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il-svors have heen made to carry poei
by assault. ta>- Cable to Tli* Trieur 18 1 l'epartment of Pas de Calais, France. .'0.- The position of the German \ on what may be called the Oa send-Pixmude line remains to -day the samc ai during the last few days. No progret? hss been made by the enemy so far a? improving thnr petition i? concerned, and every day every hour. indeed- tends to increase materially the difficulty of the situation which faces them. The Allie.-' position i? In every way satisfactory. 1 I c country In which the Isttle i? beinvj fought is flat and sandy, intersected by canals. Tho German? must come oui in the open to light if they arc to make progress, and it is worthy of remembrance th..t every time they have done that In the war they hsve been hurled back. They will have ta light practically without the aid of their heavy artillery, owing to the nature of the count.y. The list field? and the extensive hand dunes, covered with nisri ? which spreads la land, certainly mi kr- this nn c-.tremely difficult country for a hostile army to operate ta. An officer who ha? just re? turned from the south ???>? th?t Car? inan? have bet n practically cleared out of uppsr skleaee. The population re? ceived the French troops with, the greatest enthusiasm, and no anti-French feeling wss found to exist Naval Onus Drive Germana in Retreat in Belgium Battle [By t iMs ro I!:? 1 rtbSS ?.! Town near the Belgiau frontier i name deleted lv ccusori. Oct. '?P. - Kxcelletit progress ?^j made to-dsy by the allied army in Belgium. The der mens have been driven in retreat heavily shelled from the Diguo by British naval gun-, which found their l.'.nge inarve'lou-.'.y, so that the en? emy's artille?*] bad to retire. A gen? eral advance has been made by the * Iliad fei - Many Cern?an prisoners were taken i.i-,d a large number of Belgian and French pmoners were released from the enemy's hands. The Germans seem to be losing their morale, and the offi? cers among the prisoners appear very dejected and confess that their armies both in France and Belgium ar? la re? treat. The fighting has been done mein ly by artillery. On all hands there is great confi? dence, and it is fully expected that during the next week Ostend will be retaken. The foregoing message has been sub? mitted to the I'ress Bureau, which al? lows publication, but does not accept -esponsibility for the correctness of the statement?. Germans Try to Leave Franco as Quickly as They Arrived [By Cab!? to Th? Tribune.] North France fnsme of town cen- j sored). Oct. SO.- The pursuit of the I German? northeasterly from I.a Base and easterly from the French and Bel- i gian seaboards i? being more than | maintained. The pace is getting faster. Ned long from now will tho Germans be able to remain at Ostend after the j recent gruelling they got to the east ; of Neupoit. They must be surprised , ?t the succe?stul way the Allies arel now plsying that very game by which they tlinie-hcs advanced so far into France before they were checked. The ample transport of the Allies has been speeded up, and the heavier metal that has been added to our bat? tle lines is row first thwarting ?nd then ? dispersing the Germans wherever they ? make a stand to protect their army, j which is making its retreat from France. The weather is not assisting, the Allie?. The prolonged Indian sum-1 nior has broken, and heavy rains are ' making a moras, of much of the coun? try, which Is now the field of war. but if heavy going is retarding the Aliies | it is proving dUa.-.trous to the Germans, I tor they are trying to get out as quick? ly as they got in by motor transport. It ib mainly the railway system by j which aliies have moved their battle lines as far as they have got, and there? fore they are not so much affected by plouglied-up roads, but they will soon ? encounter in a region over which Ger? mans have had full control for two months very different circumstances. Tho railways will fail them, the roads ! and bridges will have been attended ' to by the enemy in retreat and the af? fair w-ill proceed more slowly. STANDARD DESKS are slways to the fore. Charles E. Matthews "The Detk Man'' 31-33 East 28th Street Alto Commercial Stationer?. Both French and British eye-v ? nesses agree that It is only the hei i guns of the Germans and their cle tactic that are saving them from ? rout in France. The Gcrmsn soldi ' will no longer remain, even to look our men advancing, if they are une tain whether their own army is al 1 to hold us. They take no chancea. is a common complaint of the Fren ' nnd British "Tonimie " now that th never get a chance with bayonets. " '< soon as they see us coming, they eith \ bolt or surrender," they say. For some time the tactics of the e ' emy in retreat have made slow t I Allies' advance. To retard pursi 1 they establish themselves in towns ai loi.g rows of dwellings by the wa sine, and there, with machine gune ? tho roofs and artillery wherever it c; be borne, they work havoc. For a tin tne Allies refrained from aiming the artillery at such place?, not wishil to destroy the buildings. The Go mans knew that, and the result wi that the British and the French au' fered severely. But the Allies ha? changed their policy. It is better t lose buildings, even antiquities, tha good men. Those positions now ar first shelled and the Germans are ru out with bayonets after them to th Best group of buildings. There th same thing happens. Army of German Boys Meets Defeat on Banks of Ysei i My Cabl? to th? T-n ? Dunkirk, France, Oct. 20. - To-day' c-iYicial bulletins confirm the general feeling of optimism in northern Francs by reporting a great Belgien sneeesi at Rouler?, where the Germans have been driven buck to Putten, with con? siderable le On Sundav tho Germans called up 76.000 volunteer.-, mostly youths of twenty, with strict Instructions tocroi the River Y ser at all easts. Tins task the German volunteers failed to ac? complish, and, in attempting it, they suffered lomes 6aid to have been neat? ly 10 per cent. The assistance ren? dered by the British warships in the bombardment of the German line ad? vancing upon Nieuport hua been an important factor. If the news is tnu that the Allies are at Bruges, it is obvious that the German line* no long end in one unbroken line to the coast. A Belgian officer who has just re? turned from tho lines near Bisat says c most desperate encounter took place yesterday near Armentiercs. At every point the Germans were massing their forces in efforts to break through the allied lines. After a battle lasting from dawn to midday, the Germans began . to show signs of weakness under the artillery lire, and, eventually, their position was stunned at the point i of the bayonet. SEE THE PATHESCOPE EDITOR'S LETTER TO-MORROW. VOTING COUPON This coupon, properlv filled ottt, 1st good for 5 votes Th? Tribune's School Children's Patliescop? Contest, Void Aster November 4. 1811. Credit Votes to School. Coupons should be tied up In packages of 25, KO or 10o, with number or name of school on top eoupon. Mall to the PATHESCOPE EDITOR. NEW YORK TRIBUNE Oct. 21, 191 WalpoleBros. I Irish Linen Manufacturers & BLANKETS of Pure Wool 1 IS) It may not be generally known that we carry a coir- u5? plete line of Blankets, both domestic and imported. ??? Originally installed simply as a convenience, this line v?a has grown steadily in favor with patrons desiring jB blankets of the same assured high quality as our WE linens. We offer nothing but all pure wool blankets. jy Prices are moderate and have not been advanced f?9 owing to the threatened shortage in wool. Household Linens of all descriptions sold at "direct'from-the'loom" prices?NOT advanced owing to the war. 373 Fifth Avenue, New York Also of LONDON DUBLIN BLLIAST MELBOURNE yd 'FLAX /stories. Belfa? and Wanngatown, lrelsnd H bX raM*!/*'?-? t??abliab?d 178? |R| MAP SHOWING BATTLE LINLL IN FKAN? AM) BELGIUM AND SEVEN POINTS AT WHICH GERMANS DELIVERED "CONOR Ml) ATTACKS BRITISH SCIENTISTS REPLY TO GERMANS Motives of Berlin Diplo? macy Attacked in Paper Signed by 130. GRIEVANCE CALLED FOILED AMBITION Professors in Fatherland Say That Militarism Mas Saved Their Civilization. IKy Cab!? tr. Th? Trlr. : - London, Oct. tl.?British men of science end professors in all branches of learning at the universities have combined to frame a reply to the Ger? man professors who recently de? nounced Great BritBin as the insti? gator of war. This reply sets out painstakingly the evidence of official documents to prove Great Britain's de sire fur peace. Among the more strik? ing passages tro the following: "One point we freely admit. Ger? many very likely would have preferred not to light Great Britain at this mo? ment. She would have preferred to weaken and humiliate Russin, to mtke Servia a dependent of Austria, to ren? der | ranee innocuous and Belgium ^ subservient, and then, having estab? lished an overwhelming advantage, to ' settle accounts with Great Britain. Her grievance against us is that we i did not allow her to do this. "Great Britain, together with France, Rossis, Prussia and Austria, had solemnly guaranteed the neu? trality of Belgium. In the preservation O? this neutrality our deepest senti- ; ments and our ino.-t vital interests are alike involved. Its violations would ' not only shatter the independence of Belgium itself, but it would under : mine the whole basis which renders possible the neutrality of any state, and the very existence of such states as are much weaker than their neigh? bor-. We acted in 1914 just as we ' acted in ISTu. We sought from both France and Germany assurance that they would respect Belgian neutrality, in 1870 both powers assnred us of their good intentions and both kept i their promises. In IP 14 France gave i immediately on July 31 the required a-mu anco. Germany refused to an? swer. "When after this sinister silence Ger? many proceeded to break under our eyes the treaty which we and she had both signed, evidently expectii | I Britain to be her timid sccomplice, j then evtn to the most peace-loving , Englishman hesitation became im j possible. Belgium had appealed to , Great Britain to keep her word and . she kept it "The German professors appear to | think that Germany has in this matter i ? some considerable body of sympa i thizers in the universities of Great . ! Britain. They are gravely mistaken. | Never within our lifetime hes this country been sn united on any great political i.-sne. We oui seit ? and deep admiration for German schol? arship and science. We have many ties with Germany, ties of comra.l- - . ship, of respect and of affection. We i grieve profoundly that under the bak ' ful influence of a military system and 'its lawless dreams of conquest whomwe once honored now stands re ? vealed as the common enemy of Eu? 'rope and of all peoples which respect I the laws of nations. We must carry on the war which we have entered for us as well as for Belgium. It is a ? ar of defence, waged for liberty and CROC." The manifesto has about 130 signa? tures, including those of the most fa? mous men of learning in England, in? cluding Sir Thomas Barlow, Sir June, ? Crichton-Brov.n. sir William Crookes, Sir Sidney Lee, Sir Donald MacAlister. vice-chancellor of the University of Glasgow; Baron Moulton, Sir Hubert ?Parry. Bart.; Sir Edward L. Pointer, t president of the Royal Acudemy of Arts; Sir Arthur Quiller-Couch, Cam? bridge; Lord Rayleigh, Lord Rea>, Sir i Ernest Satow. second British delegate ! to the Hague Peace Conference in li*0"; Professor Arthur Schuster, Professor E. A. Sonnenschein, Sir Oliver Lodge and Sir William Ramsay A statement of Germany's case &d ? dressed "to the civilized world'' i.nd signed by many eminent Gorman seien? professors and authors, contains I denials ol several charges that have ' i been made against the diplomacy and 1 military performances of their coun : try. These denials include answers 10 j the charge that Germany brougnt on j ?the war, and refer to Belgian stTOCi i ties, the destruction of Louvain and German respect for international laws. ! The manifesto contains the follow- I i ing with respect to Belgium: "II is not true that we trespassed In j neutral Belgium. It has seen proved i t that France and England had rei ? on such a trespass, and it has likewise been proved that Belgium had agreed to their doing so. It would hu\. I suicide on our part not to have been j beforehand. "It is not true that the life and i \ property of a single Belgian citizen ! was injured by our soldiers without 1 the bitterest self-defence having made | it r.ecersary; for again and again, not? withstanding repeated threat?, the citi- ' DINE TOGETHER, ALL DIE IN WAR [By C?bl? to The Tribune- 1 London, Oct. 20.?As Indicating the heavy toll among British officers ni?ee the war began, a ?sell krio?m American woman here said to-day: "Just previous lo the departure of the British expeditionary force, an \meriran woman in London was the hostess of a dinner party at which twenty officers of the British army ??ere present. She learned to? day thai fifteen of them have since been killed in action." This heavy toll was further Illus? trated by the Rev. R. J. Campbell, minister of the City Temple here, who told his congregation on Sun? day of a dinner given in July in honor of a young man who was Just coining of age, and of that gather? ing all had been Killed so far except one, and that one ??as thought to be dead. zens lay in ambush, shooting at the troop* out of the house?, mutilating the wounded, and murdering in cold blood the medical men while they were doing their Samaritan work. There can be no baser abuse than the suppression of these crimes with the view of letting the Germans appear to be criminals, only for having justly punished these aasasaina for their wicked deeds. "Were it not for Bennan militarism German civilisation would long since have been extirpated. For its protec? tion it arose in a land which for cent? uries had been plagued by bands of robbers, as no other land had been. ? The German army and the German peo? ple are one, and to-diy, this conscious nt-s- fraternizes seventy millions of Germans, all ranks, positions and par tie" being one." The many nignatories include Adolf von Baeyer, Peter Behrens, Emil von Behring, Wilhelm von Bode, Alois Brandi, Luja Brentano, Professor Jua? tua Krinknian, Johannes Conrad, Franz von Defregger, Richard Dehmel, Adolf Deibraaan and Professor Wilhelm Dorp ! feld. ? FEW OF WOUNDED IN THIS WAR DYING [By Csblt to The Trlbtint ] London, Oct. 20.?Sir William Osier, professor of medicine st Oxford and since th? beginning of war in close touch with hospital work, said to your correspondent to-day: "I think this war will set a new rec? ord for low mortality among the wounded. Formerly with the best first laid and hospital work the mortality record of 5 or 6 per cent of those wuo reached the base hospitals was consid? ered creditable. To date there has been only one fatality out of more than seven hundred wounded who have reached the base hospital at Oxford. This death was caused by tetanua. The low rate is partly clue to the safe nterlization of modern high veloc? ity bullets and partly to the efficiency I of the field tirst aid. I have yet to n-c a wound inflicted by either dum-dum or explosive bullets. If experience counts for anything the expeditionary force on the Continent has more to I fear from bacilli of typhoid fever than ! from bullets or bayonets. In the Boer i war bacilli accounted for 14,000 of the L'1',000 lives lost." -' RED CROSS OFFICERS CALL FOR SUPPLIES Washington, Oct. 20.?Calla for ad? ditional medical and surgical supplies reached the State Department to-day from American Red Croas officers in France, Russia and Servia. It was an? nounced that further ihipments of the articles needed would be started in a few days to the Petrograd. Paria and Belgrade units of the Red Cross. IVcnct Dtiirj TJxiag Towers at Rheims [By Csble to Th? Tribune! Paris, Oct. 20.?The French mili? tary authorities indignantly deny that they used the tower of Rheims Cathedral as a military observation post, as hss been asserted by the Germans to justify their further bombardment of tbe cathedral last week. It ia stated here that owing to the lay of the Isnd sueh a post is unnecessary and would have no military value. 'URGES BRITAIN TO AID AMERICA Begbie Tells British That financial Confidence Must Be Restored. SUGGPSTS AUJAN? 01 ANGLO-SAXONS Says Conference of t inanciers Would Solve Problem of Cotton Market. '?, 1!,- Til, CM i l.uniitin, Oct 81.? "The Daily Chron? icle" this morning prints a letter from Harold liegbie, who recently arrived | in New York and Is still In America. ? In his letter Mr. Beghie says: What can England do to sei opportunity now presented to her by I the sentiments and intellectual convic? tions of America? First, let mo say j that never has England stood so high I in the estimation of America, and never i has the shadow of the aUisCr fallen1 more blackly and otninrm |y scrOM the] pages of the Monroe Doctrine. The i debt that Kngland owes to the news-1 ! paper world of America cannot D4 : mated. The editors of thu best jour? \ nais have been fearless and : shrewd champions of the Allie.;' can e. i It is thOM Miters who have made the ' German RtOBster a reality to the Amer I ?can people, and done this quietly, with ! a most deadly logic. We have no better allies in America than the editors of ! the great papers. "We Shall Be the Next." "We shall be the next," Americans tell me; and they speak of South Amcr 1 sea and Canada -the M nun who are , free, end who hate militari--m far more i than we hate it m England. "Your navy," one man said t<> me, "not only guards the British Fmpire; it guard: the American Republic. Another man of distinction ?aid to i me: "When the war began I Used t" 1 rar at the club ntid everywhere I went some such expNssion n Thank th" ! Lord, wc ?rent in it!' I've not heard any such phrase l'or over a month, on the contrary, I've heard Capri ty anel confession- of repentance tor past ignoiance. You've CM? what Dr. Kliot, of Harvard, has just said. That is immensely significant. But all | over the country it's the same. Ar.ieri i culis see that Germany is a world 'menace, and that unless democratic i ideals are to perish she must be re? sisted." What can we do to lay the founda? tions, In this hour of mutual peril, of ail Anglo-Saxon alliance '.' First, ?re must reform our war cen? sorship. If WC cannot iret rid of least we must place the beat of our journalists in that office and send to America S continual stream of reliable information- not only about battles but about the messages sent from i many to deceive the world. America expects to be treated by England as a grown man and a friend. Restore Financial Confidence. Secondly, we must seek by every just and honest means within our power to restore financial confidence, I have excellent authority for making the statement that the New Yorl ! tock Ex ' change and the New York Cotton Ex? change- would welcome the proposal from the London stuck Exchange and the Liverpool Cotton Exchange tor a 1 conference. It is thought, thai repre? sentatives of the two ?tock exchanges could, if not hasten the opening of the market, at least do something to cafe? guard the investing publie when the 1 stock exchanges ar-' opened. In any case, it is felt here by able an I repre? sentative men tha?. such conferences would result in a better understanding between the two nations and lead eventually to a greater volume of Uu.-i re~s between the two countries. 1 am told that American financiers 'have the greatest admiration for the manner In which London has handled an extremely difficult situation, and that Wall Street is profoundly grateful : for certain good offices on the part of the London Stock Exchange. One of the leading men in New York, I speaking of the visit to this country of Sir George Pai.-li, .-aid to mr: "If Frig land can do for the American cotton trade what London has done for the New York Stock Exchange it would produce u very profound impression in America. Our cotton trade last vear whs worth ?170.000.duo. This year the ( fall in pnce reduces it to 1110,000,000 and even at that price there is no inar j ket." A man of considerable eminence in ! this country said to me last night: i "The most Important thing for both : Kngland and America is the restoration | of ceiifidenee in the financial world i When this la done, as it could be done by conferences between the two coun ! tries, England might raise in America , any loan she needs to finish the war. ' And trade would immediately begin to pick up again. I am inclined to say : that nothing could be suggested ntoro 1 likely to help an embarraaelag situ? ation than this idea of B conference 0C" tween London and Wall Street." This same ma? al.-o spoke with great frank i ness of the almost boundless nrospects ? in trsde for England arid America the natural alliance between the two ; countries is consummated. should Help America. It must be borne in mind that Amer? ica is frightfully hard hit by the war-, 1 that the stopping of American ships by British cruisers off the Hudson River , can easily be magnified into annoy? ances by England's enemies; that the arrest of the cotton trade in America , is a, deadly blow at American pru.-; perity, and that working people out of employment, told that Englund is the , selfish tyrant that has forced peaceful Germany to tight lor her existence, ! will not be likely to recall the White Paper in brooding over the immediate ' question of their own empty stomachs. ] i England must know that if it is in her power to help America not only ought ! she to do it, but it would be of the very greatest service to her future, no , litical and industrial, to render that help quickly and generously. I am convinced that educated Ameri ! can sentiment is overwhelmingly with the Allies; but the longer the war lasts- and the greater the suffering en ' tailed upon democracy over here the 1 more impatient will the?e hungry mul i titudes become with the whole situa j tion in Europe, and the more likely | will they be to clamor for a hustetied peace. And, let it he remembered, these working people are sedulously courted by Germany in a hundred ways, and much of the news which they read In I their papers i^ very largely colored by i the skies of Berlin. Let England preserve her official at ? titude of dignity and silence, by all i means; but let the business men of Englaryd embrace the opportunity of this hour us generously and cordially as posaible, for now Is the time when . intelligent America, greatly respecting, sdmiring and liking England, la more than willing to shake hands over a long | friendship. Antwerp Consul Shifted. Washington, Or*. 50.?The trantfer of Henry W. Du-dench, Consul Gen? eral at Antwerp. Belgium, to Barcelona. Spain, and the transfer of tar! Bai'ev Bui t from Barcelona to Antwerp, was confiraMd to-da> bi the Sou WOUNDED SOLDIERS CROWD BUDAPEST American Red Cross Aids in CariiiK for the Thousands Arriving Daily. Budapest, Oet Ht*> Budapest is deeded with wounded soldiers, whocon tinue t'? stries dally by trulnload?. I he new military hospital, just opened, ".?''?*? beds, and another barrack hospital baa burn started which will .mmodnte 1.000 sieh or wounded. Great difficulty m being ixpertenePd in linding doctors ti? attend Ihe great mass of wounded, and the Ministry of I ducation has agreed that students'in i heir fourth and t.fth years entering the military hospituls may count the ? time as part of their hospital year. Reports from Trient say that | wounded soldiers are arivinr there and .-it Qorll te and other towns in Southern Austl ia m great numbers. The ?.merieai lied Crosa mission, which recently arrived in Budapest 1 with twenty tons of bandages and 1 dressings, and great quantities of mod Icines and surgical supplies, ha^ boOB i given charge of an improviaed hospitul i m the Weehselman Institute for the Blind. The hospital contains 1H0 beds. ? BELGIAN COLONY IN IRELAND PROPOSED London, Oet. '" . conservative es? timate is that 1,500,000 BelgtSDS out of :i population of 7,000,000 have been ex? patriated. Lord Gladstone's commit sys that 70,000 arived in London ths la ; week, and the Women's Belief Committeea which sent a ship to Hol? land last week, reports that in eight Motherland? cities ths refugees num? ber nearly .'?00.000. They are more nu? merous than the nntive populations. Countless -lUggestions have been i made for caring for the vast horde, 'these include colonization in Ireland and the establishment of new lace fee snd similar industries. King Al? beit, who expresses his gratitude for v hat. ha? been done on behalf of "poor Belgium, now merely the edge of a na? tion," urgOl that Belgians be given work ?nd not lupported by churity. BRIGHT?N^?RDERS ALL FOES TO LEAVE London. Oct. 20. -The Chief Con ?table of Brighton, the big popular ring place on the south coast, has ordered ull German and Austrian subjects to leave that town within a few days. No exceptions are to be granted. Brighton lia? a large colony of for eigners, snd many of the hotels there are either owned by foreigners or their staffs an made up of them. Numcr rmsns who were discharged from ti . London hotels last week have moved to the south coast resort. rB "? cottSn! DANfE ? ft S?i*ni? Table? by 'Phon?. Rollicking Fun! Cibant A-La-Bam?! \^ Bile ?f Cotton Glvan t? H?.t ?iii'f 2t? BUSTANOBY'S o I . am* ?sv v-r? ? ?r-? i sj *emW maw I %?# am *? i On 8'way? Phont 84/0 Col.) Q M ft. CHOATE advises EVERY AMERICAN TO READ Germany AND ?* England Bv J. A. CRAMB. 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