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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 20, 1914, Image 3

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jaunted Catches Her in
North Sea Disguised
as Hospital.
^ich Gives Stirring Wei
^?K to Victors in Bi? FlfjM
Against Destroyers.
j ? Oct. t* A Central News
^n fro? Harwieh saja that the
?SreraiseT l'i.daunted. nccompa
??? taw torpedo be?, destroyer*.
?? ?oming captured a German mine
?Ltaths Nortl Sea.
hEf. *,ne layer, the dispatch says.
?,S i ?'? *"'!'? .'Hie
gffl ? bringing her prise into
?rtktteh trom Yarmouth says the
l'?asbeer brought into the reads '
""^ Whether .-he was laying mines
tk"Lt^S SI e is the Ophelia, of
S 'Civ end i* completely fitted as a
iCnLa CrVss ?'??' ?i-o a
jLSsSStallation, and that the Hrit
^iTapeet?d, Yarmouth mes
Ji?ay.. trs: !hc ?"?Pi-?'!'-? *iU ,u" be
ffiisp"?"' ??? ' ' ifr :hht f'
VM IsyiiK
(.et Stirring V\ eicomc.
.. r/aas the British de?
JL, ^ ' and sank the
aWCcrsuui destroyers on Saturdxr,
L.?ed -o Ra '
.?sad ?"?? ' ,romr:,
Sjiier? -cldif-' ?' '' I armed
*t ??ST '?' ' -*???***?
SS*! n??i"
,.|e ptai ? the Hell?
Zaassrt -sei?.
??JJi of th* ! they
^L^the t>>i" "r' Saturday
JanMr. ai ?fht.
IWCrnnr * '??d the odds
?twr/. w ' "", ,ht' rtl*
?gad or""n ':r'' >-; a rtt,!>:,> of hvft
aflshiad tl ('J ln
hi fanning light the cruiser, pro
^^ {ror | * by her righting
(eatarts. devoted I >r attention ta two
,' th* rnemv. ...... the destroyers at
?H?K th? other two. The ~rst foe
?:.k ui half an hour's lighting, and
battle was
Praises l.erman.? I'luck.
.-h tribute I
Mid. sud kept firing till they '
i ought back
eg,, iritii r with
?m kooifs of four German men and
SHtsaar i iccumbed to their
Tin vi ? nsferred to
?oil?! Besp 'be prisoners of
w tien to be 11
Thi trawler ; e crew ol
Lewestoft to-day
an survivor?, one of
isasssrraal officer. Both men wen
;, eked up from a boat, which I
id .-. pahag swsy from the German
oistroyiT 1-118.
Th? trwltr'- I vatched the
battle fron start to that
???I? the G?rr - ghted the !'
???.raid? frantic effort? to esca
?j? Brifii* steamed tip at lull speed
as sank the four German destroyers
?M ?fur snother. After the tiring'
ami i ima!! boat was sighted and
fna. to contain the two exhausted
Genuas, who have beer,
uwiioiiir? of war.
"TVt Daily Chronicle" coi
?t Harwich, describing the sinking i
the four tioiman destroyers, says:
"Contideneo in the British gunnel
hns boon justified bv tire of our vo
sels. It is stated to have boon remar
?ble ?uponor to that of tl
riiomy. erke, t is said, discharged
number of torpedooa which aimpls 8
?led out. Oae of the British boa
..i up tare of theso spent torpetlor
?I ; . ?idinf in the conflii
whon n British destroyer found herse
clo?o to flic Oermaa boats and a sht
k hor m (lie ?tern and penetr?is
about four f??l above the watetlin
milking ? big hole. .
?'On one ?f UM British deatroyrrs
pet nionkri, B?1 relishing the ?e
scurry of the set ion, flow terrified nit
the galley, climbed on to a top ?he
lead there hid himself in a big ti*
saucepan until firing cased "
"Chaos" in South Afric;
and "Revolts" in India
Given as Cause.
Berlin, Oct. ! ??? \r> Say
ville. Leng ls!s,nd>. "Urcat Britain'
cry for help to Portugal," :i\e "chaoti
situation" m South Africa, and the "re
volfs m Inda." according to announce
ment n.ntlo \n Berlin to-day, ?re ?1
tending to raise German confidence
hi -i- ; non Conatanti
nople shy that Great Britain has ?en
three BCth | Halt? ti
Accoriimg tu reporta from Ruaeiai
Warsaw, there are at lea i
? in tlio Poland cum
paign. There ?? treat lm k of medii i
and aanitarj auppliea, and the h.
? end elaewhere an
overcro? ded.
The Austrian offen a iva in Galicia is
?am in Bs rim to ho advancing. lHirin^
the assaults on Prxernysl tin- Rua
10,000 men in killed ami wounded.
troopa from Beaaarabia have
Caaua, whore re?
volts have' broken out The Russians
iding difficulty in fmming new
ations. Despite then
numerical superiority officers and non
eommiaaioned officers are lacking at
It in expected in Berlin that General
von Hindenburg. the German command?
er m Ruaaian I'oland, will be victori?
Austrians Send Out Two
to Attack in Adriatic
-One Escapes.
i - : '". Montenegro, Oct. 19
London i. An Austrian submarine was
sunk in the Adriatic to-day by a
Two submarine vesseli wenl out from
the Bay of Cattaro to attack h French
which was making its way along
the Dalmatian coa-'. They were
quickly sighted by the French look?
out-, and a she ?eut the leader to the j
bottom. The other escaped.
The French fleol subsequently recom?
mence?] ?he bombardment of the forts '
A- Austrian aeropT-ane dropped sev- '
mbs in tin- neighborhood of the !
hut iliil r.r
Th? Tribune's
\..i.| Win N.ncmlirr 2. !9U.
Cr?d.t Votes to School.
Coupons should be tied up in packages of 25, 50 or
1?, wtth r.urnber or name of school on top coupon.
Mail to the
'Oct. 20, 1914
Pathescope ?editor s Daily Letter
to the Boys and Girls:
?A girls high school is very much in the contest.
?How one school greatly boosted its standing.
Tuesday, October 20, 19?4.
MAP boys AM) G1RI
Julia Richmond High School ( ?'?'? hei loyal
??lhfrfnts to the -lag. ?t is out i<> win a Pathescope.
Severa! wideawake teachers are directing the campaign. The
tirli art pull dily :md stroiigl) and have made a
?t?lt eacourai i toward their macl
Arthur M. Wolfson, the principal, is as delighted with the
P-thescope as are U.e eiris. He set's i;reat possibilities for its use
0 connectiri'i with sUch sub'ects as biology, commercial geog
Jjphy, history and science branches. 7 he simplicity and prai
jllyof the Pathescope impresses him particularly, and he predict";
*?t it ?oon will be used in all schools the country over.
Last Friday an interesting thine occurred which mighl convej
?hint to you. One of the schools which had been operating in a
x*'y quiet way suddenly lumped far to the front. It seems that
?*? families in this school's neighborhood were considering a
?jif? of papers In favor of The Tribune?on account of its <-.\
Ct|>tnt w?r news. A live boy got bus-. Me induced them to sub
????for a vear and give the votes to the school. The Iwo sub
votes s:id cave the school a tremendous
The list of entrants is steadily growing. There is vet abund
p opportunity for all schools. The PatheSCOPC Contest is not
*h^k for one si"c'f pri?e* it is merely a friendly competition in
p'th tw'nt'r schools will finish victors. Twenty schools will win
2?*JC0P??; and, as no school has secured enough votes to las
'i claim, as vet. to a machine, new schools can enter bow wiili
>g handicapped.
Yours heartilv,
7? P^L^^_ i^ufe
>*\ } y ,T\.
?DRESDEN *?*%l L ? LU|UN? . \? ?T
Official Report of
FrenchWar Office
I'm*, (let. 10. The official com?
munique .?sued tonight says:
"In Belgium, attacks by the German*
between N'ieuport and Oixmude have
been repulsed by the Relgian army,
effectually aided by the British fleet.
"Between Arras ami Rove slight,
progress had been made at several
points. Our troops have reached asi
fur ?s the wire net works of the de-1
"In the neighborhood of Snint-Mihiol
WS have (fumed some ground on the
right bank o!" the Meuse.
"No news of importance hss been I
received regarding the remainder of
the front."
Ths War Office's official announce
meat thi? afternoon follows:
"In Belgium the heavy artillery of
the enemy bar cannonaded, but with-!
? ; result, the front from N'ieuport to
Vladsloo, to tue east of Dixmude.
"Th" forces of the Allies, and notably
the Belgian army, have not only re-'
pulsed further attack* on the part of
the Germans, but have advanced as far'
us Roulera.
"On OUI left wmg. between the River
end t'ne canal of La Bass?e, we
l.ave advanced in the direction of
Lille. There has been very stubborn
righting on the front from La Basses
to Ablain and to St. Na'.aire. We are j
advancing from house to house in these
"T.? the north and to the south of i
Anns our troops have been fighting'
without respite for more than ten
days and with a perseverance and o
.-pirit which never fur a moment have
lieen relaxed.
"In the region of Chaulnes we have
repulsad a strong counter attack deliv?
ered by the enemy and have won some
"On the centre there is nothing to
"On our right wing in Alsace, to the
of folmar, our advance posts are j
on the line between Bonhomme. Pairis
and Snlsern. More to the south, we
stili occupy Thann."
Prisons Opened as Ger?
mans Come?Refugees
Delay Returning.
[Bj COM? to The Trlbaw I
Siuis, Oct. 19. A great number of
proelamationa are posted in all part.
of Antweip, in which the fugitives are
advised to return. The number of
those who followed this call is small,
as the Belgians are afraid of heilig
compelled to work at repairing roads.
Burgomaster I'evoes was much upset
by the fate of Antwerp, ami temporar?
ily was repluced by Louis Franck, s
member of the Belgian Parliament,
who advised his countrymen not to re?
turn unconditionally, but only after he
had reached an agreement with the
German authorities at Berlin regard- i
ing the conditions on which the fugi?
tives might return. He says he will
try to make this agreement within thi ?
in at twelve days.
From some of the Dutch frontier I
towns, which still are terribly over- '
crowded, so much so that some of them
contain twice their ordinary popula?
tion, delegations have arrived in Ant?
werp to consult the German Military
Governor, but with no definite results
FO far. The number of citizens left in
Antwerp is about 15,000, the majority
of whom are old people, women and
A large quantity of corn was in the
town before the arrival of the Ger- \
mans, but this was sent by way of St.
Nicholas to Ostend, and must have
been forwarded from there to Havre.
At the last moment, when the town
was on fire and the great exodus took
place, the prisons were opened, and
several thousand criminals set free, i
Merx Place alone harbored 3,000, amon?;
whom were ruffians of the worst clas*.
The Germans laid mines in the Scheldt
for three kilometres, so the river is
absolutely unnavigahle. The number
of Germans in Antwerp is about 10,
000, ail Prussians, but it is said they
? replaced by Bavarians. V..
entered the town with
men, but he and the greater part left
>oon after. Among those remaining
ont 1,000 marines. Communica?
tion between Antwerp iind Brussels :?
kept up by motor cars. Some foreign?
ers must be in Antwerp still, but they
are not allowed to leave the town.
London, Oi t. IV A casualty list
i!i ted October 15 and made public here
to-night gives twelve officers as hav?
ing been killed ana forty wounded in
the rei ent fighting.
Benri Goiran, French Consul in Ner?
York, i.nd Paul Pierre Moracchini, an
attach? of the consulate, have been
called for military duty. They will
sail for Havre Saturday, on the French ;
Line steamship La Touraine. Both
: have seen military service, and Mr.
1 Goiran is a lieutenant of reserven.
They have been in the consular service
Both are married, Mr. Mo- '
raccbini to an American
Their duties in facilit?tinp the re- .
turn of the French SSOI ended
iturday. <>n that day the time
limit fixed for joining the colors, and
the amneatj granted to deserters, ex?
pired. Up to Saturday f.,000 had re?
turned to France to join the corn
Many sailed from Quebec and from
New Orleans. |
Official Reports
Berlin, (let. fu ? \ m London). Ger
masi army headquarrtera have giren ?ut
an official announcement under to-day?
date a- folio
"The attacha of the enemy to the
W?al untl notrthws I of Ulle have been
repulsed by our troops with the iu
fliction of seven
"In the eastern arena of the war, the
aituation remaina unchanged."
Washington. Oct. 19. The German
Embaaay to-day announced the receipt
following wireleaa from Berlin: I
"Official headquarteta report on Oc?
tober 18 thai the in -tern theatre of
war was quiet yeaterday, with the situ?
ation not changed. In tin- <as(orn tb.eu
tre. dorm?n forcea .in advancing near
I.yck. ami ? ."ing on near and
south of Warsaw."
Manchester! Mass.. Oct. It*. Dr. Con-I
atantin Theodor Dumba, Auetro-Hun
garian Ami :.. the United
States, raw out to-night two oil
- g the Aus?
trian operations m Galicia. The first
lead u- follows:
"Our forward movemenf in batt'e on
both m- '?? the Ssn Rivel continued
yeaterday. On aoms pointa near the
1 ii lines our troops proceeded
slowly, -s.? m - .... ? airare, by
trenches. Last night ? 'tack
of thi , i i, m,:-. ,| with
leases. To-day, too, fighting con?
tinued on the whole Inn. Our heavy
artillery has t on - ing.
"Russian ive beer, repulsed
rear Wyszkow. Othei perte of our
army that advanced through the
pathian ? ta north of
the Orow and Uros districts.
"The the Russians In at?
tacks on Prtemysl nie estimated at
i I,.i il.-atl aiui wouiuleii."
The second message said:
"The battle fought on the linea
Stry-Sambor-Medija and on the San,
as well as operations directed to.varti
the Dniester, are tak ng a favorable
turn for the Austrian troops. North
of Przemysl our troops have already
tern bank of the Baa
Hiver, and points southeast of S*ry
Sambor were carried after stubborn
"We an everywhere pursuing the
enemy. The number '
in the- pr?s ee movement
more than 16,000.
"The American lied Cross detach?
ment has ai rived at Budapest, where
it was received with "lie greatest sym?
Papers Urge War Without
Scruple on British to
Wrest Markets.
London, Oct. 19. Berlin papers qo?
reaching London bear evidence of the
increasing rage of the I ,-ainst
(ireat Britain. The immediate cause
of this fresh outburst is the damage
done to the German ?hips Interned at
Antwerp immediately before the ?vac?
ua'ion of tnat city.
The "Lokalanzeiger" der-lnres that
' any will gei over this loss, but
demands that she shall reply by act?
ing always and everywhere on the
same principles. The paper asserts
that it must be dear to every German
"There ran he no peace and no real
for u? on earth until we have had a
linal anil satisfactory settlement with
this nation of brigands, For the pres
int. however) v>c must hope and wish
thai our army leaders will continue to
conduct the war ?gainst England both
or. land and sea with the utmost ui
scrupulousness am! thai all our' meas?
ures will be dictated exclusively by the
ity of putting ?n end to this vile
piracy. It it toward Kngland thnt our
eyes and all our thought! must con?
stantly be directed, and we must not
?iiting until England is
irretrievably involved in the defi
her white, yellow and black eonfeder
The "Vossische 7a
the destruction of the German r<
..m of the important rage of
the British ei -I d< i larei that Ger
many' i must b? "to force
Englai ni way, to be as firm
as iron against all her pretensions and
to enlighten the outside world in all
that concerns Germany."
In another issue the same paper de?
clares that when the war is ove
many will ?lu little trade With Kngland
ami Franc-, SO that she and the United
States will then together dominate the
world's markets, it urges German boat
nen to hear this in mind, and to
direct i'l their energies toward finding
the means of working with America, but
? ping up with her.
London, 0( It. ihat the Admiral
fully alive to the necessity of
providing a means fer the trows of
waiships thai strike mines or are tor?
pedoed by submarines to escape dro-.vn
other warships sre prohib?
ited going to i he ? i - shown
?? announc By that the
supply of ?wimming ct
of the
The men are instructed that the col?
lars shall be carried on their p.
when they are awake and k-.-nt inflated
nml rear each individual when he is
Tell of "Very Fierce Fight?
ing" Near Warsaw
and in Galicia.
Petrograd. Oct. It. The Russian
General SUitT made thi* announcement
to d i. :
"We report partini saceossos on
October Irt in very lierce lighting in
the regies of Warsaw and ?oath of
I'l/.i inysl."
London, Oct. 19. A Reuter dispatch
from Vienna grives mi official state?
ment of the Austrian operations in
Gsl cia it i.?il by Oeneral von Boefcr,
deputy chief of the Austrian General
Staff, which says:
"Our at?nek in the buttle on both
bank? of the Bttwias River, south of
Prsemyal, was continued Saturday, and
our troops neceeded in getting close j
to the rionij. At several points our
troops were advancing a* against a
fortress Bet/oral attacha of the Rus-'
liana were repulsed, with heavy lossea
the enemy. Our heavy artillery
il non .11 setion.
"I'll" ' i of the enemy north of
Wysskoff, nest the Carpathian passe?,
In Otht r parts our
? lia\e already advanced over the
? m pal iiian?.
I ii"s,.t,i lossei during their at?
tack; on Prsemyal are estisaatad a'
fort] thousand dead and wounded."
2,000 N. Y. RECRUITS
Salisbury, England, Oct. "<>? Exeept
for a few detachments working with
thi supply and horse transport trainf,
ml the Canadian* have arrived at their
four camps scattered over Salisbury
Plain. The early srrivslS. who save
completed their camp making, amused
themselves by playing baseball and
Among the player? there appeared a !
surprising number of sweaters bearing
the Winged Foot, emblem of the New
York Athletic Club. One of the play
( r. said that patriotic Britons: residing
in New York had equipped and sent to :
taiiada more than two thousand re
who are now with the Canadian
A general air of cheerfulness pre?
vails among the Canadians, but some
grumbling is heard because of the iso?
lation of the camps. None of them
la within four miles even of a village
and seven miles separates the nearest
of them from any considerable town.
The prohibition rule imposed on the
Valcartier camp in Canada by Colonel
Sam Hughes, the Canadian Minister of
Defence, rule* here and Is being rigidly
The slowness of the Caniulians in
reaching camp has caused a postpone?
ment of any attempt at a review of tin
troops, and it la expected that General
Alderson will take command with only
the usual ceremony.
Ottawa. Ont., Oct. 1!?. Frederick
Stoddart, purehasii.g agent of the Brit?
ish War Office, will start for New York
as soon as he aacertaini what army
supplies Canada intends to furnish, it
was learned here to-night, and there
place orders for army gloves, socks,
underclothes, uniform cloth and practi?
cally everything an army in the field
rrquh as.
Balkan Allies Mold All
Outer Defences of the
Bosnian Capital.
: I I . I ? 1 ?>
Milan, Oct. 19. The capture of Sara?
jevo, according to information received
by the Bari correspondent of the
"Staiiipa." is now considered only a
matter of days. All the principal torts
aie In the hands of the Serbo-Monte
iiegiin army. The defenders have
forced te retire to the weak inner line
rtiflcations, consisting largely of
temporary works thrown up during the
The Austriani surrounded Sarajevo
With a girdle oi forts placed on the
heights around the citj and armed
them with powerful guns. Against
these defenec? the Serbe-Montenegrins
?ere able to bring into action several
hoary Servian guns employed in the
lirai Balkan war at the siege of Adri- '
nnople, and these were reinforced
by naval gu.is from the allied fleets on ?
t?ie Adriatic coast, conveyed through ?
Montenegro into Botnia.
These heavy guns ha\e reduced the\
Au?trian forts to silence, while the I
infantry, as soon as they ha''o seen j
any point in the defences seriously j
weakened by artillery fire, have dashed
in and captured the position at the j
point of the bayonet, daunted neither
b, terrible losses suffered in charging
sere I open ground nor by the intri
cats barbed wire entanglements
around the Austrian works.
By October 14 all the forts had been
captured except three very strong po?
sitions const ituting the key :..
defences of Sarajevo. During the
whole of October 11 and 15 a tremen
.'.oiis artillery duel raged for pi
I on of these forts, and on the evening*
ober IS the infantry were able
? to carry out manoeuvres unobserved by
the enemy which enabled them the
next Horning, under cover of heavy
tire of big guns, to execute a decisive
flank nt'ack on the Austrian positions.
A* midday on October 16 the Berbo
! Montenegrins were ma?ters of tiie
whole girdle of forts around the Bos?
nian capital.
Sir ,L Roper Paringlon, Consul Gen?
eral for Montenegro, has received the
, following official telegram from Cet
"Montenegrin troops operating
around Sarajevo continue concentrated
? upon the heights in the immediate vi
of the Bosnian capital, firmly
holding the important road to the
southeast of Sarajevo. The enemy has
retired toward Gelicbc and Kladnuo,
being unable to resist our energetic ad
'. anee.
"On the south of Sarajevo our troops
are encamped on the heights of Jabo
ina and Bukovaglava. The position now
occupied by our army around Sarajevo
is excellent.
"The garrison of Kalinovin, ec
ing of some 8,000 men, refused to at?
tack ii.-, and restricted themselves to
defence of the fort and intrench?
. ment?."
London, Oct. 19, An Exchange Tele?
graph dispatch from Rome says advices
from Cettinje, state that the Austrian
fleet in the harbor of Cattaro, Dalma
, tia, attempted to escape yesterday and
break through the French fleet blockad?
ing tho port.
London, Oet 19, A Rome di?patch
to the Central New* -
"According to advices from Trieste
all the new Austrian soldiers are re
? quired to take the oath of fidelity to
the German Kmperor, a3 well as to
the Austrian Emperor."
Today cind tomorrow in this
Sale of $4 & $5
Shirts at $1.95
A man can find designs such as he
never can find for less than $4
& $5 under ordinary conditions.
C| They are fancy cloths, all of them?Scotch
Madras, Oxford de laine satin stripes, and radium
striped silk and linen crepes, in the newest and
most brilliant of designs and colorings?big, bold,
trenchant, flameful color stripes that are the hall
mark of fine shirtings. Plain and pleated negligee
models, with starched or soft cuffs, and beautifully
tailored, i he latest European novelties in designs
?and highly novel and original values at this
remarkable figure.
Broadway at 34th Street.
British and French State?
ments Confirmed?Aus?
trian Casualties.
B - table to The Tribus?.]
Rotterdam, Oct. 1?. The latest lists
of casualties published in the German
papers clearly show that the claims of
the Hritish and French troops to have
wiped out whole battalions of the
enemy are true.
Reserve Infantry Regiment 17 lost
in one battle K00 men wounded, apart
from the dead, and in another battalion
of the same regiment Till were killed
at the battle of the Marne. Reserve
Infantry Regiment ti'.? is said to have
had an "unassessable loss," and such
words as 'innumerable" losses and
"tremendous" number of dead and
wounded followed the names of several
regiment?. #
These pbraaea ?re full of -
when it ia remembered that t h < Ger?
mans have not hesitated to publish
ioeal lists of the dead running into
six columns.
a-.-.? te Tht Ts lb .- ?
Rome, Oct. It. The Austrian losses
in actions against Russin, Servia and
Montenegro until October 6 approxi
: mately are estimated as follows:
Officers kilbd 486, wounded 1,53t; men
killed 4..7.U, wounded ???72. Total
, killed. 4,76t; wounded. 21.H1 ?.
Only eight officers and 132 men are
to be missing, and the number
taken prisoners it not given. These
? [urea are official, but are said to be
approximate and are regarded as un
tie rest ?mated.
Triumph Put Out of Fight
at Tsing-Tao, Says
Eimbassy Report.
Washington, Oct. 19. Shell lire from
howitzers in the German fortress of
Tsing-Tao has heavily damaged the
great British battleship Triumph ami
compelled her to withdraw from the
British-Japanese bombarding fleet, ac?
cording to a statement issued to-night
by the German F.mbassy as based on
dispatches from the Fbt Fast by ?ray
of San r'nuii-iM 0,
The Triumph is a battleship of 11,800
tons, built in It08. She carries a com?
plement of 700 officers and men.
No details were given in the dis?
patches, embsssy officials stated, ami
the date of the incident was not men?
tioned. The official?, however, thought
the damage to the bombarding fleet was
inflicted yesterday.
They discredited reports that the
Tsing-T?u garrison was preparing to
? ap "?late.
Tokio, Oct. 19. The Japanese cruiser
Takachiho was .sunk by a mine just
outside Kiao-Chau Ray about midnight
Sunday. One officer anil twelve mem
bera of the cre-v are known to have
been saved. Her complement was 1284
men, and it is believed that 28 officers,
54 non-commissioned officers and 189
of the crew perished.
The Takachiho was on patrol duty
outside Tsing-Tao when she fouled the
mine. Japanese destroyers heard the
explosion and saw the flames that re?
sulted. They hurried to the assistance
of the cruiser, which, however, disap?
peared quickly, anil in the darkness
rescue work w is impossible.
A typhoon lias struck Kiao-Chau, de
We speak
from the
f] We are tailors, not
brokers?tailors of our
own wares, not re-tailers
of other people's.
?f We speak from the
workshop, from the
tailor's bench, and we
know well whereof we
ty Saks clothes are ours,
without question or
equivocation?the work
of our hands, the pride of
our heart.
?I When you buy a Saks
garment you eliminate
the middleman and come
into personal, intimate
contact with the tailor.
?Q And it is that personal,
intimate contact between
the maker and the wearer
of Saks clothes which has
enabled us to sense and
to satisfy the demands of
the most discriminating
men in town.
Suits.$17.50 to $50
Pall Overcoats
$15.00 to $38
Broadway at 34th Street
as mt
stroying th? landing piers. Twenty
Japanese sailors were drowned.
The Takachiho was built !n 1885 anit
refitted in ItOO. She was of ??.700 ton?.
!i00 feet long and of 4 si feet beam. Her
main battery consisted of eight 6-inch
?.-uns. ami her speed was about eigh?
teen knots.
Washington. Oct. 19. President Wil?
son to-day received a written protest.
ugainat the dropping of bombs upon
undefended cities by German airship?
from F. Hopkinson Smith and other
Americans who recently returned from
It is understood the President will
take no action, the I'nited States hav?
ing no right to interfere.
r .iami W??Mmt?aimsw?S^ti^wcassmiWWamfW^OXB'^'Z
"The Telephone Increased
Our Sales $ 15,000.00
in September"
TWO of our men sold $15,000.00 worth of goods
by telephone during September in addition to the
orders regularly brought in by the field men," is the
report of a large wholesale house that inaugurated a
selling by telephone campaign in August
Such reports again prove the efficiency of the tele?
phone as a business getter.
They demonstrate the value of putting the telephone
to work to overcome the handicap of unsettled business
They show, in a measure, what you can accomplish
in your business, if you will study the telephone's possi?
bilities and properly adapt it to your particular problems.
Why not start a Selling by Telephone campaign T
Our nearest Commercial Office will gladly
give you a copy of "Selling by Telephone"
and suggestions as to the proper way
to adapt the telephone to your neeJa,

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