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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 16, 1916, Image 1

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CIRCULATION
Over 100,000 Daily
Net Paid, Non-_tetiiniabl_
First to Last ? the Truth: News ? Editorials ? Advertisements
VOL.
LXXVI No. 25.537
[C-pyi-ivht lain?
Th*. TrlLunr AnVn.]
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 11)16
? ? *
/-xv-TT" d^T?'*aTrV *J? Uem T_r_r CT17. V?-____
()_>_*. V __,_> I Jrraaj (Ity _o. Hotakta.
HUGHES SAFE,
CONGRESS NOT,
SAYS INSIDER
House Fight Close,
Private G. O. P.
Reports Show
DEMOCRATS LIKELY
TO KEEP SENATE
Electoral Forecast Gives
Hughes 2&4, Wilson 212,
Douhtful 35
[Tnat tht TtTteam Brman.'
Waahtngton, Oct 15.?Confld'enrlal
riportt from every doubtful atate, re?
trsti bf c-*"* oi tho moBt prominent
Rtpubliean eampaign managers from
abstrvers In whom he expresses great
wsfidtnce. Indieate that Hughea will
i-Ktiva not fewer than '%4 electorml
tr%2. or flljfctllB more than enough te
altct him. The reports aeem to show a
Itrong prebability that Hughea -arill re
tfire more than the 2S4. but every stata
in trhich there la the ellghtest doubt ln
tfcr mlndi ef the obaervera ia put ln the
doubtful HaVta and a few Into the Wll
ttn litt
Tber* !a ore big snrprise ln the flg
trei whieh ahould be highly eneonrag
irr to thos* Peraoerat* wbo are think?
ing more about their friends than about
the head o? their ticket. That la that
tba Republicans are going to have no
4j*Ikover in electing a majority of the
Houa* of Representativea. While gain* ,
?rt ludiested here and there, loesea are
predtcted in aeveral state*, so that the
-flflfll doubtfrol thing about the ap- j
proaching election, aceording to the*e
nporta, ia not who will be Preaident
after March 4, but who will control th*
Home.
Senate See-ms Democratic
*At present,? aaid The Tribune'B in
fcnBBnt, "the Republicana have by far
tka beit chance for electing a Preai
dtat, the Democrats by far the be*t
thanee of reuining th? Senate, while
tat Haaae la in doubt, with a very '
?light edge- ao Blight as to be hardly
pereeptibie at this moment?favoring
tha Republicans."
Tha aUtes whieh are declared to be'
praetieally conceded to Hughea ar*.
Ctliforois, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Maine,
Maaaaehuse'.-.s. Michlgan, Mlnneaota,
Ntw Hampshire, N'ew Jersey. New Mex?
ico, Pennsyivania, Rhode Islar.d, Utah, ;
Vermont ar.d Weat Virginia, totalling
'.::. The reporta alao give Hughea cer?
tain victory ir. four statea to whieh the
Democrats are putting forth strong
tlaima?New York, I'linoiB, Indiana and
Ohio. Theae br.ng the total to 284.
Hrtaident Wilton ib, of course, con?
ceded the twflhra states common
iy known as the aolid South, '.
iE^oding Oklahoma. in whieh the |
Btpubiicar.a had some hopea. Tha
r?r.orta, however, do r.ot indieate any
thiree of Hughes earrying the state
except in a lar.dslide. lhe reports
?flfll Wi.ion's chances are excellent
of urry.r-.g Arizor.a, Kentucky, Mary
aflfli Miaaoun ar.d Nevada, whieh
add forty-f.ve electoral votes to
tht 136 of the Bfllid South, bringing
tfc* total virtuaily conceded to wll*
?er. to 181. Wilson ia admitted to |
?*a?? the advantage alao in Montana,
Nebraika, Colorado and Wisconsin,
?'th tiv.rty-one more electoral votea.
lf be ihould carry all these states he
*ould have tl] votes.
Conneotieut Doubtful
Conneeticut heads a list of statea
*t*.ca these reporta put on the fence.
Wl grosp includes Oregon, Wanh
Wyorr.;r.g, Delaware and the
?""akitat, with a total of thirty-five i
'.?'toral votes.
The Rer-'jblicari mentioned does not
fa-r a moment concede even aU the
Y<>?<* in thfl Wilson list of 212. He
? eotfldent, for lnatance, that Ne
brnta is going for Hughes, and haa
?t-'or.g iMMflfl .,f Missouri. Kentucky
??4. IflnUnd, whil* he thinks every
*?* '-' Bt is sure for
1 **P'-bi.ran nominee.
"?????? ia? pr-.nted the
J"?-?t r>< a . mrrnh.r of the '
ftaoerf.r National < ommittee, who
eourafl, allow his name to
H ?*'*:**: w*.-e th?t Wilson would
. West. H* did not
^"t o-, .Ww J, rney, he said. while
x*? Ycra; d?p*fld?d entlrelv on Tam
"?ly. flfl whieh h*- did r.ot place very
**? Iflliflaca The r.ational rommit
f**** was haainr hia views on confi
_"t*-1al r?porU received in New Yi r<
?aaloruartert.
Ua r,,r< ... ,| T.T^tr\t 0f t,J.ai two
Jjr'-'ei. It w. . \,m aear:, do not diffar
^?caiiv ?i-.t* on a few atates The
PJM Bflflflrtaal flf Ihflflfl Btfltflfl are
y*1*. Ind.ara and Illmoia. That they
S* **t diffar irrefctlv or such iiUUi aa
"'??eoaain *r,d Nflbraflka is flhown hv
**? 'act U.?? both partlflfl are now ad
J_rt4n? ' aliv that theae aUtea
, * T*r7 dflflfl, flnd if anythlnir leaning
w "ilaon.
.''linoW and Indiana have rhanged
', relatlvely, ln the latt few weeks.
Hav t*bfatt r:r,:n.<>n of leadera on
*? aidti. Xhfl Baaabllcaa* are now
??ea more eonfldent of Iadlflaa* arlillfl ?
*^ tiflia t/'. they were rr ore eonf
**?? it \. ?'. , : ? ,? Democratic hopea
"?f'?rly are mneh hirher aa to Illi
a*iWia "' ladaaaa f-h?y trt now
./**? taSa, w.l! tv,t even pnll Tom
?aiart throurh aa Ka-nator. The Re
^?;'?art ,f. ,._.,, ,a.rtaln they will
?"7 f'hio. Indiana ar.d Illlnola. how
S'S'thflagh ..,y ,,]?llt the neceaaity
flj** ?**?? InVntive campaign ln Ohio
J* IUi-na.i th?t they ara now making
? tk? MoQBia;, ,Utfl._
t0-tAH E.?TDS LI7E IN BATH
m 'a Kouarl I,,,,. w|th Knd of Oflfl
1u'*e in Mouth
mvS&m***1 '"'"?/ eight yeara old,
??aaa . ?-'' A " ?* ">* Bror.a. w?t
L.'1.^ ln th? hathroom of her
?i tk "'ltht WK''' ""**<*>"" da-ta-n
PauJil '''''' '' *'?? ?''d aurnmone,]
IJJJjF*' kojf, cf tr,* Kingabtidga pt>
**I,,*B._
Osborne Bids Sing Sing Farewell;
Shakes Hands of 1,600 Convicts
Prisoners Almost Riot in Effort to Greet Retiring Warden
?Old "Lifer" Calls Him Third Termer in
Prophesying His Return.
The head of a column of sixteen hnn- i
dred prisoners emerged from tho rness
hill at Sing; Sing* at noon yesterday,
wavered an Instant and then dissolved
ln m rush for a man In a light coat and
soft hat who was turning Into tho door?
way of tba executive offices.
"It's the boiil"
Thc prison-repressed volees were in
audible two ranks from each speaker,
hnt tha long gray line rippled and
ewayed a* the magic phrase flashed
from rank to rank. In an lnstant the
whole formatlon was broken and a
sejulrmlng throng* Jammed the doorway.
Now and then a prisoner more bnrly
than his fellows worked his way to the
front and was eatapulted into the yard.
Each landed ronning and made for the
_T.up already Jostling about the man in
the soft hat
He was Thotnai Mott Osborne, who
ab-llshed "Sunday cells" and many an?
other hardship of the old regime, and
it was his last day as agent and warden
of Sing* Sing prison.
Individual Farewells
George Hodson. sergeant-at-arms of
the Mutual Welfare Laeague, and his
lieutunants managed after severai min
utea to quell the outbreak of feeling
that the eight of the departing warden
CHICKEN OWNERS SHOT
MAY KILL BOY HUNTER
Rea! Rlfle's Crack Transforms
Blson-Filled Pralrie
Llmitless plain* stretched from hori
ion to horizon. aown with a lurching.
panlcky masi of lUmpeding biion.
Through the mighty herd the redsklns
dashed fearlessly on their nlmble
mounta. At each crack of their rifles a
maned leader dropped.
Then the crack of a real rifle trans
fonned the scene in a jlffy. The vast
prairle became a dreary racant lot be?
hind Calvary Cemetery, Long Island
City, and ita ihaggy monarchi a be
wildered flock of Rhode Island Reds.
James Hnston, flfteen years old, of 45
Joy Avenue. one of tha aborigines,
dropped wlth a bullet through his lung;
Robert Reilly, his eompanlor, hunter,
fled with a speed any bison might envy.
James was taken to Bt Johns Hos
pital, and may die. Legone McGuin-1
ness, of Borden Avenue, Laurel Hill
was arrested for the shooting. He said
his chickens had been stolen, and when
he saw two boys chasing and stoning
them he stumbled and his nfle went off.
The police couldn't flnd Reilly to get
his story.
PRESIDENT GIVES WIFE
BROOCH^NBIRTHDAY
Family Dinner Party at Shadow
Lawn Marks Anniversary
Long Branch, N. X, Oet lS.-^The
rnystery attached to the purchase of a
diamond and platinum brooch by Presi?
dent Wilson in an Asbury Park Jew
elry shop Saturday afternoon was
solved to-night, when a birthday din?
ner was held at Shadow Lawn, the
".ommer White House." It waa the
birthday of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, and
the President presented the jewel to
her. , _
All day the kitchen was the scene or
greatest activity, and the cook was in
a state of nervous anxiety lest any of
the dishes, especially the Jve uterj*
cake baking in the oven, should fall
below the point of perfection.
The celebration was informel. oniy
the members of the family being ????
?Bt to sample the cake and wish the
"first lady of the land" many happy
returns.
s
SHOE PRICES JUMP
50 CENTS IN 3 DAYS
Increase as High as 75 Cents in
Some Lines
Pittsburgh, Oct 15. Wholesale
prices on men's and women's footwear
have been advanced 60 to 75 cents a
pair within the last seventy-two hours
and certain lines have been withdrawn
entirely from the market owing to a
big shortage ln leather, according U> an
announcerr.ent made here to-day by of?
ficers of the Penniylvania Shoe Travel
>rV Aiaociation.
The organiration, composed of aales
men from various part* of the country
assigned to this territory, was formed
.1 a meeting laat night. Manv letter-,
were read from firm** manufacturing
?hoei announcing an advance of A, \U
fiO cents a pair on upper stock and I
to 10 cents a pound on sole leather.
Two Haa* of shoes were advanced 75
eenta a pair ln 9W days^
Captain William A. Dana, of New
York, w_s elected president of the aa
aoclation._
AUTO UTSET8; FIVE INJTJIIED
Man and Wife, Caught Indir Car,
Probably Will Dle
Y .\e persons were injured, two tirob
ably fatally, when an automobile in
which thev were riding skidded and
overturned yesterday afternoon on the
Merrirk Koad, at hpringfleld, Queens.
The victimi were John ? :. Romer, _''t7
one yeara old, a rabin'tmaker, of 134
Oakland Street, Brooklyn; his wife.
Iaer.a; hu brother, Lawta Romer, of *3
Oakland Street; the wife of the lait
named, Anna. and Mrs. Berthe Ber
trand, also of R? Oakland Street.
Mr. ar.d Mrs. John (,. Romer wer**
pinned under the ear, and probably
will dle. Ihe other three sutTered ruti
and brulsei
Boy, 12, Shooti Another, 13.
Troy, K< V, Ort 15. Albert Rivet,
thirteen yean old, *i Cnhoai, was arri
<\.rta\\y shot thii afti-moon while
hunUng by 8ylveit-*r Kthier, twelve
v?srs old. Rlvet ditd on bia wajr V>
wa >"-rt r\i , . . _
had aroused and rrsrshalled the sixteen
hnndred men In single file. While his
lunch grew cold Warden Osborne held
an Impromptu reception in the prison
yard.
He shook hands with every prisoner,
and for every one he had a kindly word.
Nor was there anything Impersonal
about it. Not once did Mr. Osbome's
memory fail him; he had every man's
name ready as his hand went out
On the side of the men there was a
vast deal of mumbling, a few intelli
gible phrases and an earnestness of
grip that their ex-warden wil! remem?
ber for days to come. A gray little man,
who will die In prison unless somehow
luck Intervenes, and whose privileges
as trusty have been revoked following
the Governoris order which cansed Mr.
Osbome's reslgnation, waa one of the
few whose words were caught by others
than the warden.
"111 see you here again, Mr. Os?
borne." he quavered; "I've seen a lot
of men come here, an' I know a third
termer when I see one."
Most of the men wrung the hand ex?
tended to them. muttered "God bless
you!" in husky tones, and stood hesltat
mg until thc press urged them on.
When the last of the l.fiOO had tom
himself away he hsvrtened to the crowd
C'ontloued ?n p_cc 8, eolonn S
FRICK'S $250,000
GETS REJWBRANDT
Buys "Old Woman Reflect
ing Over Lecture" for
Country Gallery
A Rembrandt entitled "An Old
Woman Reflecting Over the Lecture,"
one of the paintings ln the famoui col?
lection of Julei Porges, of Paris. has
just been acquired by Henry C. Frick
for hii gallery at Pride's Crossing,
Mass.
The palnting, which was purcheaed
direct from M. Porges by Mr. Friei
for $250,000. is the fourth Rembrandt
to enter the Frick collection. The
others are the faraoua "Polish Rider,"
"Portrait of Rembrandt" and "Portrait
of ar. Artist"
With the acquisition of thia lateit
painting it is estimated that within the
year Mr. Frick has spent about $2,
LOO.OOO for famous canvases.
When taken to the Frick home the
new owner accorded his latest Rem?
brandt a place of honor between the
| "Portrait of a Man," by Frans Hals,
and Van Dyck's "Portrait of the
Duchess de Brignola Sala." It wai
Ipalnted In 1649, when Rembrandt was
i forty-three.
"The subject of the pieture."' sald an
I art critic, "ia a very old woman. with
! a eweetly melancholy face, in which the
Forrowa and dlsilluslonments of life
; have falled to take anything away.
' Rembrandt gave this face the utmost
j paina. In it there are a thousand wrin
kles, and the stretching of the skin
over the bone-work of the face is most
realisticallv painted. It ls only in the
clrapery that Rembrandt used his brush
hroadly. She wears red headgear. a
brownish dress with whita sleeves. a
piece of brown fnr about her shoulders
and a golden collar."
The painting was exhihlted ln 1911
'? in the L'xhihif.on of the Great and Lit*
1 tie Dutch Masters, held in the Tuil
eries. The eanvas is 384 Inches high
and 81 inches wide.
KILI_S~DAUGHTER'S
SUITOR AND HIMSELF
Motive of Forrner Bail Piteher
for Shooting a Mystery
[Bj T*l??naph lo T*h? Trft-un-1
Canton. Ohio, Oct 18.?W. G. Britt
I ion, forrner baseball piteher. to-day
J shot and killed Victor Roderick, nine
, teen years old, his daugbter's sweet
' heart, and then killed himself. The
| motive for the murder and suieide ia
la mystery. The sole witness to the
! shooting was Mrs. Brittson. She was
i in the parlor of her home talmng to
l the boy, who had come to call on her
I daughter. ,
Kntering the room, Brittson warmly
! greeted Roderick, who had been court -
I ing Miss Brittson for six months. Sud
denly he drew a revolver from his
pocket and without a word shot the boy
through thn head.
The shot and Mrs. Brittson s scream
hrought the girl running downstairs.
I She found her sweetheart dead on the
foor. A moment later there was a
aecond report from the rear yard.
Prittson had gc.ne into a shed **???*??
'? locked the door and Bhot himseir
1 through th** head. Ra died instantly.
WOMEN WITH BABIES,
NOT CATS.GREET TRAIN
Oregon Democrats Fall ln Plan
Against Hughes Special
[P'om s ____ rrrrr-?por,.lrrt of Thi MMM I
Ashland, Ore., Oct. 15. Four Oregon
rities Rosehurg, Granfs Pass, Medford
and Ashland were hastily put on the
hchedule of the women's special train
campaign for Hughes to-day. f rowds
from 1,000 to 3,000 greeted the train at
every stop. Grant's Pass and Medford
Republican women turned out with
babiea on their arma ln reply to the
rireulated rumor that Democratic wom?
en were to meet the train with eati to
set off against the "poodle dogs" of the
Cnlrlen Special.
Kverywhere the "Battle Hymn of the
1 Republlc" was sung. le.l from th* train
platform by Mrs. Maude Jlowell Elliott
tO give a Sunday totirh tfl the nolitical
crusading. Miss Franrea Kellor and
Mn. Nelson O'Shaughnesiy rejoin the
train to-morrow morning at Sacramen
to, bringing with them to the train
orators cntlciim and congratlatiom
Crom th* _-_J_ __-^
__ _. .n , a'.i-ii - --
CANCER RELIEF
IN SELENIUM,
DOCTOR SAYS
Drug Treatment Used
on 200 in Five
Year Test
ALL BENEFITED
REPORT SHOWS
Cure May Result from
Experiments by New
Method
Marked success In the treatment of
csneer by selenium is soon to be an?
nounced in medical publleatlons by
| Dr. Charles H. Walker, of S27 West
K:ghty-sixth Street Selenium ia a
. powerful chemical whieh, taken inter
| nally, in capsulea, has relie4-ed suffer
I ing In many cases and in others has
' effected an apparent cure.
Dr. Walker, however, does not say
! he has found a cure, but he firmly be
lieves tho treatment is worthy of a
' thorough trial.
"I have treated in the last five yeara
more than two hundred casea," Dr.
Walker said to a Tribune reporter yes
i terdav. "In many of them diagnosis
! had anown bej-ond all question the na
i tient waa a cancer victim, and ln few
was there much ground for doubt I
1 can aafely say in no case was there a
total failure in favorable rflflflltl from
tho use of selenium.
Believea Cure Was Made
"Some of the patients were near
I death when I first saw them, ar.d it was
fiossible to do nothing but relieve a
ittle of their pain. In other cases,
j said by sprcialists to be beyond hrlp, I
believe there has been a prrmancnt
I cure. If selenium w.l! only relieve
paln it is worth u*ing. and if it will
cure, the treatment should be, thor
oughly investigated."
Sulfo-selene, a combination of buI
rhur nnd selenium, the compound Dr.
| Walker usea, waa workerl out In co?
operation with Dr. Frederick Klein, a
biologieal chemist, of this city.
In 1911 Dr. Walker eame to the con
clusion, upheld by eminent authorities
' on cancer, the diaease was not due to a
germ. but to a certain peculiar condi
| tion in the body, whieh might be cor
i rected by trea*trn#ftt with ehemlcals.
j Experiments with selenium were be?
gun and have been eontinued the laat
1 five years.
First Clew to Treatment
In a report published in "The Medi?
cal Record" in 1912 eminent surgeons
stated the remedy for cancer might
well be b chemical aubstance.
"It has long been the opinion of
thoughtful atudenta of the subject,"
; says the report, "that local treatments
for cancer, however, necessary as make
shifts, have been based on a miscon
ception. It is quite possible, for ex
; nmple, thst X-r?ys or the fulguratlon
I treatment may bent fit a superflcial can?
cer at its point ef origin, but the dan?
ger of such growtha liea largely in
their epread to dlstant and inaccesaible
vital organs, where local treatment Is
impossible.
"We believe it, therefore, axiomatie
that a scientifie remedy for cancer shall
: be one soluble in the blood, transmissi
, ble by the blood and lymph currenta to
all parts of the body, ana possessed of
a selective affinity for the eella of the
?? tumor to be destroyed.
Cancer No Germ Dlsa-as*
! "Such a remedy may quite eoneeiv
ably be a chemical Bubstance existing
in the outside world. and by happy ae
cident discovered to have the desired
i properties."
Dr. Francla Carter Wood, director of
I the Crocker Cancer Research Fund,
I speaking on the laboratory stuay of the
! causes of the disease at a meeting of
the New York Aeademy of Mcdicine last
May, aaid it had bern established. al
1 most beyond queation, that canc?r wa.s
not a germ diaease, nor in any way al?
lied to germ diaeases.
Dr. Klein, in 1910. recommended the
? use of selenium acid in the treatment
of cancer.
Dr. Wasserman subsequently an?
nounced he had found a compound of
| selenium whieh reduced cancers of
mice and rats, but in large doses killed
the animals. Others engaced in re
aearch work have been unable to fnd a
form of selenium that left healthy tis
sues uninjured. Another difficulty ha.*
been that the administration of the
drug led to aaturation and consequent
diminutlon in the effects of treatment.
Dleting a Nereweary Aid
"Dr. Klein and mvself have probably
r.ot found the final chemical form Ifl
whieh the use of selenium will be most
effective." said Dr. Walker. "but we
hope to. Its use must. of course, be
accompanied by the atrict dieting in?
evitable ln all tnat ments of cancer.
lt ia declared by medical authori?
ties one of the rreatest diffieulties in
the way of detrrminintr the actual value
of proposed enncer treatments. even
where several hundred rasrs are under
ob arvation. ia the question of diag?
nosis. This ran seldom be made with
absolute certaintv tinless the caneer
oua growlh can be seen. In many cases
Conttnned on ptt(e *. enlnnan 7
INFANT PLAGUE KILLS
PRINCETON FRESHMAN
Youth Believed to Have Been In
fected During Visit Here
Prineeton, N. J., Oct 15. - Eric Brun
now, seventeen years old. a freshman
at Prineeton University, died in Prinee?
ton Inftrmary yesterday of infantile
paralysis.
Previous to the opening of Prineeton.
on Tuesday last, young Brunnow had
been visiting ln New York City for
three days. He showed no symptoms
of the disease before he left here. Dr.
George Draper, of the Rockefeller In?
stitute, of New York, injected serum
into the young man, but without avail.
John Grier Hibben, president of the
nniversity, last night gave out the
following statement by telephone de
rving a report that the college might
1 he affected by the student's death:
"There will be no action taken hy
' thr faculty. Mr. Brunnow went to
N'ew York inr three days, r*?urning
herr on Tuesday. It is prohable that
Mr. Brunnow was exposed to the dis
? casr while in New York.
"We had five cases of infantile
1 narslysis in the infirmarv here five
' y*ais ago. They were iaofated in the
; intirmary, and the disease was held
! st lhat point. Any report that there
. is a likelihood of sending the faculty
and the students home for two weeks
oj rf quarantining them in college is
untrue."
SEE HaGU_TeND
IN NEW SERUM
Johns Hopkins Experts
Say Germs in Food
Foil Isolation
Baltimore, Oct 15. So satlsfaetory
are the results that have been obtained
in the campaign of Johns Hopkins Hos?
pital and the health authontiei against
infantile paralysis that the hospital,
usually so retieent regarding experi
mental research, gave out a new state?
ment to-day which gives hope that be?
fore another summer comes the dis?
ease can be combated successfully.
Dr. Horace T. Burrows. under whose
direction the seat of lnfectlon was
foond to be in the large lntestine has
obtained results tending to show per?
sonal quarantine, which is practically
the only preventive measure practised
now, is useless, and in the near future
a serum may be developed which will
be an effectual immunization measure.
Germs Bnstor _r Ma-th ??????
From the fact __at tha leat of l.feo
I tion llea In the large tnteitine, it is
arg*ied that foods and not persons
should be subject to scrutiny ln cheek
' ing the spread of the disease. Germs
can gain access to the large lntestine
onlv by entering the mouth.
As infants whose only sustenanee ls
milk and water have been rietima, it
is suggested that both those fluids may
be subject to infection. r'y-periment'
are now being carried on to show that
milk makes the germ grow and spreads
It from the colon Into the lymph ar.d
nerve f.bre of the lnteitines and thence
into the spinal cord.
Abstention from raw foods. sueh as
fruits, is urged. The infection may be
1 carried from place to place by fiiea
and other insecU sueh as abound near
| fruit stands. Steriliiatlon of milk and
water is also recommended.
Rr-emble Typhold Attrtbutea
Sueh attributes as have been discov
ered or deduced by the ecientists as
those of infantile paralysis bear a
: strong similanty to those of typhoid.
For this reason there is ground for
hope that a serum may be obtained
which will be as effectual ai ll the anti
typhoid serum.
It has been demonstrated that if the
rerms. which have now been grown in
_n incubator. are killed and antmals
are then inoculated with them in three
Buccessive injections the anirnal be
comes immune to po-*??.*'*-1^ Vhen?!"
partment of immunology at the? hos
Jital is already at work on a P"ventive
'acclne to be used on volunteers, who
will then be inoculated with the virus.
A rabbit used in the pathological de
par'ment to determine the means of
fransmitting the disease was found t?
day to have suffered paralysis of the
I leg, and from this luccessful experi
ment the investigators derive consider
I able satisfaction. ____________ v-w
I Tv.-o India monkeys, bought la Ne*
York, will probably be the next suD
] jeets of transmisslon testa._
PANAMA CANAL STRIKE
SPREADS TO TROLLEYS
AU Negroes on the Isthmus In
clinedto Quit Work
Panama, Oct. 15, The itrike started
by negro workers on the Panama Canal
la Bpreading, 600 streetxar employes
having gone out, tieing up the road
? The bakers threater to walk out at
I lr.ee The pol.ee closed the he.dqu.r
! terst'ol thePstnken to-day to prevent
atrect assemblies. _.___. -
Prisoners are cleanng the streets 0t
Panama the regular eleaners having
__?" w rk. There is a general Inelina
! ??"?! Imong ti.e u*mtu*m togaayrk.
Th.rc were many fights to-day in I an
ama but no faUlitiei.
, Th' itrike has not interrupted dredg
i ing in the canal.
An Invitation?R. S. V. r.
Th, Tribune* Institute wifl N at ^*%JVl^Ort
M B, rn. to-dav and to-morrow at thc bootfe ?.f r^ntr^PalacV
SurTraKe Association. Mectrical Exposition, Orind Central Palace.
Trihnne readers are eordiallv Invited to visit the Institute
Mhihl Voli fm Zen the Tribune Inst.tute on r*per for many
Aeeks Now you may *ee lt In actual operation.
Miss JenoKe Brown. Domestic Sclenee fajert of OM
Tribune Institute. will demonstrate e ec ??> ^J J?kr;
Weed, Enizineer of the Institute. will diietes the insld* wo
Irifl of useful kitchen and household ipptratus.
Stop ln to-d.v or to-morrow H the Institute booth-you 11
be mnjt welcome!
4mt mhnnt ^
l Irst tn Ust- the Iruth: \2>wl
t Sews-Edltorials-Advertlsementt, MM
fc mmt ? ?>? ?*?*?? *"*" * m tmm afltt___?B.
BRITISH SMASH AHEAD
ALONG SOMME FRONT
FALKENHAYN
HURLS 6ACK
RUMANIANS
Defenders'Counter At?
tack Fails at Its
Beginning
RUSSIANS HURRY
HELP TO ALLIES
Reinforcements May End
Peril of Teuton
Invasion
London. Oct 15 Tbe widely hailed
Rumanian counter offensive ln Tran?
sylvania has died out in many sec-ors
where aucress seemed to be within the
gra?p of King Ferdinand's troops. Only
along the southern frontier is the Ru?
manians' desperate stand holding Fal
1 kenhayn's forces at arm's length from
; Rumanian soil. Flsewhere the Ruma
nians' hope of preventing the eventual
invasion of their country flick?*red only
for a moment and then was snuffe.i Bflt
by the fury of the enemy's flttack.
The day's fightine saw the abandon
ment by the Rumanians of a large part
of the territory in Eaatern Bnd North?
ern Transylvania whieh they had clung
to in the face of terriflc assaults. From
the Kelemen Mountain region. near the
Bukowina border they retreated to the
frontier. In the east the'.r linee were
dented in as far as the (irymes Paas,
on the frontier, through whieh runs the
Troitus River and a railroad to Kron
stadt.
1 Oa both sides of thfl Sxurduk Paa*.
, southtajr. of Kmnstadt, Rumaniancol
; umns were rolied baek and a domrnat*
ing ridge seized in Friday's counter
', charge was gwallowed up in the Teu
; ton wave.
Ruaaians Stlffen Ltnes
Along the southern frontier, and to
the north of it, where the Rumanians
have been able to retain part of the
' territory conquered ln the first great
rush acroas tbe border, Russian rein?
forcements have stiffened the Ruma?
nian linee and averted for the moment
the peril of invasion. In the Polistoca
Valley the momentum of yestcrday's
. smashing drive carried King Ferdi?
nand's troops forward until the enemy
was cleared out of this sector.
Standing with their backs to the wall
in the Vulcan. Red Tower and Tomos
passes, the most important gateways
on the Southern Tranaylvania. front, the
Rumanians fought with a de.speration
that beat baek all the enemy's attempts.
In the Jiul Valley, the scene of yes
terday's most notable success for Ru?
manian arms, two important summlts ?
Negri and Zancaza were wre.-*ted from
the grasp of the Austrians. South of
Hatzeg, in the same region. Vienna re?
ports that the Teutons have maintained
the entire frontier ridge.
Ifl the region north cf Kronstadt the
battle still rages furiously under con?
ditions more nearly approaching a
deadlock than at any other part of the
front. In the valleys of the Alt, Bicaz,
Uzul, Ruzeu and Oituz the incessant
pounding of the artillery is preventing
the infantry from grappling.
Here, however, the Rumanians ap?
pear to be at a disadvantatfe, as the
retirement of their lines to the north
and south has laid them open to flank
attacks. It ls here that King Ferdi
iiand and a newly organized staff of
French officers are reported to have
taken up their headquartera, with the
purpose of stemming the Teuton tide.
The situation as a whole is vastly
more encouraging to military men here
than that whieh existed during the first
wei*k of Falkenhayn's overwhelming
advance. The rallying of the Ruma?
nians under such depressing conditions
as they faced last week ll regarded as
a hopeful sign. The situation has been
altered suffleiently by the counter of?
fensive to give Rumania's allies oppor?
tunity to rush to her aid before the
'actual invasion of her land has been
begun. 'ritics by no means take as
pessimlstie a view of the situation as
that revealed in the appeal of the Ru?
manian monarch for succor.
Allies Press Ralgar*
On the Maeedonian front the Alliea
, arn attempting to increase the pressura
i on the Rulgar lines in the hope of
breaking through in time to divert part
of the enemy's forces from the drive
against Rumania.
The features et the day'a operations
were furnished by the French troops
under Sarrail, who cut the railroad
south of Seres, and by the Serbians,
who won aeveral enemy trenches on the
left *t?nk of the Cerna River. southeast
of Mo7*t?stir. The first move virtually
places the important town of Ser<*s in
one of the pocketa so familiar to Allied
atrateizy on the Somme front. The
Seres-Demir Hissar railroad has al
rrady been cut north of that town, and
the Allied forces are now pushing fflf*
44 ard on three flides of Seres. The
Serhs' success on the Cerna marks an?
other atep in the slow, mcthodical
crive on Monastir.
Furious artillery actions took plsee
along the rest of the front. The activity
of Allied patrois on the Doiran front
suggests that before long Sarrail will
attempt anotl er drive northward tow?
ard the Strumnitza.
Balkan Operations
in Official Reports
Sofia, Orf, 14 (flfljl Tyondem, Oet.
15).? Tke War Office. eommunico>
tion uixusd to-day sayt:
Maredonian front-The altuation la
unehanged. Between I.ake Preaba and
the Cerna River there has been llvely
artillery activity. and in the Cerna bend
__ pmtbmab\mAgaanJb0bmmA% ___
NEW GREEK CABINET
OFFERS TO JOIN WAR
Athens, Saturday. Oct.
14 (via London, Oct. 16).
The Cabinet of Spiridon
Lambros has officially re
nevved to the Entente
powers the proposals for
Grrerc's entry into the war
on the side of the AJIies
which were made by the
Cabinet of Ifl, Kalogero
poulos September 18.
The King has postponed
for one month the meetinR of
the Greek Chamber of Depu
ties, uhich. according to the
constitution, should convene
to-day. He signed the de?
cree this morning.
The l-inf-'s action is m
terpreted as intended to pre?
vent the pro-wir party from
forcing immediate interven
tion bv Greece.
NORMAN PRINCE
DIES OF WOUNDS
Ameriean Aviator in the
French Army Passes
Away in Hospital
Taris, Oct. lf, Norman Prince, a
member of the Franco-Ameriean avia?
tion corps, died here this morning
from Injuries received last week in an
accident behind the French lines, when
both his legs were broken. His broth?
er, Frederick. also an aviator, was at
his bedside ln the aaafttal at the
' time.
Young Prince was one of the best
known aviators in the Franco-Ameri?
ean aviation corps. By his vallant ser
I vices he had raised himself up to the
! rank __-aa_j*?ent-maJor, anl wai _______
j decorated by the French government
| receTtlng the lecond honor laat week.
Scores of times Prince had eseaped
. death by Inches in battles wlth German
i airmen over the West front, and he
! brought down severai enemy "plenea.
Prince waa a graduate In the class of
1909 of Harvard I'niversity and became
,' a society favorite in Boston before he
? left the countrv. He took up aviation
I severai years before the war began,
! and, wlth William K. Thaw, founded
the Ameriean escadrille ll France.
He is the second member of the j
Franco-Ameriean corps tfl have died J
? within a month. Kiffen Rockwell having |
! been killed In action on September 23. I
; Father of Dead Flier.
Banker, Critically 111
Boston, Oct. 15.--A cable message
from Dr. Morton Prince, who is in
j Paris, to-night brought the first news ,
of the death of Norman Prince, the i
Ameriean aviator who was wounded |
t while flying for the Allies ln France. j
\ Dr. Prince is an uncle of Norman j
( Prince.
Frederick H. Prince, banker and |
br->ker, and father of the dead avia
tor, is critically ill at his home, >
! Tr'ncemere, Pnde's Prossing. Severai
i specialists, with trained nurses, left
for his home to-day.
It was learned to-day that Mr.
Prince had womed over the injuries '?
! received by his son. News of his
daath wai withheld from the father. ,
Mt*. Prince is fifty-four years old |
; nne is the senior member of the firra
of Frederick H. Prince _ Co.
BLAST IN MAINE BARES
SECRETED EXPLOSIVES
Village Shakea.Suggestlon Made
U-Boat Base Was Destroyed
East Machias, Me., Oct IB.?An ex
plosion that shook this village about
4 a. m. Saturday and was heard ten
miles away revealed that a buildir.g at
the head of navigation on the East
Machias River had been used recretly
ai a storehouse for explos'.ves.
Efforts to ascertain the ownership of
the explosive were unsuecessful to-day,
but it was suggested that a base for
submarines had been disovered. How?
ever, reports that boats had been
heard passing up the river during a
heavy storm Friday night and Satur?
day morning could not be confirmed.
The coast guard station at Cross Isl?
and and CUtler, at the mouth of the
fr.-T, reported that no strange craft
had been seen.
The demolished building wai owned
by Carroll Dennison, of this village,
and was used as a fiih itand for a short
time each year in catching alewlvei.
It was built in the middle of the river.
The owner said he had not visited thc
rlace for severai months and had no
knowledge that anything waa stored
there.
LARGEST FLYING BOAT
EVER BUILT CARRIES 12
Craft Larger than the America
Tried at Hammondsport
Huffalo, Oct lf, An enormoui fiy
in<- boat, built after the lines of the
America, rose from Lake Keuka at the
flving fteld at Hammondsport thia af
teir.oon with eleven passengers leat
ed Ir tne eabin. The pilot made the
twelfth member of the party.
At 600 feet the machine soartd on
the air eurrents over the lake. The
return trip was made with ease and
tho landing wai remarkable for its
accuracy.
Tho new flying boat the largest
ever built haa a greater apread of
wing than the Amenca. It ls not the
tractor type. Two pusher propellen.
esch operated by an elght-cylinder
motor of 200 horsepowe_4 ara uaed on
we*-.
TWO TRENCH
LINES TAKEN
AT THIEPVAL
Powerful Redoubts
Under Fire from
Three Points
FRENCH PRESS
PERONNE DRIVE
Consolldate the Captured
Lines Despite Counter
Attacks
london. Oct lfi^-Haifl/* troop*
have- won fresh suercs.ies m the
Thiepval region of th? Somme front
Uerf the British are confrontad by
two great nhstacles to ?n fldvflnee?
the powcrfully fortifted Stuff flnd
Schwaben re<louhta.
After heavy Artillery prepar?tl?n
the British swung forwurd in thifl
sector yesterday ?nd fldvanced .'>n
both positions. North of the Rtaff
redoubt two lines of German trenchefl
were cleared for a distance of 200
yards. North ?nd west of thfl
Schwaben redoubt the enemy w?i
thrust baek a considerable distaneo.
The Germans flgain ?dher?<l to tha
policy of abandoning ground in pref
erence to losing men in great num?
bers. About 300 prisoners were
rwept behind the British ranks in
the two movementa.
Both of these bastions ln the Ger
iwan Uwb wm aprj?1aartt3rpariloa?ly
close to capturo. From dominating
, positions on three side* of them thfl
heavy British guns are pouring forth
a destructive fire that will soon peve
the way for the charge of the In?
fantry. With the two redoubta in
their hands the British will be ablfl
to sweep northward along the eaat
ern side of the Ancre Valley with
little opposition, thufl brin^na; Ba?
paume under attack from the flank.
Gain at Gueoderoort
A alight advance was also made bt
tl.e Britiah thia morning to th* north
east of Gueudecourt, where Halg't
troopa threaten to enclrele Tranaloy
from the north, and thua force the
evacuation by the GemianB of their
lin?a along the Bethune road betwaen
Transloy and Sailly-SailllBel. Soeeaae
In this movement would atraightan
ojt the Allied front aouth of Bapaotoe
and permit of an advance on both
sides of the triangle at whoae apei
liea their objectiva.
In the face of furioua eoanter
blowa by tbe Germans along tha
whole front aonth of tha Somme, the
French made no attempt to extend
ther eueceaeea in the region north of
Chaulnes and near Barleux. Moat of
tha German attaeka were broken ap
by the irapenetrable curtain of fire
set up by the French guna. Tha In?
fantry rolied baek the hoatlle force*
rhtt succeeded In working their way
aa far as tha French line*.
New Saeceaa Prwitalng
Few French suceeesea alnee the B?
ginn'.ng of the offen*ive promiaa more
than that obtained in the vicinity of
Belloy-en-Santerra and Ablalncoort
Both have an important hearing on th?
drive againat Peronne from th? south.
Yesterday's smashing advance by the
French prepared the way for an attack
on Barleux, the moat forraidably de
fended village in the region. Barleux
is now exposed to attack on the north
and west, and Foch'e troopa are preae
ing forward on the aouth ln an effort to
pocket it.
With ita fall Peronne'a doom will be
virtually sealed. A general offanslve
movement on thia front awalts only
auch a apell of dry daya as occurred
laat fall.
That the GermanB under-eatlmated
the strength of the French forces and
the driving power of their attack ts ln
dicat*d bf the capture of raor? than a
t.housand prisonera by the French in
yesterday's operations.
The Britiah colonial troopa eontinufl
to harasa the enemy with raida night
and day. Laat night the German
trenches were entered ln the neighbor?
hood of Serre, Roclincourt and Neuve
("hapelle, the defencea were damaged
and prisoners were brought baek to
the British lines in amall numbers.
Aerial operations, harapered by foggy
weather ar.d ahowera, are expected to
be reaumed bb aoon as the tk.es elear.
West Front Fighting
in Official Reports
I.nvdem, Oet. 15.? To-day'A Brxt
ith A'aiement says:
Further reporta show that tha en
terprises undertaksn Yesterday ln tho
neighborhood of Stuff redouot warfl
highly successful. North of Stuff re?
doubt two Hr.es of enemy eomrouniea
! tion trenchea were cleared for a dis?
tance of nearly 200 yarda. One offlcer
ar.d 100 men of other ranks were taken
' prisoners in the eoura* of thia op*ra
| tion, whlch waa carried out by a singlfl
. company.
At th<? Schwaben redoubt our gain
' was greater and our line was advanced
| well to the north and w?at of the re
[ doubt. Heavy lc*|*ea war* Inflietad ea
Ithe enemy.
. ? . aaa*a? -*fla?l*aaa*-aflHlflflflW pga^B-a^Bflflfl^fl^WBaflfl*_y
?B ii*-- ? tmSn i i ? flfll

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