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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 15, 1914, Image 6

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BRYAN MOVES
TO CARRY OUT
MONROE PACT
Orders Investigation of Neu
trality of South Ameri
can Republics.
WASHING TON It K LI EVES
LATEST STE1 UNWISE
VASltlNOTnS Nov. 1 1 Yielding to the
iugRcstlon of tin llrltlsh nnrt French (lov
ernmonti Hceietary of State llrynn took
a lone stop to-day toward the assumption
of further responsibilities under the Mon
roe, Doctrine by Instructing American
diplomatic representatives tit the capitals
of Hcuador nnd Colombia to Investigate
the chniitr made by the llrltlsh and
French Governments that the South Amer
ican countries were the scene of unneutral
operations.
The American Ministers nro not only to
take up the subject requested by Great
Britain and France with the Ucuador nnd
Colombia Governments, but they are also
to make Inquiries on their own account to
ascertain what basis exists for the allega
tions of the two European Governments.
As recently disclosed the charges wore
made that radio nations In the two coun
tries were lielnK used for the assistance of
the German Miuadroti operating In the 1'a
el A nnd that the Galapos Islands, n uroup
!Iob off the entrnncc to the I'ananm
Canal. be.lninrtnK to Ecuador, were belnif
used for bases of supply and operations
by the Herman warships.
Ilrjnn I'lnnlly Derides.
It took Secretary llryan exactly three
flays to learn In the Ntate Ptpurlment the
facts as set foith In Tub Hi'n last Thurs-1
day moinlmr. At llrst the Secretary of
State said he had not heard of the mat
ter. esterduy he paid he found such notes
had been delivered nt the Department by
the llrltlsh nnd Trench Ambassadors, but
did not know whether the good ottlces of i
the United States had been requested. I
To-day he added the statement that he '
had learned that the notes did request'
that the United States use Its Influence
with the ICcundor and Colombia Govern-1
inenis lownru securing a stricter enforce
ment of the requirements of the neutrality
of those Governments.
Much surprleo was expressed here to- j
day on Mr. Bryan's announcement that ,
this Government had nrceded to the re-1
quest of the British and Krench Govern-'
..us. ii previously had been under
loiiu ami Known
ofliclals of the Deli
.. i - . .
n to be the attitude ot airaiiKcments for tho durbar nt Delhi on
department that It would ' '"nunry 1, IS77. when Queen Victoria
!io Unlteil States to ta:ewa', proclnimtd Kmpress of India.
" leo ior ino uniteit states to ta:e
up the matter unless the conclusiveness
of evidence which might be presented by
the two European Governments In sub
atantlutlon of their charges was such that
It could not be overlooked.
Mrp I Crlttrlaed.
Secretnry Bryan, however, decided that
the steps requested should be taken This
action. It was predicted here to-night,
would mark an Important point In the
deve.opment of the responsibilities which
the United States nccepts as a result of
the Monroe Doctrine.
In many quarters It was declared to be
an unwise step on the part of this Gov
ernment, as tending to place the United
8tata more and more In a position of
standing responsible to Europe for the
actions of the nations of South md rn.
tral America.
Keeling their own freedom of action In
"" ,""u v-enirai America restricted by
ttonhT0 D"?r!,"' '"FATropean '
UriXSnV""1"11
no united .states the reunions n ty for
responslhlllty for
correcting every error In the ways of the
Lat.n American Govtrnments a respon
sibility which this Government hue Just
as often sought to avoid. It la believed
now that the favorable response to the
request of Great Britnin and France In
tho futuro W 111 serve c ... '"
Which similar requests will be based Thy
inere Is no expoctatlnn htre that Co-
mill I,.Ui1UUI Will T II am,.,
the action of the United States. While
It Is not yet known what reply these
" iiiuuc i( inn rllr rAnpA-
eniauonH rrom Great Britain nnd Franca
- " - - irinr .
irKiru rig ine alleged violation of their
neutrality ,lt Is expected here that both
oovernmenta will reaent the Inntilrl.. ' .
De made on
United States
the same subject by tha
Denials that there Is any
Bround for the charges of violation of
iicuuiiiii)- uio luoaea ror.
In the last few days there have bean
many evidences that tho Government on
the west coast of South America are be
eomlng sensitive on tho subject of their
neutrality.
Chile Denies Drench.
The Chilean Government has sent up
ere lengthy statements explaining fully
nil tho steps taken to preserve Chilean
neutrality and these havo been commu
nicated to the State Department and the
public. A further step In warding off
any aspersions on the neutrality of Chile
wns made known to-day In tho announce
ment that no code messages to Chile nor
messages dealing with the movements or
operations of belligerent warships will be
accepted for Chile.
Chile adopted the neutrality regulations
of the United Stntes early In the war,
adding to the Washington proclamation
aeveral rules of her own. It now seems
likely that other South American Oov
ernmentH will do likewise and that the
action of the British and French Govern
In.ntH In r.p.r.1 tn Pinnrfn. nt..i.i .
. .. ... .r...... .w .jv.um.ui ..ni, UIUIII IJ,.l
may Indirectly have the result of causing
an L.aiin American Governments to exer
cise even greater care to prevent viola
tions of neutrality.
BARS CODE CABLES.
JIenKe fur Chile tn He .Ventral
mill III I'lnln liitiiuiiiiKe.
The Western Union Telegraph Company
announced yesterday that the Chilean
Government ' prohibits the. acceptance tif
tnesiages In e'ode or eecret l.ingiusp. Mes
sages may be accepted In plain llngllnh,
Spunlsh, German, Fienclt, Itallnn or Por
tuguese, They must he of neutral char
acter and niuat not refer to movements or
operations of belligerent waishlps. Mes
sages between Governments und their rep
teeentatlves are excepted,
WAR CAUSES TWO SUICIDES.
Old (leriiiiin Mnliller llnnu llliitavlf
Other I Hen Ilenlver.
William Brueknau, 76, n veteran of
the Franco-Prussian war, despondent ovor
the revtirees which the Kaiser's forces
linvn recently met, committed HUlcldo yes
tenlny by hanging himself to a bedpost at
is ShcpHi'd avenue, I'.uul New York, where
tie tionrfled. He was a retired merchant.
About the time that his body was dis
covered friends of William Stuhl. propri
etor of n hair ilrewlng- establishment In
I'atcreion, N. .1.. who had been missing
alnce last Tuesday, forced an entrance
Into Mh parlor nnd found him dead with
a bullet wound In his temple. Stahl had
a brother In Germany, and notes which
he left Indicated that his suicide was nlso
duo to dcspondtiifjj oveir tho war
Lord
Roberts
Front
"BOBS"
Karl Knberta of Kandahar, Great Ilr.tnln' foremost soldier and the Idol of
"Tommy Atkins," who passed practical.)'
antl 'wrack.; nnd died on the battle front
Inspect tho Indian troops now lighting
Continued from First i'aj;r.
Into King ndwnrd. then t'rinre of Wales,
visited It In 1 S7tl. nnd superintended the
Ills .s-rlce IteroKiilied.
More Indian campnlsns followed. Bob
erts gaining in lank and glory with each,
until In 1SS0 his services were rccognlaed
by both HouRts of Parliament, which
voted their thanks, n did the Government
of India and the Governor-General In
Council. He was created K. C. B., G. C
B. and n baronet, and received the medal
with four clasps and the bronze Mar.
Then he went home, and when news
of the disaster nt Majuba Hill In South
Africa arrived In London he waa. ap
pointed Governor of Natal and commander
in chief In Houth Africa. But when he
got to Cape Town ne tounn inui peace
round mat peace
had been made with tho Boers and nisi
services were not needed. He was called '
home and visited Germany an the guest
of the German Kmperor.
He returned to India, fought a few t
more eamualitns. accumulated more honor '
'and In ISiS was appointed commander In
of the aVmy" I dm m
UonHM Htrw-Vt While he held
i, intrnriiieeil m.inv nmisi
succetiling fir
this po-
aton ho Introduced many measure for
the benellt or the army anu greauy ue
veloped tho frontier eomtnunlcatlons and
defences. On January 1. 1SU2, he was .
elevated to the peerage as Baron Boberts i
of Kandahar and Wuterford. A year later ,
he went back to Knglnnd, and two years ;
The aami year
K V
later became neiu marsnai, in ine uu- ,
no jucceeneu lorn
command. At Queen '
luhllee he was created !
----- - ,
The South Afrlenn War.
When the Boer war broke out for n
time it looked as If Kubeits would not be
lillic v icwniil -
sent to South Africa. But disaster fol
lowed dlsaHer. and after the battle of
Colenso, whete hla only son was killed In
Inir Tliltlah irons. It was decided tn
send him out as commander In chief.
He arrived at Capo Town In January,
1000, and after organizing hla forces with
sound strategy advanced directly upon
Bloemfonteln and soon changed the gloom
In England over the state of affairs to a
condition of optimism. In quick succes
sion he raised the sieges of Klmberley nnd
Ladysmlth. Then ho chased Gen. Cronje,
on whose shoulder the bulk of the Boer
hopes lested, who was fleeing towaid the
tnplla! with his army. Boberts overtook
him at Panrdcberg. and although Cionja
put up a gallant defence Itoberts Anally
forced him to surrender with about G.uOu
mn on tha anniversary of Majuba day,
February 27, 1900.
Two weeks later Itoberts entered
Bloemfonteln, the capital of tho 'Orange
Free Slate. Thence after six weeks
preparation, he advanced upon Pretoria,
tho capital of the Transvaal. He relieved
Mufeklng on May 17, nnd cnteied Pre
toria on June D. The two Boer States
wero annexed, and the backbouo ot resist
ance waa broken.
The Booth commenced guerrllli warfaro
and Itoberts turned over tho command to
Lord Kltohener, who had assisted him,
and went back to Hngland, arriving
, January 2, 1901. The same day he had
i.
! ?" ? , ?c"
with Queen Victoria, who
handed him the Order of the Garter. Ho
was overwhelmed with honors fiom the
reittnlng family and from the British
people On January 14 he was elevated
to an earldom nt the last audience granted
by the Queen, who died elgM dujs later.
When the Kaiser went to Lundon to attend
tho Queen's funeral he handed Itoberts
the Order of the Black Kaslo.
lletlrea From Aetlve Sen lee,
Iteihnits received tha thanks of both
huutts of Parliament and a grant of
I 450i,000 for tils senvlcei In South Africa.
! In 1905 h retired from imtlve service
Th'iccfnrward he began a cimpalgn
1 In I'lnglMid, conducted by public aprcchea
and wrlilniia, lu which he almnl at stir
ring up his country to a r"tllxatlnn of Its
unpieparedncssi tor the wnr wnlch ho be-
illi'vtd would Inevitably come
i Iteeenlly the London newspapers have
I coma to regard him n.i a prophet uf won-
j derful wlidom and patriotism, but nt tho
tlmo fieri? wero many who denounced him
ns wickedly stirring up war, while others
sne-.M' "! at him a nu old man grown Mm
ormH with years.
He uised that hoys of S nnd 10 years
should be aysteinatliMlly trained for war
und In noun" eif his siieeclitM suggested
compulsory military seivlce for nil men.
He called the army totally Inadequate,
Imperfectly trained and totally unlit. Hero
Is h paiagrnph from a Rpceoh he inado In
1 August, 1912
"Then there Is Germany, n great homo
geneous nation, with n potiulatlon of 60,
000,000, which Is nlmltw at beoomlng a
great nnd worthy power with a place In
the nun, where her robust progeny will
create a determined life actuated by Ger
man thought - and IdeiK This nation has
nlrc'idy built In a marvellously short time
tliu ec'3nd largest navy In the world, and j
THE SUN,
Dies at
of Pneumonia
his entire clKhty-two years in camp
In France, where ho had Bono to I
against the Germans.
not scattered over he seven Jeas, hut
concentrated like a clenched mailed I'M, In
the German Ocenn. Who Is there with any
knowledge of tho hlslory of nation or
of the trend of Kuropenn pollt.es but must
sec in mine pi.-iui men a lunger oi cm -
llslon? No one cm say when It will come,
but It will be within a period of time In
dicated by the e'onvergence of the lines of i
destiny, which may nt any muni' nt bo .
accelerated by some misunderstanding or ;
by somo conflict with tho friend or ally of '
either country." :
1-ord Itoberts had six children, of whom '
only two daughters survive him. Ills
rlrst child, n girl, died a ear after birth,
as did his sc-cmul. His third, a son,
died at birth. Ills next child was Lady
Alteen Msrv It., nel-iss o .V i-aildnm.
who was bom In 1S70. The tlf'h child
wns the buy who was kll'ed In the Boer
war after winning he V r'.nii i' oi. and
his sixth Is I.iny Ada, who was born In
MS76, nnit was mirrita a year ago to
Major Henry Frederick lilllott.
HI" title p. ntalned a sptclal provision
that should he die without a male hlr the
llnu of succession would be with his
daughters. This was becau'o of tho
heroic death mentioned nhovo of his only
8on at the battle of Colenso. ,
,
EARL OF KINGSTON WOUNDED.
Anniiuiieeineiit Says He la
Iiik From liijitrlra,
Iteeover-
I.ONDON, Nov. 1 4
The Karl of Kingston
has been wounded In bo'h thlchi, accord
Ing to nn announcement made here The
announcement says that ho Is recovering
Lord Gerard, who succeeded his father.
the second Baron Gerard, In 1902, to
. ., i ,t i r
among the wounded. He wns born In
1883.
Henry Hdwyn Klng-Tenlnon, ninth Kirl
of Kingston, wni bo in In liit and suc
ceeded his father In 1896. 'He owns about
33.000 acres.
The Karl Is descended from Sir John
King, to whom Queen Elizabeth granted
tho learn of tho Abbey of Boyle, County
Itotcommon. Milton's poem "Lycldas" wns
written on tho occasion of -the drowning of
ono of Sir John King's sons In tho Irish
Sea.
X-Itnr Experts Incorporate.
fjupromo Court Justice Pendleton ap
proved yesterday the Incorporation of tho
Boontgen Ray Association, organlzod by
leading X-rny expcrtei "to Improve the
prnctlco nnd study of roontgenology and
to form a closer association nmong roent
genologlsts, or X-ray experts." The In -
corporators are Drs. George S. Dixon, I
Seth Hlrsch. Adonlram Juilaon Qtilmby,
William A. La Field and Archibald r.
Kvans.
31865
C. C. SHAYNE & CO.
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
STRICTLY RELIABLE FURS
EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS
FOR EVENING WEAR IN
Coats, Wraps, Neckwear
and Muffs
Prices Consistent with Quality
126 West 42d Street
II Now
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER
RULES ISSUED FOR
WARSHIPS IN CANAL
I'nssngc to Ho Granted Belliger
ent Ships Only on Written
Permission.
TIME LIMTT 2-J. HOUHS
i
! Wasiunoton, Nov. 14. Strict rules
1 Kovernlnr the uso by bolHlterent ships
inf the l'nnama Canal and the facilities
I for the uso of shipping nt the canal ter
nilnals wero promulfrated to-day by l'rosl
dent Wilson.
The rules of the Hague conventions
governing the uso of neutral ports by
warships nnd vessels employed In the
service, of belligerents are tho bauls of
the regulations. Extensions to the rules
of The llnguo have been made to tit
the special circumstances surrounding
the uso of the canal.
Passage through the cnnal will be
.granted to belligerent vessels only on
I written permission of the canal authori-
ties. They will not be permitted to take
any more store than nre absolutely neces
,sary. Kuel and lubricants shall be ob
tainable at the canal only In such quart
title n mnv h.t tifremijrv to iret tho'bol
' llgereut ship to the next nearest friendly
i port. .
I 1111 Vlllltll UU Willi 1 Ul mum n,ci.. ...
'vr.l.ng In each case how much fuel nnd
The cnnal nutliorlt es snal speciry in
lubrloants shall bo permitted and the of
IlUUllVAIItU Dllllll liU ICIIIIIIILU u ..."
fleers of the belligerent vessel must sub-
Imlt In writing u statement of tho amounts
of hucIi supplies on hand. I'rlvatc firms
or individuals will not be permitted
to
furnish supplies to belligerent ships.
Troops, munitions of war. or war
I materials must not be disembarked or
embarked during the passage of a bel
ligerent vessel through the cannl except
1 In case of accident or distress, of wtilch
tho canal authorities shall he the judxe.
No helllKerent vessel shall remain more
than twenty-four hours In the canal
I waters, hut none shall be permitted to
depart less than twenty-four hours after
the departure of an enemy vessel. Not
I more than three vessels of any one nation
'or of allied nations shall bn permitted In
the canal or Its adjacent waters nt one
time, nor shall Uie total of such est-els
at any time excted six.
j Belligerent vessels may not use the
repair facilities of the cnnal nnd Its
terminals In any circumstances except
that of nbsolute distress, of which the
canal authorities shall be the Judge.
Itadlo apparatus shall not be used when
In cnnal waters except as may Pe neccs-
I sary In connection with canal business.
Air craft of, bellUcrents nre forbidden
1 to descend or arise In the Jurisdiction of
the United States.
For the purposes of these rules tho
i Canal Zone Includes tho cities of Colon
and Panama and their unteru.
Attention Is called by the President's t
proclamation to the nurcetrent recently
concluded by the United States and
, i.armm:i whereby during the present war
1 a belligerent vessel tiMng the port
' r3c U t es of e thrr the Can nl Zone or the
Itepublio of Panama shall be debarred
tr ni unliig the similar facilities of the
other for a period of three months after
the date on which such facilities were
Used either in the Canal Zone or Panama.
PANAMA CANAL IS "DRY."
Snllora Ualna; Wntrrvtray Mnat
Fori'Ko liven One Drink.
Sii'rliil rnlle Dupolef, to Tin St,
I'A.westA, Nov. 14. Gov. Ooethals has
gned an oider which practically makes
thi raurel n total abstlnencu waterway
1'Uoto taking uhlps through the canal nnd
all -na-t-is of tncs, mites and others em
ployed In tha navlatlin of the waterway
ire forbidden to take oven one drink.
Tho ejantl v.'ns igaln closed to navlgn-
huh Lu-u.i) tin 'eiii'jiu oi nnoiner up
iav.il of the. bottom of Culehra cut. on
the eaftorn bnk, north of Gold Hill, late
jwterday. Traffic cannot be itsumed un
til the cut is cleared.
Anutlier Puiiamn Cjinnl hlltle.
I'a.naua, Nov. 14 NntUntlon was
again ttopped In t'l.- I - ..iiis.x Canal.
ThftM viii nnnth.ii' i -tli i. .1 .if tliu KM.
I torn In the Culebra cut nir:h of Gold Hill
late yesterday. lire it,. wnr- put to work
at onco to clc.ir the channel twain.
HILL SEES PROSPERITY AHEAD.
Grent Northern President, However,
Predict lliillrnnil Mnunntliiii.
DeNvt.it, Nov II In an Inteivlew pub
llshed here to.day Louis W. Hill, president
of the Grent Northern Hallroud, suld
the United States was on the verge of
unprecedented prosperity and the railroads
on the erge of a year of stagnation.
"The Federal Government Is largely
responsible for tho present conditions."
, Mr, im , quoa aayln((
Itallroads,
tho steel Industry and other big Industries
are suffering from 'governmentltiB. Too
much or too little hna been done. There
la much faultfinding without suggesting
remedies ; too little actual aid la given
for the unrest caused.
"The people have lost their faith In the
securities of the railroads and other great
InilliatrlfS nf tHa n1lntr' Thru nnn n.ban
'onlv that the eomlncr vear ulll he nnn
, of stagnation so far as railroad develop.
ment nnd extension are concerned.
I "We have no alternative but to reduce
'expenses, That means reduced payrolls i
nnd Idle men."
1914
York City
15, 1914.
Last Excursion
of th Sion
NEXT SUNDAY
Novambar 22d
royal Blue Line
New Jersey Central, Reading &
Baltimore & Ohio R. R. s,
The last opportunity this year to
,Ult the nsTlunal capital w 1th Its
vnnderlul attractions at a nominal
!0,':.... w. ,t st . ii.so P. It.! Liberty
St. HOI Uldnlcht Saturday nlihW.
Ticket on. sale week In aayance at
t.ih.rtv Si., w. Ha St. ana jctc-
City
.. . . . " i . . . . 7 . rt till) Ami
jom
n;.,. i...,.! 7 i-ortuliilt St.. N. V.; 4 and
it eoutt St . llroolilyn
TANGO BLAMED FOR THE WAR.
.Vomrxlsn Writer Cnaparl So, J)e
clilra After I'rofoanil Medlitlon.
The German 1'ress Bureau In New
York gava out the following yesterday:
"A remarkable article has been pub
lished In Ohrlstlanla from the pen of
the Norwegian writer Theodoro Casparl,
who after ptofound meditation lian con
cluded that the dunce known a the
taiiM foreshadowed tho present war. Ho
VT '
When n. certain period or culture
It termination for lack of new
neare
- --- - . ,. u tr.v
Idoiis, l!in humanity in ts suarch tor
a fresh path to ronow win "; "'-
tmin iivnhilurlml svmDtoma. wrucn a
careful observer will recognlro as pre
cursors of a new cultural epoch. The.w
symptona are of u more or Icsa epi
demical character and apread over
Binaller or larger parts of the wot Id.
" To dnncc Is nothing abnormal In It
w.lf Is tho conclusion druwn. but whan
all the world Is ns In a frenzy, when
there Is dancing on all the stages, In
every society, and seilous business men
.it their old ago M'jirt to learn new steirj.
tlwro must be something wro;ig, there
must be gome mental defect In humanity
which forms a grave symptom of an Im
pending isoclul decline.'"
"WAR" WIRELESS A PLAYTHING.
Mntnr Mntlan aht lir I'rlncr Pnt
l'l ! liny.
Word came to Tun SUN last night that
the "German" wireless station at Parlln
Pond, Maine, which .Maine nctpatcnes any
; i, hoing sought for by his Royal Highness
1'ilnce Kerdlnnnd de Ilourbon-Orieans,
; nno de Montnensler. is In reality only a
plaything put up In the woods u few years
JK' j,y !t jcw Vork boy.
Henry I'lel of 10 Montgomery plare.
' iirnoktvn. snvs that Tnrlln Bond Is on
proocrty owned by his father, Michael
Plel. and that a small wireless station
was nut up there In 1909 by his brother,
Itudnlph A. Pie!, who experimented with
t that year nnd in iim
Two years ago wooden bird neata were
hung on the vires and since tlien noooiiy
has tried f uao the wireless station, Mi.
Piel said.
ARCHITECTS WILL PROTEST.
I.enKiir- n Ask Prnterllon for
Medltrvnl Trenaurrs.
At tho November meeting of the Archt
tectural I.eaguo of New York, which takes
place November 17, Thomas Hastings will
present a resolution containing a formal
protest ngalntit the destruction of historic
monuments In the Kuropcan war. ttaipn
Cram will also sneuk.
Tha eonimlttee announces that tho reso
lution will not conflict with the eplrlt of
strict neutrality and will bo addressed to
all the belligerents. It Is held that the
j world has become so staggered By the
' cntaei'.rophe
to itneims ejainenrni inni n
Is becoming accustomed to such losses
anil nllowH tho destruction of a rnre
, n.direval centre like Ypres to pass without
comment.
Tho experlenco of the American Coneul
at Antwerp, who sent maps to the Uer
man army Indicating tho artistic trena-
ures to ti- spared, 11 in J'ne wnn the
lecomnicndatioiiH of tho Architectural
League.
MAYOR HURLEY LOSES.
Bostow, Nov. 14. Mayor Hurley's court
proceeding to havo City Clerk Kntwlstlo
and tho registrars of votcra of Salem
restrained from certifying names on
petition to recall Hurley has been dis
missed.
6l6 FlFT AENUE
direct
special
atieniiontoa
,.
cotLecaorv or
oyeruncj
cdexcefiiioriauy
tjuyderaie prices.
COSTUMES
WRAPS
FURS
n$0DMAN(?
iTtv .jna ii
GOLD SHIP OEOILIE LIBELLED.
Maurice Ilanaacna, Unable to neaeh
It russets, Loses Fortnne.
Boston, Nov. 14. -Two libels wero filed
hero to-day against the Oerman steam
ship Kronprlnzessln Ceollle, which turned
back ai It neared the coast of England
becauso of the war. The National City
Bank of New York seeks $32,007 for
failure to deliver at Plymouth und then
transport to London twenty-four kegs of
gold bullion of the value or (1,061,718,
for which It paid the steamship company
11.990 In freight charges.
Maurice Hanssens of Belgium seeks
1200,000 damages. He bought a ticket
for home and us a result of the aban
donment of tho voyuge he did not get
there on August 4. Because of his In
ability to reach Brussels before the Ger
mans selxed the city he claims ho lost
nil his property, valued at (200,000.
QIHL BECOMES CITIZEN FOR WAR
Will Serve Jlett Cross anil I.onk for
Mlaalnar I'nthrr.
Mincola, V. I Nov. 14. Miss Anna
Van Cura, a trained nurse, Intending to
enter the Red Cross service in the wnr
zone and wishing to have the protection
arija 3Fafiltnn The international
style code of the world is not dead.
Most of the prominent couturiers are open
and Paris deplores reports to the effect that
their places of business are inactive.
According to the latest advices Worth's staff ha
been retained Drccoll is making new models Prand
has added the words "IS OPEN" to the sign outside
her door and when Paquins vendeuse was asked if
Spring models would be created, she shrugged her shoul
ders and exclaimed in surpriseTouruoj pas?" (Why
not?) Docuilld is open; the owner has joined the
ranks, but the personnel of the establishment has been
kept intact and Callot Socurs well, there is no
doubt in any one's mind about Callot's late models.
Just as long as there is a cosmopolitan standard of style,
many women who frequent the rendez-vous of society
at home and abroad will demand Styles recognized as
"correct" in fashion gatherings the world over.
True interpretations of recent Paris ideas
are being shown in the (BtfoiMttg Salons
augmenting these, are American fashions, of
which we are justly proud.
Featuring the seasons successful models in
Emphasizing the
(oveninprTffaps '95, 9 1 25, '145
Luiurious fur-trimmed eiTtctt Utually SI4S h tl9S.
Attractive Wrap at $65 and $75
Mostly reproductions of French Ityl
CtnCtTOcJS -Usually $55 to $75 5 555
CS7?ernoo7z rozvn$ 657595
Ot cloth, lillt, velvet ind latin Utually f9S to SISP.
W alking Dresses-VnMyW to W5-J25, '55, '45
Of icrge and in imirt combinations of doth and silk.
Qlleurjui45t '55, '65, '75
Moitly fur-trimmed-Formtry S65, US. 195 to SI2S.
Jur-6irrtmed66a&--45, 55, & '65
Of handiome 10ft. warm material, many fur-trimmed UtuiUy tSS to US.
lBIoUsqs 10, t 5, 25.
Embodying all the new leature. that tent u pretty complements to the
imarteit Tailleur Suits.
Special
Formerly $25 to$45
New and exclusive designs made from handsome imported
materials and trimmings.
Exceptional Values
Of beautiful soft skins, in fashionable
models of the usual Gidding standard.
Fur Scts-45, 95, '75, '375. Coais-W, I25, I9S.
Also exclusive designs in
high-class Noeelly Furs.
of tha United States, got naturalization
papers In the Suprema Court here to-diiy
befors Justics David F. Manning. MIm
Van Cura said that her father had corns
to this country some time previous to her
arrival nera in mus. ne naa becomt
naturalized, but as she had bean unablt
to find him she decided to become a clil.
xen herself.
Friends of Miss Van Cura said to-day
that she was hoping that somewhere j
her travels as a Hed Cross nurse she
would llnd her father. Miss Van Cura li
the first woman In Nassau county, it la
said, to become natuiallred In the count
here. Hhe wns born In Hohcmla, a us.
trla. twenty-seven years ajrn.
FOUR PERISH IN SMPRWECK.
Only On'r of Crew of ,nt- irntl
ftoltnonrr .Survives.
Halifax, JJ. B., Nov. H. Four men of
the crew at five on board the Nova Sco.
tla schooner 8t. Anthony perished w'lea
ho went nshore at Advocate harbor In
the Hay ef Fundy In last night's sale.
The survivor wim found on a spar this
morning. He Bald the schoonrr wm
driven ashore at low water. The mn
lost were Ctipt. Daniel Harlow, W. U
Gate, Harry Moore and John M, Her.,
ricks.
asnions
following values
Usually U25 t$ 1173.
Sale of
i

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