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.... New York' Evening Schools. WEATHER FORECAST. " Lack of funds threatened this week to close them. Read the remarkable work being done by working girl in one of these schools in THE SUN to-morrow. to-day and to-morrow; northwest to north winds. Highest temperature yesterday, 64; lowest, 5a. Detailed weather, RMll and marine reports on pass Hi VOL. LXXXIII. NO. 53. c f ji n 5 , the NEW YORK, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, . 3sm : :z.:zr.- "' -' 1 '"" ' 7i in W i'"T ; ! : :'t T- - "" ' f" 1915. Copyright, 1915, 6 fhc Hun Printing nnt PStNtMlg AatocUitton. PRICE TWO CENTS. 25,000 ARE TO PARADETO-DAY FOR SUFFRAGE Noted Leaders of the Cause to March Up Fifth Avenue. EAST SIDE TO HAVE OF PROCESSION PROGRAMME OF BIG Strr PARADE TO-DAY W. I 1 ' t C.lSl Fair and CO.' Nun ri estimated 10 be in line: 1.. " " women, 10,000 111011. iv. i' arrangements! 1.000 men 11 Fifth avenue under Inspei tor s !. nittbergj r. v. 11 Thirty bands ami fife and iii urn corps. Banners: 1.000 lure tranapar- p 1 -. ilags and bajinsfSi Divisions: International, pa- I10rr.il, New York State, New York city, lha infranchlsed States, the rampalgn st it";-, mipaUonal groups, municipal employees, T pared forms at 2 V. M. at Washington Square and start at 3 l m . marching up Fifth avenue to Fifty-ninth strict, where it will dta- Ir.ltlll. Tl Women's Political Union dl- 11 Cprma -t Houston street and mil avenue at 1:10 p. It, and 11 I up Second avenue to " l)'-Si 1 ,1 street, crossing to avenue and falling In with the parade behind the Empire state pulgn committee, ind marshal of the parade: Ktllel Stl III. MIS. Dial Tw. PI ft Rial Thi neither man has promised for the bis luffragl parade to-day the finest " 1 tn r Jay In his stock. Inspector I ttberger declared last night that he would have mod men out to keep a c ii path for the Women than ever were ordered out for a parade before. "1 can assure them that nothing can hi I tUCh as marred the suffrage it ration in Washington the day btfon President Wilson s inauguration." tie ssid. There are to be more banners, more binds, more enthusiasm than any suf frage parade ever boasted. If the signed pledges to walk are to be believed, the BISI ...n-' numbers Will overtop any- tal 1 tver brought out. At least 25,000 - M 1" 1 men and 15,0110 women, a'e expected to be In line to-day. If the - . ig amendment I- votsd down at the - lecihl election November 2, the sami ilgn i:i at least have ended In a bias, of glory. Men to He In Line. The . ride of the main parade, though Ih women aien't admitting it. will be Ueni League division. Ih fact that till c aUSS can bring out 10,001 uiing trfty officials, Judge, edi- 11)1, ' --. n il men. wm king men, all types, ill Willing to show their con- vic; :- openly, li considered iy the aon ," : omen for the lection of No- - The men s division will be isl j i ne Lees Laidlaw, president of m Will Irwin, Samuel Merwln, Wyttf Dinner, Sinclair I. wis, Allen and t'hsrles Norris will be among t;'tains ol the forty com ie into which the 10,000 will b dl vlded. tjeorgs Mlddtston is to be cap i , of th t;;i men who claim the title of eterans on the icor of having biave.l jet , ,,f it,, onlookers by marching in the ill suffrage parade held In this Among ih men who have pledged uselves to march are Judge William ii VVadha hi, Judg Charles L. Guy, nr. Hem Moskowits, Frederic C. Howe, .-it Adsmson, Julius Prank, .Mayor of Ogdsnsburg; John A. Kingsbury, itles Commissioner, and Frederick st.- ley, Tax Commissioner, Headquarter of the Kmplrs stats Ci ilgn Committee at Ml Fifth av i ii. n i- .i scene of feverish activity yes rtuffrsglsta new desperstaly "i nui ing the last arrangement and Flftl Ue saw many minor parades, wr v. ooked like thfin, for women for Women" banners per il thoroughfare as they rushed up a-.t down dsllverlng supplies i nil for the llnreliers. '-! chen ire eamsatly requested to b' their I - on time to-day, that ifft urlst maj kep their rsputs always starting a parade on tin Tii. nrsi dlvlsl the interns ' division, consisting of :i:is worn v group ..f thirteen each, will Washington Square south of the " ' north oi ti. fountain at 2 l0 M. Ths national division will also irth of the fountain. The line h Hill be ii Fifth avenue from " ifton Square to Fifty-ninth street. women who represent the enfran ' Mtatee, ih New Jersey delega- miner v. ho w 1 II walk under th" I Hi'' various other Slates anil i"l . lll.il il v council of tin- - He campaign committee, led s oi man de It W hit, house, will form in the square. The teach of the campaign commutes In Fourth street just off the v Ni w York StatS Woman Suffrage ill gather on the west end w . ngton Squara North, Woman Suffrage party that h lha great bulk of Hie parade i Marahul fc!thl Hlebbln has .II problem to aattl the order ll on for th parly hosts. Hh ' ' " ' illvlslons of .Manhattan bor- Stit . iione, I 'i d. vision.- will form as fol low K b , i - B living in i he borough effl inh i .ii itricta iin.oigh to i, .11 IVN W.i-liliigl.in ISqiiare J I Still '." .mil His ill II III "-: will f'iriii In West Itiin pl.n it In 10, 1 I. 1 1, II und 14 ' ' In v.i early also wsst. 1. 1 l..,r,.t- I I I. . .. TiouTd b in sfssdougsl Uriel 5.1 I, dlvl-lon p und " Tenth trt, With II l 'I I . I. I'l.l .. I :,,,-. v -mill) .ii. nn i- ;.. through lam mhly llatrlrt IS whlii ii i in- nr. .in. . . mi in l uinmltt i dlvlssa Q, It . ' ' I ' or .11111-1. , i i lai Mutii trt. ... - nil iga party of The Bronx 1 K .-t S'lnih -ireet. mi- 1. 1 I",, uinlltlng II, ' OSMggSSl oa Lift Page. POLICE PLAN PREPAREDNESS. trranar r.ven ror l leld llab.rles 'or Knrritar) . The poliee committee on preparedness I engage.! In developing n pUn thnt will enable gjg pollee to ixpe wlih any mergen-y that might arise In thi city, according to the quanerlv report of the Police Denartment made public by Com missioner Woods TsalStOaj. Full infor mation regarding iiower homo's, rwr volrs, hospitals, large buildings, for shel ter, supply centres, ateamshlp and rail road facilities, munition stores, automo bllen and neroplane owneia has been ennoTi-u ojr mf committee. The plan provides for the sending of j the right number of men to anv locality In which they may be needed. Signal's have been Improvised and the policemen are now practising the transmission of messages. The officer of the force who were sent b Commissioner Woods to etudy at the I'lattsburg Damp last summer mad careful notes while Dim ,i .. .. j Interested In the new work of the de- ; partment. The committee Is paving par ticular attention to the commuwarv mid I quartenrtaster details and plans for field bakeries are being mapped out. A large number of professional and business men, w ho could be of service to the department with their special knoni SOSje, the report says, are listed for emergency work Many of these men -had military instruction at I'lattsburg. "MAKE MEN, THEN SOLDIERS." tear Admiral Roaa Say Cltlseary I Iteaeaeratlna. flllCAOO, Oct. II. Making men. not soldiers and sailors, out of a rapidly degenerating cltlaenry Is American first problem of national warfare, in the be lief of Rear Admiral Albert ItaSS, I'. S. N. Fifty per cent, of th applicant for naval enlistment axe rejected because they are below a normal physical stand ard, or are mentally and mo.-allv un dSairable, according to the Admiral", who came to Chicago to-day to address th campaign committee of the Navy League. "The men who are unfit for the now very likely are In the long run unfit to be good i-ilHens," he said. "Many of them, no doubt, will become dependents before Skir course has been tun. In Boston recently out of 600 applicant for the navy only thirty were accepted, "This Is an example of the proportion of fit manhood in our grea cltle. Be fore we can make soldiers and sailors we muet have men " GOES THIRTEEN YEARS WITH BROKEN SKULL RHired Firo Captain Doesn't Know of Fracture Until X-RaH Show It. , Itorsit OewaJd, a retired captain of : the New York hire I'epartment, I a ' patient at the Washington Heights Hos- I pllal. where th physicians say he I j doing splendidly after an operation for I a depressed fracture of the skull, j He was Injured thirteen years ago. , but didn't know until four day ago j that he had been walking around all ' these years with a broken skull, an In Jury that would have killed most men. 1 'Hie fra-Hure wasn't discovered until Dr. C. C. Slchel of :iu ltlverslde lirlvo : the chief visiting surgeon, who per formed the successful operation, made I X-ray pictures of Oswald's skull. Until . Oswald saw the photographs he had been quite satisiied with the explanation : Of at least tlfly doctors whom he had ' consulted regarding his "terrible head. 1 SCheS" that he was suffering from j "chronic neuralgia." Although nobody was allowed to see Oswald last night, it Was said that he j was going to gel well and that he would I probably have headacheless future, as I the pressure on his brain has bfen re ' lieved by the operation, Oswald is i4 years old and lives at 111 Waal 112th street. He Is a bachelor ! Back In ISO!, while acting a aid to j Kdward K. Crviker, then chief of 'lie Fire I Department, Oswald was injured at a iiig piaze in Brooklyn, a wail toppled j over, carry ing a telephone cable with It The cable struck him Ills skull was fractured from a point half an inch be hind the left ear to the top of his head. Seventeen stitches were taken In the scalp, and he holered between life and de, nil for a time in the Williamsburg Hospital. When Oswald was discharged he returned to duty. He served as cap t tain of several liie companies. As ths yean went on lie expeiienced severe headache, lie was then dropped ' from the department as physically in- capacitated, bUl the c.urts reinstated I him. He was retired on half pay about live years ago. CARRANZA TO BENCH THE BULL j Baseball to substitute for Irraa Plghta la Mexico. I Iis Ancki.ks, Oct. lie Venustlano i Carransa, basil of ths ds facto Govern : mi'tit In Mexico, is going to encourage the American game of baseball In the ' republic as a substitute for bull fights ; and other diversions along the border, I according to Adolf.. Carillo. his i on I sular agent here. nariuo said Carransa would shut . down on border Iniquities as practised : at Juares, Mexlcall, Tin JlMMM and other towns, and will not recognixe race tracks. CRINOLINES ONLY FOR PRUDES. loops Hide Nature Tun Much, Naa a Woman ITofeaaor. Toi.EOo, i lot. 22 In aketehine tlie evo lution of women's ilresH l'rof. Ann tlll Chlist Htrong of the University of Cin cinnati hail till to say to-day before the Ohio Ktate Federation of Women's f'luliH on the era if crinoline : "During the ten year from 1S55 to 1 8r. all women, Including the sweetest women that ever lived, wore crinoline. Twice slnie this monstrosity ha" raised Its head, only to be beaten back Into Umbo. Again It I propoaeil In ultra fashloniitile circle. "Tin. hoop was meant to conceal the movements of the limb, for ladlea In those days were not SUPPQSSd tO have leg. n order to conceal any ponslbl motion of stomach or but thee too must be OOnflnsd. Sleeves dilate and contract skirts do the same, now short, now long, like the panting of some ipieer animal. "Men have been the I1it to Hhow their common aenHe in eliminating pain ful ornament, but our pierced ear, i lunched feet, tight corsets, choking col- l lar and face painting still remain as the, evidence of barbarism among Ih Amer- i lean women of fashion "In the evolution of dress ornament j Is now attached to the garment rather than to the peraon. Ho Is given evi dence that the plane of Intelligencs and 1 good sense Is rising." MAYOR DARES SCHOOL HEAD T0RES1GNP0ST Churchill Retorts That Mltehel Pays Too Much Heed to Women. MONEY FOB SIGHT CLASSES NOW LIKELY plan , gray love, cli cling la.ily out side the Board of Rstlmats chamber at the City Hall yesterday morning, si ttled finally upon g window sill, turned Its gentle eyes momentarily toward the J group of disputants within the chamber and suddenly winged SWA) in flight and confusion, For the tall yOUflg Mayor of New Tork, presiding over the most dlgnlned and honorable board, was squarely upon his feet, extraordinarily angry to all Booming, and dating by SVS and voice, . the president ol the Hoard of IMucallon. Thomas W. Churchill, to resign if Mr. j Churchill waan'l content With the way! the city administration runs things. And President Churchill, smiling, suave, but with a "ting In his voice, was j ! telling the t ill young .Mayor that he I mustn't get his Irish up; that he. Churchill, didn't Intend to resign by a I long shot, hating (he added dryly) to ! leave the Mayor in tne lurch, and thai. I Mr. Mltehel so resi ted the women that he took their word for anything Truly the meeting of the Board of Batlmata with President Churchill and education commissioners who were ask ing the board to And money to keep the night high schools running until Decern her IS was no place for such symbols of peace and sweet amity as the .love, that roost at the City Hall. Hoi word, burned the air Insinuations lurked within ln nooently garbed phrases The whole Chamber quivered with excitement. Kx tra policemen hitched at their belts and shoved forward in the corridors, Tiiere 1 hadn't been such a ruffling of crests since the unWiss SOUght to beard Mayor Qay 'nor as ha sat In slate among the city' money providers. i Resolution Iteinre ldernien. And yet the acrimonv and the fling 'of personalities came out of a perfectly I commonplace situation and problem. The Hoard of Education Is hard put to It to i ki-cp the night logli schools running until December I. Schools that are very pop ' ular and well attended, especially for the .course, in stenography and ty iewrUing. A resolution is already before the Hoard Of AMennen for the punsise of j providing tiei esswrv fumls. but it was j necessary for President ChureMll an-l ; iiis ahls to wait upon the Hoard of Ks- j timate yesterday to obtain its concur- rence In the relief measure undertaken by the Aldermen, and further to ask the isini to provide s temporary ex pedlenl In the way of keeping the night high school oien lor the Immediate present According to Mr, Churchill he went before 'he board at the invitation lot the Mayor and certainly not with any I notion of provoking a fuss. Possibly the presence in and around ! the iswirii o"anit. i .if sou gtudenta of tin , nlghi high school, had something to da . with increasing the tension. Certalnl) ! the crowd of night school students had anything but a soothing effect on ths Mayor. He regarded them rotiher darkly l from the outset and trsik occasion to warn them sternly that any demonatra- j t ion on tladr part WOUHl rOQUlra hlin to clear tlie chainle t He sall tt with snap ping eye .mil projecting Jew ami with ' mean ins glances toward th policemen, The little drama in city government .started smoothly enough, the stage Ih-- same, the llguies ami properties all fa I miliar- -the Mayor In the midst of his i advisers, compt roller Prendorgaat, Al- itermanlc President McAneny and tne : others, and with President Churchill in position lo I Peak hi needs and ask for . suggestions, There was, however, a : woman at the Mayor's ear for this special occasion, a bright and brink I woman. Mrs Moihllde '. Kind, who Is secretary of the Hoard of Kstl ' mate'. COmmlttSS On education. She iwas the prompter, always ready to whla per fin Is and llguies Into Mr. Mitch!' I waiting ear, and il yvas plain to he 'seen as the situation developed that the lt.ihle.ni was not one to nmv e Mr I churchiii and bi fellow commissioners 10 applause and cheel Si I hurt-lllll siMrls Mice, Il 11,11 k Ink Mr 1 'hut-chill iiegan the speechmuklng W'lth tlie statement ttlSI h hiul com I to express tne need of ihe Department .of Kducatlon I'm 1170,000 With which I 1 I conduct Ih night high schools until De- cembsr is, Certainly tt was Impsra- lively necessary 10 have II&0.000 it I one In order that She scliisils might l- run until November IX, and 1180,000 mors would bs required for sgpanaas t4i 1 taosmber is, I i' desire to say that we have curtailed expenses In every way possible." con tinued President Churchill, "W have 'vacancies In I.SSfl teachers' place. We I have not been able to appoint a regular I teacher during Ihe prcaant year, w 1 I have consolidated schools ajiii Increased 1 I classes. We are In It deplorsbl state, i If we don't gi't tills 1270.11011 we will I have to out Off the evening schools right j away'' The Mayor turned fioni Mrs. Kord j and refilled, at tlrsl with mildness and I then. with growing heat : "I favor giving the schools tK.o.nnn in special revenue bonds now, if that is necessary." he began, ''but I do foil that 1 I If the Hoard of (Education had adminls-! I ti red Its funds with reasonable and t ! Judicious economy ths need for more j money would have pgn obviated. "Anil what is more," the Mayor con- tlnuedi voice rising as Ids eyes met I President Churchill's placid gaze, "if any one I41 Ihe Bonn! of Education feds I that tin- board cannot he run on the mm allowed to It I Invite ihelr reals'. nation-., alii I 1 will ii-iiioint those who can run me ooarn on ins money 111- 1, ,,,-,! Am Muviji I will not iiermil tin! imnlltatlan line inollli lit longer that the ManAfialbllltv for this situation In tbe night high schools rests lu re. it does e, Ths Mnvor naused and Mrs Irord again whispered In his tilting sar. Prssf-lfor dint churchiii looked 4m with a faos somewhat 0 Inker Ihun II had been, but his eusv sniil, perslsled and there was a veritable twinkle In his eye. 'I have Just lieiji Infortneil," continued have just iiei-n informed, Mayor Mltehel, "that there Is a 1200, 000 balance USSSpsndSd In the general repair nnd rrplin'ement fund of the I Hoard of NdUCStlon. A pint of that miLi't bs uved to replenish th night I school fund. "On," said President Churchill, ' I would he glad indeed to pick up any I left over bits. Now. if i reed between ! the lilies it was a shot at rsftdom, Mr. ' Mayor, if it is suggested I your Honor that I laSlsn, That. Mr Mayo. Is fui I thernio-i from niv thoiighi. I am going to slay In the board for the rest of my term unless I am removed or made editor of a paper." And here President Chun hill beamed upon Uroig,. MrAneny, Who i t lie an editor very soon. "Hut I don t want to leave you in the lurch, Mr. Mayor. ' President Church Ill went on in a uilcc like dripping honey, 'i I mil going to slick right here. And I think that what you said about resignations is ths result of a good bit of Irish temper," "'n the contrary," me Mayor shot back. "I am serum, in my belief that a Board Of ICdUcatlon can be obtained to run the cl I. successfully on what th Hoard of Kstlmot allows This Is true Ipr next year as well as this." t "Oh, Ml Mayor." replied Mr Churchill with a patient smile, "let me suggrsi that these ars "wild and whin ing words.' I don't know how dalrvoy vmt you are, hut I know and here Mr. Chun hill looked at the ceiling that some of the appointments you have made ure nn better than those made by you predecessor, Vou say what you feel, hut we know from brsaa tacks that ars operating on a minimum Rnun clal basis in th Board or (education. Unless you are , bookkeeper, Mr. Mayor, I do not think it conns In good g:ace from you tj, Unet ;1 Plight on the Board of ICducallon. Kit her w m e guilty of gross stupidity or we ought to be Pt4lsed for eoonomi I ,:v this not iri rebuke, but pity and sy mpathy for hive uttered here lo the words you day " shot al I'renderassl. President Churchill darted an ev at Comptrol r Prrndergast und Isl tly a slu.t In that direct!: "We need no men and women from the Comptroller's department coming up to th,. Board of Education W .ir. nol to b diverted i . i a use red herrings are i draw ii across the trails " i hc Hoard .,f Education comes here : every year and .isk tor more money ; than it ne,ii." sn i ihe Mayoi angrily, "Where Qpuld saving be effected "' ask. d President Churchill. "Mrs. ford can answer that." said the Mayor after a palpnbl ,.auc. "Mis. Ford!" exclaimed Preddenl I Churchill. "Thai Is thi whols trouble: ' It is because of the Mrs Ford that we have this distress, It is the Mr. Kords who wipe ..in tin- f. rty- members or the BoUrd of Education. Vou have tuoh res f for the women, Mr Mayor, that yotl take their WOrd to' anything." The Mayor found no easy reply, but his face burned. Presently t was dis ; covered that the e Is not 1100,001 left In the trpairv fund at .ill. but only 1107,000 ami odd, ami thst barely ! 110,000 of ti at would i.e convertible to ! night high school uses. That was ; Anally agreed upon as an expedient which will keep the srVirds going anout . one school week, and the Mayor agreed to give hi. support to a plan to raise 1150,000 more. As Mr. Chjrchill turned away tie said : "Then 1 suppose, Mr, Mayer, that the Invitation for me to resign, hUS been withdrawn?' Hut the Mayor looked htm squarely I t.i the eye and lat with closed lips. BATTLES RAGING ON WHOLE ITALIAN FRONT Austrian r ami Position) Driven Hack Taken Prom Ti ml ii iii'sn 4" ' ' Utll 0fjMf . . Tin SI 1 - The ofllClSl report 1s- it. IMS, ' ct II sued to-night by the War Office ihoWS troops gr pushing il that the Italian ge: era! offensivs along the 'titire front from the western frontlei Of Tyrol to the fars. i plateau. Huvy fighting Is in progress ami Important gains ars re ported by lieu Oadorna, the Italian Chief Of Staff T'ne report i- as follows: Our Offenlve happily initiated oil the Tyrot-Trentlna frontier- extends over the emit-- trout to tile sea. In the UiUdlcarla valley west Of I. alve Uardai ws have completed the occu pation of Mont Meliuo and have cap tured an abundance of war material. Occupying Mont I'm: and the village of T) rano Ii ferture. In the leigarina valley tin- enemy, supported i ti"' Monte I'aena batter ies, on ttie evening of Octobst 20 at tempted a counter attack on our posi tions on Mont L'rosano, but was re pulsed, sufferlns heavy losses At the head of th RlenS valley our troop advanced simultaneously on 1)1,- Mont f'rlata-ll range and reached the Itauchkofel auminlt. and on III plain toward Ih Si hluderbach troyed Intreiichments and took de- urls- oners. in the K.iie valley we Inflicted ssrl oils damags on th nemy's defences ami captured arms and ammunition. in tne Seiseia valley we attacked ami put to flight ittong detachments of llle enemy . 4 III the ent re l-ollo flout from 4'aporeito to the sea. after an in tense artillery tin- on Ih morning of October 81, our troop attacked and captured at the point of the bayonet strongly protsclsd and im portant positions in the Monte Nsro gone, trenches on the Marslll summll in the Tolmlno sector and nunieroilH trenches on Santa l.ucia Hill I III the t'arSO plateau We bio he lln- advsrsary's lines at two points, gn nlhllatsd or dlspersvil his Iroop and took ,lSt soldiers and 9 H oftic.-rs prisoners, ! BERLIN MUST EAT LESS MEAT It. -I. Ii ol io He Ordered lo llu Tn n Us s w eeu. ' pMJNIfeS tu Till: St v II boo I II geeSlgi f sSfi BSRMS tkd. 22. via Amsterdam and bondon The BtrUner teltung am if" that beglnnlns next week ths t,l(J says residents of Bs gat meat on Iw lln will la i days each fin blddsn We. k to $143,000,000 NEW WABASH CO. Wlnalon I'leri'i' ( halrnia Krnrnry Preside 11 1 I NPIAN APOI.IH, Oct. 22 Arl icles of 111 corporation for the Wabash Railroad I Company were llled in the office nf the His-retarv of State here toolay . With them was a draft on a New York bank M,'H'. tiie amount of ths mem I paratlon foe on s capitalisation iff 1141, 1 immi.imio. I At meeting of the board of directors of the new company Wlnsloyv S. I'leice of New York was elected chairman and Kdward V. Kearney, pres. den 1 of the old Wuibash company anil also one of it receivers, was chosen preldut. BULGAR COAST BOMBARDED BY ALLIEDJLEET Shelling Extends over 88 Miles From Port Lagos to Dedeagateh. IXVADKBfl CLOSE IN SERBIAN ARMY secM ' Ubti featt h tn Tin: Hi London, Oct, 22. Huigaria's Areas COaSI is under flte from the allied war ships. The bombardment began yester day and is concentrated upon the thirty. ' eight mile stretch between liedeagatch and Port LSSOB Simultaneously i: is gathered from un Censored news despatches that the Rus sian Blaek Sea fleet hSS begun a bom- bardment of lbs Bulgarian mack sea COSSt, 'especially the isirts of V. una and Burgas Up to a lata hour to-night the official pres-i bureau lias given out no statement with regard to this new phase of the Balkan operations The following official tstemenl was issue, 1 m Athens ths aftSI noon : The bombardment of the Bulgarian . coast fr.cn Dedeagateh to Port Lagos, a distance of thirty-eight miles, was commenced on Thursdav by th allied fleets Shortly after t'us report had been re-, celvsd the Centra! News Agency's cor re- I spondsnt In Sofia transmitted this brief bulletin given out by the Bulgarian Ad miralty : Ti e British fleet shelled Dedeagateh I today Horn hard meat Rraamed. This statement shows that the attack from the sea. begun yesterday, was re sumed to-day, and it Is generally tie. lieved here that the concerted bombard ment will be continued and probably is in progress now, Of the seaports under fire interest centres upon Dedeagutrh, the principal Bulgarian outlet to the .Kgean. it is In the Immediate Vicinity of the Turkish frontier. Shortly after the Allies de 1 tared war upon Bulgaria, Turkey was reported as despatching liO.O'lO men to liedeagatch to aid the Hulgarians in de feuding th- port against a landing from the allied warships. It was the concession by Turkey to Bulgaria of territory along the railroad from Dedeagaten to Adrintmple that was chiefly instrumental in bringing about the BUlgaro-Turklah agreement which eventually resulted in Bulgaria's joining the central Powers. Dedeagateh is connected by rail with Baton I .. 'I'lie belief that the Kuaslan Baltic Meet s cooperating with the Allies In a gen psl naval attack on Bulgaria la based upon a itatcment yeaterday in the Petro gi id newspaper rVcAerae yVeniya thai "Kulu win .ma, k Bulgaria Imme diately,' and upon a despatch from Athens 01 th. previous day to the effect that tlie Aiii.s "have postponed their bomtfardmenl ..f the Hulgarlan posts, pending participation by ihe Russian ti. . ' As Sofia to-day admit tiie abell iii of liedeagatch, the Ruaalan partici pation evidently la an acoompllshsd fact Hlni'k sen Porta I inpiirla n t . The Bulgaria! Black Sea pons of Yni na and Hinges are the principal ob jectives .r the attacking iteei. both being ouiiitt, of vital Importance fur Bulgaria Between tl-m lie th.. coast cltle ol tiulata and Mesembria( and south uf Bin gas is liosopolis. Immediately after the BulgarO-Turk- ish agreement hud been signed Bulgaria Iiegan to strengthen th fortifications of liedeagatch and along ths railroad, a strong fore, ttt known to be concentrated for the defence of the port. Th Bulgarian armia of invasion in! srbiu mad.- important headway to-day In their efforts to gain complete control ..i th Kalonicu-Nlah railway. According In the Uerinall War Ofllce they capture,! Kumanovo and Klprlll tslcs, both on the southern sctor of that railway, ai l are .losing n on Cakub, twelve mile southwest of Kumanovo and about twen ty -live mile northwest ..f Kuprlll. Ths fall of Kuprlll is confirmed In a despatch to the rime. v messaga from Nish to the Serbian Legation III Alliens says: "The Serbiana have repulsed the .us-tro-Uermana on ths north Serbian fron tier. With enemy casualties of 00,0 It is denied In this mSag thai the Bulgarian captured Vranju, Vlasatlns and Inajavatuf, The message, however, confirms ths report thai utip ami Kosans are in the hands of ihe Bulsnra. VlgtSPI rt Possible. I a personal message from Premier Paaltch accompanied the communication, 'saying that ultimate victory may be I expected If utf)ulnt help arrive soon. Berlin claims that besides taking ihe two ImpOlltunl cities on ihe Vital Serbian rullroud line th Bulgarian force right ing fin ther south, not far from the Ork frontier, have driven Ihe Serbians across I Ihe Vardar southwest of RtrumltSS. Ill conflict witli the Serbian assertion! ' that Ih Teutonic Invaders in northern j Serbiu hay.- been reiiiised is the claim made b the Herman War Office to-day that ii.-n Kosvcss's Authro-tlerman I troops nave reached ths Arnajevo line I as far as the Rlatlna Mountains, while lien, vou Qallwlll is reported tu have advanced to Belsvao, Savlnovao, Tro- novca and a point north of RanOVac, A despatch from Bucharest tends to lupporl tlie Serbian aasertlon of an , AUStro-Qsrman check It slates that while the Invasion continues on the , whole, the Teutons were repulsed near I Trsnowslsl and south of Belgrade los j ing 1,000 in killed and wounded in a i counter attack by the Serbs south of I PosarevaOi it is asserted tin. Teutons I were driven hack to Semeudrla. Peaplte this and Other local successes the despatch adds that the Serb have ! been unable to stem Ihe tide of th,. Teu ' tonic invasion which la proceeding ! through the Morava Valley along the i in. mi. ii Kiiiiroan. The Serbian Hoverninent will remain In Nish, although that city Is In grave peril, the Serbian legation hern slated to-day. The Serbian army, now cut off on two sides. Is In a situation the gravity of which Is not underestimated hy mllitnry Confiniird on Second Page. NURSE, DOOMED BY GERMANS, FORGA VE HER EXECUTIONERS; WOMAN'S DEA TH STIRS U. S. King George Appeals to His Subjects to Enlist Voluntarily and Crush Foe Aprrial Pssfl Drtpatrfi to Th Sc.. J ON'DON, Oct. 21. Kin Georpre issued the following message this evening from Buckingham Palace: To Mt Psojafel "At a grave moment in the struggle between my people and highly organized enemy who has transgressed the laws of the nations und changed the ordinance that binds civilized Europe together, I appeal to you. "I rejoice in my empire's effort and I feel pride in the voluntary response from my subjects all over the worltl who have sacrificed home, fortune and life itself in order that another may not inherit the free empire which ancestors of mine built up. "I ask you to moke good these sacrifices. The end is not in sight. More men and yet more are wanted to keep my armies in the field, and throug-h them to secure victory and enduring peace. "In ancient days the darkest moment ever produced in men of our race the sternest resolve. I ask you men of all classes to come for ward voluntarily and take your share in the tight. "In freely responding to this appeal you will he giving your sup port to our brothers who for long months have nobly upheld Britain's past traditions antl the glory of her arms. GEORGE, R. I." POPE AND FRANCE I NEAR AGREEMENT! Archbishop ol Paris After I Vatican Audience Bays Ob- stin li's Are Palling, WAR FURTHERS PROJECT Saeei'si t nbH fifpntrt to Tin Its, Romr. Oct, Cardinal Amette, Archblahop of Paris, is m Home on a secret and very important mission. He Was received by Pop Benedict in a long audlenos yssterday, cardinal Ametto has contidetl to friends tlnit ths obstacles against a rapprochement between the French Government and the Vatican no longer exist and has hinted that there la a possibility that diplomatic relaUjAS will s.sm is' resumed, The disestablishment of the Chureh In France wa effected on December , ISOSi x hen President Loubet promul- i gated the separation law which had been passed by Parliament, series of ; disputes between the Vatican and the French Government in tin- Premiership. of M Combe, who was studiously Inimi cal to Hie chiir. h, culminated In a pro- I test by Pius X. against th visit of i President Loubet to the King of It .ly and in tlie enforced resignation of two French Bishops who were on bad termsl with tie reactionary clericals of their' districts, These geta bv tne Vatican were re sent. I by France, and a commission was I appointed by the Chamber of Deputies tu consider the subject of a possible Sep-, aratlon of i hur. h and state. M. Aris t de Brland. then a Socialist Deputy, was1 reporter for tilt romml-sion' and threw tlie responsibility for the rupture of thu I Concordat on the Pope. The passage ' of tin. separation I' ll by t Chamber of Deputlea and t Senate followed. Tlie present war has brought about a i distinct change of attitude toward the chur.h in Frame. Although theie i- no Stats religion, Catholic chaplains have t ii permitted I,, g,, nio ihe trenches and to give the last r.tes ol the Church to the wounded soldiers. Many Catholic and to give the last rites of the church army lighting for the republic. Further- more, many correapondent have empha sised Hie Increase in religious feeling which the conditions of war have brought alsiut throughout 'he republic. NO CLUE OF MISSING GERMANS. Iteeord ShOfV thai No Unlisted MSS lCHie.l. WasuiNoroN, ii t. II. Ths Navy Da partment' lookout tor ins officers of the two interned flemisn cruisers stl Norfolk who are absent without leave I has brought no trace of tlie missing men, it was said to-ilav. Tin Department made public to-day an otllclal list of tlie men absent. Till ills. Iil-i tlie fact thai While i of til twenty-six officers on tin- Kronprtnz vYIIhelin hive violated the conditions of I their Intornmeilt and three of the I twenty-seven uftlcers on tin lrlns Kltel Fried ri. h have done the same, not one of the 7.I-' enlisted men on the two ships has absented himself from ill ship Without leave $33,000 PROFIT FOR SEAT. ! i:1x,iird nsseriiiaii's Stork RSe .OllSSaVS Holding Is Sold, A protlt of till, nun was rSUllSsd yes terday in IIP' sale of Ihe Stock Kxohange seat of tin- late Kdw.ltd Wasst-imail for1 171,000, Ha- protlt being due lo Ihe fact ' thai the Stock exchange authorities re ruseq several momns ggo lo approve a sale of the seal for $411,11110. Last week 'in- owners of lha seat en tertained an offer of S,000, but again lln- Stock r'sclianse Withheld approval and refused th application. The en forced delay proved to be highly bene flclal to former holders of tlie seat. The transaction yesterday was an pttier indication of the rising value of exchange seat, the figures of ih- last previous sale a few days ago being 171,000, MAY TIE UP BOSTON TO-DAY. Frelftl'ltt Handlers till TfVS Mure Honda i'hreuleii lo strike. Boston, Oct. 2.i. (Saturday, 2 a. m.i. At a special meeting of the Juint freight handlers union of the New Haven. Boston 'and Maine ami Boston and Albany rallruuda last night it was voted that unless at la A. M to-morrow alt three of tin. roads Jointly agree tu the demands of ths unions for higher wages, shorter hours and pay for holi days more than 2, .'.no freight handlers ami Clerks of the Boston and Albany and the New Haven roads will he added to the 11(10 already out on tlie Boston and Maine systi m. President llustls of Ihe Huston and Maine yesterday cancelled all trans portation of goods over tbo r.fud and clued tbe freight bouse. GREECE REJECTS OFFER OF ALLIES Unofficial Despatches' Inform London Cyprus Won't iio Accepted, KEEPS EYE ON DULOARS ffsersl ahlr PSSpgfell fS Tin: Si 1. LOKDOK, Oct. 22 Greece's reply to the offe.s of ihe Kntente Powers of ter ritorial and other concessions in return for (ireek intervention in assisting Ser bia was deliver..! at th Foreign Office to-night The reply has not yet been made public, but newspaper dOSpStChSS from Athens say that the offer, in cluding that of ilreat Britain, to cede Cyprus to QrssCSi have been rejected. The Time correspondent at Athen telegraphs : "It is stated that Oreece has ref ned the offer of Cyprus. i Ireek military clrcli.s doubt whether the allied troops promised In case of i Ireek intervention can arrive In time." neuter's Athsns correspondent -ays that "alongside the Ministerial declara tion of benevolence toward the Kntente Powers, tiiere eems t.. exist a firm ra aolv to avoid at all i -osts an encounter with the tlermanlc Power" h.- add-, however, t at "everything points to the ronclualon that Mreec will abandon her neutrality after a sufficient force to check the AustroJ lei mans has been sent to Serbia'' (.reek ire i OMeestratlag, An uncsnsored despatch from Athens, received by way of P.ome, says that Greece Is concent rating troops .it Sa lonlca, since Ori as wall as th. Kn tente Allies., win be interested In an eventual invasion of Macedonia by the Bulgarians The latest of the series of defeats for rSntent diplomacy in the Near Mast la attributed by political observer here to the weakness of the Allies' military posi tion lii tin- Balkans in their negotia tion! at Athens and al Bucharest the Knt. lit.- diplomats could make nn offer Which would overcome the hand cap pf in.- Durdanelte record the utter fail ure of the naval attempt to force ihe strait and fin the months of costly land operations which up to date haVfl bs"n no more successful si. fur a- att. lining their object e concerned. Athens despatches quota Greek mlH tary ssparts are expressing doubt also of ii,e effectiveness of the allied campaign based upon tSalonlra, Dntil the (intents representative could pnmiise a greater meuiure of protection from the Autro-Germon-Kulgar-Turklah armies th.it promise ..f territorial advantages t,. be derived from an Intervention on th st.i" of the Allies g'r of no weight, the des patches added Tn. preaent diplomatic failure will not be turned into anything like success, CKtsa observers of the situation hold, un 'II a definite victory in this lneatie of the war removes the doubts ,.f lire,.,,. nn.i Rumania regarding the eventual triumph of the Kntente Powers and then ability to protect their weaker allies, Diplomats llu) at tthens. Dr k J Dillon, the political cor respondent of tbe fluffy Trlcgraph, now al Ho telegraphs thai the diplomat II tournament continues hually at Athens H -.ay s : "Premier Kalml tak.-s the poaltlon that 'it -- armed neutrality is per own cm. -.in gpd ii, ;,t it U becomes the Kntente lo hinder or penalise tier freedom ..f a. lion. To this the Rnlent representatives reply that Orsece's treaty obligations toward Serbia were relied upon by the Kntsnts Powers as one of the essential elements In the Balkan equilibrium, which they are bound to uphold. "Moreover, they contend that Ihe treaty was one of llu- condition! on which Greece received Kavalla ami other districts claimed by Bulgaria, The huU gariiin. Turkish and German Ministers are Squally Insistent and emphatic. Tlie Bulgarian envoy reiterates that Bul garia has no designs against 'Ir.i "The writer learns that nothing deli nit lias resulted, but that tin- Internal fsrmsnl is proceeding, Intensified by the Greek fear and hatred of Bulgaria. Sig nlticant movements of Greek' troops also are reported "I am personally convinced, however, that OreeO will not spontaneously join the Kntente. owing to King Constan tine's plighted word to the Kaiser. which he will redeem even at th of the nation's plighted word to Serbia " Dr. Dillon adds that III Greek n.n eral Staff has gon ' lo Sslonlca and that King Constantino is egpeoieil tin re shortly. It '.I 'i I M'M I II Aiken a n,l Augusta. nUSUrteil Oct -4 Lv. N Y. dally 1 :ilx P. .M via P. It 1: an. I SOUTBB11N iiaii.wav inning mi, I alp. big ,ara. N. Y. OB)e II I Fifth avenu. Air 'Patriotism Not Enough; I MttSt Have o Bitterne8S,,, Miss CaVell's Words. 1)1 III) LIKE A HEROINE, SAYS GERMAN PASTOR Many AniPiicans Shocked by Infliction of Death Penalty on Woman. EDITORS ( ALL IT A COSTLY BLUNDER state Department Won't Act, lint Officials IVrson ally Elfpresfl Htirror. SgSOfSi ' Shfl -rt. A fg Tun St v. LONDON, Oct, 22. - The last momn.t.i of Edith Cavcll, the British nureo who was shot bv a German firing vquad at Brussela, ire described in a report mads hy Mr Gahan, the British, chaplain, who gave her religious ConsolStion Just prior to her execution, The report Is trans mitted by Brand WhltloCk, the Ameri can Minister at Brussels, to tho Brit Ish Foreign Office and was made public to-night hy the official press bureau. Mr Gitalin in his report say: "On Monday evening. October 11. 1 was admitted hy a special passport from the German authorities to the prison of St. Ollles, where Miss Kdith Cuvell had been confined for ten weeks. Tin- final sentence had been given early that afternoon. "To my astonishment and relb-f r found my friend perfectly calm and re signed, but this could not lessen the taSldarnsSS and intensity of filling on either part during that last Interview . f almost an hour. Rwroe Died Patriot, "Her first word- ;,. me greri upon matter concerning herself personally, but the solemn asseveration whlcn accom panied them was made egpresssdiy ir. the light of G,,. I and eternity. She then added that she wished ail her friends f know that she willingly gaVS her llfj for her country, and said : "'I have no :v.ir inn- shrinking,' she said. '1 have seen death so often it is not strange ,r fearful to me. I thank God for this ten w.-. ks of .ptiet bef,,r tne ni l. My hf,. ,,vvavs has been hur ried and full of difficulty. Thi time of rest lias been great mercy fo me. They li ne all Is-, n very kind to in.- here, but this 1 say. standing as I do In view of I 'd and eternity : 1 realize that patriot-i-:n is not enough ; I must have no hatred ... bitterness Inward any one' "We p.u took of iioiy Communion t. gether and she received the Gospel me---age ,,r consolation with ail her heart "At the close of tin- little service I he g in to repeal the words of 'Abide Willi M. ' She Joined in softly g tpP e..,t. W.- sat quietly talking until the ilmn came tor m to go She gave m parting messages for her relatives and friends, -poke ..:' her soul's need at the moment and received the aaaursni - of God' w..rd as only ., Christian can do. Thru I said 'i iood-by .' She smiled and said. We shall meet again.' The German military chaplain was with her at the end .nui afterward g ive her a Christian burial He -aid to me: "'She was brgve and bright to tlia last. sh,. professed Hie Christian faith and sh- was glad t.. die for lor country. Sin- died lik. a heroine.' " No lUtbOVlt) lo Live ll.nl. Brand Whltlock, the American Minis' lor. in inclosing the letter he wrote 'o Karon oli del- I, an, ken, tne Geriua't Gov.. nor, ,,t the request of Presidep Fabler of tne Court of Appeals in Brui sels and the president of the Belgian School for Nurses, asking that M: Caved' body i. delivered to the school for nurse-, of whuh she was th di rectress, e.iys : "I have not r.-ceived ii written reply to my note to Baron Lauoken on t subject, but he came lo see me yeste day afternoon atul stated thai the I..hc hud been interred near the prison of St Gllles, where the SleCUtlOn In W place, and that under the regulations governing such rase, it was Irftppsstb S to exhume tne bud) without written permission fi i tin- Minister .f Wa nt Berlin. 'lie added that I.e had no authori'v to ask for permission to sshums th body, i.ut thai Immediately up..n th return of the i Jovernor-i lensral lie S'OU'd requeat him to take the matter up "I shall hope to be able to tell oi that we have at least been able 10 Accomplish this small service." Suggestion! hue been made from Various SOUrc that a national me morial he erected to Miss Cavslli The f4.nf.i4 rviesropg has taken up th proposal an.i Invites subscriptions f--r Ihe raising of money to .-reel an nu- Imrtanl monument in lasndoni s. George Frampt-n. It A . ha.- undertaken to execute tlie mof.ll men I gr.i t llllolislv except for th,. com f in. material, Tina cost it is ritlinaled. would be about (1,000 (110,000) The Trlrnropk starts tbe fund will a subscription of (51) i IIS0), Mrs. Humphry Word, the author( suggests thu I Quean Mar) be isksd ti head a woinan' mnvrment ti erect memorial to Ills Cavell. TRIED TO SPARE NURSE. 1'iriuu Rqiusd timed lotfi bntUffa nun little, r shot tier In lles.l. fi m4 ' geht pMpsfcs i" Tin. Si v. A M STSSPAU oct 2.' The 7". ten ant states that the German executed L French wonts II. Ml..'. Louis l-'reiuiy. ' i, lege two weeks ago. it i.- assrtl that ih hls squad carrying out th eiecutlon aurpoaely aimed luw and hit 1