Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, December 08, 1914, Night Extra, Page 4, Image 4

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Constantinople Claims Otto
hian Victories in Lake Van
Region Reign of Terror
in Asia Minor. $
Ftehtlrip between tho Tureo'Ruitl&n
fcrcod ijlottgr the Persian border has been
waged Ilercelr for three lys. The Turks
liave ben victorious An official state
ment airs
Thrt TtllKKlatl ntlAfkn t-nml tit f.Ak Vjin
(Kufillatnn) have been unsuccessful Our
troops, advancing from tlevandux, have
eccupled Goujbulak. an important Russlnn
, point on support, In the'ffrovln.eo $f Azer
baijan." r
in Transcaucasia, also. Turkish sue
es aro claimed.
The statement continues i
"Near Adjara we hae gained new suc
ests over the nusslans, capturing can
non and ammunition."
Tliela claims, twrtlculirlv that of vie-
tory on the Persian border, are directly
contradictory to Russian announcements
A TlM message says after several days
f hot nshtlnir the Russians have won a
uccess On the Perso-Turklsh frontier,
having received substantial assistance
from the Armenian Irregulars and the
At one critical Juncture nn Armenian
priest pointed out the Turkish artillery
on tho summit of a hill and offered to
raise guides to lead the Russian troops to
It. The offer was accepted.
The Russians divided Into two parts,
One made a frontal attack. The other,
tinder direction of the Armenian guide,
KOt Into the rear After two dajs' battle
tho Turka were defeated and the village
At another point the battle lasted three
das. Finally the Russians clinched mat
ters with a bayonet ' charge. On the
Q?rcsensk front a whole division of the
regular Turkish cavalry was destroyed.
l r
Western Battle Front Drawn on far
PETROOrtAlJ. Dec 8
That the Germans wer able to make
vigorous attack for eight dm up to
Liecemuer 6 by the arrival of telnforce
ments of six army corps, about 2W.OO0
men, and five earnlry divisions Is ad
mitted In an effliial statement Issued Here
A part 'of the new tttfoos cams from the
Western battle arn It U lftr1 and
'others were new formatloVin Owing to
lacK of cohesion, the Germans suffered
great loss. It to asserttd.
The omclnl statement today that the
"desire to retail! Lodz would urate in
convenient In rrrfri Important respects '
Is accepted as confirming tho German re
ports that Lodz has been enntured
The further Atatement that the defense i
of Lodz "remains to be revised" Is taken
as additional evidence that the Germans
now occupv the city and have made It
one of the principal points In their line.
German Reinforcements,
Damaged Roads, Broken
Transportation Lines Ob
stacles to Progress, "Eye
witness" Review States.
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-Vrom "Jusand," Cyf Munich.
Mother of Wounded British
Aviator Also Finds Much
to Admire in
Nursing of
Private advices from Asia Minor- Indl
ato that tho situation In Palestine and
Syria la erlous.
Turkish troops are looting homes and
hops everjrwhfc. ah"d the commandeer
ing or all visible supplies is; being jArrled
.. w a.a ,,1.1, , viicut, iiic intHsionajy
hospitals at -Jerusalem and Damascus
have been robbed of all surgical Instru
ments and medicines.
A German military governor la In charge
of Damascus and the surrounding coun
try, and the Germans have set up a
Wireless station on the Mount of Olives.
Continued from Face One
The Russians lost heavily. It Is asserted
In North Poland it Is reported that the
Russians lost 1500 men In an aotlon. The
German army there is hotly pursuing the
foe. Tn Southern Poland the Russian
attacks at rietrkow have been repulsed.
Expectation is high here for anothec
great German victory. The army of In
vasion Is massing for a new drive on
Warsaw Is now the goal of the German
armies in Poland following the fall of
Lodz. This Is made clear In an official
review of the military situation Issued
here today t says concerning Warsaw:
"If the Investment of Warsaw should
result from the present operations It
would rob tho Russians of their most Im
portant railway communications and put
them In a. serious position."
The operations In Poland, which have
developed, Into the bloodiest battles In the
history ef the world, are declared to be
approaching a doclaivo climax.
"That news of decisive actions In the
ast may be expected any day." says the
omciai review, "is snown uy latest re
ports from headquarters that everything1
tM proceeding- according' to program. This
can mean only that the operations .thus
far haye been successful.
Gepnan military experts derive great
ncouraggment from tho fact that the
latest Russian reports are much less
confldenY jbaji heretofore'
Reports sent from. Russia that the
Czar's troops defeated the Germans In
nn attack at CxenstochoWa with heavy
losses on November are denied with
the. following statement
"The contrary la true, an attack by the
STtrt Russian army corps, which advanced
votll only 60 metres from tho German
sront. Jas defeated, on that day. The
Hussions left very great number of
KUle4 and wounded on the battlefield and
wsr obliged to transfer theJr positions
iarthjer back,"
czafP.Straightens centre
to protect warsaw
German. Casualties at Xodz 100,000,
Petrograd Says.
Tho Russian army in western Poland,
whose centre was driven from the city
ef Lods after desperate hand-to-hand
flghting. has straightened Its Iras' for a
determined resistance against the Ger
man drive toward Warsaw 7$ miles to
tfc. northeastt
The eepturo of Lods by tho Oermans,
It la held, furnishes no particular stra
tcgio advantage, as the city Is unfortl
mk. However. It marks an advance of
svral miles front the German position.
w(ilch for two weeks bad occupied a
front weft of the places extending X
wtlM front Siadek to Strvkof.
The .winning of the city, uiiofflelal dls
atsfces say. cost the Germans heavily.
AatSJItf to the Bourse Oaxett, thr
Wr ths nahUnK around Ijodx in the
iMf itl have reached 1SO.C0D. This
would represent one-firth of the total
tresgih oi the force.
ffUt lull at Lodi has not been, oftl
isMsy oeiiarmed hy ths Grand Duke, aj-
-jj-gBiKtw- o omi cepori trura juenm
mssmisi; iis capture on Sunday I
jEKMed. here fu true.
.Wrt WltMrawal" Xeaary,
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tftl A fjNHll Wi JM MitflMai
mmgSU 1't nsuid h.n lirtnMnl tM
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A detailed review of mllltar.v opera
tions In Poland from the 1st of November
up to "(he middle of last week, written
by an "ej ewltness" on the staff of
Gland Duke Nicholas, the Russian com-mander-lrf-chlef,
was Issued by general
huadquartern today.
The naratlve follows
"Atthe end of October our troops nro
pursuing the German and Austrian forces
which were retreating toward the south
west, A front was established along the
Warthe and Nldsttsa Rivers? whero the
enemy was. strongly protected by i his
right wing, and where our offensive was
hampered by the necessity of stopping to
repair roads which had previously been
torn up. The enemy profited by these
conditions which were Imposed upon us,
nnd was given time to repair his railway
'it was at this time that we learned of
the removal of German troops toward tho
north, which operation constituted a
menace to the right, wing of the Russian
army and threatened Ite lines of com
munication." t
"On thaSlesfan.jront the progress of
our other-armies' facing Austro-German
foii.es, was barred by Austrtana brought
up from Gallcla .and, supported by Ger
mans. "A modification of our front toward
the north was carried out. (Note By
i modification the writer means a retire
"This was carried out under the pro
tectlonof our right wing, which had to
face a series of vigorous attacks near
Wlocla'wek, on the Vistula: Leczyca. 13
miles-north- of Lods, and Kutno, 3) miles
northeast of Leciyca.
"Having Impeded the Germans in the
fighting at the points mentioned, we de
veloped the necessary force to check the
offensive, which the Germans were be
ginning to -put under way on a line ex
tending nearly north and south from
Thorn. In Kasf Prussia, to Slupca, In
TnlonH..J . .
"On "i?QYember 13 the general situation J
was deOnltely In our favor. On the
Zdunskawqla-Szadek-Lodz line the Ger
mans were compelled to assume the de
fensive. All the reserves they could
spare were directed toward Strykow, in
order to support the troops that had
been cut off from their -main army, and
that were retreating from Rxgow and
Tusiyn toward Brezlny and Koluszkl.
"At the. ,same t(me the Germans, by
desperate attacks, were endeavoring to
prevent us from drawing & complete
circle around their forces stationed In
the neighborhood of Brezezlny.
''The Csestochwa region lost for a time
the importance It previously held. All
these circumstances created a new sit
uation requiring a more advantageous oc
cupation of certain points.
"On December 5 the Germans attempted
an offensive movement in the direction
of, Mlawa, and Frzasnysz, but were re
pulsed' with severe losiej.
"One .consequence of the battle of the
Lowtex-Iods llnei which resulted unfav
orably for the Germans, was the bring
ing up of large forces to their eastern
"A change In the grouping of the Austro-German
forces, following the arrival
or ineir reinrarcemenis, snowed that a
considerable portion of German soldiers
have been sent 'to reinforce the Austrlans
lit Gallcla, south of Cracow. Austrian
troops wero withdrawn from the Cracow.
Cxenstochowa line for the same purpose."
"Ouch! There's a lot of salt in this German honey I"
In a letter fioni the front, a promi
nent English football plujer, now serv
ing in tho Itojal Held Artlllers, sava:
"The great match for tho European
Cup Is still being plajed out. and I dare
saj there's a record gato, though jou
cannot see the spectators from the field.
That's one of tho rules of the game
when this match is' on. In spite of nil
their 'swank,' the German? haen't
scored a goal 5 el. nnd they are simplv
kicking nt the hall nn way In their
blind rage at not being able to store.
"Our team Is about as fit as 3011 could
have them, and they nro all good men.
though Fome of them arc 'amateurs,' and
the Germans are all 'pros' (profession
al.) The Germans' forwards are a rot
ten pack. They have no dash worth
speaking about and they come up the
field as though they were going to the
funeral of their nearest nnd dearest.
When thej are charged they nearly al
ways fall away on their backs, and their
goalKeeping Is about the rottenest thing
you ever set eyes on
"I wouldn't glvo a brass farthing for
their chance of lifting the cup, and if
jou have any 'brass' to spare vou can
put It on the Franco-British team, wljo
are scoring goals to fast that the
haven't time to stop to count them
The Kaiser makes a rotten captain for
any team, and It's little wonder thev
are losing. Most of our chaps would
like to tell him what they think of him
and his team."
"Captain Stewart's wife and his father
and mother are proud and happy that
he has died for hli country's honor nnd
a scrap of paper."
This Is the family tribute paid to tho
memory of Captain Pertrand Stewart, of
Sir John French's staff, lecently killed
In action. Captain Stewart suffered Im
prisonment In Germany for alleged es
pionage at the time of the Morocco
crisis, but was released when the King
and QUeen Isited Berlin last jear.
When he was on trial. Captain Stewart
closed his defense with these defiant
nncf nronhatlc words.
"If jour distinguished countrj ever at
tacks mine I hope to be among those
who take part In the fight Even If ray
own regiment were not called out. I
should endeavor to serve with another
Drive Foe Oat of Suvobor and March
on Valjevo.
Following the, resumption of the offen
sive by the Servian armies under the
leadership of King Peter In person, the
Austrlans are retiring to the north, says
a dispatch from NIsh to the Messagero
Tho Servians have recaptured Tajdau
and Buyobor and. are now marching on
PBTROQRAD. Dec S Ruwlan guns
are now hammtrlnx at the outer de
feasts of Cwjow. It Is tsported here
today that General Dlmltrfeff has ;t ached
the oity with a fore of morVtban 260.000.
The Austrian forses outside the elty have
withdraws. It ! dseiartd.
The spirit In which the British troops
carried out the long retreat from Mons
Is shown by a letter from Private Thomas
Harman. of the King's Royal Rifle Corps.
"The officers knew that we were dis
appointed at having to retreat, for they
knew, and we knew, that we were doing
better than the Germans and were In
flicting heavy losses on them. On
the fifth day we had three daa" fighting
before we began to retreat the colonel
came around and spoke to us, saying.
'Stick to It. boyst Stick to It Tomorrow
we shall go the other way and advance.
Biff, biff!' The way he said 'Biff, biff,
delighted the men. and after that e
shouted 'Biff, biff!' every time we had
to turn and drive back the Germans."
That there are humorous moments even
In the most terrible phases of war is
Indicated In a letter frofri a soldier In
the Northumberland Fusiliers describing
the fighting during the retreat from Mons
"I saw my mate blown out of
trench," be says. "He had Just ( before
brought a pound of butter for us. I
didn't know where that went I had a
loaf of bread strapped to my back all
through the fighting, and very glad I
was of the chance to eat It dr."
The ourtaln has been rung down on
the British-German Friendship Society,
which was organized tn 1311 by the late
Lord Avebury and Sir Frank Lascelles,
formerly British Ambassador In Berlin
At'a general meeting of the members
It was resolved "that It Is desirable
that this society be wound up forthwith."
Its funds are to be distributed for the
lellef of British subjects In German and
distressed Germans In England.
That Germany's declaration of war was
duo to General Von Moltke's threat to
commit hari-kari 'f the Kaiser dclajed
action Is n sensational story current In
Fnrls. Tho facts, it is said, are common
knowledge In German military circles.
During the final war councils In Berlin,
befoic hostllltlei were begun, the Kaiser
continued to urge a policy of peace. This
was against the wishes of General Von
Moltke, the chief of the German General
StalT. After listening to the Emperor,
General Von Molttce half drew his sword
from tho scabbard and swore ho would
fall upon the blade unless the Emperor
Immediately sent an ultlmtaum to the
Czar. What followed Is now a matter
of history.
Fighting In Poland near Lodz, the battle
centre for the last two weeks, was marked
by many stirring episodes Concerning
them the correspondent of tho Novoe
Vrema writes from the front
"Daring attacks by Siberian cavalry will
be commemorated In history. In the forest
between Brezlny and Kurpln Is a con
tinuous German graveyard. One Russian
regiment, which had alread) won renown
earls In the war. charged a howitzer bat
tery. The centre broke before tho hellish
fire but nothing could arfrst the onrush
of the flanks They were cut down by the
gunners or captured.
"The howitzers cleared a way for the
Infantry. How- unexpected and terrible
was this Joint attack appeared from the
village of Kurpln, where the maddened
German soldiers seeking refuge were
burned alive."
Chickens of rare pedigree, some of them
costing $1(M to 50 each, have been killed
by PaderowskI to provide food for war
refugees he Is sheltering on his beauti
ful Lake Geneva estate.
Army and navy officials are to serve on
the hanging committee of the Royal
Academy for next year's exhibition, be
cause of the large number of battle paint
ings promised.
The hospital at Neullly, Just outside
Paris, maintained by Americans, Is highly
praised by an Englishwoman In letters to
a relative In Philadelphia. The writer,
who went to Paris to care for her wound
ed son, a member of the Royal Flying
Corps, had 6pportunlt of visiting a num
ber of Paris hospitals, and her praise is
grounded on excellent standards of com
parison First of all, she gives good news
concerning her boy!
"You will be relieved to hear that poor
Pat has stood this last ommtlnn ctv
well, and they think this Is now the last
of the bullet, he will only havo to heal
up nnd grow strong. Llko practically
every case In the hospitals, his wounds
aro Beptlc, but with the help of Iodine
baths that trouble has been nearly con
quered, "On the day of the operation I was
leaving the hospital feeling the most
miserable being on earth, with orders not
to return until 6 o'clock, f was Just
wondering how I was to curb my Impa
tience and exist through the afternoon.
when my dear American friend. Miss
M , came up to me and took
bodily possession of m In the most des
potic manner. She announced that she
had arranged my afternoon for me and
hoped I would fall In with her plans with
a good grace, ns she would rtM allow
me to sit In my hotel alone and mope.
Altogether she was most kind nnd we
.motored off to tho American ambulance
at Neullh
"This Is the most wonderful hospital X
have ever visited; certainly far and
away the best equipped In every detail,
and I am very grateful to Miss M.
for giving me such an enthralling after
noon. I was first taken to the room to
which the wounded are brought from the
motor ambulance, from that to the room
where their clothes are removed, marked
and fumigated, then to the linen cup
boards, the bathroom and the wonderful
operating room
"There Is one huge 100m entirely de
voted to thp preparation of bandages
dresslrgs, swabs and the many details
icqulred and th'n there Is tho most per
fect sterilizing department. You can
glean that I was greatly impressed by
ever thing I saw nnd I heartily wished
that poor Pat was In these kind and
capable hands and being hopelessly spoilt
by that dear man whom the officers call
their "Fairy Godfather" "
A great French nillltarj, hospital fur
nished many sights of Interest to this
observant Englishwoman
"I was privileged jesterday to bo taken
to see the grent military hospital nt Ver
sailles, the Trianon Hotel which has held
many as 600 patients and Just now
has about W It Is In the very ; able
hands of Colonel Smith, R A Mi
There are nbmberi of tenW In the
grounds full of beds which can be usd
as long as this wonderful weather con
tinues. . ,
"There Are IS German wounded here
and they seem to get on quite well with
the British soldiers They seem inclined
to "be quite friendly oiTboth sides,
"I have been told that a woman spy
who Is now In prison was caught In tblj
hospital, where she obtained emplojment
as a nurse. She used to converse with
the soldiers from the front nnd send de
tails of their experiences to Dutch papers,
but she wni also discovered to be sending
Intimate military details by means of a
codo through Holland to Berlin."
Tnttmate acquaintance with French
women under the trials of war has
changed the general English view as to
the fickleness of the Parlslenne. The
wrltor of these letters pajs the following
glowing tribute:
"I havo grown to love these splendid,
devoted .Frenchwomen In our hospital. I
have told you already what a wonderful
work they are doing, I shall never for
get them and I shall miss them very
much. Altogether the Parisians have Im
pressed me. They are so to me unex
pectedly full of courage and patriotism,
"I havo always looked on them na most
delightful, but Inconsequent, changeable.
excitable and easily depressed, while, ns
a matter of fact, I find them calm, self
denying and capable of continued great
effort and sacrifice. I have not seen one
Blgn of a grumbling spirit at the entire
disturbance of their normal life. They
must do without motorcars, theatres,
motor-buses, politics, art, new frocks,
music, the society of their men-kind. In
deedsum It up everything thnt makes
their lives, and instead of complaining;
although making no protestations, they
exhibit the most wonderful example of
devotion to the duty of the finest pa
triotism, nnd all with the most extraordi
nary cheerfulness,
"I paid a visit to a small hospital In
the Rue du Chaltlot the other day chiefly
to sco Sergeant Major U of tho Royal
Flying Corps, on Pat's behalf. He was
not wounded, but had Injured his leg nnd
was rapidly recovering; ho wao full of
praise of his hospital and tho very kind
matron, Mies W . His one wish was
from a letter from his wife, bo I wrote
to her nt once and asked for the noto
to be placed In the British Red CroBS bag,
ns our letters arc subject now to a very
long delay owing to the strict censorship.
I do hope It -will reach her In time for
a reply to find poor U before his re
turn to the front Really these men of
the R F. C. are a splendid lot, as well
as their officers: I have a most Intense
feeling of pride In every one I como
across who Is connected with this won
derful corps and I am especially proud of
my personal connection through Pat."
u. &., .msm SAY
Embassy at Washington, j
y A A
riles riotest Against Am
munition Manufactured by
American Companies.
That the British Government has purr
chased millions of "buckshot cartridges"
and "mushroom bullets" from American
firms nnd proposes to use them In viola
tion of the rules of International war
fare, today was charged by the German
Embassy here.
The statement Issued by the embassy
"New proofs of violations of the rules
of international law by British troops
havo been found by the German Gov
ernment: "(1) Soft-nosed cartridges havo been
delivered by a wounded toldler of the
$Sth Connaught Rangers Regiment on
his return from France. They were
given to that regiment before the battle
of Mons, mixed with regular Infantry
ammunition. Other dum-dum bullets,
wcro given to the DUke of Wellington's
Infantry corps on August 8. Both kinds
of dum-dum bullets wero made by Ely
Brothers, . Gray's Inn road, London.
"(2) Tho British Government has or
dered from tho Winchester Repeating
Arms Company 29,000 riot guns with S0,W0,
POO of 'buck-shot cartridges.' Tho 'buck
shot cartridges' contain nlno bullets. The
use of these weapons nnd tills ammuni
tion has hitherto been unknown In civil
ized wnrfarc.
"(3) The Union Metallic Cartridge Com
pany, Bildgcport, Conn., on October 0.
secured, through Frank O. Hoaglnnd, a
patent for 11 'mushroom bullet.' It has
teen ascertained from reliable source that
slnco October 8,000,000 cartridges, mads
according to this patent, wcro sent by the
above mentioned firm to Canada for uss,.
In tho British army. No outside sign
distinguishes these bullets from ordinary
ammunition, no that tho soldier who uses'
them does not know that he Is using
dum-dum bullets."
(100, Princtu rim, ill dUmoodi.
sixs, Priit aiiBieed rlu, lki
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I300M.STC sold W, lkt. 1 atxpvtt,
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i... .. -j. , j if . vr -- T"p ---
viiiaivc UiiLC'iLcu inn rrrr rrmcmi nttitr
electrical heailng device that is not a simple, unguaranteed mt
.i.j.u-.F 4ini".n uuicrcntironi an others astrjentitictnstni
rnent guaranteed to give years of safafynig service Thewonder--ulaclcntihcfeatu-csof
tlie"Acojsticonf'are protected by patents
M . r. . --I ot one cent hi advance. We let you
INO DePOSlt "sc an "Aeputtcn at our mi-
. . ,. " ? under all conditions 10 days.
If doesnt enable you to hear better than anv .(., j-...
jnent and give yuu perfect satisfaction-clear hearinsr simnTv
return it Vou Jose nothing No other iasnument da openU
compete wuh the famous "Acousticon" or. its no money B
ad-'an.-e plan, fhe "Acousticon" has nothin i...t.
.... - - r --- , ... aauv
Remarkable Proof
notuinc- tn hitm
100 pr cQt
rtuIUs to ttttU
v a u r indU Ldual
hM.lt. t'tivmrm ill AH niui. n . .-- s. . .
TICON- -47mm VrSI"SS "SSr".V -3?' 2.t'-lMrn "ACQc'S-
Tarvla rA lluna k t Zm - &JUJHn.fjCjA
0 U)ty twcltu and Uvsu tb loacUv munUa t,rm-kU"T I
.- --. nus JFWW
nai sa .uum i 1JT ---- ujkiastssw
tt you I'" fcVJ. U t ou !. utk to WT-Jll " 11
i ork.U VUm mminxaue It jou lv WFlff fY I II
ant at w fd Quasi call rK qiUuk tar vV J Vvitl
vry Ti CJwwate
J5, Bradford daMse Co
T&lifl Clt4MlLl &hmjk.t utMTiifil
,- ..-.. md4 m cJ4j tfuu. r i
s s4MKpr-
miffm "rftiW
M ' " v
J S T, J, "
eals..., K&2&aRnnahtf -iis.Mtxm, uat j
TSzmFm'fflwmwmUM zmmK&ZBrv&Bnramu- ty'jsv-i-&X"
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