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[By Cable to The Chicago Tribune] Headquarters in the Field of the Ninth Imperial Army, Chateau Lafere, near Renaix, Belgium.—Three weeks ago the government of Belgium re quested me to place before the Ameri can people a list of specific and au thenticated atrocities committed by the German armies upon Belgian non combatants. Today General von Boelm, com manding the Ninth Imperial field army, acting mouthpiece of the Ger man general stuff, has asked me to place before the American people the German version of the incidents In question. So far as I am aware I am the only correspondent in the present war who has motored for an entire day through the ranks of the advancing German army, who has dined as a guest of the German army commander and his staff, and who has had the progress of the army on the march arrested in order to obtain photographs of the German troops. This unusual experience came about In a curious and roundabout way. Invited by General Von Boehn. After an encounter in the streets of Ghent last Tuesday between a Ger man military automobile and a Bel gian armored car, in which two Ger man soldiers were wounded, American Vice Consul Van Hee persuaded the burgomaster to accompany him im mediately to the headquarters of Gen eral von Boehn to explain the circum stances and ask that the city should rot be held responsible for the unfor tunate affair. In the course of the conversation with Mr. Van Ilee general von Boehn remarked that copies of papers con taining articles written by Alexander Poweil criticizing the German treat ment of the Belgian civil population had come to his attention and said he regretted he could not have an oppor tunity to talk with Powell and give him the German version. Mr. Van Hee said by a fortunate coincidence I happened to be in Ghent, whereupon the general asked him to bring me out to dinner the following day, and issued a safe conduct through the German lines. Though nothing was said about a photographer, I took with me Pho tographer Donald Thompson. As there was some doubt regarding the pro priety of taking a Belgian driver into the German lines, I drove the car myself. In Midst of Kaiser's Men. Half a mile out of Sottehem our road debouched into the great high way which leads through Lille to Paris. We suddenly found ourselves In the midst of the German army. It was a sight never to be forgotten. Far as the eye could see stretched solid columns of marching men, press ing westward, ever westward. The army was advancing in three mighty columns along three parallel roads. These dense masses of mov ing men in their elusive blue gray uniforms looked for all the world like three monstrous serpents crawling across the countryside. American flags which fluttered from our windshield proved a passport in themselves and as we approached the close locked ranks they parted to let us through. For five solid hours, traveling al ways at express train speed, we mo tored between the walls of the march ing men. In time the constant shuffle of boots and the rhythmic s\. ing of gray-clad arms and shoulders grew maddening and I became obsessed with the fear that I would send the car plowing into the human wedge on either side. Miles of German Soldiers. It seemed that the ranks never would end, and as far as we were con cerned they never did, for we never 6aw or heard the end of that mighty column. We passed regiment after regiment, brigade after brigade of infantry, and after them hussars, uhlans, cuiras siers, field batteries, more infantry, more field guns, ambulances, then siege guns, each drawn by 30 horses, engineers, telephone corps, pontoon wagons, armored motor cars, more uhlans, the sunlight gleaming on their forest of lances, more infantry in spiked helmets, all sweeping by as irresistible as a mighty river, with their faces turned toward France. This was the Ninth field army and composed the very flower of the em pire, including the magnificent troops of the Imperial guard. It was first and last a fighting army. The men were all young. They struck me as being keen as razors and as hard as nails. The horses were magnificent. They could not have been better. The field guns of the Imperial guard were almost twice the size of any used by our army. Thirty-two Horses Draw Howitzer. But the most interesting of all, of course, were the five gigantic howit zers, each drawn by 16 pairs of horses. These howitzers can tear a city to pieces at a distance of a dozen miles. Every contingency seems to have been foreseen. Nothing was left to chance or overlooked. Maps of Bel gium, with which every soldier is pro vided, are the finest examples of topography I have ever seen. Every path, every farm building, eveiy clump of trees, and every twig is shown At one place a huge army wagon containing a complete printing press was drawn up beside the road and a GERMAN RETREAT AS SEEN FROM THE SKY London.—The following dispatch comes from the Standard's correspond ent in Paris: "The best view of the retreating Gorman armies was obtained by a French military airman, who. ascend ing from a point near Vitry, flew in rthvard across the Marne and then er Award by way of Reims down to •he region of Verdun and hack again morning edition of Deutsche Kroigcr Zeitung was being printed and distrib uted to the passing men. it contained | nothing but accounts of German vie- j fories, of which I never had heard, hut j it seemed greatly to cheer the men. Field kitchens with smoke pouring - front tiieir stovepipe funnels rumbled down the lines, serving steaming soup and coffee to the marching men, who held out tin cups and had them filled without once breaking step. Covered Wagons Hide Machine Guns. There were wagons filled with army cobblers, sitting cross-legged on the floor, who were mending soldiers' shoes just as if they were back in their little shops in the fatherland. Other wagons, to all appearances ordi nary two wheeled farm carts, hid un der their arched canvas covers nine machine guns which could instantly he brought into action. The medical corps was as magnifi cent as businesslike. It was as per fectly equipped and as efficient as a great city hospital. Men on bicycles with a coil of in sulated wire slung between them strung a field telephone from tree to tree so the general commanding could converse with any part of the 50 miles long column. The whole army never sleeps. When half is resting the other half is advancing. The soldiers are treat ed as if they were valuable machines which must be speeded up to the high est possible efficiency. Therefore, they are well fed, well shod, well clothed, and worked as a negro teamster w orks mules. Only men who are well cared for can march 35 miles a day week in and week out. Only once did I see a man mistreated. A sentry on duty in front of the general headquarters failed to salute an officer with sufficient prompt ness, whereupon the officer lashed him again and again across the face with a riding whip. Though welts rose with every blow, the soldier stood rigidly at attention and never quiv ered. Finally Reaches Von Boehn. It was considerably past midday and we were within a few' miles of the French frontier when we saw' a guidon, which signifies the presence of the head of the army, planted at the en trance of a splendid old chateau. As we passed through the iron gates and whirled up the stately tree-lined drive and drew up in front of the terrace a dozen officers in staff uniform came running out to meet us. For a few minutes it feit as if we were being welcomed at a country house in Ameri ca instead of at the headquarters of the German army in the field. So perfect was the field telephone service that the staff had been able to keep In touch with our progress along the lines and were waiting dinner for us. After dinner we grouped ourselves on the terrace in the self-conscious attitude people always assume when having their pictures taken, and Thompson made some photographs. They probably are the only ones of this war, at least of a German general and an American war correspondent who was not under arrest. Then we gathered about the table, on which was spread a staff map of the war area, and got down to serious business. The general began by as serting that the stories of atrocities perpetrated on Belgian noncombatauts were a tissue of lies. "Look at these officers about you," he said. "They are gentlemen like yourself. Look at the soldiers march ing past in the road out there. Most of them are fathers of families. Sure ly you don't believe they would do the things they have been accused of." Explains Aerschot Crimes. "Three days ago, general," I said, "I was in Aerschot. The whole town now is but a ghastly, blackened, blood stained ruin." "When we entered Aerschot the son of the burgomaster came into the room, drew a revolver, and assassinat ed my chief of staff," the general said. "What followed was only retribution. The townspeople only got what they deserved." "But why wreak your vengeance on women and children?" "None has been killed," the general asserted positively. "I am sorry to contradict you, gen eral," I asserted with equal positive ness, "but I have myself seen their mutilated bodies. So has Mr. Ginson, secretary of the American legation at Brussels, who was present during the destruction of Louvain." "Of course, there always is danger of women and children being killed during street fighting." said General von Boehn, "if they insist on coming into the street. It is unfortunate, but it is war." Data Startles General. "But how about a woman's body I saw, with her hands and feet cut off? How about a white-haired man and his son whom I helped bury outside Sentp stad, wtio had been killed merely be cause a retreating Belgian had shot a German soldier outside their house? There were 22 bayonet wounds on the old man's face. I counted them. How about the little girl two years old who was shot while in her mother's arms by a uhlan, and whose funeral I at tended at Beystopdenberg? How about the old man who was hung from the rafters in his house by his hands and roasted to death by a bonfire being built under him?" The general seemed I somewhat * in a zigzag course to a spot near Sois sons. "He saw the German hosts not merely in retreat hut in flight. " It was a wonderful sight,' the air man said, 'to look down upon those hundreds and thousands of moving military columns, the long gray Hues of the kaiser's picked troops, some marching in a northerly, others in a northeasterly direction, and all mov ing with tremendous rapidity.' "The retreat, the aviator declared, was not confined to the highways, but taken aback by the amount and exact ness of my data. "Such things are horrible, if true," he said. "Of course ...ir soldiers, like soldiers of all armi sometimes get out of hand and do mgs which we would never tolerat if we knew ft. At Louvain, for exae le, I sentenced two soldiers to 12 rs' penal servi tude apiece for assn nng a woman." Louvain Library Incident. "Apropos of Louvain," i remarked, why did you destroy the library? it was one of tile literary storehouses of the world." "We regretted thai as much as any one else," answered the general. "It caught fire from burning houses and we could not save it." "Bui why did you burn Louvain at all?" I asked. 'Because the townspeople fired on our troops. We actually found ma chine guns in some of the houses." And smashing his fist down on the table, he continued: "Whenever civil ians fire upon our troops we will teach them a lasting lesson. If women and children insist on getting in the way of bullets, so much the worse for the women and children." "How do you explain the bombard ment of Antwerp by Zeppelins?" I queried. Explains Zeppelin Bombs. "Zeppelins have orders to drop their bombs only on fortifications and sol diers," he answered. "As a matter of fact," I remarked, "they only destroyed private houses and civilians, several of them women. If one of those bombs had dropped 200 yards nearer my hotel 1 wouldn't be smoking one of your excellent cigars today." "This is a calamity which I thank God didn't happen." "If you feel for my safety as deeply as that, general," 1 said earnestly, "you can make quite sure of my com ing to no harm by sending no more Zeppelins." "Well," he said, laughing, "we will think about it." He continued grave ly: "1 trvst you will tell the American people through your paper what 1 have told you today. Let them ht'ai our side of this atrocity business. II is only justice that they should be made familiar with both sides of the question." I have quoted my conversation with the general as nearly verbatim as 1 can remember it. I have no comments to make. I will leave it to my readers to decide for themselves just how con vincing are the answers of the Ger man general staff to the Belgian ac cusations. Photographs German Army. Before we began our conversation 1 asked the general if Mr. Thompson might be permitted to take photo graphs of the great army passing. Five minutes later Thompson was whirled away in a military motor car ciceroned by an army officer who had attended the army school at Fort Riley. It seems they stopped the car beside the road in a place where the light was good, and when Thompson saw approaching a regiment or bat tery of which he wished a picture he would tell the officer, whereupon the officer would blow his whistle, and the whole column would halt. "Just wait a few minutes until the dust settles," Thompson would re mark, nonchalantly lighting a cigar ette, and the Ninth imperial army, whose columns stretched over the countryside as far as the eye could see would stand in its tracks until the air was sufficiently clear to get a picture. Thus far the only one who has suc ceeded in halting the German army is till® little photographer from Kansas. Show Thompson Gunnery. As a field battery of the Imperial guard rumbled past, Thompson made some remark about the accuracy of the American gunners at Vera Cruz. "Let us show you what our gunners can do," said the officer, and gave an order. There were more orders, a per feet volley of them, a bugle shrilled harshly, the eight horses strained against their collars, the drivers cracked their whips, and the gun left the road, bounded across a ditch, and swung into position in an adjacent field. On a knoll three miles away an ancient windmill was beating the air with its huge wings. The shell hit the windmill fair and square and tore it into splinters. "Good work," Thompson observed critically; "if those fellows of yours keep on they'll be able to get a Job in the American navy after the war," In all the annals of modern war I do not believe there is a parallel to this American war photographer halt ing with an upraised, peremptory hand the advancing army, leisurely photog raphing regiment after regiment, and then having a field gun of the Impe rial guard go into action solely to gratify his curiosity. Find English Leaders. According to a dispatch from a Daily Mail correspondent at ltouen the Ger mans have been able, with seemingly uncanny precision, to locate the head quarters of tile British general staff, no matter where it moves. Throughout ten days, beginning when tlie fighting was about Mons, the invaders poured shells close to the meeting point of the king's generals. it was the same thing when head quarters wore at Donai and Igtndre cies, whereupon Sir John French with drew his position to Le Cateau. There it was the target of a terrific bom bardment. which set fire to the town and burned it. The next move was to St. Quentin, where again the British headquarters were a mark for the Ger man fire. many German soldiers were running across fields jumping over fences, crawling through hedges, and making their way through woods without any semblance of order or discipline. "These men doubtless belong to reg iments which were badly cut up in the tierce fighting which preceded the gen eral retreat. Deprived of the ma j jority of their officers, they made a ! mere rabble of fugitives." Cfc" af | a has now a debt of $516,714, | 6f DESCRIPTION WAS ALL RIGHT Not Just What Jones Was Looking for, But Brown Surely Had Told the Truth. As Brown landed on the platform he ran full butt into Jones. "Where bound, Joetis, and why such speed?" queried Brown. "Just off to Seashell-on-the-Mud, and am anxious to get some fruit before I start." "Fruit? Just the thing! Now she's just off: jump in that carriage. I left a fine pear in the corner." Jones got in and started searching around. "My friend said lie left a fine pear in the corner," explained Jones, as an old lady sniffed angrily at the way he searched round her. "Guess he meatit that corner, my man," she snapped. Jones looked and saw a young cou ple blushing furiously. Physicians Recommend Castoria /"'ASTORIA has met witn pronounced favor on the part of physicians, pharma ceutical societies and medical authorities. It is used by physicians with results most gratifying. The extended use of Castoria is unquestionably tho result of three facts: First —The indisputable evidence that it is harmless: Second That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi lates the food: Third—It is an agreeable and perfect substitute for Castor Oil. It is absolutely safe, It does not contain any Opium, Morphine, or other narcotio and does not stupefy. It is unlike Soothing Syrups, Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, etc. This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say, Our duty, how ever, is to expose danger and record the means of advancing health. The day for poisoning innocent^ children through greed or ignorance ought to end. To our knowledge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by regulating the system—not by stupefying it—and our readers are entitled to the information— Hall's Journal of Health. ALCOHOL 3 PEK CENT. AVcyelable Preparalionliir As similating the Food and Regula ling (lie Stomachs andBowels of Promotes DigesttonOifptfd ness and Rcst.ContaLns neither Opiuni.Morphine nor Mineral. Not Narcotic. Urcipt ofOhl DnSAMUELPnvum Bmpkin Seed jllx. Santa * Modi tile Sdtt~ jtaiseSeei* &£SSiis*. WmStfd Ctotifed Sumr . Aperfect Remedy for Consflpa tion, Sour Stomkh.Dlarrtioea Worras.ConvulsionsJ'cverisfr ne ss and Lo s s of Sle ep. Facsimile Signature of The Centaur Compaux. NEW YORK. i , Guaranteed under the froojj Exact Copy of Wrapper. Letters from Prominent Physicians addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. Dr. B. Halstead Scott, of Chicago, Ills., says: "I have prescribed your Castoria often for infants during my practice, and find it very satisfactory." Dr. William Belmont, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "Your Castoria stands first in its class. In my thirty years of practice I can say I never have found anything that so filled the place." Dr. J. II. Taft, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I have used your Castoria and found It an excellent remedy in my household and private practice for many years. Tho formula is excellent." Dr. R. J. Hamlen, of Detroit, Mich., says: "I prescribe your Castoria extensively, as I have never found anything to equal it for children's troubles. I am aware that there are imitations in the field, but I always see that my patients got Fletcher's." Dr.Wm. J McCrann, of Omaha, Neb., Bays: "As the father of thirteen children I certainly know something about your great medicine, and aside from my own family experience I have in my years of practice found Cas toria a popular and efficient remedy in almost every home." Dr. J. R. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "The name that your Cas toria has made for itself In the tens of thousands of homes blessed by the presence of children, scarcely needs to be supplemented by the endorse ment of the medical profession, but I, for one, most heartily endorse It and believe it an excellent remedy." Dr. R. M. Ward, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Physicians generally do not prescribe proprietary preparations, but in the case of Castoria my experi ence, like that of many other physicians, has taught me to make an ex ception. I prescribe your Castoria In my practice because I have found it to be a thoroughly reliable remedy for children's complaints. Any physi cian who has raised a family, as I have, will join me In heartiest recoin* mendatlon of Castoria." GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS ^ Bears the Signature of The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. TH * »HT«U. COMPANY, NKW YORK CITY, Her Memory All Right. Airs. Geddes had a new maid, and pile found it necessary to repeat her instructions several times before Nora obeyed them. The mistress had told her repeatedly about the finger-bowls, and one day, when there were guests they were again forgotten. "Now, Nora," said Mrs. Geddes, ex tremely exercised over the omission, "this is the sixth time I've had to tell you about the finger bowls. Didn't the woman you last worked for have them on the table?" "No, mum," replied Nora, "her friends always washed their hands before they cum." Try Murino Bye liotnedy for Bed, Weak, Wa Byes and Granulated Myelitis; No Hiuurtl lust Mve Comfort. Write for Book of the by mail Free. Murtoe Kye Keuiody Co.. Chic People are always begging some body's pardon—just as if they really wanted it. When n man gets fresh lie's spoiling for a fight. Retort ;«lb i StofiP Keep Down uric Acid Uric a«* I 8 a poison formed Inside our bodies * n QUO* l,n 8 certain foods, especially meat, and by the burning up of nerve and muscle cells during exertion. Uric acid Is harmless as long as tho kidneys filter It promptly from the blood, but people who overdo and overeut. make uric acid so fust that It overloads the blood, weakens the kid neys, and attacks the nerves, causing rheu matic pulns. It forms gravel, hardens the arteries and bringson d rop- y or Bright's disease. By restoring the kidneys to normal activity IXian'H Kidney Pills help to overcome excess uric acid A North Dakota Case Mrs. Martin Christenson. I3ot ti u, N. D.. says " first sign of ki y trouble in my < ase was a dull h- y ache In the b 1 of my back. This was followed by h*adaches and dizzy spells and 1 w s extremely n. ! ;s. My back w is lame and I had dizzy .«! ;is that blurred sight. I was run down and . .V. hardly do my 1; is'work. Doan's Kidney Pin 8 re t v- l all the an v : met s and re s' • me to good Ith." Get Doan's at Any Store. 50c • Box DOAN'S VMV FOSTER-M1LBURN CO. t BUFFALO. N. Y. W. N. U., FARGO, NO. 39-1914. The Bridal Trousseau. The old idea of providing brides with a score or more of gowns, wraps and hats lias quite gone by. Even the fashienable trousseau of today con tains no more than a dozen gowns, if as many. Styles change so fast that by fall the gowns for the June wed ding, necessarily made some weeks be fore the ceremony, begin to look odd. Some authority has declared that the best dressed woman in Paris buys no more than three new toilets each year, but the opinion may be Ventured that she is altering her last year's supply most of the time. The vast assort ments of lingerie have also dwindled. Nobody provides such a multitudinous wedding outfit nowadays as used to be required.—Leslie's. Proved. "Her father thinks a great deal of you." "Hull! Ho refused mo her hand In marriage." "That proves it." Inventor of the Airbrake. Who really invented the airbrake? Certainly the automatic airbrake, the one that has proved practicable aud of permanent value in modern railroad ing, was the product of the late George Westinghouse's Ingenuity. His patent for the automatic brake was taken out in 1872, superseding the non-automatic or "straight" Westinghouse airbrake patented in 1869, and later the West inghouse vacuum brake was invented. But, as in the case of most other in ventions, there are several claimants for originality in this field. Thus, Mme. M. Drouane, daugheer of M. Debruges of Paris, claims the distinc tion of priority for her father. The New York Times has a letter from State Senator William P. Flero of White Plains containing a patent office declaration by his grandfather. Henry Miller, of a "new and useful improve ment in the application of steam and compressed air to the purpose of op erating railroad brakes." recorded Jan uary 2, 1855. Mr. Miller was doubt less a pioneer in the progress of air brake invention. Empty Titles. The emperor of Austria, it has been noted, lays claim to the title marqals of Antwerp. If all European sov ! erelgns could make good their minor territorial titles there would, indeed. I»e a reconstruction of the map. The king of Italy, for instance, is officially : styled king of Sardinia, France. Spain | and England, of Italy and Jerusalem, i f Greece and Alexandria, of Hamburg and Sicily, Master of the Deep, King of \ tlie Earth. The king -of Spain also claims to he king of Jerusalem, king of Galicia (a title shared with the em : ;>< ror of Austria), and, in addition, king of Gibraltar, of the West Indies j and of India. Too Ambiguous. Thornton—\\ hen Willie Wiinpus ! wanted a new motor car he thought lie would throw out a broad hint to his father. Rosemary—Did the scheme work? 1 Thornton—Not exactly. He told the old man he would like something he could start aud stop, and his father bought him a dollar watch. After a girl gets to be about so old i makes a bonfire of the baby pie ! tur e of herself taken in a washbowl. Mrs. O. F. McHargue. 147 V. 9tti St.. Jacksonville. Florida, writes: "I had catarrh anti throat trouble. Three bottles of Peruna cured me. As a minister's wife I come in con tact with all classes of people, and shall always speak a gnnH word for Peruna. X have given trial bottles to a few friends. Wishing you abun dant success. I remain, yours truly." The British Hussars. The Seventh Queen's Own Hussars formed from dragoons in 1807 was the regiment in which the duke of Connaught served to learn cavalry service, after being in the rifles and artillery. His son. Prince Arthur, and also Prince Alexander of Teck be gan their military career in the samt regiment. His Contribution. "Have you contributed anything tq the suffrage cause?" "Yes; two sisters and one wife." 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