dooley on Crisis f Thf e.rrifr IN TOMORROWS SUNDAY TIMES Ohr? r'V.f af tla fW 5sAssay DaETaVa- Dry." IN TOMORROWS SUNDAY TLMES i 0a Orei.ty ' the cf the Cairgaign -i::rr. t-tc.n ir:r::J jr.wln Jnrfulr LV tia Caja Do Tee-) rWTaii Vss-w. awa TU TW U-W.J A i . . i j j jJ iaalLillliAilllllllAi iaaa.aaaaa aaaa i m . . . .. - , ui TiiiiiiiimrirTt;tiTntwniimrmiiii;iif'iiiiMHiiMemiwitriTtTt' ..i.......:...m.u.............:,lrtlllllllf.,...r....,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free