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Your Money Back
If You Want It.
I#l tiiitorial Pas?, Fir?t Column.
K\IR TO PAY AMI TO-MORROW.
. ratrrd??. a iBBBBMal ore? :
Hieb. Mi I Bar, Mb
lull rr|Mirl .-n !'?(? ?.
First to Last ? the Truth: Pews - Fcitorials - Acvertisements
Vol. LXXV..?.Xo* 25,208.
? ..|.?rl|lil. ISIS,
Bj The Tribune .?.??orlmlion. )
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1915.
IHI?I/?!?' /\X'L? /??.'\"P In 111.? of Ne? aorls. Nf**?rl?. Jer?ey Tit? ??d Hob?k??
i It IV. r? ?u?> r? v. l..\ i m m un irk two enm
HUGHES TO STOP
Will ?o to Any Length to
Have Name Taken from
TRICK "TO S.V.OKE
HIM OUT" SEEN
May Bo V ISITJ f?r Justice to
CommciKi' Suit to Effect
baas iiurttu ?
\YS. 18. -The name of
Juatlce Hughes, of the Su?
preme CoBl ' I SB permitted to
tor.tii.'.:** Nebraska Republican
primary * ? candidate for th<*
Republic.?.-. ' ?B for the Presi?
dency. It ivns made clear to-day that
JuitlCb B Igl would take any step
BSBBBaVf ' ' baas bis name kept off
th? ballc ? aad out of discussion?, as a
noiiibl? Roaablleaa n?. minee. Justice
Hughe? ? Bot a candidat? for the
nomination, und does not purpose to
b? a candidate.
It li understood that Justice Hughes
believe? i o eemssOBt '??'111 be necessary
bsyor.d the action of demanding that,
his narr," be r* moved from the ballot.
This, "r 1 by politicians in
Wash h bo entirely sufficient
?nd will latlafy hi? admirer? that he
has no ?;. mpathy for their attempts to
boom I ? . for the Presidency. It is
thought that hla determined and
prompt action in the Nebraska case
will prevent similar demonstrations in
There la a strong feeling here that
th? move in Nebraska, which will re?
sult in positive action by Jus?ice
Hughe? in withdrawing his name, thu?
successfully "smoking him out," origi
lated in the brains of some politicians
?ho feared that the continu?t mention
?f his name as a candidate weald in?
jure the chances of tba particular can
II they were favoring. Knowing
feat the Justice weald aerar permit the
utr of his name on the primary ballot
Jn Nebraska, they are believed to have
planned that n* I I him
out of the way, m that tl ail eaadidatei
Bare i ? ????r chance of capturing
lbs delegation! of western primary
.Justice Hughes, it was pointed out.
':. i n h mo to be u?e?
?r. Iba ballot in N??*-,ra?!:a while he re
? r. bis beaea. If he
resign from the tench a*, oaes and en
race. As a candidato, he could
not remain I sack and join In
SSCiliSBl by tb? highest court in the
Und i rsoas who were con?
sidering ? A
As soir as the dispatch from Ne?
braska, tailing of th? petition to place
:?me on the ball"?, was received
here, Jaaties Hnghes'i leeretary tele
ansbed to ,' St-yte, Pool, of
Kobraik ?. requ? py of the
form el m. H hen that
?fr.if? ill be a formal
aaaas i'..--. ? that hi?
name be ? raeeed, on the ground that it
An ? - : hase of the situation
w?, bi ?gram from
I'.itc'.- that At Reed
a*\i ti itate,
Jaitic? .m bii
BBBB b ? bat mu?t i*-* ? '
to cour- Beding - opinioB of
??uoted. arai laid bore, weald bias
i SBM irt preee?
HENRY ?MOSLER FALLS
FROM CAR; MAY DIE
Artist. Unconscious After Acci?
dent. K Taken to Hospital.
He ? of the first Ameri
?*?n : 'it honors
abroa^ | ?.?ter'iam Avenue
?7?r || rnorn
?Ef. ?i ! i to the Knicker
?ock.-r .?-.conscious, ?ufTering
fro?-, h '? ?? . kail. H<- may die.
?be ?i. fron the
c?r bel \
? r ran?
'? *" He is lift) four
SHORi.??. DROWH FIRE ALARM
??????l Esten Slrep While I'isgusted
< iti/en. Bars I Ire ll?iu?e.
J?For?. La? S hud it not
*** ti ? . .,!a/.e
???? tbreatened 1
-^RICH CANCELS DATES
%tm\t AI?., gwlgas m? EoS? tt ftSBBS
EtOUt i ?rtittiittrmi
4 " " m gaed
?"??TV' " }'**
*?[''' - apartaseat
i.g? i?T ? rod ??, r?
I?!?>,,, ',"' I t ah?
??-'.; ? ut all
' . '?' - ? . ? ?
?BSJBTi?,' ' M""'
Theatre Ticket Agreement Off;
K. & E. Rebellion Breaks Pact
Managers, After Week's Wrangling. Disband and Give
Word to Let Prices Again Range from
Cellar to Garret.
The consiste collapse of all attempt ?
to conduct New York's theatre ticket
question along ?afe and ?une line?? wus
announced yesterday afternoon by th?'
managers. Thi? condition, brought
ii'mut by the failure to bring Klaw _
Kr langer to time for their "?ell-out"
of the New Amsterdam, mean? a return
to what ha? bean termed "*heatrical
anarchy," with every man hig own bo?e,
?rid ticket? gold for a? much or a? lit?
tle aa ran be obtained.
The statement given out by Sam II.
Harris nt the end of a meeting at the
Astor wa? merely thi?: "It wa*
definitely decided that beginning to-day
tho manager? will conduct the busi.ies?
of their theatre? a? they see tit."
Thi? came as the climax to the
?struggle which ha? been going on for
several weeks, and has not been unex?
pected along Broadway. ESS! since the
ticket agreement was entered Into, la
fact, there have been doubters.
"You can't tell me thnt they're go
lng to ?tick together," ?aid a first
nighter who knows manager?. "Just
a? long as every manager ig profiting
by the arrangement It'll be fine, but a?
soon a? one of them ha? a chance to
do better on the aide he'll kick over
the trace?. They've got together be?
fore and tried this thing, but they
The evils that the manager? were
endeavoring to eradicate were the cut
rate, ticket and the high-priced ticket
Under their agreement $_ tickets could
not be ?old for less than $2, nor, by an
SffSBt, for more than $2 50. The Tyson
Company was made official distributing
agent, ajid for a time all was serene.
Rumors of infractions occasionally
arose, but nothing worthy of united
attention occurred until Klaw & Kr
langer entered into a deal with variou??
agents whereby a block of seats for
every performance of "Around the
Map" for eight weeks ahead was to be ',
delivered te than? at a redaction '??
sain A. Brady took up the light an
forced the other managers to take ac
For m time ther.* was much confiden
talk of "sticking together," snd th
public waa assured that tha K. & Y.
deal would have to be repudiated o
the other manager? would boycott th
agent?. After much discussion an?
eoBBtor-diseassioa ?*arn II. Harris w?
sent to ta'k it over with Klaw ? Kr
lunger, and at thi? conference, whlc!
occurred yesterday morning, that ?.in
is believed to have flatly refused to re
call the t'ekets.
Cat-ratS tickets. It i? expected, wil
now flood the market a? of y?re 'ii?i
is, for ?uch ?how? ag cannot sell t lie i
seatl for ?.' Where the dOBSaad Il
great, of c..urge, the result trill be ju*
as it used to be. Each manager wil
make his own arrangement with th?
agents, and people who desire to ee<
? ?sf .1 ?hows will he compelled t<
pay gaudy prices or sit in the poorei
At the end of yegterday's meetinj
there' was nome talk of getting to
gether again, and a few manager? *sl<:
that the arrangement was only tem?
porary, but those accustomed to th'
ways of manager? were Inclined to
Rmile. That the managerial split I?
sharp and decided was emphasized yes?
terday by the absence from the meet?
ing of Charles Dillingham, William
Hams and Alf Hayman, allies of K.
William A. Brady last night issue 1
a long statement, in which be related
the history of the ticket tight and bit?
terly attacke?! Klaw 4 Krianger. On?
sentence in this statement is- "They
ireter.il to bo Bincero in their eflforts
to be on the level with the public about
some of the outrageou? charges mad?
by lOSte of the agent?, but all the tiSM
they have been scheming to obtain con?
trol of the theatro ticket agencies."
Mr. Brady also ?Stated that Marc
Klaw hsd compelled Charles Dillins>
ham to return "sell-out" money re?
ceived for blocks of "Chin-Chin"
tlcke*?, and had also forced A. II.
Woods to take back tickets sold for
"Common Clay." He concluded his
i-tatement by saying that he will con?
tinue hi? fight ac-ainst the ticket evil?,
and ?hat h? expect? soon to introduce
a ticket bill a*. Albany.
ALLOWED TO D
Chicago Surgeon Deci<
Not to Save Child a;
Burden to World.
;Bj T?'.?gri[,h to Th? TrlMir.a ]
Chicago, Nov. 16.?Has man a i
to put defectives out of the world?
Members of the Illinois Humane
ciety took the affirmative side of
question to-day in the caso of a f
year-old baby boy at the Gern
American Hospital, The boy is a
fectlve and In a few days will probi
die. He could be saved, but no hclt
hand has been extended to him. Y.
his mother has bade him goodby.
A ballot, to determine whether to
tempt to sars the life of the r
rvrmal infant -,.r whether by mertii
let the chili* die. resulted in a de
ttntcr.ee for the little one.
Infaat's mother, t<>!.j thai an
eration Blight Mee the child's life,
though no known human Intellige
coala promise any mental developBl
for the babe, wept anil agreed to ab
by the judgment of the physicians.
a score of hospital nurses consult
tit- alone voted for tho life of
child. Th?- child was ?till aliv??
bat authorities at the hospi
aaid it woald probably not lire thr.u
another twenty four hours.
Dr. II. J. Haiselden, the attend
?urgeon, has taken all responsible
By operating, the .physician sa
h?' could ?iiv" the child's life, but su
the par?'.'- I SVS left the matter to h
h ? has decided that the boy i-hali i
add his weight to the already jai
burden of d> fective? in the World,
The little boy's physical flaws woi
undoubtedly make him an invalid di
?rig his tir?t year and probably a ?
fective later, if he were allowed to li'
iir. Haiselden say?.
"I'm doing what the parents ha
allowed me to do," tlie doctor ad?
"arid what it would take a pre".
argument t<> keep tas nom doing. I
allowing naturi U take he? cour*.' m\
the child. We sis feeding it some. I
: seasibls only to ?lisomfo
There is no bis. ment te reg?
?? i Battering, arm pretty soon natu
will eradicate her m-.stake.
"It i? a question of ethics. Whs
we all knr\?. physciens do not all.
monstrosities to live, the lias must 1
drawn sornewhi'Te. I have drawn tl
I?BS m flu? case. Th? child cou'd ha?
been saved a*- BBS more idiotic d<
f? ?we Defectives an- prolific
would rearadaee Its kind, and the?
tial deformities would have bacon
mega Red arid multiplied.
"Many ?uy arbitrarily that life shoul
be preserved, no matter v.hat the cos
but 1 cannot -ee th?- argument iti th
? debt a blch aould >" ei is la m?t
j ? followed. I consider th
i,r is ths ?race. ?> ?sal l asa dois
deas many times botquistl'
? the medical bu?
which are done solely for goo
? ? ,??.' ?... condemned bj
.\ji-s Jane Addam?, the head of Hu!
House, Whoa she heard of the dOCisiot
lu' I? ?.??' 'I..- baby dSSBSBSBdi
"What right has tala doctor la laa?
a human life? No human being has i
?right *? lake 'he life of another, wbeth
. . ?,r not. How do we kno."
who i* defectlvs and who is r,?>*. SB
?-socially a little babyl Every being li
Sara s ut?, this world with the inhereril
right -?i bavs .. cha?es to Ihre.
"I do BOt know flus physician, but it
' make r,o difference if he were
'I i- world, arid all the
ielana agreed with him, ths
letting s,ai,y die when itl life
/.,,;.I h. laved is B crime ai/ainst the
toot lead of the benefaction ah ich
"I am sorry to hear that the law dOOS
i,ot provide nri SVOnUI f?r an eStOBBlOn
of hurnariity to thi? little, defenceless
fr.if? la 'he ..cientlfic focus of a great
hospital. There should be such a law.
Ihe OBBrStlOB. which, / undi'i'tarid, is
uu\-/ a minor or.?, .erlainly shosld be
I j.. i formed "
Condition Continues U
pected in Two Weeks.
Mayor Mltchel pesiad a comfortab!
day following his operation for acut
nppendicitis at Roosevelt Hospital lat
Monday afternoon. The attending phy?
sicians ?poke most encouragingly la?
r.ipht of the prospect of his speed
l recovery. There was no sign of an;
: unfavorable symptom?.
The bulletin issued at the hospital a
11 o'clock last night said:
"The Mayor had a fairly comfortabl
i and satisfactory day. To-night he 1
resting well. His rase Is progre?siti|
favorably. Temperature, 100; pulse
88; respiration, IS,
' ? KARLE. H. PFCK.
"WOODRUFF U FOOT."
The physicians repeated their en
ccuraging opinions later in the even
ing. Dr. Post, who remained with th?
pr.tient last night, said that he wai
doing "very well." The physician con
firmed the report that the Mayor'? at
t.ck was more severe than was a*, firs'
realized. He said the Mayor's appendi)
vas highly inflamed when removed, bu'
that it had not broken. No complica
* loas are expected.
According to the physician?, a rupt
1 urc of the appendix might have oc?
curred in less than another twenty
four hours and caused the Mayor"!
The patient's? temperature rose on?
degree above normal Toward noon yes?
terday, uccording to the bulletin issue.]
at that time, and gave rise to a rumor
that his condition was worse. I ? r. Feck
quickly denied the rumor. It would bu
most remarkable, he ?aid, if the patient
did ii"r SSBeriencs MSN fever after 'ho
operation. Meanwhile, the rumor ria-l
got beyead the Hospital and many
friends ?ailed on the telephone to find
out the truth.
Spent Quiet Night.
1 he Mayor's temperature remained
firaetieally BO! nal during the night fol?
lowing his Operation, anil he slept well,
With BO wakiag intervals between 10
p. m. and shortly before 7 o'clock yes
terday morning. When the Mayor
awaks ho told tho nurse he felt much
refreshed and had suffered little pain.
II? slept at interval? during the day,
and in wakeful periods was allowed to
bec h friend or two beside the mem?
bers of his immediate family. C.eorge
McAneny, Preeideat sf the Board of
Aldermen sad acting Mayor in Mr.
Mitchsl's absence, called at the hospital
In the afternoon and last night Oa both
occasions hs -i"'tit a few minutes wi'h
Mr. McAneny said after each visit
, 'hat he found the Mayor in excellent
spirits and GOBfldOBt hs would recover
speedily. No city mutters were dis?
cussed between I iie M ay 01 and his tem?
pi.rury successor. The Mayor was in?
clined to sugges-t one or two Dcrtinent
matters, if wai said, but Mr. McAneny
an.i ?he nurses stopped him.
Many persons called at the hospital
y.Ster?day. A telegram was received
dur.rig tho afternoon from Governor
\, hitman, which read:
"I am siseareis -.?rry to learn of
your illness and hope that your recov
? ill h. speeds*"
? oraellus Vaadcrbiit, Police i'nmmii
Hioin-r Weeds, ?Dock Commissioner
ipith, Park Commlsioners Cabol Ward
u?,,i John Weier, Corporation Coaaael
Hardy, Pire Commisslooei ftdamaea
end other eity etflelali were cnllei? dur
|?- ,},,. day. The Mayor's wife, hi?
mother Mrs. John Mttehel, and Ins
aunt, Mrs. Purroy, were with linn m?gt:
of ?the day If the Mayor's condition'
eon tin USB ?? favorable a? expected ne
wilt probabh '..? ..ut ?.f the bespitali
within two ?week? ?
TWO WORE FACE
IN FAY SHIP PLOT
Government to Bring Ex?
tra Charges Against Ger?
man and Alleged Aids.
VAST FUND TRACED
TO DIPLOMATIC AGENT
Cases of Btienz and Four Em?
ployes, Accused of Warship
Coaling Scheme, Up To.day.
'J he indictment of two Germans :i<
accomplices af Kobert Fay in a plot to
blow up ships carrying munitions t?:..:
foodstuffs to t?ie Allie? ami the indict?
ment of Fay und hi? six other alleged
accomplices on five or six extra count.?
will be the next move of the govern
ment in Its efforts to crush Teutonic
propagandists in this country.
This was determined on late yester?
day afternoon after Halted Sta'es Iii?
trict Attorney II. Snowden Marshall
held a conference with Assistant I>is
trict Attorney? Knox and Wood. Mr.
Wood, in an Interview preceding tho
conference, declared that th? govern?
ment IihiI evidenc? tending to ihow thal
vait sums of money used by the Ten
tonic agents in this country were di?
tribated by a high barman diplomatic
Froni some unknown quarter Fac?
has obtain? d a n?*?v lawyer ur.ii a tin'.v
attitude toward the government Ve?
terday he trie?! to play with the gov
srBBMBt ofllcial?, but h il effort? re?
sulted in Mr. Marshall telling him thai
the governmi?nt would not listen to any
mor? of hi? overture?.
Fay was willing to plead guilty on
Sunday and Monday. Then he was ap?
parently frieadless. After talking with
Henry W. Ungar, his new counsel, one
of the town's high priced lawyers,
Fay underwent a change of heart
Contesse? lie Lied.
"When I was here yesterday I BBS
under a misapprehension," he said in
?lie Federal building yesterday. "I
thought I would bl permitted tu plead
guilty to one count in the indictment,
tiius getting otT with a maximum sen?
tence of two \ears."
"No one asked you to come here," ?ai 1
Mr. Marshall. "You may so back to the
In his last talk with the government
representatives, il became known yes?
terday, Fay repudiated all that part of
hil several eon:'??-ions which Impli?
cated bis SSseeiatea or the German gov?
"1 am not a member of the Clem,an
secret service," laid Fay, "an?| I ni.nl?*
a false statement when I ?aid I was.
The story I previously told that I was
?hown a letter in the Wilhelmstrasso
the headquarters of the GorSBBfl secret
fervicei con'aining the name? of muni?
tions plant? and ship? to lie bloWB up
was not truo. I came over liefe, on my
own hook in search of ad*, enture."
Pay ?aid that the men BOW under in?
dictment with him did not know of his
plans to blow up ships and destroy mu?
Fay tried to make it appear that he
?vas the only plotter, ami that he had
i:?e?l hi? alleged acc??tnplices without
their knowing the nature of hie under
Pay, with hi? putative co-conspirators,
with tho new indictments that the gov?
ernment intends to final against them,
will face maximum penalties: of up?
ward of twenty year? raeh.
New Suspects Well Known.
The two other alleged accomplice? of
Fay. not yet indicted, but against whom
the government ha? infllcieBt evidence
to ask for a true bill, have tigure?l
prominently in th>* disclo-ures. Their
names have frequently been mentioned.
The new indictments against Fay and
hi? associates will be found under ?liap
ter 11 of the 1'nited States Criminal
?ode. This section makes it a felony
to attempt to commit a crime on board
a vessel owneil in arbola or in part hv
th? I'nited States or its citizens. In?
vestigaron ha? shown that many of the
ships marked for destruction by Fay
anil his alleged accomplices wer?. OWBOd
in part by citizens of this country.
When the cases of Fay, hi? brother
in-law, Walter Scholz; "Dr." Herbert
Kienzle, Max Breitling and Fngelbert
Hronkhorst were called yesterday de
miirrers were entered on behalf of th?
.o. Tbs demarren reeited that th?*
act? charged In the intiictment did not
constitute a rrinn? against the laws of
the I'mted States. It may bo three
arsskl before Fay and the others in?
dicted with him are place?! on trial.
The case? of Karl BboBZ, managing
?lirer'f.r of the lli.nihurtr-American Line
and four employes of the line, charged
v-i'h violating the customs law?, in
scheming t?, c??ai and provision Gorman
commerce de?*royers in the North At?
lantic and South Atlan'lc, will be calle?!
to-day before Judge Hews in the Fed?
eral Court. An adjournment of a week
is very probable, though the govern?
ment is ready to go on with i?s case.
It will be a protracted trial, the gov?
ernment Intending to call one hundred
John D. Loses Another Barn.
John I?. Rockefeller lost another
barn by fire yesterday afternoon. The
origin of the blazo is a mystery. The
Bam was on what is known as the old
Co?tant Farm, in the heart of Sleepy
Hollow, an?) was used to store hay and
farm wagon?. Tho North Tarrytown
tremen responded, but lack of water
prevented them from saving the struct?
St. Davids Attacks British
Staff in France for
'MANY LIVES LOST
i ?old Marshal Has live lime?
as Many Aids as Joffre.
Lords Arc Told.
London, Nov. lfi. Charge? of Incom
pe'.ency and neglect of it? work were
brought against the British gtaff la
France by Baron St. Davide, in the
IIou?n of Lord? thi? evening. Lord Sf
I ?avid? BSked the government ahotbsi
it.? attention had been called to the re
parti that during the recent fighting
.? had bees sway complaint? about
failures of ths stall work.
"it is about time," said Lard Bt
Dft-rids, "that ths men were given a
tnir chance. More than once the trcops
have broker, the Herman lines, hut ow?
ing to i a?l staff work the whole thing
fell through. Many liaos have been
laeriteed owing t?. mud?lling in nigh
Lord St Dst/idl asserted that men
who ought to be m the trenches had
beea added le the stall for no military
tSBSOBS, and that he i'?'l BOOB told that
lbs British Headqaarters Staff ?aas fly?
or ?ix times a? laige as that of tien
?ral JotTre, the Kreuch comn.ander in
rhief. It had BOOO Itated, he ror.tln
ued, that women visited headquarter?
in France, and he asKeii whetner the
government defended their presence
The people were ?ending their ?on?
cut to light under the direction of men.
Lord St. Davidfl declared, who were liv?
ing nt headquarters in va?t number.
and could not get early to their offices
because iney were up late playing
The Marqail of Cftwe, Lord Privy
Seal, replied that the allegation that
success r.t Loos lad leen mi?se<l owing
to the failure to brine up reserves at
the right t:me whs the subject of an |
inquiry between the highest authorities
that could be invoked.
Baron Newton, who said he wa? un
able to disclose the number of the
}->itish ?taiT, d? fended it. as did also1
Viscount H.ildr.ne, ?x-Secretarv for
Lord Haldane declared that Ixird Bt
Da-rldl had launched hi? attack with?
out H'ieq'iate infornin*ion. "It l? true."
I ?? laid, "thai the eooatry ha. ?uiTered
??wing to the want of an organize?!
general staff. Neverthele??. t'a? re lias
I ecu evolved a general staff ?f the
bl?hest or?!er. To sav that the work of
? the ?taff is ? failure is t?. By some?
thing which i?s very fur from 'he truth.
\< for Field Marshal French, hs i? up
II '' ?'i-'iick In the morning."
The Marc I ?aid that from
his knowledge or' ?Field Marshal French
he thought I. el.isriglv unlikely that
he would lubmit to bavin, persona
forced on his personal ?taff. Lord
Crowe hnd no hesitation in saying that
unless women had business at head?
quarters the] OOghl not to ~o there.
TO WESTERN FRONT
London Sees in Move Anticipa?
tion of Allied Offensive.
1? ? ,?.'.? ? . V ? TV.' t 1
London. Nov. IT. field Marshal von
!i ndsaburg has left tue sestero for th.*
pestera front, say? a dispatch to "The
Morning P ?" from Berne, Switser*
F??r the last month the (iermans have
been shifting their heavy puns from
the enst to the west I'nabie to make
progress IB their attempts to reach the
Drina, the iaradsi aBaareatly has
given up the attempt and has deter?
mine?! to streagthea his force? la ?the
Whether this means that the Her?
mans eoatemplate a new offensive m
Flanders or Fiance, or that the Kaiser's
force? anticipate new Allied throats,
:? not c?rtala Military experts here
are it.el Bed le ad? pt the latter inter
NEWTON NOW RUSS GENERAL
Doctor. West Pointer. Wins Highest
Bank of American? In War.
i ? ?. rag n .-? sbbbbb i
Washiagtoa, Nov. IB, Friends of Dr.
Philip Newton, of thig city, were in
f.his;I'd to day by cable from Petrograd
that he ha?l been arpomted surgeon of
the Russian 6th Army Corps with the
rank at general, thue holding the high?
est rank of any American serving in the
war. Dr. Newton ?s a West Point
grad?alo who left early in the Euro?
pean conflict, with the Srst relief con?
tingent on the steamer Red Cro??, and
WBS pBt in charge of a hospital in Kiev.
While in Russia Dr. Newton fell in
love with Princess Bchahofskaaya, and
married her in Petrograd last January.
Dr ron Gbuenapp, Vfce-Preskient o? ?te Boifd of
Dirrrtr-r? of tin* Reichsbank, in Berlin, teHs ?n to-m rr-w s
Tribune hoe. Germany found henelf, how the credit Mtu
atiori was wived internally ?nd hon Ornan mdustne-a
rallied to ihe aid o? ihe army. .
With Fran? is W Hirst's financial cable from Umdi n
uncaring this morning;, and Yves Guyo^s Cans dispatch
.,? finan ?? later in the week, this ?r?de I?? Dr. ron Glase
napp indicates how adequately informed on foreigu money
matten The Tribune is keeping ?ti rr.i?!<r
Flrtt to Lett?the Truth: Sewt?Lditoriah?Adtertlsemeats
Greece Weakens Before Allies;
Bulgars Force Babuna Pass
THE BULGAR ?MENACE IN SERBIA.
S EH H B
3c a ?.e Off (?f ^
O 20 40 60
Practically the arbole of Bulgaria'?
army hfl I now been concentrated in the
attemp' to drive the Serbs and the
Anglo-French expeditionary force out
of Macedonia late (?reece. The opera
tions. as indicated in the map, are as
follows: li Katchanik 1'ass, where
the Rulgnrs are uttacking the Serb? in
an ?tt'*mpt to cut off the retreat down
? h It,h Valley; -' Tetovo, captured
by Pulgar?; ill) Babuna Pass, the key
to Prilep and Monastir, where the 6,
i 00 Serbs have been holding 15,000 B?l?
gara a?, bay for teti days; 41 Cerna
River, along ahich 'he Bulgar? at?
tacked the French positions, but were
thrown back; 16) the French offensive
against Strumnitza; (6) British forces
i co-operating in the same attack.
CURTAIN OF FIR]
FROM THE SU
Diving Shell and Wet B?
Fuse Make Submarine
irr?,m a Sp?,-1?l l'nrr??j??r.4?nt of Th? Trlh-in
Parts, Oct. 29. A revolution in
naval warfare of the future a? great
the revolution that has taken place
war on land is foreseen by sailors
the result of the conflict now ragi
Trench warfare has developed the n
principle of the "tir de barrage"
land. The submarine has forced s?
ors to develop new method? of na
battle, ?nd, taking a lesson from t
soldiers, they have turnerl to the "
In modern warfare, as it is seen
the western front in Kurope, both i
, mies burrow under ground. When
assault is made tho attacking for
leaving its trenches, becomes n spl?
did target, with no target at which
tire in reply except an unpeopled pla
The French ?leveloped, therefore, t
principle of the curtain of tire, *.vhi
means a vast expendi'ure of thousan
and hundreds of thousands and, in
grand attack, millions of shells to he
the enemy underground and to preve
the bringing up of reinforcemen
while the attacking force advances ov?
illo open ground in as mucli safety
can exist in war.
Submarine Is Sea Trench.
The submarin? has brought the sar
problem to naval warfare as "diggii
In" has to land war. The submarine
the trench of the sea. The sailor li
In the submarine and waits for the ba
tleship charging on the surface.
To counter the submarine, to hol?!
off while the battleship charged tl
enemy tleet, ?vas the new problem th
war brought to sailors anil they thir
they have lelvad it The answer is tl
curtain of tire for the battleship.
But on land the curtain of tire tl
not present a problem more compl
cated than that of the production of
given Btuabet sf guns and shells. /
sea the curtain of fir? means a ne
kind of shell and a new kind of fus
There must be a ?hell that will burro
under water Instead of rtceehett.8,
?nd a fuse that can ba set to explod
at a given depth under the surface o
th? water, instead ol at a given instan
after leaving tne gun
Both have Been found. With th
shell it is a matter of the shape o
the nose. The old-fashioned she!
when it .-truck the water, bounde
along on the surface until its fore
was oxpended, and then it sank. If i
was fired with a flat trajectory an?
struck the water a lew hundred fee
from the side of a battleship it bound
ed into the air and hit tho .ship wel
above the water line.
The new shell, with Its Bacallar!]
shaped nose, when tired w?th a tl?1
, trajectory hits the water and dives in
It will do its damage below th? watei
? line. It will not bound .?ver a subma?
rine. If Its direction i? right, it will
go under the surface ?nd hunt out that
Finding Ihr Submarine.
That was the I.TS1 SlSf In builling
' a naval curtain of fin?. But ll
? could set !??? '.?'t "IT then?. heCBBM that
ir,'*ant knowing just ?Bel* >'BB1 ?ub
marin? ?va?. A shall had la he la?
j vented that ?vetsld :.* I the -ubma.-ine.
As a Brat step exr\"l.i.g cliar,??-? el
I high power under VBtor ??* B ? tr.ed. [I
' w?s found that forty poumls o' lyddite
? exploded twelve feel under watei
I would blow in the ?id?? of a subma?
rin? 100 feet away or blow off the j.ro
I peller? ?nd rudiier of a battle?hip.
Fifty feet away it would make a very
(oatlnued on *,??!? t, column I
SAYS T. R. PLANNED
TO LEAD MEN TO WA
Englishman Declares He Hop
to Have 12,000 Troops.
? iij CB-B ??? Ha Manna |
London, Nov. II, Sidney Brooks.
a cable to "The Daily Mail" from N
York, tells of an interview w
: Colonel Roosevelt, who he say? he 1
never known to be so vehement on a
? subject as on the inaction of t
United States in the present war.
"Ag a matter of f_ot," Mr. Rroi
: Bays, "the ex-Pre?ident feels so act,-,
i ly the tf<'jre his " " itrv has cut in t
i war lr-.. he ?I, . lOther he cou
erer .?iin endure a 't*it Euroi
When ?he Lesttaaia wat sunk a
Americnn intervention seemed inovit
ble, it i? a fairlv open secret that tl
Colonel made instant preparation? f
rai? rig a force of about itmSBS men i
the lines of his eld Rough Rider* re
"C.enerals, colonel?, rnaior? and son
captain? were actually selected? Bad f?
his adjutent general Colonel Roosevis
picked a man long known as one of tl
ablest officers in the I'nited State? ca
airy. Beery detail had been covere
and the OX?PresidsOi calculated thi
within three months after the ?leclar
tion of war he and h?s men would I
in Flanders. To iorege that dream hi
been one of th? h.tu rest disappoin
mi Btfl of his ife."
RUSH TO ENLIS'
Asquith Believes Conscriptio
Will Be Avoided - Bonar Law
Opposes the Measure.
I R. ' at; e ?o Tii? Tribune ]
London. Nov. 1?5. W.'h only fiftec
days left before Lord Derby's recrui
ing scheme gives way to conscriptioi
bachelors stormed London's recraitin
. ID ees to-day. until the war's recoi
was made. Men with ??Ik hats, me
with cap?', men with derby?, jostl?
or,?" another la th" anxiety to be si
rolled as BOOB Bfl possible, SoflBOtiflBS
the. came in hatches from the sam
business house, which had released a
its eligible?. Thi? rash to the colors wa
rot confined to any section, but froi
'very part of London came reports c
A? ?'. ; ?. - ''il! hopeful tha
the voluntary system of recruiting wi
i . r -'..ted in th
' COBIIBOl thil aftern-jon hi
belief that eoereire raeaaarefl weal
not i.a?re v. hs rasoi*tad te. He v?i
that ha was confident that, the
... sense ef patriotic duty BO euer
.. ? rally pressed by Lord Derby's c?m
"?? would elicit an adequate rs
-?? from all rlssssa. particular!;
young unmarried men.
Mr. Ajaquith, to quiet th? fear? of th?
-iiti-conscrip'.iotiists. reiterated thai
no decision regarding compulsory en
listneat could be tak. n without th.
consent of Parliament.
This supplement.? hi? statement o?
last week, in vvn.ch he said compuisioi.
would be used in case all single men
arare not enlisted by the end of the
month. A bitter ti.ht will undoubtedly
be waged when the compulsion meas?
ure is introduced in the House of Com?
mons, but it is safe to lay that it will
win by s? bit: margin._
INCREASED U. S. NAVY
Predicts It Will Force New Bur?
den on Europe.
London, Nov. 16. "I know nothing
more disheartening than the announce?
ment receatly made that the Paitad
States, the one great country left in
ihe worl?: free from the hideous,
bloody bunlen of war, is about to em?
bark up.ir. the building of a huge ?i
atada destiasd to be equal or sscand te
our own." ?laid Lor?l Boaehery, pi id
' .' a' the 1,1....: - , .re in the I Si?
' ? '.. night.
"It ri.-ui. .," hl ad lad, "that the bur?
den Brill continue upon the 0 ?.??? BB
tion?, and be increased exact ly m ara.
00 to the fleet of the I'nited
State?. I confess that it is a disheart?
ening prospect that the I'nited State?,
' so remote from the Kuropean conflict,
' should voluntarily take up the burden
| which after thi? war. will be tound
to have broken, or almost br.fcen, our
London Hears Serbs
Retreat from Moun?
General Sarrail Says I oe
Lost Heavily on Cerna
and at Gradska.
KITCHENER IN GREECE
Kiots Against King Constantine
Start at Home of
It? ' alii? ??? The Trt?*vai.? ',
London, Nov. It).?The War K?st
is at i 11 tho centr?? of greatest interest
in the world war, with tho futur?
status of GreaeS as regards the Kn
tente Powers the ?hief point of issv.
With the object ?>f hrir.gmg ta ;,
head the situation created by Hh
(?reek government's seeming uu!*
elslca In matters which may event ,
ally affect the Allies, and possibly
also with regard to the entry or ihm -
entry of the Hellenic King<ioni into
the war on the side of Serbia and thi
Kntenti- Powers, conferences aro in
progress in Athens between Tienys
Cochin, a member of the French CaS?
inet, and the Ministers of GrMl fl?
air, and France, antl the ('r??ek ?,ft>
In addition Karl Kitchener, the?
British Secretary for War, is close
at hand on one of the islands in the
?4-agean Sea, and it is thought prob
able that he also will join in the
conversations, which are exp??cted
to determine tinally what will he th?
stand of Greece toward the Kntente
Allies or of th? Entente Allies tovr
Anti-!)?nii?tti Rlol? in (?reece.
Russia and Italy also are said t??
be watching closely the trend of af?
fairs in Athens, at which capital
rumors have been current that the
(?rr-ek government may request the
Allied troops to leave (?reek terri?
Anti-dynastic demonstrations are
reported on good authority t?> ha*.??
occurred at Pat ras, one of the
?trongholds of ex-Premier Venizelo",
And also the home of former Pro
mier (iounaris, who now repr?senla
it in the Chamber of Deputies.
While the Intentions of King Ton?
. tan'.ine and the government wi'h re?
spect to the Balkan situation have not
been defln?d. rumor? have been current
that the F.ntente Allies' troop? may be
requested to quit (?reek soil. A ?ignii. -
cant feature of the tense situation is
tho material Increase recently In the
number of Allied warships In the har?
bor of Salome?, and more are expected
?o arrive daily.
The organ of ex-Premier Venir.rl?)? at
"Martial law and an oligarchy are in
unlawful possession of the power.
There will be no demobilization; yet
elections will be held. Fifty Venl'.ellst
deputies who were mobilized rei.uested
the postponement of the date of their
enrolment to enable them to conduct
their electoral campaign?. The Min?
istry of War refused the request. Thi?
unhappy preamble ?ay? much for th?
intentions of the Skouloudl? Cabinet.
The new ( hamber will represent any?
thing but the nation."
iiabuna l'as? Taken.
?in ?lie various fronts the fighting
ha? besa confined to artillery duel?,
except in Serbia, ?long the Austro
frontier and at the crossing? of
?he Styr River, in Russia. The Austro
?.erma'n* and Bulgarians in the north
have again bent southward and west?
ward the lines of the Serbian? and
taken from them additional position?
and captured men and (funs, while a
late dispatch "ay ?hat the Serbian?
have been compelled to retreat from
the Babtina l'as?, in the ?outh, owing
to the danger of their position being
The French ar.d Bulgarians have
been fighting fiercely along the ? ?ma
River, and the French commander,
?leneral Sarrail, is authority for tho
?tateaieBt that ttfiOO Bulgarians were
? I along the whole line with
very heavy casualties^not one French
gun being taken. ?
The A'lstro-Hungurian?, advancing
rapidly through the ?iat?jak until to?
day, Vienna announces the occupation
of th?.* height? of Javor. but a short dis?
tance above Novihazar. and the cutting
of the Raska highway, have almo?t
blocked the Serb retreat into Monte?
negro or Albania. I'nl??? the l'?kut?
outlet can be opened, therefore, the
Serb?, already without food and muni?
tions. mu?t surrender or be annihilated.
French Twice Thrown Hack.
Th.? defeat of the French at (jrad?ka,
sheet twelve nub? Berth ?f the Greek
ii ontier. I.a? arouse?! the ?.?reutest con?
cern. Althn'.itfh Par?i reporta the re
?i'il?e of "? loll i? ?. attack? hy ?he Bui
-ariiuiM iilon ? the ?ein?, the fact that
oraetisally the whole Bulgarian army ??
. being poured into the Yele?-1'?ikub ?ee
tnr .foe? not augur well for the future
For thirtv ?ix hours the ?"em? battle
went oti with furious intensity, the ?wo
or three division? of Bulgarian? being
frequ, rit'<. reiflforced Is tneir attempt?
to pt.?r. e ?he French position? on th?
Iff? brink of the river
Large Bulgar rt-iiiforcrmcnt? has