- Project Runeberg -  Diplomatic Reminiscences before and during the World War, 1911-1917 /
ix

(1920) [MARC] Author: Anatolij Nekljudov - Tema: War, Russia
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CHAPTER X
THE BALKAN WAR, 1912 (continued)
The Serbians, having to renounce an outlet to the Adriatic, demand
compensations in Macedonia—My conversations on the subject with my
Serbian colleague—Serbian claims—Visit of M. Venizelos to Sofia;
our conversation—My advice to Gueshov; his powerlessness—Two
meetings with Ferdinand; the French Minister’s audience of the King;
The German Minister’s audience—Bulgaro-Rumanian relations; the
Dobrudja—Russo-Rumanian relations; M. Rosetti-Solesco; our
representatives at Bukharest; succeeded by M. Nicolas Schebeko;
jubilee of the annexation of Bessarabia; commencement of the
Russo-Rumanian intimacy—Rectification of the Dobrudja frontier in favour
of Rumania
132-153
CHAPTER XI
QUARRELS BETWEEN THE ALLIES
Capture of Adrianople—Quarrels with the Serbians—Bulgarian cruelties;
the character of the Bulgarian people is a product of their history—I
advocate the creation of a small autonomous State, embracing those
parts of Macedonia which the Balkan Allies are contesting—Emperor
Alexander II.’s letter to Prince Alexander—My suggestion
rejected—Idea of an Anti-Bulgarian league; this idea is carried out owing to the
Bulgarian faults; the Serbo-Greek alliance is concluded—The Press in
St. Petersburg is against the Bulgarians—I am ordered to preach
conciliation to them—Madame Karavelov; scene in the military hospital
in Sofia—Peace signed, in London—Interview between Gueshov and
Pachitch—My Serbian colleague and I begin to hope—The Emperor of
Russia offers himself as mediator; telegrams exchanged—Conflict in
Sofia about the Russian proposal—King Ferdinand’s telegram
attributed falsely to me—Greece and Serbia continue to arm—Bulgaria
suggests a time limit—Satisfactory outlook
154-175
CHAPTER XII
BULGARIA ATTACKS HER ALLIES
Danev’s return spoils everything—Warlike preparations—An
earthquake—Gueshov leaves the Cabinet; Danev remains alone at the head—The
King holds a Council; our mediation is accepted; I entreat Danev to
start at once for St. Petersburg—The Bulgarians treacherously attack
the Serbians—The shameful underhand play—War begins—Soldiers
refuse obedience—The Bulgarians beaten by the Greeks and by the
Serbians; my advice to Danev; Mission of General Paprikov and
Colonel Romanowski; the Rumanian Army enters Bulgaria and
approaches Sofia; the Turks return to Adrianople—Fall of the Danev
Ministry—Collapse of Bulgarian Army—The King summons the
foreign representatives; a ridiculous conference—Russian
influence—The Bulgarians forced to conclude the Peace of Bukharest
176-202
CHAPTER XIII
THE PEACE OF BUKHAREST
Comparison of the conditions of the Peace of London (May, 1913) with
those of the Peace of Bukharest (September, 1913)—The question of
Mount Athos; the “Monte Santo” and its customs; the Russian
cenobites—Nature of the Treaty—Sacrifices imposed on Bulgaria at

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