Newspaper Page Text
aarosd Mereay, Humber ?nd Severn,'
drew less than nine feet of water ?nd can tak? up positions uot far from shore, from which their ?-Inch gun? and 4.7-inch howiUer*. of which ?ach vessel carries two, can throw shells nearly four mil?? across country oo th? rang? given thorn by ?armen. The vessels assisting the Allies have not bean allowed to carry out their practice in peace, for German subma? rines have followed them down th? coast and while they have been ?hell? ing German positions made attacks on them. These attack?, how?ver. wer? made futile by th* presence of British destroyers. One account says the sub? marines suffer*".' loase?, but tais state? ment has not been confirmed. Allies Hold Tpree. Thus far the Allies have been able to hold Ypres, which is regarded a? an important position, as it supports the allied force thrown out toward Rouler*, and seemingly endangers the rear of the German army advancing toward Dixmude snd the coast. The German?, on their side, are striking hard at the French line In the vicinity of La Bassee, and have made counter attack? against the force which for many day? has been endeavoring to relieve Lille. Along the rest of the line from west to east, the French communication says, there is no notable change, while the German staff ignores that part of the battle front in its statement. Those reports doubtless menn that neither side has made any considerable ad- , vanee. It is not believed here, however, that there has been a cessation In the fight? ing either on the Meuse, where the , French ave trying to drive the Ger- j mans awav from St Mihiel and Camp j des Romains, or at Belfort, which the German? arc attacking. London, Oct. 22.- Telegraphing from Flushing, Holland, the correspondent of "The Daily Mail" say?: "The situation for the Germans in > Belgium is becoming critical. This (Wednesday* morning they were ?till holding Wcstende and bombarding Nieuport. but they were under the tire of warships- The replies of the Ger? man batteries were falling short of the warships. "As a sequel to the Allies' capture of Roulera, the German line has been bent back to Thoarout." ALUBRFTAKE TOWN OF ROULERS First Capture It from Ger? mans; Then Driven Out, Return in Force. Amsterdam (by way of London), Oct. 21.?The "Telegraaf learns from Sluis that the Allies were successful after a bombardment of Rouler?, in West Flanders, that lasted throughout Tues dsy night. It is reported that the Allies now occupy the town. The "Telegraaf" correspondent says that 40,000 Germans last week occupied Roulers and later marched to Nieuport and Dixmu'ie to strengthen the Ger? man army in that section. A guard of only about 100 men was left to hold the town. On Sunday 200 French dragoons from Ypres appeared, chased the German guard out of Roulers and took posses? sion. Several thousand reinforce? ments soon came up and built barri? cades in the streets and posted ar? tillery. A German force hastily dispatched from Bruges and Ghent later swept down on the town, and heavy fighting commenced. Supported by artillery, German troops gained an entrance, and tierce meet fighting followed, the French being forced to retreat. Once again the Germans occupied the town and burned down many buildings ? to open a ?ray for their artillery. Many; of the inhabitants, the correspondent says, must have lost their lives in the cellars where they ?ought refuge. On Tuesday reinforcements for the Allies arrived v.'ith heavy guns, and after an all-night bombardment the al-i lied troops wars successful. They are now reported to be in possession of the place. BRITAIN TO INTERN ALL ALIEN ENEMIES Austrians and Germans of Mili? tary Age. Including Wealthy, Mast Go to Camps. London, Oct. 21.?Austrian and Ger- I man subjects of military age, who since th? beginning of the war hsvo been allowed their liberty in England unless , they rested nnder some suspicion, are to be Interned in detention camp?. The police during the last few days have been arresting hundreds of men between the age? of seventeen and ?ixty-five year? and sending them to camps in different parts of the coun? try. More than 200 were arrested to? day in London. loO were arrested in Manchester and similar numbers were taken in all th? large cities. Thi? action of the government 1? necessitated, it is stated, because of the facilities offered German spies to enter the country with Belgian refu? gees on the pretence of being Belgians. No distinction? ?re being made. Wealthy bankers and merchants are re? ceiving the same treatment as are small shopkeepers and waiters. Those who failed to register or contravened any of the rnlea under which they were allowed to reside In their own bornes are being prosecuted. .. ? i COURT MARTIAL FOR AUSTRIAN GENERAL Paris, Oct. 22.?-A dispatch to the Havas Agency from Rome says that a report ha? been received there from Udlne, Italy, which ?ays that the Aus? trian General Bruderman, the defender of Lemberg, has been deprived of his command and ordered court martialed. MR. CHOATE ?dvi.es EVERY AMERICAN TO READ Germany AND *9 England By J, A. CRAMB. Introduction by the Hon. JOSEPH H. CHOATE. $1.00 nrt tit all bookstore* EsPoDUTTOH&CO.**1 **%.*** (KSTABUSHED 1?.T.) R. Simpson & Co. 14S W-st ?tit M., near Broadwa-, tuoadwky, eotmer *"th m Loins of Any Amount on Pledge of Person*-. Property. Wo have a lar-f?. assortment of Dia? mond Kins?. I Mamona Pins, me., at prices whkti ?ill ?atlsfy c?r?ful pur. churra. MAP SHOWING BATTLE UNE AND THREE AREAS WHERE DESPERATE FIGHTING is r.mvr. on PORTUGAL WARNED OF BELGIUM'S FATE Republic Will Find British Protection Useless, It Is Said. NEWSPAPER ARTICLE BELIEVED INSPIRED Correspondent of "Frankfurter Zeitung" Said To Be Close to German Government. I By Cable to The Tribune j London, Oct. 22.?Now that there is s possibility of Portugal joining the ranks of Germany's enemies, it pro-, ndes German newspapers with a fresh opportunity to use scurrilous language ibout Fngland and the English. An important statement on the sub? ject is made by the Berlin correspond? ent of the "Frankfurter Zeitung." This :orrespondent's relations with official :ircles are of such a nature that it can )e taken for granted that in a political statement such as the one under dis :ussion he reflects the views obtaining n the highest government siuarters. \fter remarking that Portugal la mere y England's vassal and that it is nuite mmaterial to Germany if this "?.-In -ious republic" becomes her enemy, the rorrespondent wr "Even ?f Portugal should send ?' military expedition to France, it will I merely share the fate of the French, English nnd Indian troops. A few Gt DUn ships now lying in Portuguese harbors may, it i? true, he lost. What will happen to Portugal, however, if she dec'drs on going to war with ? many, depend? on the peace that will be concluded when the war is ove-. Portugal will then perhaps 1 ave the same experience as that which he.? brought tears of blood into the s-yee of thi Belgians. It will realize that Eng? lish protection is of no avail, not only because England is too weak to pro mntries which are dependent on, her and which she incites to war, but > also because her covetous snd cold? blooded policy would in no sense be furtheied by preventing them from bleeding to death. "Countries that rely on England, France included, will be able to com? pare their experience when the final settlement it made, and the question o? , Portugal and her colonies will than be discussed as a matter of subordinate importance. "One hears ?o much nonsense from our enemies' camps that it is quite pos? sible that anxious souls in bordeaux really believe that great England is ac? complishing something for the further? ance of the common cause when ehe in? duces Portugal to participate in some manner in the war. This move, at an\ rate, proves one thing--namely, that our most odious and unscrupulous ad? versary is England, the same England that still dares to maintain that only the violation of the neutrality of Bel? gium impelled her to ge to war. That this is a lie all intelligent people now know, and many more proofs that it is a lie will be forthcoming before the war is over. The fate of Belgium. wh.se King and government have- hid to fleet the country, is a sample of what the nations which have allowed themselves to be deluded by England have to expect." The "Vossische Zeitung" says that ! the Portuguese, who for several dee \ ades past havo been proud to regard '?? their country as an appendage of Eng I land, seem inclined to side with the ; Triple Entente in the present world war. The radical organ declares, in the first place, that the Portuguese have , been deceived and misled by lying j statements concerning the war that ! have reached them from England and France; and, in the second place, that ? the Triple Entente, so sorely in need of I friends that after exhausting exotic countries it has been compelled to have | recourse to Portugal, tells Portugal that England. France and Russia trill ; simply drain her blood, and advises her i to be warned by the fate of Belgium. It also informs Portugal that England 1 snd France have not the slightest In I tention to keep any promises they may make, and, moreover, that England has not the power to protect her or her i coloniet. The "Norddeutsche Allgemeine Zei itung" applies a soothing salve. It de? plores the fact that neutral countries are made to suffer by a war that was i infamously brought about by Englan 1, enumerates the trials and trouble? im? peded on neutral countries by Eng ; land's unfairness and wickednes?, as? sures them of Germany's sympathy and expresses admiration for the magnifi? cent qualities they have displayed. In conclnsioa the journal says: "It may be right and fair that in the : midst of our own hard war work we j should not omit to cast a glance full of , esteem and admiration toward th. ?rsutrsls, which, though small in re Igard to r>opulation. ar^ great in self sacrifice snd generoiity." The "Berliner Tageblatt" says: "The German ptople, who did not want this war and rote to a man in justified self-defence, will heartily in? dorse the statement of the governmen? tal organ. We believe we can find no better way of showing our thanks to the neutrals for their sacrifices than by fighting to secure for the world a permanent peace thHt will relieve it for s very long time to come of the plessure and disquietude caused by Anglo-Kussisn intrigues." HONOR FOR FRENCH ON TRAFALGAR DAY Thousands Around Nelson Monument, Blocking All Traffic. FLORAL TRIBUTES FOR VESSELS LOST IN WAR Demonstrations for Wounded British and Belgians and the Marching Volunteers. fRy Ob!? to Th? Tribune) LonHor. Oct. 21.- So great was the throng that gathered la Trafalgar Square to-day on the occasion of the 109th anniversary of the death of Lord Nelson at Tru'.'algar that traffic was de? moralized many times throughout the day by the thousand? that overflowed from the square into the streets ad jacent thereto. Never in the memory of Londoners have people gathered in such numbers to celebrate Trafalgar Hay. Patriotic demonstrations were con? spicuous all day. Thousands crowded about the base of the Nelson shaft to the hundreds of floral 'ributcs placed there. Many, however, never got snjrwhere near the decorations, which were In themselves of an ex? traordinary nature, including floral memorials to ' I sail ol '!n Kng l'.-h fled vvhich have In en destroyed, since the present war began, namely, the Ahoukir, the Creasy, tho Hogue, the Hawke, the Aniphiun, the S] the Pathfinder, the Pegasus and the submarine FM. When the crowd was densest during U-riiooii a wagonload of wounded h sailors and another of wounded . .11 soldiers paaasd through from Whitehall. They wars stopped, and, as the crowds pressed closer, fransied for Belgium tilled the air, while the soldiers waved to a great ma I of people. The police had only time partly to dear the thoroughfare wh?*ii 3,000 or more English volunteers turned into the choked street, also to he greeted with P demonstration. Thousands .ioined in the chorus, "It's a Long, Long Way to Tipperar-s," which the soldiers wars singing. Women and girl? wrung the hands of some of the soldiers and fell in beside them. Other women,! overcome by their feelings, broke down and wept. It seemed for a short time a? if the traffic had got into such ; an unextricable nies? that the "bob hie-;" would nsrsr be able to untangle, it, but they finally did by shunting large streams into Whitehall, where many gathered in front of the War in the hope of seeing Lord Kitchener. The Navy League's tribute was a large wreath, tie! with the French; color?, bearing this inscription: "Re ? spect and Homage to the Memory of ? Gallant Sailors of France Who Fell I Fighting at Trafalgar, on Oct. 21, 1^03. I Compatriots of our Comrade? in Arms : To-day." There was suih a dearth of military bands owing to the bandsmen i being at the front that only the music j of a boy?' band passing by and of I numerous hurdy-gurdiei was heard neat ths square during the whole day. GERMAN BOYCOTT ON FOREIGN POETS I By CaM? to Trie Tribun? 1 London, Oct. 21.?The "Vorwaerts" i announces that a boycott is to be placed on foreign poets. Among the first to be boycotted are D'Annunsio and Maeterlinck. It has been discov ; ered that neither any Italian or Bel g an poet is a man of any particular , genius, and that boycotting his work? will be no great loss to German read , ers. Both of these writers since the war '. began have Bhown marked hostility to Germans, and numerous journal*, the "Vorwaertf." ?ays, are recommend? ing their reader? to banish P'Annun i zio and Maeterlinck from their book? shelves. CANADA'S (?NSfJTUTION Dominion's Chief Justice Speaks to Bar Association. Washington. Oct. 21.?Canada's pride 1 in being a part of Great Britain, a na 1 tion which "keeps ?acred its covenants ! and maintains its plighted word," was i asserted to-ni?h* by Mr Charles Fitz ' patrick. chief justice of the Dominion of Canada, in an address here before the American Bar Association on "The i ." ?.titution of Canada." ? ? Charles's speech wns the feature of the night session of the association. ; Business had been dispensed with dur ! ing the M'ternoon to allow the mem? bers to make a pilgrimage to Mt. Ver non. The association adjourns to-mor? row. $25,000,000 Gun Contract. [By Tele?rrei i? t^> Tin South Bethlehem, Penn., Oct. 21. TpS Bethlehem Steel Company is ?aid i to-day to have .?-ecured a contract from ic to furnish the French army 904 ??inch field guns to be deliv? ered in eighteen months. These guns ?rill co?t between SJT.ono and fw.000 , each and th? total contract therefore will amount to sbout $'.5,000,000. GERMAN PLAN TO STRIKE CALAIS FAILS Forced to Abandon Move? ment and Mass Forces Around Lille. KAISER'S CAVALRY LURED INTO TRAP Row of Busbies in Trench Oraws Attack and Four Hundred Are Killed by Hidden Maxim. I B> Cabls to Th? Trflmas.1 Department of Pas de Cslais (name ? of town censoredi, Oct. 21.?The Ger- I mans have been forced to abandon their attack on extreme Northeastern France, beginning with Dunkirk, and have massed their forces in sreas west of Lille, where a terrific battle is rag? ing. The Germans' advance from Antwerp end their scheme to sw??? over the Pats de Calais and cut off the com? munications of the Allies by way of Calais and Boulogne have utterly mis -i. A \ory slight bombardment off the const near Ostend fiom the tea ha.s proved to them bow untcnablo is that eoa.-i. against thj British fleet, and they have come up against far more than they expected. As they ap? proached Dunkirk they were weary and . i d and were surrendering in hundreds. Their lo-o.es were frightful. About four hundred German cavalry W?r? ambushed und annihilated two ?go near Dixmudc. Busbies were cunningly arranged along u shallow trench. The German? charged, but there were no men under tho busbies. Maxim guiia enfiladed the trench, which became a shambles. The aged Abbs- Bogaerf, cur? of Pra delles, near lla.:ehro. 1:, has been shot by the Germans because he was un? able to give them the key of his be!- ! fry, from which they wished to make observations. He told them quite tiuthfull? that his verger, on bting mobilized, had taken th* key away with hirn. Having buffeted him cruel? ly, they marched him off and shot him. Buen tenihle scenes of ?uffering ut one must witnets hourly in this woe etricksn land! For the cxodu.i from Belgium has spread. The multitude of starving refugees all over the country between Dunkirk and Boulogne makes horror and detestation of Ger m?n military methods more and mure firvetit. The anguish of individuals constantly strikes the chord o? pity in the heart. Food supplies are running short, with all these extra mouth* to feed. Milk is very scarce. Co?] was put up live francs a ton this morning. Horse meat is replacing beef; there is no mutton or pork, and the supplies of wine and beer ate running *o tihort la Picard* that if the Germans ever get into Pas tie Ctlsis they will ha?'e a chance to get sober. PAGE GETS $750,000 FOR BELGIAN RELIFF [f?y r-aMe to Th* Tribune ] London, Oct. 21.?The British gov? ernment, through the Foreign Office, transferred to Ambassador Page to-day 8750,000 for relief to Belgians by tho committee which i? being formed. Mr. Paite al?o received $50,000 from the American Red Cross. The committee will be called the American Commis? sion for Belgian Relief. Its icope ex? tends only to th* purchase of food, but later it will take charge of the re tut ning Belgian refugees now here. There are probably more than 50,000 refugee? in England alone. Virtually the whole important work for Belgian relief will fall into American hands, because practically all other nations, are unable to do anything because of the peculiar circumstance?. The English government's contribu? tion to Belgisn relief to he expended i bv the American committee ii to bj ; $"50,000 a month. MAXI?E ELLIOTT GOING TO FRONT I By Cablt t? Th* Tribun*. | London, Oct. 22.?Maxine Elliott Is to lesve London next week for this front in charge of her own motor sm i bulance. , * . GERMANS LOSE TWO AUXILIARY CRUISERS ROSS?, Oct. 21. The Japanese Em ! bassy in Rome to-night gave out the I following communication received from Toku.. "Ve have found two auxiliary crui? , ers of the enemy. One sank herself. 'The other we csptured." INVASION OF RUSSIA BY GERMANS FAILS Gen. Rennenkampf Upsets Plan to March on War saw and Petrograd. ENEMY IS ACCUSED OF MANY OUTRAGES Czar's Soldiers Fine Fighter?;. Says Correspondent Who Saw Them in East Prussia. my fabl* to Th* Tribun?) London, Oat 22.- "The Daily Chronicle'' prints tho following dis? patch sent from Grodno, vis Petro? grad, DJ S IB??!?! correspondent who i I now following the Russisn campaign in East Prussia: "I hsi\e returned here after a journey slong the East Prussian frontier as clos> to the scenes of dully lighting a:. I could obtain permission to go. My route irai from the north of Suwslkl southward to Graevo. a stretch of coun? try recently in Germsn occupation, but where now remains not a single Ger? man outpost. General Rcnnenkampf's presence on the present front is in it? self a victory of brilliant quality, which has hro'itht re nothing the German purpose of an advene? on Petrograd ! nd Warsaw, in conjunction with the ?ilesian armies moving on Warsaw. "I ia stimulating to see the Russian soldier in hi? h?blts, ?S he lives and SghtS. 1 im'-'' 'ii many thousands of t Is t- m camped in rain-swamped bogs or narciilng indefatigably over roads v.inch long B8rV< been quagmir. mud, always witn the air of stolid con t. fitment and the look of being bent or business Tncy include the Baltic province mon, speaking German wit'n a strong flavoring. Jews from Riga and Libau are brigaued with the huge Si? berian?, whose marching must consti? tute a world lecord. "The Cossacks arc past counting, and With them arc long-coated, tight-belted Circassians and Kalmucks, all repre? senting a mixture of races and lan? guages like that of the British Empire itself. "Actually the whole line is a battle front from north ol Wirballen to well into Poland, and no day passes without contact with the enemy. Villages Laid Waste. "This is an 8rmy in which every man has fought. Most of them have been ia hand-to-hand conflict with tho Ger? man?. They havu aunrocched tho front through a country which the enemy hat devastated. "There is no village which docs not, hear the mark of wanton destruction of life and property. I have sssen things j for ray-elf houses burned, others pil? laged and ths contents dragged into the streets und th?*t? smashed. Churches have bten invariably de- ! strayed ?nd daseerated Piteous talet , are told of the 'hooting of \illagers and attacks on women. "It is impo-siblc not to admire these: endless battalions of Siberian?. They are common objects of this country-1 side. I cams.- past Suwalki an they were i moving up, column after column, their gray overcoats e-swiag in rhythm, like the kilts of Highlander.-., they who bore the brunt of fighting, unsupported by artillery, in the forests of Au guatOWO, and with the Baltic regiment? pushed on and took Lyck these are - the men who marched forty miles, starting at midnight, and then went into action and made a bayonet charge which their officers ?till boast about "I may not indicate th? geography of the front on which Russians and Germans aro now facing each other, but the German general plan is to pro? tect the railways sad all approaches to vital junction-, such a- (?oldaeg and Insterburg. Between them and the i frontier lies a country of singular dif? ficulty for troops. It is easy of defence, with small broken hills, innumerable lake-, and roads winding in watery val- ' leys among woods. "The Germans have gone to earth in their usual lavish fashion, digging themselves in with a thoroughness worthy of permanent fortification?. : Their tranches are five feet deep, with earthworks in front zig-zagging as a I precaution against enfilading. Some of them are very cleverly hidden with growing hushes. All peasants remain? ing in Hast Prussia are compelled toi work digging trenches. The emplace? ments for guns of large calibre have concrete foundations. Germana Brought Families. "The enemy had fortified Suwalki,. employing forced labor, connected up i th.- trench system with telephone in? stallation and appointed a military governor and other functionaries. Many German officers were joined there by their wives and families, who, when they retired, took with them sou? venirs consisting of nearly every port? able object of value in the town, be-, ?ides much furniture and clothing. "The Russian trenches were scarcely more than shallow grooves In the ground, with the earth thrown up in front of them, making a barely suffi? cient cover for prone riflemen. At once the German outer positons were carried by storm, with ghastly car? nage. '?'We didn't dig much,' said a Rus-, sian officer to me. 'We know we shouldn't stay there, and that we should either go forward or back, and we were sure we would go forward.' "Near AugUatOWO the roads are lit? erally blocked in many places with abandoned lierman transports which became trapped in the terribly muddy country. Dead horses in hundreds lie everywhere and the Russian sanitary corps is busy burying them. Yet the Russians, who are ?till moving about ?i-..- in not only their usual average health, but do not even com? plain. Between Augustowo and Rai grod the ?mall stream it actually Slocked with German stores, including much gun ammunition. "The German advance, which ended in this debacle, has been the costliest defeat in point of material? which they yet suffered." ? ATTEMPTTO TORPEDO DANISH SUBMARINE Foreign Boat of Unknown Na? tionality Fails?Mine <?inks British Steamer. London, Oct 21 - "A foreign subma? rine bost of unknown nstionslity," says a Central News dispatch from Copenhagen, "discharged two torpedoes yesterday afternoon at a Danish sub? marine which was lving beyond the three-mile limit at the northern end I of the Sound. Both torpedoes missed j their mark, but one of them drifted ashore this morning and exploded. I "Th? Danish government has stked ths belligerent powers to exercise greats r care in the future." A dispatch to Lloyds Agency from Harwich says: "The steamer Brussels reports that ?he satv the steamer Cor morait, of Cork, link in the North Sea. It it supposed she struck a mins. Her crsw probably wer* saved by a ! torpedo boat, which was seen to leave ' her.' A Reuter dispatch from Berlin by way of Copenhagen tayt that it ia of. ficially denied that the two torpedoos discharged againtt a Danith luhmarin* lving in international waten were launched by s Germsn wership. $100,000,000 CAN WAIT, SAYS PAISH -i? English Financier Says Britain Will Take $50, 000,000 in Cotton. $100,000,000 TO BE PAID BY GOLD POOL Rest of $250,000,000 United States Debt to Britain Loan for Six Months. rrrorn Th? Trfbutv? Bursveti.1 Washington, Oet, 21.~-Slr George Palsh. the British finsneier, who Is here at the invitation of the Treasury Department to discuss the payment of the present American indebtedness to his country, as?erted this evening that the peculiar anomaly existed that Eng? land, s warring nation, was going to fend America, a peaceful nation, $100. 000,000. This sum, he explained, rep? resented that part of the indeb'edne?? which England was willing to let lie over. The total indebtedness of the Lnited State? to England ia approximately $250,000,000, but the payment of this, as explained by Sir George to-night, in? volves first the payment of $100,000,000 in gold, which is now being gathered through a pool in New York, and the le taking over of a large amount, say $00,1)00,000, in cotton. This would : leave ?i balance still due to England of $100,000,000, the limit that England fftlld ?gree to. Sir Qsorgs said that while England'?' financial condition just now was so. good that it could afford to wait for ' this money h? did not know how soon i it would be needed. An a result this ? "loan," as he termed it, of $100,000,000 j will have to be a short one, probably for le?s than six mouths. The British financier suggested this j ev?ning that this $100,000,000 could b? uicd to great advantage in helping th? cotton industry. He said that it would have to be paid to England in cash, but not necessarily in gold. It could be paid in wheat and other foodstuffs, horses and many other things which America is now shipping to England in large quantities. All that England wanted, he said, was to be able to placs her hands on the money when she t.eeded it. He declared he had no plans as to th? handling of thi? ?100,000.000. He h here to receive the proposal? of the financial representatives of this gov i rnment, and is willing to abide by any plan that will work to the mutual ad? vantage of thi? country and England. The Hou?e to-day defeated, by a vot? of 123 to 91, the Hardwick-Pou amend? ment to the currency law directing the Secretary of the Treasury to deposit 'irt.000 in national and state bank? of the South, to be loaned in turn by these banks upon the cotton and to? bacco crops. Representative Glass, of Virginia, al? though a Southerner, led the fight ?gainst the amendment. Mr. Mann, the minority leader, aided the opposition. The House first rejected the provision in tiie Hardwiek-Pou amendment to sell Panuma Canal bonds to raise cotton re? lief funds. With the defeat of cotton legislation the Southern delegation grew obstrep? erous, and no vote could be reached to? night on any other measure. The ad? journment of the session is now ex? pected Friday. JAPANESE WARSHIP NOW OFF HONOLULU Honolulu. T. H Oct. 21.-The Japa- ' ties? battleship Rizon, fully coaled and provisioned, appeared to-day off the harbor here, but will not enter. She Is fourteen days out fr?m Vokosuka, a naval depot neur Yokohama, and sup? posedly is doing the double duty of protecting Japanese and British com? merce and scouting lor German cruis? ers. The little German gunbot Geier is still undergoing engine repairs here. After these have been completed ?he I must either put to sea or be interned here. The Rizon was formerly the Russian , battleship Retvizan, and was sunk at Port Arthur before that stronghold fell in 1906. The Japanese raised and re? fitted the vessel, which was built at Philadelphia by the Cramps and de? livered to Russia in 1900. a ? TO TRAIN BOYS FOR FRENCH ARMY Bordeaux, Oct. 21.?The French gov? ! ernment, through the Minister of Pub? lic Instruction, has dirocted Baron Pierre de Coubertin, president of the : French Olympic Games Committee, to organize the physical and military training of the young men of France, and especially of those youths who would come normally into the army in 1916. These young men are now eighteen years old, and thev number between 275 000 and 300,000. They are to be put I through swimming and shooting exer? cises and walking, running and boxing an 1 outdoor games designed to develop their muscles and give iheni endurance and courage. KAISER PROTESTS, WAR RULES BROKEN There is a moral issue in "Best because Imported;' Nature has not favored foreign countries by be? stowing virtues to min? eral springs that surpass our own. ^ KINO OP ? ^ABLE WATERS stolen the hospital equipment; that ? clergyman and trested him u. they have fired on German doctors who , mon criminal. ??? were gathering or attending to the , This protest is Mcornpeaiei w?fc wounded, killing some of these medical teen affidavit? from Oenn?n i?u. men and taking other? captive?, and physicians and Catholic ft?!. 2 that they have captured a German field which support the allegation?. ESCOPc This coupon, properlv filled out. Is s^sod for ? votes In The Tribune's School Children's Path??cops Contest Void After November S, 1SH. Credit Votes to School. Conpone should be tied up tn packages of 25. SO or l. ?. with number or name of school ou top coupon. Mai! to the PATHESCOPE EDITOR, NEW YORK TRIBUNE. Pathescope Editor's Daily Letter to the Boys and Girls BOOSTING COMMITTEE PROVES SUCCESS ?How one school has organized its forces for coupon-gathering and subscription-getting. Thursday, October M, 1914. DEAR BOYS AND GIRLS: With interested teachers takinp; the lead, P. S Number t!| Manhattan, has made a vigorous entry into the Pathescope Conten. A big rally was held by the older pupils last Monday, it which til Pathescope was demonstrated, every boy was keenly delifbtii with the machine and with the splendid quality of the pictures shown. Number t?S has quite a respectable total of votes to it? credit and is now in an excellent way to send this total soarbjto larger figures. Bayard Purcell, the principal, thinks the Pathescope i woa? derful machine. Another Manhattan public school has instituted a novel sty of vote getting. Some forty of the older boys, every one a hustler 0. repute, are organized Into a boosting committee. They keep the coupons coming in steadily from all quarters. Some of them happen to be regular newsies, and the>e boys are showing the wav In getting subscriptions. Several subscription? have been turned in, and the votes thus secured have helped the school'? standing very materially. If you know of any one whom vou can induce to subJcrifre to The Tribune, get after that person immediatelv. if yo? ?til look over the vote schedule printed below you will note that the contest is divided into two periods. The first period elote. Octo? ber 31. You will also note that subscriptions turned in ilurinf, tbt nrst period are worth many more votes than those turned I? during the second period. Of course. \ou want to realize the largest possible votes on your subscriptions?so tu-n them la now, at least before October 31. Among the latest entries in the contest is P. S. Number H Brooklyn. This is a very much alive school and will bear cloje watching. Yours heartily, *\1cCCj^&ft^ yVdUZa7 OFFICIAL RULES OF THE PATHESCOPE CONTEST. The School Children's Pathescope Contest is open to all public *A parochial schools in the City of New York and within a radius of SOP* from the City of New York. Twenty Pathescope Motion Picture Machines will he given ire? toi' twenty schools which poll the highest number of votes In proportion ? their average attendance during the life of the contest. Schools will be divided into three classes, and machines iwjr.<4? follows; Class No. 1?Public schools in New York City, twelve machines. Class No. U?Public schools outside of New Vork City within i rs*? of So miles, live machines. Class No. Ill?Parochial schools in New York City and within I rtii* of 50 miles ftom New York City, three machines. Votes will be cred'led on coupons cut from The Tribune, D*1!/** Sunday editions, and also on paid-in-advance subscriptions to The TriM* In ?ase of tie a machine will be riven to .ach of the tieing contest?* The contest opened on September 17. It closes November -?? On subscription?, the vols sched.'!?*. divided into two Periods?Jj*^ September : th lo Uv'uber Its?, ami No 2, November 1st to Vo***** iStli NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS. Sent to The Tribuns Office paid in advance. re??*?. Vo 1 I sno? "??* i.-iiv oui? . Ml fot??. '<' ***** l?y only . i?>) voi?? *o VssH 1 Mouth, daily tod ?Sunday. t?00 V'ot?? ?-* Vc*** '. Uo.iths. dully only . TF" \ ote? *t .Months. Sunday only . 750 \'ot?s ??? "?ota* Month?, d;uly and Sunday.1.3"0 Vou? Uli* Jj?5 ?i Months, daily onl; .1,100 Votes 1.350 VoU? -, Moi i>., S .ili only .1.200 Votes S**0 Vott* I Months, daily and Sunday.3,?500 Votes M* v"0***-* 1 Year, daily only .S,?00 Votes tlttWj 1 Year. iusjsfsSy only .8..50 Vota? 2.4W V?M? 1 Year, daily and ?Sunday.1,000 Vote? ?,000 Vom? OLD SUBSCRIPTIONS. Sent to Th? Tribun? Office paid in advance. Period No. 1 P?riod I4* ? 1 Month, daily only. 126 Vote? *? 1 Month. Sunday only . 50 Vote? l Month, dally and Sunday. .?o Vote? 3 Months, daily only . 3TS Vot?a 3 Month?. Sunday only . MJ Votes I Months, daily and Sunttay. ::,n Votes 6 Months, daily only . 900 Votes s Month?. Sunday only . ?oo Vote? S Month?, dally and Sunday.1.S0O Vote? 1 Year, daily only .1.S60 Vote? 1 Y?ar, Sunday onjy .1.S?5 Vote? 1 Year, daily and Sunday.4,000 Votes . v*e$ .*.?*? .... %%*M m vota n:s vott* 4?-?V*Sl* 1.15? V0M , ?S? ????? ! ?!? VatH ,.0 VS*