Newspaper Page Text
E, 5T I
ALLIED RANKS STAND FTRM
AGAINST FIERCE ATTACKS
"CnnltnuKl from Tnite On
from defeat by a dash on General
Gronjc's forces near Doornberg,
V SmiMl Afrirrt fnljiaelnrr .......La. if
Crisis men taken prisoners by the loyal
. 6flCrS. Hi (fill W killerl in lll
tlCrtction. General Beyers, the rebel
Reader, met defeat in a skirmish along
& the Vet River.
"ALLIES BEAT BACK ATTACKS
PAniS, Nov. 10.
Official announcement was made today
that o German attack In considerable
cforte south of Yt)ra wu roDUlscd on
I. fMahtlny, nnd that the French soldiers
TlmU made appreciable nrouresg around
Hxschootc and between Ypres and Ar
Yjtncntleres. The British troops also re
pulsed all the attacks made by tho Ger
The battle continues with undiminished
, .Tyftury, however, Its llerceness being In
' ahcrcB,ei1 by the reinforcements that both
j i Abides havo received.
speT'wnw TlIE OFFICIAL STATEMENT.
1110 jirr xne oiucini communique follows:
telege "The conflict continued yesterday
., throudhout the day, with the same
7UV mii. ..- .... .u .-.i ., ,-
fea " vii iu iiii-ieuiiiK un, uomcvn
ra.1 It. rcKiun fir rtrmcnucrcB.
f'Tll M. ntnt..l.. ........- a....- U.I.
f BbH.1 . t5?c,1s'vo movement from one side or tho
intifirt "n Kencrnl, tho day was marked by
tr .'Werable force directed to the south of
-ft ft T UtU UJ HIIIT3-JHJ11LJ ni4klll.CH UI.
fin French forces around Dlxschooto and
between Ypres and Armentleres.
On the front the Hrltlsh troops llke-
wipo nnvo i.irujvn uavH. uu uie wrrm
lr?y attacks energetically. On the great
1 xS v Portion of tho front from tho canal
I ' L Basses nB far as the "Wocvre rcgl
lulitA hnvn thrown hnok nil th Oirmnn
" ,4tnrlcH nirmttrn11v. Ott th. i?rn.nr
hn. J 'Axr 'roor", have consolidated. The re-'7jr--'BUlts
Rained in the course of tho Inst
r,J" lew days snow our cHciueu aavance.
J" - "Between Rhetms nnd Berry-au-Bac
una. In Lorraine tnero la notning to re-
T.nrr. In thn VmirftR now nttapk hv thi
' , epemy upon tho helffhtu to the south of
1.I1C jmaa ui kiu oiQi uiuiv " w
' AB.M1ES BATTLE IN FOG.
Few battles In the history of the world
Hfbave contained the tragic and extra
s' plnary features wnicli nave marKca
yin last AS hours' fighting In denBo fogs
' northern Franco and western Belgium.
';oops havo got lost In the midday dark
"""ss, stumbling Into the ranks of the
rvemy: ranks have charged with fixed
,"'lt'onrts against their fellow soldlern,
T?'id In both the armies of the Germans
j? BERLIN, via Amsterdam, Nov. 10.
I nfflrUI nnnntinremn! was made to!av
kAVat tho German forces maintained their
pflecesiful advances against tno Allies
""Tpraneo and Belgium.
Germans claim advances
St ,.-rh.c-cnemy has been compelled to give
JRfrounu al several pouus as a reauu ui
""lur strong offensive attacks," said the
"'atement, "Our advance has been main
lined, and we have gained strong po
rtions about Ypres and Arras.
1 "'The situation in the eastern war the
!pye Is stationary."
? COPENHAGEN, Nov. 10.
Private ndvlces from Berlin confirm the
'pport that the Germans are transferring
s, considerable number of troops from the
I st to the east.
errhe German newspapers have not pub-
ipDEN FELL VICTIM
E TO SUPERIOR GUNS
!? OF BRITISH VICTORS
Wermans Preferred Ship Be
Destroyed to Falling Into
I:-Foes Hands Victory In-
spires Colonial Fleets.
By J. W. T. MASON
W YORK, Nov. 10. England's double
h1 vlnlnptr AVaf tit Jb Tmrin ti nA tVlA
y " -' - -
enlgsberg tells the same story as the
'eat of Admiral Crndock's squadron off
II. Success at sea, when a stand-up
fa under li'nv deDends UDon the
LVlbre of the suns.
lf,The feniden was cornered In the Indian
cean py ma oyuncy, wnicn muunis eisui
x-Jnch Buns against the Emden's ten
ur-lnch guns. In addition the Sydney
as a speed of 28 knots an hour, which Is
knots faster than the Emden. Thus
e British vessel should have been able
keep beyond ran go of the Oerman
ins while firing1 her own larger rifles.
e Chatham, which has brought the
nlfsberg to bay. Is a half-slater to
(e Sydney, and the Koenlgvberg bears
earae relationship to thn Emden. The
natliarr) ha main armament of eight
neb gvna while the Koenlgsberg mounts
1m 4.1-lnch guns.
Both German oaptalna ueem to have.
'dopd th same tactics under this
ndlt'ap. Unable to nght on equal terms
,d unwIIllnsT 'o aurrender they apparent-
( their cruisers ashore. They have
saved the live of their crows, while
tins their chip falling Into the
: iliould be much satUfaetlon Ir.
k at the destruction by British
' of these two during rover. It
hiv been a. further humiliation to
id If French er Japanese warships
feii tiie oaa to remove the German
a ttrnn the traae rutee. Tne sxiu
British eaHors la running down thn
i la In keeals? with the best tradl-
ut British naval WUwy. The dif-
m i fee way pave seen enoimoua
i lAaa. of the msBNituae of the
eu. must Imagine a. speedy metnr-
-iMfMd !, oltal " rie'tat to
ani-wrtit Jarwa n&tin ana bouio
I-. Hw lass I4 a. Skilful djMver
JNtt T f atwteesia a w doatn
e4r. VRKS " vwr-
.. uiu iiuu. m mm u u
4My, Riat ciywaui
mt t ti
jtoi;al wtuiumm aiMMUMi
into Armenia, and the Kurd troops
have been forced to fall back upon
their stronger defenses.
Turkish claims are to the effect that
the" British invaders have been
routed from Akaba and the landing
General Dc Wet snatched victory
and the Allies volleys have been fired by
friend against friend.
Throughout tho days and nights of
constant lighting, while earth and nky
were oliscureil with tho dense murk, the
roar of nrtlllcry has been Incessant all
along the lino from Dlxmudo to Arrnn,
for tho artillery duel has not yet been
Yt'ItES IN FLAMES.
The Germnns have bombarded Yprc
with heavy guns nnd the city Is In (lames.
The Belgian town of Stnntinin, Ijlng be
tween Ulxmudo nnd Langcinnrck, wns
caught In the vortex of nrtlllcry fire nnd
has been demolished.
Tho concentration of pressure on the
part of the Germans around Ypres and
Arras Indicates that the Invaders tire
pressing another supreme pffort to break
through tho lines of tho Fronrh, Hiltlsh
and Belgians. H Is unofficially reported
that the Belgians, who have been push
ing eastward along the const, while net
Ing as the advance guard of Anglo
French forces, have penetrated to the
outskirts of Ostcnd. This boars out the
reports which came from the front on
featurdnv to tho effect that tho Allies
had massed a heavy forcr of men south
of Mlddlekcrkc nnd east of Nlcuport,
with the object of beginning oftenslvo
movement In that vicinity.
French mllltnry exports nro now pre
dicting that French soil will soon be clear
of Germans. Some express the opinion
that by the first of tho year lighting will
ho In progress In Germany. However,
the conservative clement believes thit
theso predictions are premature. Tho
strong German lines piotectlng their
main lino of communication nro Intact
and Germany Is still nblo to ralso more
CZAR'S VICTORIES BIG FACTOR.
One big factor now In tho lighting In thi
Western theatre is the reverse which the
Germans havo suffered at the hands ot
tho Russians. Germany must have more
troop In the eastern arena to stem tho
onrush ot tho Muscovite forces. Tho
Kaiser must sond fresh equipment Into
that lone to replace what has been lost.
The mornle of the German army has suf
fered from tho Russian victories, and the
depression caused by losses In tho East,
coupled with tho dejection caused by the
Inability to mako progress In the West
must IneWtably huve a decided effect on
llshed the news of the great Russian nd
vance to the Slleslan frontier.
The report hns been confirmed that tho
Crown Trlnce Frederick Wllhelm Is com
manding the central nrmy on tho eastern
front of battle.
Another German report drclaren that
tho Germans have not abandoned their
project of reaching Cnlals. The report
adds that tho main object of their west
ern operations Is still to open a road to
tho French coast.
The Berllnscho Tldendes snys that the
town of Pnemysl Is ready for a second
siege and that tho fortifications havo
been strengthened, while every one not
possessing three months' provisions has
been ordered to leave the place.
It Is expected the Russians will be
ready to begin tho bombardment of
Pizemysl with heavy artillery vlthln a
nlways been a. favorite matter of dis
cussion among pan-Germans. That a
colonial vessel, a permanent unit of tho
Australian navy, should have destroyed
Germany's must skilfully handled war
Bhlp Is nn Incident which will produco
on emphasis of loyalty throughout Great
VICTORIOUS JAPS EAGER
TO SEND TROOPS TO FRANCE
Believed That Allies Would Welcome
TOKIO, Nov. 10.
Since tho fall of the German position
nt Tslng-Tnu, the question of Japan send
ing an army to Europe has begun to at
tract Increasing attention. The Idea finds
considerable support In military circles.
where It Is believed that such n, move
would be welcomed by France. The
troops are eager for an opportunity to
fight In the West.
EIGHT TAUBES FELL VICTIM
OF ALLIES' DEADLY FIRE
Thrilling- Pight in Which Maneuvers
LONDON, Nov. 10.
A Dally Mall correspondent In the north
of France- says that an encounter be
tween eight airships, four on a side, took
place during the week and that once
again the Germans came oft second best.
"There was clear blue sky," says h
dlipatch. "Signals were resslved that
four Taubes were heading toward tho
Allies. Instantly two British and two
French aeroplanes took the air. It waa
a sight never to be forgotten. The eight
aeroplane maneuvered for positions;
first up, then down a long- sweeping
circle, and back again.
'Now the Allies are In a favorable
position. A signal eonjes from below
It I a clever maneuver. The Allies have
enticed their opponents Into range of
our guns and on the signal being given
have turned away and are gliding to
earth. Realising1 their perilous position,
the Taubes make as If to ascend, but
too late. Shells are bursting around
them. They oollapse and dash to the
groupd a mass of flames. Net one es
capes." fear Arctic lee Imprisons Schooner
NOMK, Alaska, Nov. Mi The achoqner
New Jersey, whleh left Nome three week
ago for Point Hope. In the Aretle Ocean,
has not been heard of. and It J feared
that she re drifted out to sea and waa
frozen In the arctic i.
Heat That Cold Room
With a Famous Garwood
GitMia ( Baout.,
Mate aut u,n ftrriOa
ra vaM Nabr
LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER
SURGE INTO TURKEY
AS DEFENDERS FLEE
Thousands of Prisoners
Taken and Kurd Cavalry
Routed by Rapid March
of Czar's Hosts.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 10
The following official report from Turk
Ish nrmy headquarters was Usuod here
"Despite the prevnlcnco of snow and
fog, our offensive movement Is continuing
along tho Caucasian border."
Thousands of Turkish prisoners havo
been taken by the Russian nrmy of In
vaslon l:i Armenia, during tho last two
daVR' fighting, It Is officially nnnounccd
from fli'ld nenduunrtcrs In Ttflls. Tho
official stntnmcnt follons:
"Thr rtiiMlnn army of the Caucasus
continues to opcrnto succesfully against
the Turks. The Kuril cavalry has been
scattered, nnd during the last ten davs
thousands of nrlsoners have been taken.
The Turks hive placed a considerable
body of troops, composed of regulars and
ni-med peasantry. Upon the Persian
frontier." . , ,
The Itussinnt have taken nn Important
Tmklnh position 25 miles east of Erzcrum
on the left hnnk of the Posln Rlyer
The Russians nro advancing between
the Pontine Mountains and the ranges
lvlng on the southern border of the Mia
Vet of Errerum, having nn army of more
than fMn men. It consl-ts of cavalry
and infantry, heavily supported by field
RUSSIAN ARMY GAINS
STRONG TURKISH POST
Kurd Cavalry Beaten Back by Invad
LONDON. Nov. 10-A Pctrograd dis
patch to tho Chronicle, says:
"The Russian army ot the Caucasus
continues to operate successfully ngalnst
Turkey. Most Important U tho seizure
of the strongly fortified position. 2.. miles
east ot Erzcrum. The defeated Kurdish
cavalry has scattered In small bands in
the vallevs and passes south of the Rus
hlnn frontier and part of the Russian
force Is engaged In preventing them from
rn'dlng the communications.
"Tho Kurds, supported by regulars
nnd armed peasants, tried to advance to
the northeast of Karsklllssa. but were
remised with heavy losses. KurdlBli
cavalry are otntloned at Alashkclt. Has
ankale nnd along tho Persian frontier.
Several bandB of Persians under the
i,..i,-.Mr, nf Amir Hcshmat, former
chief of police at Tehernn, and Ibrahim
Bck are operating on the Turko-Pcrslan
"Armenian refugees pouring across
the Cnucaslan frontier declaro Turkish
trops have orders to shoot all Ar
menians who arc met near the frontier.
It la reported that Armenian bnnda nro
attacking San Armenia.
"Students are volunteering In hundreds
fcr the Turkish campaign."
TURK PEACE PARTY
QUITS WAR COUNCIL
American Ambasador Wires o Con
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. Tho repre
sentatives of the pence party In the
Turkish Ministry resigned on November
2. leaving the war party In control, ac
cording to dispatches from Ambassador
Morgcnthau to tho State Department to
day. They nro tho Ministers of Agri
culture, Interior and Post and Telegraph.
Mr. Morgcnthau had previously In
formed the Department that these throe
men had done their utmost to keep
Turkey out of the war nnd wero tho first
to Inform tho foreign diplomatists that
the bombardment of Russian ports was
done without the knowledge or sanction
of tho Porto and with the Influence of
Mr. 'Morgenthau Is now looking nftor
tho interests of Servia as well as of
8 ranee and Great Britain.
STEAMSHIP SUNK BY MINE
Norwegian Liner Fluton Strikes
Mine Off Yarmouth.
LONDON, Nov. 10. Word has reached
here of the sinking of the Norwegian
steamship Pluton off Yarmouth. The ves
sel which was bound for Christlanla,
struck a mine. Three passengers nnd 13
members of the crew were rescued.
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BY BRITISH SHIP
Cnntlnnrd from rre One
five more steamships, another dredgo and
captured a steamship which was not de
stroyed. ESCAPED FROM CRU18ERB
Only once were the British cruisers near
enough to her to endanger her, previous
to the encounter with the Sydney. That
was on October 15, when the Emden was
off Sumatra with tho Hamburg-American
steamship Mnrkomannla, her collier. Tho
Emden did not stop to light, but used
her speed to get away. Tho collier was
sunk by the British war vessel.
The Emden's speed Is said actually to
havo exceeded her official rating of 23
knots an hour. Her largest guns were
but 4.1 Inches. She had but ten of them,
with two mnchlno guns and two IS-lnch
submerged torpedo tubes.
Tho losses nmong the ofllcera and crew
of tho l'.mden arc announced ns having
been Very heavy. Tho Sydney's losses
were three killed nnd n wounded.
Telling of the destruction of the Emden,
tho Admiralty stntement declared:
"Yesterday morning news wns received
that the Euulen, which had been com
pletely lost since the action with tho
Zehmtchug, hnd arrived nt Keeling,
Cocos iHland, and landed nn nrmed party
to destroy the wireless station nnd cut
the cable. The Emden was caught nnd
forced to fight by the Australian wnrslilp
"A shnrp action followed, In which the
Sydney lost three men killed and IB
wounded. The Emden was driven ashore
nnd burned. Her loses are reported to
be very heavy. Every possible nsMatnnro
was given the survivors by various ships
which wire dispatched to the cene.
ONE GERMAN SQUADRON LEFT.
"With the exception of the German
squadron now off Chile, the wholo of the
Pacific and Indian Oceans are clear of the
"The Admiralty sent the following mes-
sago to tho commander of the Sydney:
Warmest congratulations for the
brilliant entry of tho Australian navy
into tho war and tho signal Bcrvlcc
rendered to the allied cause ami
peaceful commerce by the destruction
of the Emden.
"ROTTMNG UP" THE KOENIGSHERG.
Of the Koenigsberg "bottling up," tho
Admiralty statement said:
"On the 20th of October tho Koenigs
berg wns discovered by the Chatham hid
ing In shoal wntcr six miles up the Ruf
IJI River opposite Mafia Island, German
East Africa. Owing to her greater
draught, the Chatham was unable to
reach the Koenigsberg, which Is probably
aground. Part ot the crew of tho Koen
igsberg hnd landed nnd entrenched on
tho banks of the river.
"Both tho entrenchments nnd the
Koenigsberg were bombarded by the
Chatham, but owing to the dense palm
groves among which the ship lies, it
Is Impossible) to estimate the damage
that was done. Pending further opera
tlonn for the capture or destruction of
the Koenigsberg effective steps have
been taken to block tho vessel In by
sinking colliers In the only navigable
channel of the river. She Is now Im
prisoned and unable to do further harm."
The Koenigsberg Is" rated as n pro
tected cruiser. Her keel was laid down
In December, 1005, and she cost nearly
$2,000,000. With a normal displacement
of 3100 tons, the Koenigsberg had a length
over all of 160 feet and a hrendth of U3i
feet She carried ten i 1-lnch guns, eight
three-pounders, four machlno guns and
two submerged torpedo tubes. Tho Koe
nigsberg complement was 293 officers and
The Chatham, sliter ship to the Sydney,
which destroyed the Emden, Is a light
cruiser of 5100 tons displacement. She
Is 130 feet long, with a breadth of IS;
feet. The Chatham carries an armnment
of eight six-Inch guns, four three-pounders
and two submerged torpedo tubeB.
She has a complement of 330 men.
POPE PLEADS FOR CHARITY
FOR WOUNDED PRISONERS
Pontiff Expresses Sorrow Over Dam
age to Khelms Cathedial.
ROME, Nov. 10.
Pope Rencdlct XV Is nddicsslng let
ters to nrchbishops nnd bishops In the
belligerent countries of Europe nsklng
thorn to urge upon their parishioners tho
bestowal of charity upon wounded pris
oners of all nations and nil creeds.
A Bpeclal letter was sent to Cardinal
I.ucon, of Rhelms. expressing the Pon
tiff's sorrow for the damage done the
cathedral by Oerman artillery.
IN NEW ATTACK
Cossacks and Artillery Reach
Gateway to Silesia Rus
sian Offensive Entirely
Within German Territory.
PnTItOOItAD, Nov. 10.
Continuing their nKBrcsslvo mlvnnce
nloiuf tho entire battlo line, the Itusslans
today began n heavy nttack on tho line
of forts of Cracow.
Cossacks nnd heavy nrtlllcry nlrcady
havo regained nil the ground abandoned
In tho nthnnco Interrupted by the Aus-Iro-Qerman
Invasion of Poland.
. The Russian movement Into the province
of I'oscn hits continued vigorously.
Coldap, one of tho first points to be
taken In the first Russian Invasion of
Hast PrnsMn, Is ngnln In tho hands of
tho Itusslans. The advance guard, rush
ing through I'osen province Is declared to
be approaching Thorn, the southernmost
fortress of tho Vistula defenses In Ger
many. The Czar's forces have nlso entered
Knst Prussia nt Hold.iu, opposite Sllnwa
In Poland, and leading directly to Grnu
denz, one of Germany's Htrongost fortl
flcatlonn commanding tho Polish frontier.
All the zones of contact In the eastern
war theatre are now Inside German tor
iltoty. The IlUBslan cavalry, which In-
vnded Posvn, has pierced tho left llnnk
of the Germans at tho crossing of tho
Wnrtho Itlvcr nt Konln.
These cavalry operations, with strong
supports, havo nullified the entire defen
sive preparation of tho Germans lnsldo
tho Polish frontier.
Tho Itusslans now hold without resis
tance tho great lino of entrenchments
running from Czcnstochowa southwnrd on
Cracow and northward on Knllsz. The
Itusslans have captured 150O cars laden
with toal stnndlng In railway sidings in
Kast Prussia hi positions the Grrnians
It Is reported that In forcing the passagu
of the lllver San the Itusslans have
turned the Ucrmnn-Austrlnn retreat Into
The Germans have made Hie utmost
possible hnsto to reach tho frontier. They
havo not engaged In t single serious bat
tlo since they left the vicinity ot War
saw. During their retreat they hav
made extensive uso ot motorcars, of
which they nro said to have 70,000 on tho
eastern front alone.
About 10.000 of these cars have been nt
tho disposal of tho rear guard, which,
after each attempt to delay tho KUBslan
pursuit, has thus been onabled to over
take the main body without dlfllculty.
Tho succession of victories gnlned
by Itussla In East Prussia, West Poland
and Gnllcla, nnd the extraordinary pow
erful and rapid sweep westward of tho
Grand Duke Nicholas' main armies arc tho
greatest achievements so far by Ger
many's nntngonlsts. Military critics pro
nounce It a miracle of warfare, compara
ble to the greutcst operations of modern
It was officially announced that Ger
many is moving troops from Belgium nnd
Kranco to the fiontlcrs of East Prussia,
Posen nnd Silesia.
It was also announced that Przcmysl,
the Austrian fortress In Gnllcla, has been
hastily prepared for a second siege.
South 13th St.
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DE WET'S REBELS TURN
DEFEAT INTO VICTORY
Betnke Prisoners Captured by Lojal
Ists DoWet's Son Killed.
JOHANNEBBtmO, 8. A., Nov. 10.
Commandant Cronjes losal command
encountered General Chrlstlnn De Wets'
Uocr" rebels at Sandrlver bridge, Doom
berg, Orange Krcc State, and took 20
prisoners, 11 of whom wero wouiiu,
snys a stntement from the Union de
fense headquarters. Ten of the rebels
General Do Wet, reinforced, then
charged the loyal commando, released the
prisoners and captured all the wagons.
Gonefnl Dp Wet's son, Daniel, wns kill
ed In tho fight. General Do Wet has 2000
men In his commando.
Tho captured rebels, before being re
taken by De Wet, declared that De Wet
had 'sjnmboked" them to Induce them to
Join his forces.
Stnte Commandant Cronjo Is now reas
sembling his forces, to which reinforce
ments have been sent.
IN SOUTH AFRICA
Expeditionary Force Drives
Foes Out of Territory Lost
in 1911 Prisoners and
UOP.DEAUX, Nov. 10.
It Is officially nnnounccd that French
troops hnvo Invaded tho German colony
of Knmerun In South Africa. In tho
region of tho Snlghl River the French
expeditionary force from French equa
torial Africa, headed by General Almcrlch,
have succeeded In driving tho Germans
from nlmost all the territory lost by the
Belgian soldiers will oporato with French
In fighting the Germnns In Kamcrun. The
following account of n French victory on
October 22 Is given by tho War Office:
"A French column headed by Colonel
llutln captured Nola, taking many Ger
man prisoners. Including soveral officers,
on October 22. Considerable ammunition
and four rnpld-flro guns wero also cap
tured. Wo havo taken possession of the
town of Bnsnngn."
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Tb vvcctM of tb SnpplM Dtlrr, (
tVto dtr, U BttloMl 4 lottrBttUaat
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Dttrr bcfc ba J"' doitd la
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xmj.krmxsuL. tnzrr mas.
jIm luMut m cum
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RACING VIA PANAMA
. TO CATCH GERMANS
Steamship Into New York
Sighted Fleet Believed
Headed for Pacific to En
gage Victorious Squadron.
NEW YOIIK, Nov. 10 -Seven British
dreadnoughts nro racing under forced
draft to the Pacific Coast Cver tho
Panama Canal course to Join tho
Japanese squadron In an effort to destroy
tho German cruisers which defeated Ad
miral Crndock's fleet oK the Chilian coast
Such wns the word brought to Now
York yesterday by tho officers nnd pas
sengers of the United Fruit liner Bur
Inatne. The repor.' placed the seven sea
terrors opposite tho Bahama Islands last
Friday. , ,
Tho Camplsta, another Bhlp hailing
from Brazilian ports, also reported see
ing British warnhlps headed southward
while between rernambuco and llta
Jnnclro. In shipping circles tho opinion
was expressed that tho British naval
authorities divided tho new fleet desig
nated for Bervlco In tho Pacific Into two
sqtindrons, nnd sent one around Capo
Horn through fear of difficulties In get
ting through tho Panama Canal.
Colonel George W. Goethals, Governor
of the Panama Canal Zone, reported last
night he hail henrd nothing from Wash
ington relatlvo to the use of tho canal
by warships. Tho regulations for tho
uso of the canal which were drawn to
conform with the Hny-PauncefoteT,reaty
nnd approved by Congrcm, make tho
canal available to tho vessels of war
of all nations. The only condition Is that
they shull not remain In the cnnnl longer
than Is necessary to make the passage,
nor In neither of tho tormlnat ports
longer than Is necessary to tnkc on coal
by press comments on thb
awards, given herewith.
That Government experts, chemists
and bacteriologists rated Supplee Mjllc
and Cream as best among the many
competitors, marking the milk at 97
points and the cream at 97 points, out
of a possible 100, is a fact worthy of
careful consideration of Philadelphia
householders. This score was made 'on
all points df excellence that good rnilk
can have, including quality, flavor and
purity. ' .
Supplee Milk ,is purest, richest,
safest so pronounced by Government
experts at Chicago,
The winning of these gold medals
continue ? Record of success that has
placed bupplee Milfc in a cla's? ,'by
itself. The total winnings to date
include seven Gold Medals,.
More Supplee Milk.!? sold in Phila
delphia than any other milk. The
Supplee wagons pass your door. Qrdor
today to have the best milk supply that
the country aan give.
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