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WEAT HIR 4M> roinwt M__N_1 miRKOU VUK. IKI*H M4K1H H-MM Tuii a?*p*>4. en r?_. | ^********W^ Fira* /n ... :^^> Mrort*. CI R C U L A TI 0 N' Or**r 100,000 Dtily NetPaiH, Non-Returntblt Firsf fo Lasf?the Truth: News ? Editorials ? Advertiaements Voi l \\M No. 25,573 ir.prrtthi laia? Th* Trlbtin. Aaa'n.] TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1916 ? ? ? i\KV tf'I^YT ??" "aw V.?rk ?ilt. --arl. I r.i T_ V l_-> I jrr?,, f ii - ?n<l ll.l_.k-_ RAIL CHIEFS TELL WILSON HE MUST HELP Expecl Him to Make Adamson Law Meet Mi Expectations GREOORY PLEDGES LEGAL AID OF U. S. Newlanda Commission Meets?Railway Execu tivcs To Be Heard ? ^ , - -r.^-.mt of TH* T ? ,. N.-Tbc four . ?* devoted to-day to ces. Apparently wor r<ed ahaal what caifht happen to*.he Adam-cn law la rhe Federal courts, rr.oves to .trer.gthc". their haad. They saw the Presrrier.t. they tf*- the Attorney General aid they raur-FPcd e*** * *~t****V*-a*** for the com:r.g aaaaiaa of Congress. The Bbjcct of thflif visit to ihe A* ternev GeaeraTa office was to got as wrances that tbe Department of Jus ...vote all its energie_ ? law. Ihoj r. - ..<3uran.es. er they left the de ri:;- . ? ? | :.orr._9 EL Todd, assistant to the Attorney General, and E. Marvin DBaarwcod, Assistant Attorney Gen sshington to join the gov ?nUBCat- ipadal counsel, Frank Hager I riefending the first of the rail? road injunction .uits at Kansas City ?n Thu: I't?pend on Wilaon No ,t*U ? anl was obtainabie from the bcatharhaod chiefs or from the White j ju?t what happened at g with the Presiden*.. ll ia under"....:. however, that besides pay ?r their IBBfBttB to Mr. Wilson, the ou'.lined concisely just the _*.__*. a* will face if the Adamson .?? ..red uncon-titutional, or if it u declared constitutional, but no ndered as to how tne l.._ I "lied to the .xistir.g ra.i ?itdules. lt is also un_-*r hey told him they won'.,! for n et la either cas. . pen secret in Washington. e tralaaaaa did not he.i tate ' Hr. Wilson what tf.ee | they did in his be 10, California and eeverall _nd_ Railroad _n.e_.i_-t. began its WOI ? d?>, : ti.erhood men il.d not * legislators a though'. sat aa) I time, and wer. the session. In*". ? bair legisla . oarticulai' ? >nt'_ loyialativo j>ro | ; rovides for CI gatioa before a railroad &o_t. They con; t?.*_ i." :? ? they visited i :t,e President. Ir.-dent to I'aah Bill .'i e pre ? ect of a bitter 001 ov . this prop.o ? learly Indicated Ial I'epieeen'.atlve A-i ? bo-called eight-hour law, ? ? ? r a conference v ?1 ne lattei ir ?? ? iaal m.ssagt I pa.sage of this a d thi . f his railroad j ro* bout dtlay. '. laauoa himself ti i.ody ing ?obstantially all i nt tl.e rreaidoa of <origr'? laat ' ri he urg?*d the pasMgi of the A.i.r- an law. This would prwrido for i" CBtal operation oi ? of militaryaacoaaity; for investigation of railroad l-b.*- . oTorBiaaj for oalaracment of the Interctati t'ommerce Commia* rrrrt the roinmis-ion to r.s paid b> railroads in -?eight rates that r..;lioads i '-iti tied tr> charge. ? -stood that the union lead? er, la their privato eoaferoucc 4Hs euaf-H pt.-M_le amfiidrntii" Adamson :_w which would ob- ' aited by the railroada in ?ion suits. lt wa- r< ; -rd these witl Pn bat they deaied tl l._re Help on Suita I ? 'ieneral Gregor> a 1 the Messr- I ? . J in tha .. Uid _:'?. i, _rd that they had ?< ,. ?. _ | i . ? ?s each of ' U. ? ? fOUT r i O ,ith tho i-'ederai rarioaa diatricti . ' tha brothirho... >.rrgot>. "thal ' ? ? ... .11 the forct i al 'iphold the law." rf.oods have put th tl i* four c< rganira' i tne ri -:?,,; of the Attorney G< lh:? ? ,? ? |. is believed thu* m the *hi<i aft*?rr.oon ? i ieal information regarding ' railroad pay n en-hour basia end thi With Wilaon Twenty Minute*. I rhood chiefs had af . of tl.e Praaidaat'i r took about twent*,. I t,j nav." was the am i I.?? ? i? . they came out of thc Wl ite Ho_'?* ll s understood. however, thal t_?> a, ,' .. President Wilson approxi ?mi : If Ihe A_.imson law Is deelsrr ?1, they are in a wo. -?nuaue- oa paa* * eal-aaa -' SING SING DAY SHORTENED Nev Warden Ot. One llonr Off Pris? oners' Working Time enda at *< * bcfina at ? whose effeel yeaterday! ssiti rh would be f r '-.?>. because for tl pi *< ? on ga. time off to do I to cook extra dish**' , rai thi bortei i'.^s tha ,.-. . -i-Ht no per?o-.al . mi -* be dor.e on the prison's t woi oat r:ght yeatcr* I power was turned o:T when -k and the , ,. t tfl aae the laun-. ?hr ;n ,-rov led BtOTCI Ifl tht* Then waa a protest. far even tlie , Bing laundry mixes <-ocks and -hrirks apparel. ar.d the more particu? lar insist on washing their own elotl ? Warden Derrirk promised the men that hereafter the power would BOl be turned off until 3:30. 40 CENTS A DaAY MENU IS ISSUED TO 'DIETSQUAD" Proteins and Carbohydrates Balanced in Cost of Living Test I I . T?frap_ tt Tht* Tri une] ago, Nov. 20, A storerard in the high cost of living contest was issued to-day lt "a? a menu of three meals. breakfast, luncheon and dinner, eosting the diner in all not more than 40 cents and containing as many proteins, carbo? hydrates and calorics as any |5 feaet. The 40-cent.--a-day menu was made public as a "diet squad" consisting of men and women employes of the Health Department weighed in. They are ewaiting the command of Health Commissioner P.obertson to begin a two 4\eeks' experiment in subsisting on plain, wholesome fare eosting less than 40 cents per day per person. A committee of dietetic experts, in? cluding public officials and domestic tcience school inatrrctors, met to-day with Dr. Robertson and ou'luifl a tvell balanced scale of meals to be con. umed by the "diet squad'' during the Brs1 week. The flrat 40-cent menu for one day v4iis submitted by 8o1 We.tcrfeld, a member of thc committee. It follows: BMEAKFATT MM HKON DINNKR | ptmtm* l.inia r?_n Tleef bouillon Bread 10-fl Pol rog.t Cornmeal Bread .<-_o|.p.rt beef' mufli DtcaOd BoiI?*d rirc Coffe* carrol- Apple sauce ? ?Ui milk *** Coffee The following retail market quota tiona are appended to tiiis bill of fare: Rice i broken I. pound, ,r> cents; rice, pound, 7 . centa J ground beef, pound, 18 centa; anwaehea beeta pound, 6 to Bta; .ornmeal, pound, I 1-.'; cents; ? prunea, pound. 10 cent--. HUGHES'S MESSAGE TO WILSON READY Candidate Reported to Have Admitted His Defeat Charlea E_ Hughes will come to this eity from Lakowood, N. J-. to-day. and . BXBCCtcd that before he departs : t hia aaaaaagfl of eoa grt olation to President Wil-on. It yeaterday that n message Hr. Hughea received on Sunday from i Bowell, ehairman of the Be ... i ommitl *? in Califarnia, ? there was little Ihe ofleial eeuat would ilt. Mr. Hughea in '? ' ,. d, and ... ept for , 0f William R. Willcox, Her |l Karlei B. Warn n, Republican Katlonal Committee, ... ? . a ted unt i H ..- ? oul i tarr; pntil ? . ? compb lli-- i..i, lacra had a eonfei eater Bi i Bbl . ational headquar bieh 44- repori ;? legran CEMETERY GHOULS HUNTED IN OSSINING (irave of Mrs. frederick Potter Dug Up for Jewels Tlie Itale Cemotery Aaaociatian, of Bg, offered a rrward af ?ioo laat for the capture of ghoula who <iug up thc grave of tl li Prcd Potter, pn aurnabl) icarchii ,? jeweli reported le ha I with h*"*r. Mr. Potter. I New >ork business man v ? ,-d thi rei ' rd by of* ? !"... raoro rin- deaccratioB af the grave was ttrei laal Fi da\ morning by Heni Merrill ? '? Twalra ed been dug ar.d the "ii-. Potter's cofiit. ? d. 'f hc iatrudi r? bad bi ..pen, but heal kj.par. I frightened away hafare thaj could Hr. Pott irday any ? ? ed with his wife, who || ,. . iha ???.... ? ring. FIGHTING PASTOH TO GO (.reenwivh ihunlt \< i ?-pf - ( liarles la>b.r'N K.signaliiiu . ? (,i, i auu., No*. 29. The' ? etion 4.*' tha iti ..- ? Ta>- . ? a_ the Aghtiag par . . -tn* of the Bocand < ongre _1 (hurch here, was airepted to- . ? g ut thc i hurch, aft? r piuch ' '' ' ",,T' ',: bomi' . rn*.. * i bc rate w_s After Nelaafl B< ''lead liad exp.ained ;..at thc chureh council Bnanimeualy I mended that Dr. Taylor's rcsig- ; ,,. accepted. he read a letter of ? drafted by thal bod] to Dr. Tay , h i| wa- stated that tne l diffVred arith Ita pastor la ; bul ' o principle. . judge Will ? . J- Farrta etrwauoualy (.ppo-ed thr BCCOPtanCC ..f the rrsigna- , ,.?,, | the high resp. ? which the pa_*or was held. not only bv | I fhe majontv of his chureh members ? but the entire community. SUBWAY URGED ASCARR1ERT0 CUT FOOD COST i Hartigan Would Have Goods Transported in Slack Hours CITY AND STATE JOIN PRICE FIGHT Combined Attaek Expect? ed to Bring Cost of Liv? ing Down Again Practically every department of N'ew York's state and city governments com? bined yesterday ill an assault upon high food prices that is expected not only to bring the cost of living down to something approaching normal con ditions, but to send certain speculators to jail. District Attorney Swann, Mayor Mitchel, Foods and Market Commis i-ioner John J. Dillon and numerous de partments with which they are associ iited were prominent in the numerous investigations that came to n head yes? terday. Grand jury action againat poultry dealers eharged with conspir acy to rix prices will be resumed to? morrow, the investigation of charges of eolluaion among coal dealers still is tn progress and reports involving charges of short rneasures and weight? will be made to-day. In every case where dealers are found to hav' wilfully conspired to raise prices or to have gi\en short weight. the District Attorney an? nounced, jail sentences would be de? manded. Such acts, he said, were lar? ceny. ai.d were particularly reprehen sible just now. Hartigan Makei Suggestion Meanwhile, tbfl numerous agencies set in inotion by Mayor Mitchel or hii department heads were at work devis ing solutions of the problems that have been aggravated by the present high prices. The moit important of the sug gestions made was that of Commission? er of Wriphts anil Measure1' Joseph Hartigan. under which the city's sub? way eystem n ay become th* avenue through wliuh low-priced products will be brought to the city. Commissioner Hartigan's -.uggestion is that the subways be used during the slack hours of the night and early morning to transport supplies from the outlying districts to the markets and retail stores, as is done in London and Berlin. I'nder the present system, he pointed out, the produce * for which greater Xew York paid $1,400,000,000 annually. was brought into Manhattan almost excluisively by wagon?, automo? bile trucks and, in some instances, by hand. The slow, costly process of sending the city's thousands of tons of food rnany miles from the lower end of Manhattan Ifllaod where the bulk of it is deposited by ti.e producers v. as said to be archaic ?.'.<l tar behind the i ln us' 11. aay of tba great of tha v' 'I'l- Sim e the city hci flxpfladfld aotnething like S'-ioo.oon.. : its mbwi * . tha Com . tr *)' I flTi i ha thi * rcperadi iiirr of a < rrnpai..'.ively .*mali addi tum to make thsifl available foi fraighi earriflra wcold bfl aa incci int ei tnn ni " ' I ?* origii -'1 out Would Kflice CiniR.-in.. "Tha plan would no*. onlj wrve to cut down tho costly dtlivei that tends to aid in the making of high prices. but wuuld materially telieva eongestion ir. the city's tree'..-," said Mr. Hartigan. "I ar.i BOt ei.ougii of an engineer to ki.ov; jusi what ~0'j!d have to be done to make the subways available, but I do kr.uw that It ihouldnt be very expensive. Compared to the profits to be derived fiom such a alao, the <-oM woald ba nothing. "They are Ofling this pl..:: arith grflflt in l.nth l.oiniii i and Berlin. During all the hours oi ti.f ? '-r'> motn ing, v.hen passenger traflic il light, thfl .,-,' and iresh food luppiitl aie delivered from the great flurkflt ct.-.tres \.Lcre tbfl farmers leave th->m direct to the rctailer. "The one object of all tho.-c uho ? eck to cut down price .- tfl horten I tha reatfl from th* prodaefli to the cu-i: umcr nnd alimiaata ..- maaj af tha n.uidleinen. and, *ncidenta!1>. thfl prof ,1-, ar, pos. ililc. Uflfl of tbfl BflbWAjr for -.ir I, ii.-livcnes would accomplish ruuch " Commissioner Hartigan's entire r>iaf of iavflfltigatan wa.- ttsy jesterday (..kiiiR evidence of conspiracy among the cellar coal dealers in keeping up prices in the face of a material de? crease ifl the whole.sale prices of fuel and of short weights and rneasures among the retailers. It was found that many of the small coal dealers on the , . Miif had sys tematicallj robbed their customers through u--- of short Vflightfl and nieasurr.-. in spite of the high prices llicj ?rre charging lor their wares. "Kamine" Records Broken Half-bushel basket* of coal were being sold at 30 cents yesterday. agamit a high record of 15 centi in previous "coal famines." F.ven thii price did not appear to satisfy some of the it who taere found io have used every de-I Itallaurd on |.a|f 4. roluma > Lt. Thaw, Home on Leave, Modest Over War Medal Second in Command Praises Work of American Fliers in France?Squadron Known as Escadrille N-124? Gives DetaiU of Prince'f Death I cuteaaal Wllliax Q. Thaw. of Pittaburgh, second ln command of tlie Aaierican Flying Corp; serving with the French on thc western front, ar rirad yeeterday on La Touraine from BordOBUX, o:i a three weeks' l??ave of i absence in thi, country. Lieutenant T aw, although modestly d.clining to talk about his own ex-' ploits, told of the splendid work being performed by other Americans who are under his command. "I am glad to deny in person the rumors of my death. which several Ameriean papers pub lished recently," he said, smiling, "but my greutest regret is that I was not able to arrive ia time to help root for ?he Yale team when we beat Prince? ton last Saturday." When ask. d what i.etion the French government hai! taken in regard to the recent commumcation from th. State Department, asking that the name Franco-American Flying Corpa be changed to something more neutral, Lieutenant Thaw stated that it was only in the United States that that natUt existed. "Oiir official title is Escadrille N-124, the 'V standing for N'ieuport, which is the make of ma? ehine we fly. The 'baby* N'ieuport is the lightest and fastest maehine now being used by the Allies. It surnasses anything that the Germans have in the way of aircraft, including their fai famed Fokker. Admits Ha.ard of Service "It is generally conecded that tlie , Americans flying on thc western front, are serving in the most hazardous branch of the air service," said the j lieutenant. "To the uninitiated it would I COL BENNETT IN BWBERY CASE Friend of T. R. Held? Trapped by Marked * Bills, Is Charge i oionel Henry M. Bennett, a Repub? lican politlcian of Oyster Bay and a close friend *f i:oionel Theodore | Roosevelt. was an-ested at a hotel in Mineoia last evening, accused of ac cepting $100 as part payment of a $_,50O bribe, for which, it was charged, Bennett had agreed to "fix" a juror in a 1400,000 ruit on trial in thc Supreme , Court there. Bennett was trapped, according to Diatrict Attorney Smith and Warden Balflfl of the Nassau County jail, who made tbe arrest, by means of marked bills, which were given him by Charies T. McCarthy, the complainant, Ben? nett denied the charge, said be was the victim of a "trame-up" and declared the *100 he accepted was money Mc? Carthy orved him. Hc was arraigned before Police Ju.*tice John Buhler and held in Sl'.OOO ball for a hearing Thurs- , dav. The case m which it is alleged th, _ty f.xing was to be done was that of < n_r!os PulUr against the Biadi-y Contracting Company. of Port Wa.-h ingtoa, on tiial before .'u<f.ce \?n giclen. McCarthy, " fonaar Aaaiatant ?>??? tric: Attorney and r.ow cou. ... ,,f Sapcrvisora, -.a>s I -,,. K.i.ne; thal 0M of the juroi- CI d b< contralled eitl ' - ' Thi amou.i* was later ra.sed to S_._ larea. McCarthy cor... i -.. . . eouneel fa . nt (jovert.or i r.oir.-ir* for the defei .mi t, . *v ? ec Van SiLien, telling then. , : Bennett'a alleg-d proposal. it araa decided, he e.\pUi..cd. to lay a '.rap fo: Bennett. , D-.stritt Attorney Smith was informed and Brrangcnenta rr.ade far bin and Warden llul.e to be on har.d and make thc arie't*". McCarthy .av.*- he rr.ade an appointment with Bennett and tbC-Oroi -., n 'o meet h.-.nx at ? Kineolfl hotel. When he had ha: .i.i Bei Bett tlic $100 he gave _ yignal. SflBlth and M ll l '" ?rrp!'t- , .. ..L- ii . ?*r. ,. naan o. tne reiiow Townamen" meeting held ia Oyetcr Bay the night b-fore election, at.d ir.tro daced Colonel Koo.icv.lt to thc &ud? eace. The furor in ti i ? ? becfl ma.ie publie, teel hed be? fore Juetice Bunlcr that arhile bc wai Beaaett lfl Ihi hotel he r.earu , Bennetl I II McCarthy hc neaei ha*.e |*_,_00 Ti.e luror. however. ?ai. ne ( ..av no rnoi ry pai -,.: The jarar adiii'tted he h_d told Ben? nett be needed money to | mortgage, bul denied he ? B< ,n.-f to get the mt Bennett wa- relcaacd laal | " 2,. bail, furniahed hj ^Nclaan I i bi .??. of Oyater Bay, N- ?? WIFE SUES GEORGE PEABODY Itride of -ale Student la 1911 Demand* Separalion Gearge Petbody. Yale. M_. member ei.-.l cluba, son of Mr. nnd Mr?. Stephen Peabodv and grandron of the lat* Gearge I Baeen.& being --ued by , Mri. Crace All-n Peabodv for BCMra for.. No details are *********** *f* ?_m,n. ?i ? flled yesterday, hut le eomplaint .- ol yel **?*?**? . ?__ Peabodv ?_*. erred laal Friday at the "\U Peabedi waa itill a' Tala ?;;??? he marr.ed tl.e plalatifl ifl 1PH. The weddiflg, whieh took place in .outh Orange. N. _ . arai a tocial event of tha* year ifl the Oranges. More than aoao ineitatlena **rr ieeaad for the reception, and c_e_ts came from many laeladiag PhiUdelpbia. Yotk ard Providence. Ihe couple have 8;1 estate at Williamstown. Ma*v ?Ut- ? aiTl l.am.-Ta_. '.tl> *v_r..i..i tralat io Nea Havea ?** * ?'! t-*i? li ?aJm appear that B!l aviators on a battle front run practically the >am? risk" This is not true, since there are several branches of the air service which nevei approach tiie front. "War aviation is divided into numer? ous brar.rhes. ft includes aviators who carry nies^ages from one camp to an? other, those who bring aeroplanes to the fields at the fron*. from the hangars and factories in the rear, range t.nders the eyes of the artillery and still I others who belong to the raiding squad- , rons, driving large machines carrying r.iany bombs and projectiles. Our squad? ron belongs to none of these classes, i but is known as the K'cadrille de ' Chasse. "H is our duty to go aloft the moment the observers stationed in the front line trenches announce the ap proach of an enemy aircraft. Wfl have either to bring our opponent down or force him to turn back to his own lines. Failure to do one or the other : means disgrace. Americans Fly Alone X , | "We Americans fly alone, continued the lieutenant. "Our left hand guides the machine, while our right operates . the machine gun. In the Nieuport ma ehifll there is not sufflcient space for! a gunner, whose added weight would lessen the speed of the aeroplane, and :n a tight place it is the machine which has the greatest speed that usually . comes out the victor. "When I was wounded last May I had gone up after a fast German scout, and had brought him down between thej (ontinued oo pa|e Z. column 4 ELOPES IN AUTO WITH YALE MAN New Haven Girl Bride of Freshman?Pursuit by Father Vain Walton Hall Smith. whose father is president of a drygoods company Ifl K..n-ms City, was a freshman at Yale' on Saturday. On Sunday Miss Caro linr Minmnn Parker, of Hartford, <vhom he nad known for two weeks, came to New Haven. Now she is Mrs. Smith, and Smith is an ex-i'reshman. They were married on Sunday night at Port Chester, purstied by police Ifl?Ifl". inspired by Miss Parker's father, who was provoked that his daflghtflr, just through the National Cathedral School, at Washington, and preparing for her debut this winter, -hould elope in her own car with any body. Her father Ifl a wealthy insur? ance man. Miflfl Park<*r '.iad motored to New Havcr.. Her "yes" loun.l Smith u-. ?itoparcd, but, nothing daunted. he : went through the dormitories fcawking hifl clothes and books until he ob? tained enough money to suffice a pru den* man for a brief honey.r.oon. "Jufi like him," said Smith's laconic cla'?m;*.t*-f, ^hen they heard -ihfl rea lOfl fflt the barjrain talfl. Halher 'Phonea Warning Th?| ael aal la Ml - Parbar'i car bi rvanlng la f|a?at o. a towa iflfl of the peace or a clcrgyaaan. Sbiaahady played the traitor, baw?v?ri ai.o alaaast bafar* , . , ? ia tne city liniits thfl Wtrt hunimiiu wi'.h the Vflflfld *.o:i"? ?f * - briflfl's ffltbflf. For naitfla araaad kt varned tha no lice to stop at all coata a tpeedy auto -r.obili arhaafl ehaaaaai '-va.- dnviag a ? ma . .1 a leopard skin coat and a jrating tnan whu>e chaiacteristici, ;.in age ami probable future Mr. Smith v.a- able tfl de-enbe much better than h;? appearance. From New Haven 'he couple raced ?o Bridgencit, then *o South Norwalk. Suraford aad Grflflawicbi gct'mg oui of il. ? tima tha* Mr. er finiahtd daacriblng tha eiopers ? - pattco. ln aaaa al tha * aa* .- , e- d.d they lUCCfed ill aad* ina a tawn clcrh io obliging "ha*. l.e wou'.i ? v' ia] la I orner ... -)Va ? . etnac Abo*..". ?:! 0 tr.cy arr.ven IB Port Lnei ter dr-wing up at tha Bome cf Cbarlea 0 Derb) tk< larn etert They told ...v -vere efllflbrattttf thfl Yale I'mcetoi. Eame by getting i*.arr;ed anl that they were both of !ega! age. This '.. g.cal tequer.ee of argaaaanti got *.hem ?he license, and thev jumptri mto the automobile Jafll ?' Mr. Derbys tel* pt-one rat.g 'tnp**rat.vely. * |t wai- the c.-.ief .if police w *.o had i:t TOtalrti tha warr.:..<?' tha' Chief .., ol -UirJord. was relaj ing for Hi Parhflr. . ., ,, i ??I, ,. ? . ? ' "? icrfl, -aid Mr. Derby. "aad ttay dMa'l ??! uh'r? ... ?? liflg maybe down tfl Judg" Uerntt'i " , , , , Dairfl to the r.ome af Justice fll Pe-ice Mern'.t hastened ai! tne reserves of the Port Chester police force, equipped for com*ba*. "They've *u?t left here," said Mr. Mcrritt. atid they didn't aa] wheie they wer? going but they're on their heneymoon.' GtOffe Harringtt**., the chauffeur.' f atl} witaflai *o thfl oeremon.* Miflfl Parker's father declared that ihfl uaa not of lega! age. Mi-- Pu:ket V.aJ be-n highly ll in amateur theatricals and was mtaiaaet ifl tha ?ummer colony at i where her pareMs have a cottage. Her fliflflflt II Mm. ? Ge,rge Wellei Cheney. Hfll relatives suspected nothing when . i>he utarted on the automob.le trip tfl New Haven or. Sunday. Whe-i ihe : failed to return after dinner they | -ti.rted the inquiries uhich led to thi | t'lephone pursuit of the couple. l*|NKIIIR*.r Hill M? and (.Oll IINM i . Iitflttrl Au I?'i 11*4 ll?ar - atn. ULTIMATUOT FOR MEXICO GOES TO-DAY Ruthless Pursuit of Bandits in Case of Raids Threatened GREATER BORDER ACTION PLANNED Lane Will End Parleys if U. S. Demands Are Not Granted ;fro._ a a 'at- QnMBCB__-I o' fht I , ur.?. ] Atlantic <-ity, Nov. 20.?A virtual I ultimatum will be delivered to-morrow tfl Carranza's representatives by the Ameriean members of the joint Mexi can commission. They will be told the j only terms upon which the I'nited | States will agree to withdraw the Pershing coiumn from Mexico, and ' they will be required to accept those terms before the commission proceeds to consider othrVr phases of the prob? iem before it. If they reject the plan proposed by the I'nited States the Americans will abandon the conferences. If they ask for time to communicate with their first chief lt will be granted, but the Americans will make it plain that undue delay will not be tolerated. Franklin K. Lane, chuirman of the Amencan section of the -ommission, returned this afternoon from Washing? ton, where he went to confer arith President Wilson. He acquainted the j President with the dimculty encoun- ; tered by the Ameriean commissioners hecaus. of the Mozicafl unwillingness to meet the I'nited Sta'es half way in ' th- lalutiefl of the dirTerence. between j the two countries. He brought to the : Preside.U's coiuideration the border; protectioh plan evolved by him and bia Ameriean colleagues and recently] ubmitted to the Mexicans. and was upheld in his contention that the plan waa 'air tfl Mexico and should be ac- , cepted by Carranza. Mexican Propoaal Kejected i A counter proposal offered by the j Mexican envoys also was submitted to ' Preaident Wiban. This provided. among other things, for a neutral zone between tlie two countries, in which the troops of botli governments might operate again-' maraudeu. The plan j called for half of the zone to be in : Mexico and the other half in the | I'nited States. This proposal was re garded unfavorably by the President, v.ho upheld the plan . uggested by the Ameriean comniis-ioners. Details of the plan are v. itiiheld. but! it is understood to provide: First, the | recall of Per.-.hing's troop-* to the j Amencan aide of the border; second, the concentrati .n of Carran_;<U forces territory evacuated by Pershing; third, the establishment of adequate de facto government patrols at strategie along the frontier. A fourth proriaion is that the I'nited Statea icrcos in case of neces.-ity shall be permitted by Mexicc ta cntei Me\ican territory to pur-ue bandit**. Cabrera in Minoritv i",*e last precieiofl i aa been objected 'o by Luia Cabrera, ehairflaan o the Mexican _onferree3, although Al.erto J. Par.i and Igrcacio N'. Bonil'.a. . his fel ommiaeionera, uo r.o'. regard lt un farorabl|*i 11 eeaai-aered possible Ibal thag bib>* be able to erin Cabre .. - ;. :d prCTOat di*.rup tion of tl.e conference. ii. caec tl.e Mexieani rejed the pro? posal the Amenc_:i coiinu^sioners v.ili lecommend tha*. tbe P( rabing column be withdrawn ar.d that all available United State.- foices be i or.centrated ?rx the border, and that ia the case of further border ra.d- troopc be ordered [ to purtue the raiders ur.til capture ia made, railroads snd other facilitie? be ng uaed without tba foraeelity of aj ? from fhe de facto governaeol The fee)ia_ -_ior,g the raah and Bia of tie Mexicans heie to-r.r_..-. - the 4_aeriean term, will be accepted -<* cauw. lf for ic ither rea.on, a break *ith the I i ted Statei would randcr it impo.-sible for i 'arrar.za to floaf a ,<w !c... ... "-. ? eveaent whieh they( ?ay v.-'.' be 111..' if hartr.ony between tke tWO government. is m_i:.tained Mine Tax To Be lx>*?er Cabrcta. the so-cailed "atumblingj block to pehce. refjies to say what - tttttade arill be Ut announeed to-l night that he had reached ar. agreement; with the eoatmittec ef Amerieaa mmir.g nier. ",ho had romplair.ed to hirn re? garding the ceafiflcator) .vuture of Car-. ranza". taxattor. decre a_ on mined gold and eihrer ara ** II be re duced from 10 to 7. per cer.t aad that] un builio.: from e 10 6 pe. ctr.' i.'abr.ra: _ays this will allow re*_xpt:or. cf mi** ing o.i a pro'ltable I 6We are trying to do ni; poaiible for Amerieaa industry ia Mexico." he .aid. 'The newspap-is -a.". I am _ itUflebling block fo peace. Well. as Thomas a Kempis, whom I read much, .-_y?. 'To be praiied doe, not make o:.e good; to be despised does not make one bad." ?Six years ago to-day beg_r. * ne Madero revolution. a bid for freedom,; an attempt for life and liberty. It, v4.o_!d be unlikeiy for me to obstruct, peace on this anniver = ary d_y." Clergyman Hrld in Shooting Ihe R*v. Hugo Holmgre:.. pastor of' the Swedish Chapel of li Hartholo- '? mrw'i Protestant Kpiscopai Chureh, at 1_1 East 127th Street. was held ia $_,..00' ba.: for the erand jury yesterday by I M?. i-'.rate Cobb. in Harlem court. The I minister wa, charged arith shooting on I November 6 .lame* Long, ten years old,| of lo4 East l_7_b Straet, v-ho was play-i ing erith other youths arrosa tlie iLrcetl from the minister', home. The pa.tor . ?v?u examination. DEMANDS BY ALLIES FORCES GREEK CRISIS London. Nov. 20. IV situation in Greece is of the gravest importance. says a Reuter dispatch (rom Athens. dated Sunday. which adds: "Thr nature of the Al'ied demands formulated Satur d.iv tl conceaied, but it is inferred that they took the form ot an ultimatum. expir ing to-morrow (Monday) Reuter's Athens correspon? dent wired to-day that V*ce Admiral du Fournet had roti fied the Austrian. German. Bulganan and Turkish min? isters to Greece that they must go aboard a steamer uhich has been placed at their disposal; othervvise they wil! be taken forcibly. They must leave by Wednesday. "The Daily Mail's" Athens correspondent says: The immediate cause of the ex pulsion of the ministers was the discovery that the Ger? man naval attache, Baron von Senarc'ens-Grancy. was engaged in espionage." DRIVE 4 MILES PAST MONASTIR Allies Seize Towns North of City and Move on Prilep ,Bv Ciblf tn Tha Trtmjna 1 London. N'ov. 20. The defeated Bul tjar armv is retreatinjr north of Monastir in confusion. Following close on their heels Serbian and Freneh in? fantry and cavalry are pressing for? ward toward Prilep. The Serbs on the ridges eaat of Monastir smashed ahead at daybrcak yesterday and, in the same hour that tho Serbian coIom weru being raiseo ui King Peter's new capital, drove th* enemv out of Makovo. eleven miles ea?t of the city and three miles north of the Monastir llne. (io Four Milei Beyond (ity Two miles directly north of the new tapital one column of troops carried the village of Kirklina and Hill 821. Another detachment drove forward to the flatlldrta of Orizar and Karaman, respectivclv two and four miles north? east of Monastir. Still other troop columns pushed r.orthwe?t from Varashok. on the ed(to of the Monastir plain, and occupied Mtflrfll lines of Buljjar trenches near Dobromir. .?i*< miles from the city. The seriousness of the Allied vietory for the Teuton cause hai not escaped Hindenburg. "New (ierman forces havo arrived ot the li-rhtinic zone," Berlin announces officially to-day. The (Ier? man Chief of Staff apparently realize* that until the Teuton lines are greatly stren;;thened there will be iiO stopping the Allied driv*. Moral Kffect I*. I.reat Ti.i*>. i- flfl effort here to overesti ir.ate the lipflftflaitfl of the capture of Ifoaaatlr. Maat ohservers consider ? bfl -*r.>i->c bflfl " moral value far above the r.ii!.':ir> importance. It has not ..nl., robbed the Bulgar* of their rrtatflMt pritfl in the war. but it l.as thre-.ter.cd to have ap. important bear? ing on the Kumanian campaign of Fai lytfl. lt ik recognized by military men here that thfl Allied forces must greatly oittnumber the defenders before a de ci.'ive vietory can be won. But at tha same MflM their present position givca the Ai'iet an ir.Jiniteiy better place for Winter --j-iarters should further prog re.-- ti.'- f**l be found too difficult or too costly. Before the Bulgars evacuated Mon thiy f?'t tire to mar.y of thfl build i-.'.e f.re of tiie Allied Runs blew Ot g'eat ?tores o* ammunition, but g.-fut quantttifla of bcoty remair.ed un touebed *?'"? the city when the Frencii and Nrbi entered it. Most ot the populaf.or.. which had fled when tbfl battle ti r *.::'? ct;* wmt at its heitfht. returned after the retreat of the Bul? gars. Serbn Menaced Retreat ., . n'r' | i ? tiie lion'i ? hate o' boai I bj tka morn.r.i; pupers t CUSlini tne fall of Monastir. fhe captur** i.; Hill !.-'?- bj tba Strblani md tbflli rapij a.iv.v..--.- to Ii:!i 1 '.Tn. (hrtattnini 'he Bulgartaaa* or.ly ave * atl aiang tbe Prilep ri}> I, ,- eanaidcred th? main factor in torc in? ti * :? ??vua* ?>:? I Slilitflrj opmioi: \r.<*??:- '.nat the Al ,uM advance toward Prilap, us.rg Mona*t:r as ? base. and from there tc N'egct:n, on the Vardar. Frorr. the latter town. the cr:t:cs ansert, the Uulganar. po-itiona flflflt of the Coerna can be outflaf.ked and the fron? tier pas??* opened to the Allied forces 'vh.^h are ? ow engaged r.orthweit of .-?alonica. i*:.* fa'.l of Monaitir ii con r-.deredj.as clearly show.-p thr tuperi 4 c fltrjir the (ierman B .lrar totC*t la view of the formidabi ? r* whieh had been created around Official Statements on Macedonian Fight lleHin, N**. 20.?To-day'a official rejxrrt tay?: The new poiitions north of Monastir <were occupied without pressure from .... otttmy. NV^ <>rman forcea bav? arrived at tha lifhtiag iore on the Moi?'Wnica front Setbian idvar.ces near 4 ontlnunl on p.tge *. rvluaaa 3 GERMANS NEAR CRAIOVA; TRAP MENACES FOE Rumanians, Cut Off in the Rear, Face Capture HOPE OF RESCUE RESTS ON RUSSIA Falkenhayn Drives East Along Railway and South from Border Passes n flfl ?> '* t*1" ft * London, Nov. 20.?The Rumanian army in Western Wallachia is in grave danger of bein.g surrounded. Driving castward along the Ursovi Craiova railway, Kalkenhayn'a southern army has cut in on the rear of the Rumanian forces defending the passes of Northern Wallachia. The Teutons are now approaching Craiova, the stronghold of South western Rumania, and threatening at any moment to cut off the retreat ol* Ferdinand's army. Definite details of the new Teuton advance are lacking. Yesterday Ber? lin announced that thr Austro-Ger man troops had struck down from the region ncrth ut* tho Iron (?at* of the Danube and had reached the Craiova railroad. To-night'i official statement from Berlin hrierly istate* that the invaders are "approaching Craiova." Retreating Into Trap How near they are to the city ik a matter of speculation, in view of the scant details at hand. It is virtually certain, however, that the TwattM are well in the rear of the Rumanian army. It ii not the movement east ot Or? sova alone that endanger* the Ru manians. It is the combinat'o-i of mat opiration v. ith th? iteadiiy piogressing Teutor. offensive in the Jiul nml Al' vallfjs. Pitrograd admits to .vgh* that the R-m-inianii are still filling baek in the Jiul Valley straight into the jaws of the enerny's trap. The capture of Craiova wcild be a vital blow to the hopes of HucharoM. The whole western part of Rumania would be lopped off fiom the mmt body. the Germanic front would be shortened hundreds of miles allov ;ng a concentration of troops nt the vital points and a thruct against the cap? ital along the road from Craiova would 500,000 Troopa Invadinf Falkenhayn has twenty-hve tt*d*Otaa of troops at his command on the Ru? manian front, aeeord.ng to the latflfll estirnates. With 500.00m troops tbfl major part of whom are fresh and well enuipped, to press the big advanta-", already obtained. Ihe (ierman co-n m*nder should have a marked tn per.ority in the important tlghting of the next few days. ln the region of Campulung. - of Torzburger Pass. a funo.L battle .1 develop.ng. Near Albcso. a mile A*ltb of Campulung, the Rumanians ma.l. progress to-day, according to _the Bucharest atatement. Berlin -eport,. how.-ver, that "the Kumamam are ex hausting the.r u.i.U. arbWI ">?' ??' rnixed aad haphazard lormal.on. m iruitle.-is attacks" in thia aflfltaf. Artillery activity ooiittnues in thi Dobrudja and along the Danube ?? far a, Oltina. east of Siliitria. For mor. than a week there have been no details of the operations in this sector made public. Mackensen, it is believed, has received reinforcementi that have cn abled him to check the advance of the Russo-Rumanian forces toward the Constanza-Cerna.oda line. Hopea Keit on RumIi Deapite tho disquieting reporti from the Rumanian front, there ifl atill a feeling here that eondition* will change for the better in the t**t few day Ruiaia is expected to ruah powerful re inforcements to the threatened lmi< hnd launch a general offensive in Gala 1 cia, or in the Dobrudja. At tlie same time the succeis of th* Alhed drive north of Monastir, w.th its attendant menace to the Oriental raijroad, v.ill divert some of Falkea ka>n'a io..es, i; is believed. The Ger? man command, it ia contended. would nbandon all hopa of coiiquering Ru mania rather than loie at the same time the ereatest prixe of the war the road of ateel that lii.ks Berlin an I ( onstantmople. War Office Versions of Rumanian Drive h'erlm. Haa, t*\t- Tha tfjeiel ? port to-nifflit tttyt: Teutonic troop* iti Ririiania ?*? proachinr l'raio\a. tkfl Mflttal ?f \\ aal ern Wallachia. IM nr;-- arflnt of Bu? charest. The afternoon reptut tcy*: Kront of Archduke Cbarlflfl F.a ? 'ur operutions arair.t the Ru?*<. Ku manian fiont ar? progrea,ing according ? to our platis. Northweit of I'ampuhii.t* thi H i [ flianiaaa ute aabauating tbair J whuli are of m'xr.l and Imohi r fflftflfltiflS. itl f r\i:t lf**- ..'!;? r iunt of r ie!u >.a. '. ? .