The New York Times from New York, New York on November 26, 1916 · Page 1
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 1

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TlKV "All the News That's Fit to Print" THE WEATHER ar.rt si f ef ear ty a I as-ewt vtaveW. VOL. LXVI. . .NO. . 21,491. NEW YORK. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1916. 116 PAGES, In Eight Tart. ntici: nvic cckts. HARVARD FALLS BEFORE FIERCE RUSH OF YALE - ; - C:rit:d and Sturdy Eleven of Tad Jones Topples Haugh-, ten's Team, 6 to 3- r.iYILLE AND GATES SHINE Clua. Half Back Plow Way Through Crimson Line' for Winning Touchdown. HARVARD GETS EARLY LEAD FUbinaon Kicks Field Goal Crowd f Record Proportions Sees Yale Rsven.e Past Defeats.- 7 Mel to fW Sew Yorm rietee. JfE A- HAVEN. Conn., Not. 25.-Figln-tr.( tor s football ambition which Tale tuvd lot reaJlael for nine years. Captain Cupid Black's eleven, surcharged !U Irresistible .dash anT fire, soared to auprtro heights In the Tale Bowl t!4 aflernoa and la a relentless assault which was smashing, tearing, and all-pewsrful. battered Its way over Har-vard s coal line for a touchdown which defeated the Crimson by a score of 0 to - It Juat nine year ago that Tad Coy carried th bail over the Har vard coal line for the . last previous touchdown scored against the Crimson by Tale. Today Joe Neville resumed operations for the Blue, butting his way through the massive . Harvard tructure for the victory which trans formed th Yale arena Into a brimming, gigantic bowl full of bubbling, riotous enthusiasm. It la seven, long, weary years since 1 ale haa enjoyed the sweets of "rte- tory over Harvard. Yale won in 19UO, when Coy scored two field goals. Then CAi.i twu scoreless Ilea and for the last "w Mars Harvard haa riddled Tale wrrwbelmlnr. Inglorious defeats. - ie waa enough balm. though.. In 1 a r-t.t triumph today to ajlay the ; ' 1 ik years. That loos; delayed ' . r, Cedar, coming softer so many e t roomy failure. thrilled the alf.vet Mau people who were jammed. tier upon. tier. In the stupenduous Tale Harvard Off la the Vara. In the first period Robinson. Harvard's quarter back, had sent the Crimson apparently on Its way to another victory with a field foal kicked from the ZS-jrard tine, and It looked like the Mine old story of Crimson supremacy een. In a fre tilled ouioursi of joy, the hordes of Cambridge rooters ei. reed conviction that it would fce another dose of the same " for rale. Put this waa not the same kind of Yale team that Harvard had been beat. Ing for years past. Jnatead of the field fuel paving in way for a sweeping; airtnry for Hsrvard. it marked the beginning ef Vam'a rise front the depths ' I Ixt hall oblivion. Those three poin.a bad the same effort on Vale- t wavu.g a red f.ag In a bull's face. This was the beginning of harvard's end. From that moment Yale fought aa even a Vale, team has rarely fought before. The impending rataatrophe stirred the big Mine team with new courage, new I fhUng spirit. . The .'sue players began to tackle the Harvard runners with a fury which shook them from head to foot. They buried their opponents' noses deep Into the soft green turf. They charged them with a rush which was demoralising to t line of Crimson. This demonstra-t 1 of remarkable power cam in the , . period, and It swept the Crtm-. 1 I ickward with deadly drives. And 1 t la Ufe midst of Yale's triumphant 1 . r 3 came a Yale fumble which. In- . . 1 of heralding Vale s downfall, aent t liue on lu way to glory. . Gates te the Reeewe la m Harry. Hany may call It Tale luck and all tiat. because the Ells turned a deadly f uuble Into their greatest gain of the f ame. Hut It wasn't so much luck aa 1 waa the quirk tnlnktng and llgntning eteruiton ef Uates. ra.o' rangy leu ! ale. 1 ne episode -It was really an event ame In the second period, a ben. after battering the taie forwards hoeiess.y. llorween was forred to punt, and t-noted the bail to La It 00 he on Yaie s -rsrd Mnn. Then -the pai-ado started d .eliie and IvOore tore through t: e Harvard line for nine yards In tne t o niaanes. Seville almost made It a 1 rt down on the next plunge, but the cutanea was measured and tale wss a lr Inrhes shoi U Neville hurled him-stif into the maiis of niajrers once , stain, snd It waa Yale's first down on ) rard e 42-yard Una. The Yale Howl f-'n bgan to seeth and surge aith 1 Tale escltement. La itoehe gave the ball to LeOore ft the neit psv. and from a fake kirk t rmiiun the iri Tale halfback tore r-'ich Harvard's right wing and was r: iioing anng yaraa at a stride when stumbled as the Crimson tarkiers c-"e tearing down 'upon him. Groans, i more groans arose from the Yale 1. ' mantis as the bull bounced out of l'.Tt i grasp. It hit the ground, and 3 went up from both stands as the I rr Jammed together In one grand, v .l siramble for the truant ball.. The Umm That Tells the Tale. Trons out the mass of players rushed tig. rangy youth In a blue Jersey. As t ball bounded from the ground he C'Ssped It. tucket It under hla arm. snd ' rted dews the field toward Harvard's fl. It might bava been Yale's luck I the Hlue to recover Its own fumble, 1 ''t l .tie sot It because Claim's eyo waa 'icker than any one else a and because t waa the qj.rkest to dUs'nose the ' al pr.eslbillt.es the aituatlon present. 1. Iwwii the gridiron he rpeu. while 1 rr Yale man. woman, and all their en iren and their relatives jumped to t .'ir f-t and followed the runners t'-ry r1de with shouts of Joy. 1 i-e Harvard tacklrrs plunged widely it lit racing playwr, but he shook three t ir.oni off by the sheer strength of I it onward rush. He dodged snd ducked tt ail rppos.tlon until three Harvard 1 . ."rs threw themselves on him at snd his massive frame went , r wling to the turf. He saw the goal . . ! a few more Jumps ahead of hint. I ..atlaaed Page 1. Shorties Seevlea At ltl T AIKE HEVIt.I.E "Auuia Special" Vi STil'THKHN HAILWAV tavrs Nw Yr.rH sail., in P. M. IHnlnc an-1 altlng t.r Mrvlce. -N. X. Ufftea. !toi Vm A. lit. MRS. INEZ B01SSEVA1N DIES IN LOS ANGELES New York Suffragist leader III for 10 Weeks i'ollouing Break-, down On Hughet Trip. IX3 ANGELES. Nov. 23. Mrs. lne Mllholland Bolssevaln, the New York suffragist leader died at a local hos pital where she baa been, ill for ten weeka. tonight shortly before midnight. Mrs. Ines Mllholland Bolssevaln. one of the'younger leaders In the women' i suffrage movement In this country, was born in New York, the daughter of John Mllholland. a newspaper man of una city. Miss Mllholland waa graduated from Vasear in 1WW. While there she caused considerable anxiety to the Faculty be- caueo of her advanoud views on fem inism and socialism. It waa she who started the sutfrape movement in Vas-Bar, enrolling two-thirds of the students In the cause and then proceeding to teach them the meaning of socialism. in foughkecpsle she and followers from colleae attended, several meetincs devoted to socialism and auflrage. which were - irownea ipon oy the college Faculty. In sddtion to suffrage and socialism. Mies Mllholland devoted a good part of her time to athletics and held a record In college for throwing the basket ball. . After beinK graduated" she decided to study law, and went over to Krurland with the Idea of entering Oxford or Cambridge, but did not succeed. She returned to this country and tried tu enter the Harvard Law School. Tbla alr.o met with failure. She finally obtained admlmrion to the law school of New York I'nlvernily, and matriculated there in 1012. On July 15, lfil.l, the announcement was made tn London that Miss Mllholland had ben married to Frlda Eugene Bolssevatn. son of Charles BoUsevaln of Amsterdam, by a civil ceremony at the South Kensington Registry Office. Mrs. Uolasevaln was a member of the Ford Peace Party, nulttlng It, however, at Ptockholm In December, llft, because of what she tinned the undemocratic methods of the party's administration. Her last public activity was a campaign tour through the Weet, which she undertook In behalf of the election of Charles Evans Hughes. She was stricken in Los Angeles, and was unable to compute her trip.- LIEUT. WILLIAM THAW FLIES TO YALE GAME With Brother; Alexander, Goes by Aeroplane from Mineola to Nen Haven. , Lieutenant ' William Thaw of th French Aviation Corp, who is visiting here on leave, after flying st the front for nearly two years.' yesterday flew with his brother. Lieutenant -Alexander B. Thaw of the First Signal Corps, N. N. .Y from Mlneoln. L. I., to New Haven, Conn.,: to see the Tale-Harvard football game. C. H. Reynolds, another of fleer, of the signal corps, with a pasaeqger, also- flew io the game. In started at lO o'clock In the morn ing from the Hempstead rial as aviation livid, with a eold wind blowing at tuore thsn forty miles sn hour. - ttotfl aeroplanes climbed to 3.M) feet before starting for New Haven, a d. stance of about sixty-five miles from Mineola. For more than twenty miles of the distance, the course was over Long island Mound, un tne wind at a favorable angle. They expected to land on a field near the Yaie Bowl, and said that they would return today. The fi.ght ot the (treat air yacht of the America Trans-Oceania Company, nich waa to start from fort washing-ton. L. I., and land In New Haven ttarbor, near the Yale Host house, waa abandoned on account of the weather. David Mi'Culloch waa to have piloted the party of flvo 'ho were to fly to the game. When they ' arrived at Port .vashlngton It- was found that there was loo strong a gale to. risk taking the riying inm out or in nangar. inn party weut to the game by automobile. THREE SAILORS DIE IN RIVER ACCIDENT Men from the Glacier Are Swept by Tide Under a San h'ran- ; cisco River Steamer. t SAN . FRANCISCO. Nov. 23,-Three United Slates sailors met death here todav and half a score were Injured, when a launch, carrying- thirty-five men of the supply ship. Glacier's crew, waa swept under the paddle blades of the stern-wheel river steamer Apache. The dead are: K. U. Wiley, seaman. McKinney. Texan; Orover Campbell, seaman, Mlddlneboro, Ky.. and William Heiberger, chief machln.st'a mate, G lends le. Cal. ll'lberger waa Iniured in-ternatly and death followed submersion. A pulmotor crew worked over him for two hours without success. lie was picked up half a mile from shore, too exhausted to recuperate. Tho launch, putting off crowded with men returning from shore leave, was swept by the tide tender the stern whee, of Ue river steamer as site backed out from tier betth. The big steel paddle tiladn sheared off the stem of the lsunch, which sank. Kvery man aboard was thrown into the water. A fltet of small boats rushed to the scene and began picking up men. The nlted rttates cruiser South Dakota, at anchor on Man o' War Row, a mile away, rushed'hrr launches to the rescue, and picked up the first body. The accident ocouirod almost In the fath of the transbay. ferryboats brlng-ng commuters to Han Francisco from Oakland, lierkcley, nnd Alameda. These were first aware of it when sea-going tugs . and launches from various' piers clustered j round the Apache. To the fact that these craft were so near at hand aa attributed the small loss of Lfe. EVICTIONS OF BELGIANS CALLED A NECESSITY The Cologne Gazette Declares They Will Not Be Employed in Wat Industries. AMSTERDAM. Nov. 35. (via London.) The .Cologne Oaxette prints a statement, asserting that the deportation of Belgian workmen to Germany Is a matter of necessity, adding that as a matter of course they will not be employed in making war material. Their employment generally will be according to their personal wishes, their education, and their capabilities, it declares. The statement aaoribes to an authoritative Herman source at The Hague the Information that every measure will be taken to Insure that Belgians who were working tn Belgium and were vtrans-ported by 'mistake will be sent home again if they wish to gn, and that none will be forced to do military work. The Cologne (issett. denies reports that sanguinary collisions have occurred with relatives of Xlelgiana lu process of deportation. BRING NEW YORK INTO MOVEMENT TOSTOPTHEWAR Schiff, Villard, Jordan, and Holt Form a Branch of the " Neutral Conference" Here. TO APPEAL IN EVERY CITY Women, Labor, and Civic Bodies Will Be Urged to Help Hasten Peace. PETITION TO THE PRESIDENT Hamilton Holt Say the Tendency of World Public Opinion Is to Recognize America as Sols Mediator. Jacob II. SchifT. continuing his efforts to hasten the restoration of pesce in Europe, participated with about fifty other well-known men and women In the organization of the New York Lranch of the American Neutral Conference Committee at the Hotel Astor yesterday. The organisation was peifected at a luncheon arranged by Mr. Schiff. Oswald Garricon Villard, and Hamilton Holt. David Starr Jordan presided, and aid re sea were made by Mr.. Schiff, Austin Lewis, a prominent labor leader on the Pacific Coast; Mr. Holt, Dr. James J. Walsh, Rebecca Shelly, and -thera. The new branrh, according to a statement Issued after the meeting, will carry Into effect many of tho plana of the American Neutral Conference Committee for arousing the American public to a sense of what It may contribute toward stopping the war." Mass meetings will be held throughout the country with thla end In view and the Neutral Conference Committee will employ well-known speakers to travel from city to city to preach the need of peace. The New Y'ork branch will also co-operate with the California branch of the organisation in obtaining signatures to a petition to be sent to the President, asking btm to take the initial step toward mediation. Although reporters were not admitted while the -epeeehes were made yesterday. It was, announced by B. W. Huebecb. one- of the executive members of the organisation, that all of the persona at the luncheon were In full accord with the program. Borne of these were James Bpeyer. Charles L. Bernhelmer. Rabbi Stephen a Wise. Amos Pinchot and Mrs. Itnchot. Robert Fulton Cutting. Professor Scott Near-ing, George Foster Peobody. Theodore Marburg. Dr. Frank Crane. Pamuel A. Lewisohn. I. N. Lan-dauer, John H Finley. Emily Greene Batch. Felix Herxfeld. Frederic C. Howe. Lillian D. Wsld. George A. Plimpton. Henry Villard. Dr. Frederick Lynch. Leila Faye Secor. Louis Marburg, the Rev. David Anderson, i'aul V. Kellogg. Angela Morgan. Bertha Kuns Uaker. and others. f'eafereaee ef Net less. According to the letterhead of the American Neutral Conference Committee, the general object of the organisation la " to support our Government in any effort it may make toward a Just and lasting peace." and its specific object la " to urge our Government to call or co-operate in a conference of neutral nations which shall offer Joint mediation to the belligerents by proposals calculated to form the basis of a permanent peace." Hamilton Holt urged those present to uae their utmost endeavors to pave tbe may for hastening the end of the European conflict. " At the beginning of the third fearful Winter.' when practically every home in the belligerent countries has felt the scourge of war." said Mr. Holt, " It Is only reasonable and human to believe that an honest effort on the part of neu-tials to bring about a just peace would be welcomed. " The good offices of the I'nlted 8tates have been formslly offered and rejected. But Europe is In the throes of a crisis. It Is not the time wnen conventions or precedent can be considered.. A Joint conference of all the neutral nations wouid command respect, and would undoubtedly receive a hearing. To call such a conference would lie an act of humatdty. and in so acting no government could err. Besides, this plan has the advantage of never having been tried. Why not try it? It may save millions of men. women and children from misery, suffering and death. We wish to emphasise that we, as a committee, are concerned with our ultimate purpose rather than the method whereby a speedy and a Just peace can be brought about. We recognise the tendency of world public opinion to consider America aa the sole mediator, and we have no desire to Insist upon a conference of neutral nations as the one and oniy method." Mr. Holt anserted that the petition to be addressed to President Wilson would lay stress on two points: First,- the necessity of a clear statement by the belligerents of the alms for which they are fighting, and second, the offer to the belligerents of proposals which should" form a basis of discussion. Circulate Natleawlde Petition. It waa the Intention of the organization, Mr. Holt said, to circulate Its petition throughout the I'nlted States before sending It to Washington, and that special appeal would be made to churches, women's organizations, labor organisations. Superintendents of schools. Chambers of Commerce, and fraternal organisations for signatures. A letter was read from Francis Nell-son, formerly a member of the House of Commons, in which he expressed the hope that the American Neutral Conference Committee would find a " way of Impressing the belligerent nations with the necessity of considering terms of peace before the Winter campaign begins." " I am Informed that there Is a large body of opinion In England in favor of peace negotiations." the letter said in part, " which cannot express itself freely in my country and rather looks to the American people to articulate its deep des're to bring hostilities to a speedy conclusion. Now is the time to CeatiBd Page S. MKin.t-C'l MA-ATLANTA . W. VI. SEABOARD AIS U.VE RT. IHnct thru .entrs. QitV-a . srbedulML Resort bsoklMa. - laferwaUse Uurt.u, lilt H gM. Adit. Six German Destroyers Raid British Coast, Bombard Ramsgate, and Sink a Patrol Ship BERLIN. Nov. ST., (Via London. -Tbe fortified town of Ramsgate on the l-ng-tlsli coast was bombarded by Herman ntval vessels on Thursday nlijlit and Friday morning, says an official announcement Issued tody. The Merman craft sank the only hostile vessel, a British patrol ship, which was encountered, the Germans returning tafrly to their bai The statement regar ling the ccast raiu reads as follows: Portions of our naval fores on Thursday night and Friday morning advanced against the mouth of the Thames and northern outlet of tne Howna. With the exception of an outpost vessel, which was sunk by gunfire, no enemy forces were '.Mun-tared. 7 he fortified place of I Urns-gate a as subjected to artillery f'rr. Nothing of the Urltlsh fleet was vini-blt and our forces therefore wlth-diew. returning safely to thctr home base. LONDON. Nov. iV The Brltlh War Office statement regarding the raid on the coast by German destroyers asserts thst the six German destroyers participating In It steamed away quickly sfter TAKE PRETTY GIRL AS A SHOPLIFTER Police Carry Loot from Her Home in a Three-Ton Motor Truck. GOODS ARE WORTH $20,000 Prisoner Eludes Department Store Detectives for Months Breaks Down at Headquarters. In two roms at 2t West Seventy-second Street, occupied by a pretty young girl, who said she was Miss Klli-abeth Kcanlon. that she came from Boston and that she was interested in the moving picture business. Captain Ieevy of Police Headquarters and two detectives found last evening a supply of women's garments, hats. furs, and pieces of bric-a-brac, which the tap-tain said were worth t-.n..... All t! ? he asserted had leen stolen fn,m depart-nnt stores In this cliy. lie arrested the girl, charging her with Mumi larceny, and then bucked a three-ton motor truck up to the door, loaded in the gtrl's possessions and carted them to rollce Headquarters. There were four trunks', two ;ackln cases, a cedar chest and Innumerable bag aud suit cases filled with expensive gowns, underwear, ' hosiery, hata and things of every description which might attract a woman tn the shops. There wera nearly 1 labels which apparently had been removed from other noda no. found in the rooms. Apparently, too, ner apartment in Seventy-second Street wss not the only one occupied by the girt The iletectlves followed her to a house In West Sixty. ninth Street and arrested her when she left there carrying n bundle. They would not disclose the address of this house. The charge sgslnxt Mlss Scanln was made by William Kelly of John Wana-maker'a store, but. according to the police, other rornplain.ints prctmbly will appear when the girl is arraigned In court. Mr. Kelly charged her wRh Healing "oji worth of merchandise from the Wsnamaker store on Sept. For more than six months l'.nce Headquarters has received complaints of a shoplifter so clever thai ei.'rr ie-tectlvee never culd sen to get track of her. Apparently one lid at last, for Captain Ueevy ami his men found Miss -Scanlon in Fifth Avenue early last evening, and began lo follow her. They were close behind when she turned Into Slxt) -ninth Street snd they permitted her to enter a house there When she etnergei with a bundle Captain Deevy stepped up and told her she was under arrest. The girl was hysterical at first, but presently accelej to the Captain's demand that she Icsd Mm to her home. At Police Headquarters the girl broke down and sobbed out that she was glid she was arrested. She said she didn't know why she had stolen: she d d no need money or the things she stole, but had been unable to re.el picking u pretty things. She declxred she d dn' remember in what etoree she hsd obtained many of the things, and sh-didn't know what anions' her brlonxlncs were honestly hers and what had beerr stolen. She Inisted that she had not disposed of any of her plunder, but Capiat. i Deevy said he was Inclined to Jrnit. the truth of her last statement, for he found In her room storace warehouse receipts from M tmieapolla and St I'nul. These will be Investigated later. RAISE MILL WORKERS' PAY. 15,000 in Passslc, Garfield, and Clinton Got 10 Per Cent. Increase. frpcciil lo The .Vnr 7orfc Timet. PASSAIC, N. J.. Nov. S3. Upward of l.,nno mill workers in this city. Oar-field, and Clinton were made happy to-jsy by the announcement thst they will receive a 10 per cent, increase in waxes, beginning Dec. 4 next. The mills that made the announcement are the Botany Worsted, the Forst Mann A Huffmann Company, the Oera, the Taealc Worsted Spinning Ompany, the New Jersey Vorsted Spinning Company, snd the New York Belting and Packing Com-,ny, a subsidiary of the United States rtubber Company. The announcements were identical. They read : ' On account of the increase In the cost of living, this company will, on l)ec. 4. 1U1U, advance the wages of Its workers 10 per cent." This means an increase of about S20.-OVKi weekly to the wage earners, and it will makx a total increase of from .Kl to per cent, since the first of the year. Many of the mills here cave Increases of 2l per cent, less than a year sgo. All of the mills thst made the announcement today, with the exception at the New York Belting and Packing Company, manufacture worsteds and woolens. TARNOWSKI'S PEACE HOPE. AustrlamEnvoy Believes Mr. Wilson Ultimately Will End the War. VIENNA. Nov. 24. (Delayed.) Count Adam Tarooaskl. the newly appointed Austrian Ambassador to the United States, told, the Sofia correspondent of the Pester Lloyd of Budapest that he welcomed the opportunity of coins to America, und that he admired Americans. President Wilson Is a mild man. ho loves his fellow-men." Count Trnoki said to th; correspondent. and lor this reason h.s efforts toward peace will be successful ultimately." MNEHLST HVTrU AMI liOLT LINKS w aawt. taattiM sut.ats AM Ham. LIU firing a Uoin round, out shell drtklng a Ftiiall ".rt but causing Ittrle dam- and i.u lnjur t the ctw. Apparently the raider were operating n tlic iruty of Himiii'r on the Coat stout fifteen m.les north of Dover. The official announcement reada: Six Cumin 1,immti during H nlahl f Thunulny attempted approach the riorth eri.l of the I Hwn 4. Kut were Mn h iM.lro vrul The eem flrel at nut ln ro iMi wt nulckly et. ametl off One skell hit a drifter w th.u l In; jrln any of the crra-. and only d.irr.tging her upper works. No otietl f-ll anywhere near the o-en ton of llimgatr. The tnhahltants of Ileal, en tie cnaat f Kent, roulhrirl 'f lxrvdn. e a Central Nr Jli..t h. were aionvl at tnidn'Kht Th'irl.i the aoun-t of firing .it rr. fr. ,( line th aa'er ficnl fa fl.-l.' from guns la a nrth-astet lv dir.- tion. rit th war-ships appnrrni I err fll''n oi tent miles a The NkmuIti; of the gvr.i. the dlepatch a'ldf. rntjrn.el for mr.ty minutes, l,rn the rk) dirk'oM again, and the people rrturmd to their beds EMPEROR CHARLES STUDIED BY NATION Favorable Impression Caused by His First Acts as Ruler of Austria-Hungary. TO CALL THE PARLIAMENT Ambassador Penfield Says Young Monarch Speaka Perfect English snd Knows America. B I IHIL RH(IW Sr-e. ui ' atv.e to Tin: Nfv ysv TtMcs. VIliXNA. Nov 14 Wl.le the well-bird mourning Aut!ia:i capital ts respectfully on the c.ui xle for the spectacular fun.-ral pagr.tntry cf the dead Kmpcror. the living cue i- .-oeuirg nvre and niore to fill Ihe thoughlt of meti. and the flr.-t officKsl .icts of Kaler Charles ai- Iwlrx Mniihed and ap-prate.l. not only l- f f t. I a I rlnlm but hy Ihe larger puh'.i. a. . II a ith the In-.enet I lutrrrst t..ruiii-ii. urate with heahnormal khhIi: ion undr which for nontha the throne kiiI the ital nereaa.ly of Ms winning the tnf ldem-e. not only of the proirrslonsl politician aiid military and court circle, but of the mass s as well. His flr:t foir das in kU ef. flee of heavy rejpons.bl)lty 'are held ti augur fatorahly for hla rut ore wielding of the Imperial seep re. I'rederk- C penfield. the A merles a Ambassador, who Is gifted with an ua-ttMlly keen, souml. an- nipalhetle In-s:.bl Into and appreciation ef Austrian Maracter. broke rti on lron.-lad rule acalnst interview s an.1 perrr I tt"l r.e today to iote him aa folio The new Umjieror and lmprees .peak lli'plh na If rJulfn .f an VrrvrrWaa unixersttj When I anie to thla post I at- iej,e.l U find that ihe then Arch-duke Chatlra Ft ami.. J.w(l. had such a i:od uiideri.tarvlin; cf or -ountry. and al-.en I a-kel hlin h" le had acquired the lgllrh Ul.Rir I r :ail. l-earae far I e mt St4e. ' Mr Amlw.ii..i n max tM I a vui im i. !i p I - ith I'rmre.. lt.i if ni.t. w Im iur..jins a course of etu.Jy in a ronvrn'. oli the l.te of NS'lshl. tnglan I. M aovemeat had flrrt tau(ht me i;nh.h. hut akn I aent to the trie of isht te ro'itt Prtn- efs 7lt.i I j1dl rap J t- my krwa-rdce. and '! a) hi i and n.e a sreat complimenl when rnu ea I i a i.ns-.,sh perfe,t xie. .1 m'tnth. en .lie le'e f Wight B.i.l . ari.r-i rmrt each da "The rrillcm dat Karer Charles comes to the throne while loo ) aunt a .ran is not toe.) i-rtfi. I.m He i. In bis twenty-ninth rar. an J it must be borne In m:nd that tils rreat iedecevacr, '"rancis Joreph. asr-ttde. Ihe throne he?i in." "" Mr. t'enfleld estimate of the nw young Kmperor a iharacter and ability, particularly Ids knowledge of America and of the Knglish language. which may prove of the moat. ar-reaching Import should President Wil- - i . t null") i rii'Juiy , , . ...inii . son essay mediatory ateps. 1 founH mn. firmed today In diplomatic and political circles A neutral diplomat said to m "lx.nl f..r.t Ihat I He rh.liSe and Arih.1u.heaa ha v.- I n in lialnlna for the rf'- ff Kiniir md Kmnraaa of Ihi- I'ual Monarrhv nd him been In tie hnd of '"mint I'.erchii.lJ. an ( rien e l illplornat. iin.to. rat. snd man of the world The mifole proaram -eeme.1 tn be lo make ihe .e.,;.e of Ihe fiual llonarchv aciiualnted In a fevor. able manner with the future ruler Thev hae traveled the road of popularity and have on friends wherever they appeared. Take 'he opr of Prague, for Instance The liohemlvna have slwsts krown Charlea and Zlla lt ante Charles per formal his millHry duties there, lis !n extremely democratic at lragi lie wanted lo t,e knoan only as an officer of ihe Austrian Army, a aim; le Captain. He mad r.n.lii first, and did nH trade off his Archducal rank. " Tho Kmpn-ea .ll.v thoush only 2. ha Ihe urbanity and capacity Ihat one would expect from a woman of r.Y Jne ass re.-entv much in Hungary and a on the hearts of the llunkartan oile. and a hen she Is croaned lMieen at Budafwt Ihe croa n will he placed on the head of the favor.te of the people." Object ef alle4.ea atsdy. Seldom has more imortiince for a nation's future oitache.1 to the personality snd rhsracler f a new ruler, and the F.mperpr i. coimcnient') Ihe object of mo.t aolh'lious l iU . rot only to iil.v lira- subl'Hta anil Auatro- Hungarian statesmen, hut to hi., allies aa e. Next to the personal l-tulrlry which "mpress Zlt.v rnj'i) ammE Ihe poly 2lnl it..onU't of lne lint. Mnnirrh, lh I reatert slgnlflcan. for the future at- aches to i-erlain ninnlf-alailona on Km- iiercr I'harle. n i.m r of a real and die iniril. h.-. lirmo. ruc of manner and mind. lie i. alrendv ahowing raimvrka to the lnltlnt.il of Ix'lug a ecldeilly modem ruler and foC io ex.-eeelve official red-iai and ovarmrl irulu'ia court formalities. One of n! f i r . t teui haa been to prom.i'Kate a novelty at court that la radlc-vl for the Auatrta of Francis Joneph Mlnlstera and other stale funcllonsriea who i onn!l i sppeared before the lute Kmperor to deliver their report were iiuli1 lo wear full dreaa mils. r KVrdlee of Ihe lime ef dev. Ihe hour of the nudlen.-e. tlng freieiily liefore onllnnrv nior'a- eat beeavkfaal. To exi-dltc hu.inea. if slate, how-vvei, Ui vunj soldier r.iu;--ror. a boa i'taHaae4 ew rasa g. H HrXK TO no THIS WT ia Wrtia IMMiaerw KiH.ir. i4 kill A v.. Kew lara. for boat It ait laUuraaetaua r i rva V tt) TO END WAR NOW WOULD BE WICKED, SAYS HALL CAINE Taking Issue with -Cosmos, English Writer Is Sure Neither Side Is Ready for Peace. GERMANY NOT REPENTANT And the Allies. Though Knowing Misery Involved. Must Tight On Till Right Triumphs. HAS FAITH IN AMERICA And Wants Her te Keep s WatcMwi Eye as Gwertftsn of Hw masiity's Intsreets. Mr It I L t i i .. it'll Tu New on )i.4i U-v't.'j.;. 1 O " f MM " Tmk New Yoaa Ttaae has doex n. Ith Hhc. the hrf f al h i to terly tc o-ir pl far Imwf.l. p. are. reKeale la J oar cr-li no. aid la )vir tnethol of preaanling I S tn . marker reseroblanra lo Ihe otsspiev til methods ef c.'tain tat.nf viVehe I a-4 henred Fr gll.tm. but aaunt.tc ! yfi are an Inwrk.r I hefrn n:lt that )our wt.ole argumeot. so far M hj been made ktvoen v f i - ! ide ef ihe ocean, latxvs urS-r ihe d . adttnUft of oi- aloof neaa f t-e emotion. i-tted b Se tr. We It tn arvten' authorln that the w. on see rmt of te same, bu : m 'l rvM be denied tkat the plaer. f.ei moat of It. and we think It Is ive-.y lo feel sa well aa te thla mmr In order te knew -h L t h irmi mo.t fttsrtM. lor i 4 .-v.aa vt , f !-.. I think ou Ktit failed to t . a l ' ' first condition of h a ( lee-ia.ien i. rwit th ra'Utary jl4n r-r the --n -ere.it bi-t their lriial tr tnr c t say thai tha almilar'ty ef the rweet t terences ?1 Vtsewunt iry a M ll" Bethmann lieilweg gives bepa i4 a let-mule that would setlsfy . tt we think the peace srsh ef the tierraaa Chaaeeller was Inspired by the idea ef paas wMk Uarreaa Wiry babaad atd we are sorprtsaS tl-at tha '-man paepks skeuJC ikiset taal the -ailed peaoe (rela ef tka aVtaaeh fe-le rta-y wss narfwd by a irr-spondlng Idea of pn. 1tb a tk ly for Ihe Allies behind t. N uatii 01 or ths other c iheaa M'alsiars approaches th wltheat It thought of etT. wtth the "f suhtwtsslea. er the tkery f a great, a r can reJ'.tWa cntu thai :-'it hk-h U fsveraWe te a 4"Jt ' peace We see ne aign rehate 'f thai cendiuon it'f la Kf.A - Uermary at the treaeet ra4reai t mm ef Aer Silil ta aee. A geiher that r-i thlr.k It la i in r,rce-n Mjrn ? " ...i . r ik, . a.., i f lt af on ih i.Hi'rary. k '"' ha i only -WMith. b-' Inesltalvle ' hopeful oul'teretot of pett. We Hit a Ihe aar bad Its rig. a !. "at this p4"t foud Its ilirrsi n the u trlsn ultima ferfcla . thai a could only ha arreHe4 that iimi hy oeaslrg to be a natt.i; thai .leeman mbtiuer Wtvn cet'.i" . and 'ha ICa leer mhea4i. ktw a ad proved of tha terw'a o4 ihi 4t mil before II ata dtaoal. tved . that the 4. libera' abjai'l of tha uillrMlaan a u break tha pwca -f Kerope In tha I err. la of iKmtor'l da t . ihat er. many regarded tha war. not mere j as t. neeeaaary evil, but a lauJaai-naeana of balnlng dnrrlnaan. and tan lbs subjugation of ferbia snd ib la t Ion of Belgium we tha b-gV ai axil , "" "f " f'1 mn ' H1-! We a no avldeiv thai llrrmaey h r,t-,,d of 'bat pl'. and no i.eni-i I 's.llng and a jiheeiw ra un .1 ! aha does m m if n. er aiarfer ,. il.urg an. W'e also ga'her that jixj thm'a !. Inasmuch as It Is lmpi-ibl at th a t -metit lo die. uaa the mutlvve f t he b g rrinll It ougtit to be suffw-lant for u 'a iscognlaa Ikal. euai:y el'li vnriiini .er:nn lllves she at Ir the riM But Ihat Herman y beltevee aha is In It.' right makee her. In axir view, all ' . more rfig. and a daa.-aasVn c.f tern." of peace all 'he mora in-J a. bie i a , when she rasllsee that a he i. in nrrng can we aptroarh a dla-uaakti ef a -a.e ihat l:i be lrminiii. tau based not merely en military aimii. lie, but en a practical reegn'tti ,.f tha precepts cf moral law. I f svah a rallaailot we ae no sign in iinrtt y at present. You think that the time b.ia come f a conaiaeraiewi or a' mrauae r. ma or must bow know that she arnd ! In the aar. and baxeute IKa Alllea rnu.i ae that they can oe.1 j win al a cota th.it ( would be acartely leaa dlaatn,ua than , defeat ; but wt think this la S mrHiUiri that Is ea than half way lotaol pete ' Only when tWmanr tees aha rnuii .e-. ' tainly loee the war. or bti Ihe Aliwt ' feel that the woral diuat.rt atl-ri roar result f lorn going en w" h It will rv-l t - S lowed for by the Irlumph if tie prii.- I clples they art fighting fie ran ') favorable nmrinit rena fw a peaee i K, I III be founded. n-r.y n i-ah-vila'i. a of loauj or gain. W awe aa ealden. whatever, that the bel iiaeroa-t a are .t a tiling te accept thee maarl-ietona aehed V4 a.la m radlat V4. ar We gsther thai )wi think tl ai I . u- Ihe war has gone oo ao Wig allfco-t producing an rrsul'a cja immea.u able inlteey II alannld slop, ha lies faiwi In whatever i-bjeet the bell ,-eeeni. r . perted fnim It. but It I ) V 4 Iviih, 1 iiie air haa thus far prvi'a-H r .1 atefiatiae eaailiary itaiti" ' ai ivn H raarasd Stop. -Re thla a thai .v end it. war Saver ailee aw saw h auff-ieg taj saxcruacw ay air iwai aaa areei usees mm rsge B. U-BOAT ALARM SENT TO INCOMING SHIPS x W7rrnifi Wttrwnt fe Aioid Sanlathtt Brituk Ad-nttl St rM Oat a I it tF Ul. ... .wa ,..e... - -r F-rtt Destroys Uor.s ef Hu.v ll It-. Il.11.ek I .-...1. .MJ all m A 4 MM,a.i; .t. a c ! CTdftt !s t! CtTClX t.we. m. t4,tiei . tt t ' Lcriw 3n Hurt. Asl. AI v4 'u..i, . Uwe eva.4 IK.i tl., Ats4l. , mim t:: ;r;;..r;:!TEUTOHs cross alt five I fee, t res. isxf itisf m'if. t i- ., .e , i .v.... ? i - I U '1ltt rf . tr ' ''.'; f V t oaSV. t .sw t - !- f .'I 1 ' . ' . 4t t 1si I.St t a ' e.r1 1 1 .1 I eg wj l . 1 . . s ' e --" t- !- I'eer i . sx, . v. eW !. X eej . . .f J ' f .c .e '-s sss s As er la K f ' ' Isw- ".gj I S Pe . -t sa4-- gwe ,, 1 ' . Vst . .llt i, g . sa! e.f f ! ei'tl' s Sa ' aare. i k. a i -i - ,.. i .. ... ... t. t - .1 w e... i. a i . t K e- t a 1 r i kaalrL la ! - sHaAs.1V ' i REP0R7S BIG ZEPPELIN n-nrrPrn o-r-rv.. 11 AC L AC U 11 JlUILll HateAitihip Dtttfjtd m nnt'" ,K' I . n .1 Crm tJ 2S Sarriiiri. .M..N . T . a. a n(..".i-i I. . 1 iee da. i. I-. t,...4. w. ei.h 1 K. a M..i..v... ,. , ir. I . .h,e. It..(i(4. , . aea lerdam ?K.. t i ... ... "r". inl'M -f 1 iiMii- ,a t The 7 f t K. mm. ti - im a . I , i If. m i- I. ... . I . - n -4 , ,!.,. '" - I .4 i . e.f l...t w i .l.,l a !- SWEDEN ASKS GERMANY ABOUT SINKING OF SHIP Seeks Reasons tot Smlmsrine't Attend Retertes 'rW If Ctmm Rfptrgbn. U.VI N . 7- . - ... Mi4nt iinminrft a. . 4.-v i-. lai (. d A't aire. i u la is.. aie 1 4. acaia is- ei m lw H l . aw a4 e'n C er I . a . ftejl.e 7. . t.,g. if!.,.., I. tvH i . , . i .. i ... . ., rr.t it r,M. t a .-( i e i-1- . i . t, t, .. , . t' a a-n 7 4.. ., 4 ' arth.. .ti .-4.a p.ilii ir,n). f . a . .. - l.. . . r x- k 1 1 . s-.-i... ... . o . I . . !-.- fei, lv- e...i ff. re - 4 ee-i aS- ... Tw S'-- i- a'-r-1 ' t. t I ..... , j..a. t.. I t 'i ' ..... ' ' - . - e- 1 .. elfe 1. J - ..... M.l IV ilal.i.l if ' Arlt r et. .f ik. -nl 1 . i.e- . ' - . i I ' .-- f ' "I- r-r., r....,.,. i r . . i.if.fi It 44 ' ,.. tvl .11 H . I. il it et.4e-i m ' ...e..a -a. 1 a ti-4 . ia.. f-i .e a--t If I - iM..hi ii. .-a . - if., ii j per-.M-a f Ir iih.iI I. a i. iil 4-e. . a. 1 a t I. .,.ti, t ii, ..to. j ra ee-i ie,a ih i a" i rf it . I i - i i i j. e i I , de-lare. tilt -o r-.-et .-.lea te.t I riinv a-.r-ne-... i jCiviJj I iUili i I L. t L. t. LY IN FOG AND RAIN lUBsn Trocpt Opttatlnf Wett Afouid'r Confinor Thrit Adttnct Soithuttd. I i M " I . . . 1 . f a ' 1 '.r.r-a ii U..I (nf ai-l r.n. 1 a'lofi. ie ' -!... '.' ' r jr t r-n th. '-.. a,i i i..,i,- ir.,.. ,( i. a '. .-f r.vi ' i - ,..--1 . in,. , . -e ai t-n m,e.i,ni ... . ii. ,i-im : m, 7. M.U.- . v- t.ta ; te.t .f Umihh. it !". . t i f f ' ri f.-.ti. i, -i ien f i v.. ' I mwh ..-...i . I - e .! 'us i e t . I ..f tl, 'im-X ia. I., f ' -r a rev ' ' I . t " ' ... I ,t t he .! ' l . , .td ' .in.- ii to .... i I v . .a a.ti l.-liafV.e I ,1 e I.I. . oil. t ' .1 I . -. '.-II, art PI Itl.lN N. 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RUMANIAN ARMY TRAPPED IN VEST MAKE ITS ESCAPE 1 Sewp East frcn Cri&. av-id Alia Dcsm the Vs." fry Rwd Tewtf Ps- CAPTURE SEVERAL TDfT1 iii faejei Owe Da st Tw e-a-wta. rl AfsS t C e-tS Aes 4 te ft a-veiewei 1''I "V 3.-TU t. .rll " - $ ,fia4 ' we ttm Sr. it im a 4.a tw rtv" iaied tl tan iae aht S J ) trig SWe ' " "u ' e-wf4 It is Sw.Me4J talk tr.t aS a ut . , irwi ew-W " '' ' - ' r- , ''' e,si,4j ia ftft .aea.. wl.Mifc eest-re rinsw edaee Stedl , e. a -e4 t a AI S i i S ,4 .. aj, rt e 4V,er. 'i-e "iiiaM e aed ti tn tt 1 liniaawli d) 4 la)SjtW.a. ' e i e An Trtrvsa f".. i.-'a ae-s fiias f 1 . . . . . - nil tt.. a .1 1 ru N4 f 1W MuMwaiaM 4 IM'I tta I rM 4 W . w .a n..1 t a t Ha 4Uin s aeS S II rad mmmw f-g tea fee as Itae t1t a'-a a' et m 4' ' Wa e, an a4 tie id a '1 htwal awa'W t.aai4ne S m eral Saia. If . wa eA 'ta4 n. I.wii. I Wa t V kiiiiiii4 is tv.ir rat iaa a-at av atae le ft t etteedaaaee ag nmk. y naas 1. S a.wa M wi.t S 1 44 taa See r.a' aa eSge a a rw wit IH 'tixi r,f1M SS t a. .aa I Alt I fVls a amltaiU'r IVa wane a lea tWadi ! eita S ia e.we wS wwe ' li'd Kfc S!W raatfUMa B) d Wlea Twewe S I iimev H I w4 t -r 'I a ae'a-.,i ii aaia f aiaa 4. ad a I aaetn ad ts mmm4 a-S m ei i aaa fw aaais a ' va" W ftaaS Saewia ( Id a- a lat-a.. .i aa in IWe t aa 4.4 eawl at te Stau4 ii.. a 'a .in -4. a -ej an Svdl ' r. a. s 4.-W a "ii ii. I ii -e . a.aie I e a--a.i , r ..4 aa a . laeme avian as n.a ' -a I n.w Ml ei , aaei.el a I a s aa.e nts'H ear "4 awe-a ... t i rxM etti ittmid w e f im SVuana nt Its- UM 1 Seas a4 M mut T i i . 1 1 .4 4a iwaaiaa aae-en M l Sto hiieiai.iaa f e-j.. - ?T 4 al la.. te Vto a. 1 laiai 4ba a an any sua i i '.' i 1 1 avael ia t SaaJk t '.unaitota t.-Bd t-eeg ta avaaxfc e litiietitiai aaef b'siStaeatatt I aw as a ra ntn eAaaa fcse m. v-) artve at.g nts fugiartt j i rawa.ue 4a re We Vi4nS rbe "el le liVenjKery saf tJHe Alt .ti yawaVave san tS4s , ... a I. aw sn baa-h ad lb I isaaa ..i4ja -. e'aaaie mA it- a aliatwd n i iea eiiaa fwt T f .'ai.ai aa! e a ' w unit eei-e i - i-t aS v -ei b l. Sa an 4a a 1 iViid tin an nr. adl art M a.el.eat fr-Ma.!- W Wl .mS 'IS . mi i Suit ie YlaUeiSitaa f'Sd't. I i im r i twadrwle -. taarss. .t ik a s I is artr.iii i V-ew- I l- i A.-..' I i.a a-i ! ' I AN (be awvsaaf j a'la'ae im e bA tttmt ess . ..: - - .- avd a e trtS le lb laneaw. rete4 aaa W ft I a i. a .d 14 A n V tbe ."U rf , leattVa4 14 S-la'sava "..' rl -JIlHWl tOTTC-b ef w and a-'ia fcttdi uratra a U ,.i-uj ls4.w Tk n-w VaHi '-. si le'ave ail T a te I b ro-a e Uir-b .iae vM af'saeiie ttoka era a' aeed a t rumr ti iijia I e---e I I totoS 1 4., 44 alk'ldl sarw " to le-aetavd V I ' S . War" f " r fe eJeftlewse . t- I an I !- 4 t -baete1 t.d n'i-i aa 1 1 a tiaal dl-ti.t. I -totot iv It inma etTWat. TVs . ,t . r-1. 1. tt S A er-e te rei. rr, tba rvr -.", eiS n 1 1 rw tftii .- tii.g ia U (ta I I 1 J V. Vt- J, iVf a. .1.4. i A"a 4 te H wan ft l ,tt rfa at ilea O f V eii'sasja, iu M.Au. it f r i i it. nn in eTWji 1 iikm'.ii l-t lb 7 . ti.iic $t i e 4Tk a - i t ta i iew. i Va i , a.i.aewa b. i ei H'a te fit 4-, - I. e4 tl At IV twa tie toito-a i ii A aeaa-e ' T Kteia'a d i4wto4tiie la 11 e 4 .- 4 tt 1 1 AM I ts t aa te-tto ... a.. to 4 ta ri t.-i.ia.lb tw i . , . . ito .tu.it m .to-v t 1 , r-)4 W "' an Sss-WII III 4 va i a 1 1 i I Ibt rtoa u t ! f.'Md e r-ag tea !. n Tbe rased af ibe mwaii ",- W m AevVV e, rVt l a. 4 tr us I - ts V usw . r I

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