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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1914)
Sixteen-Year-Old German Boys
Bravely Storm and Die in
LOSSES SHOWING EFFECT
Souths Unable to Withstand Fatigue
or Battlefield and Middle-Aged
i Men Lack Ardor, Says Ixn-
don Press Bureau.
TjONDON, Nov. 16. The official press
bureau has Issued the following ac
count, dated November 10, of the move
ments of the British force and the
I'rench armiee in immediate touch
"In describing the operations for the
"plx days from November 4 to 9 it can
be said that during that period the
Germans have nowhere along our front
made any attack in great force such
as was launched against Ypres at the
end of October. What they may be
contemplating remains to be seen. Their
policy has appeared to be to wear us
out by a continual bombardment, in
terspersed with local assaults at dif
"As regards their artillery attacks,
which have now continued without
cessation for days, wonder is aroused
as to when this prodigal expenditure
of ammunition will cease, for it has
not paid. Its obviously calculated ef
fect was to break the defense In prep
aration for an advance of their in
fantry. Infantry Suffer Greatent.
"So far the infantrymen have been
the chief sufferers from the tactics em
ployed. On Wednesday, November 4,
they renewed their attack east of
Ypres, but their effort bore no re
semblance to those which preceded it,
being more in the nature of a demon
stration in force than serious attempt
to drive in our line, and was beaten
off with ease.
"Farther to the south of our left cen
ter the French advanced under cover
of our guns and made some progress,
in spite of the heavy fire brought to
bear on them from the enemy's massed
batteries. On our center all was quiet.
"On our right our Indian troops
scored a. success by capturing and fill
ing in some trenches in which the
enemy had established himself only 50
jardt) from our lines.
Artillery Mows Retreating; Foe.
"At one place the gaunt wreck of an
old church tower and the blackened
remains of a few houses around it
would emerge for a moment, only to
be again blotted out in a pall of
"The long and straggling villages,
when they became temporarily visible,
eeemed to melt away and assume odd
and fantastic shapes as the houses
crumbled and blocks of masonry were
thrown hither and thither by the blast
ing effect of the lyddite and melinite.
"The result of the allies' artillery
work was most satisfactory. When the
Germans were seen to be running from
shelter which had ceased to act as
such, they were caught and mowed
down by the rapid fire of the French,
field artillery. Against a suitable tar
get the action of the French 7.5-centl-meter
field guns is literally terrific and
must be seen to be realized.
"On the whole, the ground which the
Germans have gained in this direction
has so far proved a somewhat, barren
acquisition. It is so exposed that it
proves a death trap for their troops
and they can derive no advantage from
Aviators Destroy Forts.
"All along the rest of our line noth
ing of special interest occurred.
"Farther south our aeroplanes and
those of the French scored a success
by destroying partially two of the old
forts of Lille. Fort E-nglos was blown
up on the 4th and Fort Carnot on the
6th. They probably were used as mag
azines and may have been of some
tactical Importance in the line of - en
trenchments. "On Friday, the 6th, the attack was
renewed south of the Menin-Ypres high
road, but was repulsed without diffi
culty. Against the southeast of Ypres,
-which town had been subjected to a
bombardment during the night and
was also shelled during the day, a
fairly strong advance was made in the
afternoon and the enemy gained some
"The French, however, made a coun
ter stroke, supported by u3, and by
nightfall had recovered all the lost
ground. A French attack on two. vil
lages which had been shelled Thurs
day made considerable progress, one
point being captured, but the enemy
contrived to render the position un
tenable, and our allies had retired from
the hill by dusk.
Lout Ground Is Regained.
"On our center nothing of .particular
Interest occurred. On our right, south
of the Lys, the enemy made two un
successful night attacks.
"On Saturday the 8th, on our left,
the enemy in the afternoon again at
tacked the east and southeast of Ypres
aiong me Menm road. Our line was
at one point forced back, but the
ground lost was regained after a few
"Slightly further to the south the
fighting continued with unabated fury,
and resulted In gains to our allies.
About 400 of the enemy advanced from
the cover of a wood against the French.
Half of them with the most reckless
bravery came on to close quarters and
were all shot or bayoneted. A tre
mendous cannonade was maintained by
ioth sides In this direction.
"Three machine guns were captured
by us during the day. On the center
there was a recrudescence of activity
on tho enemy's part. During the pre
vious night some Bix battalions of
Saxons had succeeded in capturing
Some of our trenches, only to be driven
out by a counter attack, which resulted
in one officer and 70 men being taken
"The Germans, however, refused to
accept defeat, and, returnicg to the
charge, again occupied soino of our
trenches and penetrated into the wood.
They were again counter-attacked and
cleared out of the wood, but continued
In possession of parts of our line and
also some houses which commanded
Youthful Prisoners Taken.
"Farther south, the enemy again be
haved with great boldness, sapping up
to within a short distance of our
trenches. Some of the prisoners cap
tured on this day were very young.
They stated that their corps had lately
been brought up to strength with new
Tecruits who had received only a few
"Throughout the recent fighting,
Sunday has proved a day of activity
and the eighth of November was no
exception to the rule. At 2:30 P. M. the
daily attack on our line was made, this
time in force to the north of the Menln
Ypres High lload and again the enemy
succeeded temporarily in piercing our
front. They were driven back, how
ever, and all the ground lost by us was
regained before dark. After this re
pulse 107 dead Germans were counted
BRITISH DREADNOUGHT LOST AND FIGHTING SHIP TO WHICH
DISASTER IS REPORTED.
? -a. i
v. -zv ; :-. v
ABOVE CRUISER BRILLIANT. BELOW BATTLESHIP AUDACIOUS.
in front of one battalion. It Is calcu
lated that on Sunday their casualties
in killed and wounded in front of one
small section of our. line were about
"Ypres itself was again subjected to
heavy shelling and some damage was
done to the town.
Ypres Apparently Doomed.
"Monday, the 9th, was a compara
tively quiet day. On our left the sfrell
ing was less in this direction. The
Germans for the time being desisted
from making attacks in force and con
fined thier efforts to minor assaults
and the wanton destruction of Ypres,
which with Louvain and Rheims is ap- I
parently to be included among the
monuments to German culture.
"On our right during the night of
November 8-9 a German trench was
captured; otherwise the situation did
not alter. Night attacks have been of
regular occurrence at different points
and are made apparently more with a
view to annoying our troops and pre
venting them from sleeping, than with
any other object. Sometimes, of course,
the advance has been of a more serious
nature and has been carried out by
"In such cases tho Germans have, so
far. invariably lost heavily, and even
if they have succeeded in gaining our
first line of trenches they have almost
always been driven out again. The
demonstrations would appear to be
proportionately more costly and even
more useless than tha heavier attacks.
"Similar tactics were a feature of the
fighting on the Aisne, and to judge by
the diaries we have obtained from Ger
man soldiers their futility is fully ap
preciated by the men.
Foes Close Together.
"The front lines of both sides are
now at many points so close that our
men amuse themselves by listening to
what goes on In the enemy's trenches.
"The Germans frequently cheer them
selves up with music or singing, while
on one occasion the usual course was
varied by a quarrel, which culminated
in a free fight.
"On the whole there is evidence to
show that the Germans are beginning
to be affected by their losses. From
prisoners it is gathered that the young
men of the new corps cannot withstand
the fatigues and privations of cam
paigning and that the middle-aged men
lack ardor. From the same source'
also it is learned that the recruits who
have not previously served have only
received some eight or nine weeks'
training instead of the 12 weeks'
course prescribed for them, that they
have had practically no instruction In
musketry and that they have not prac
"On the other hand, too much can
be made of these sidelights on the
present condition of the enemy. They
still are fighting with a stubbornness
and recklessness which, whatever its
utility, is Tevrkable when exhibited
by forcestTjfThich a large proportion
consists of comparatively untrained
Courage Is Illustrated.
"The following two incidents will
serve to illustrate their courage: Dur
ing the fighting near Ypres a force
consisting of about one company of
infantry advancing against us was en
filaded by one of our machine guns,
with the result that they were all
killed except six men, who crawled
away wounded. The corpses lay in a
"After nightfall another company,
nothing daunted, advanced and dug
themselves In on the line upon which
the bodies of their comrades wore
"Again, on the 4th of November, some
of the enemy's cavalry at dusk charged
a trench held by the French. Everv
horse was killed, but those riders who
were not hit continued and charged on
foot, the last survivors being slain on
the very parapet of the trench.
"Whatever deterioration there may
be In the material now being drafted
Into the ranks of our enemy, it must
be admitted that the Prussian war ma
chine, acting on a nation previously
inured to the sternest discipline, has
obtained the most remarkable results.
The Germans have, up to the present
time, been able to make good their
losses, to continue to deliver repeated
blows with fresh men, when required
and where required, and to concentrate
large forces In different directions.
Hasty Training Indicated.
"It is true that a considerable pro
portion of the masses recently thrown
into the field against the British has
consisted of hastily trained men and
Immature men, but the great fact re
main that these ill-assorted levies have
not hesitated to advance against highly
trained troops. In spite of lack of of
ficers, in spite of inexperience, boys of
16 and 17 have faced our guns, have
marched steadily up to the muzzles of
our rifles and have met death in droves
"Such is the effect of a century of
national discipline. That the men sub
jected to it are the victims of an au
tocratic military caste does not alter
the fact. They have accepted that sys
tern as necessary to the attainment of
"However discordant are the ele
ments which make up the German Em
pire, by force of the Prussian war ma
chine they have one and all been
welded together to fight for- national
existence, and by their action it is evl
dent that for them "Deutschland uber
alles is no empty cry."
Canal Income Is $746,792.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16 Tolls
amounting to $735,182 were collected
from vessels using the Panama Canal
between August IS and November 1.
Before the canal was opened to mer
chant ships $11,610 had been collected
on barge traffic, making the gross in
come to November 1 total $746,792. '
TOE MORNING OREGOS1AN, TUESDAY, NOVESFBER 17, 1914.
VICTORS CLEAN Gil!
'Boil Your Water," Warning
Posted in Antwerp.
DEBRIS IS DISAPPEARING
Breastworks and Korts Are Being
Restored In Readiness for Return
of Enemy Visitors Are Care
ANTWERP, Nov. 3. (Correspond
ence of the Associated Press.) "Kookt
uw water!" is the warning posted over
the dead walls of Antwerp and upon
the windows of the thousands of closed
In English this is "Boil your water!"
Beneath the warning is a statement
signed by Burgomaster de Vos. In
which he explains that because of the
pollution of the city's water supply
there is danger of typhoid and other
The water still has a decidedly
brackish taste and is full of sediment,
due to the cutting of the water supply
by the Germans when they were be
sieging Antwerp. Belgian engineers,
who had anticipated such . a stroke,
gave the city a partial water supply
by turning the water of the River
Scheldt into tha mains. This made it
possible to fight the fires caused by
German bombs, and probably saved the
city from burning. However, the pol
luted salt water from the river Is
wholly unfit for domestic use and it
will be months before the city's supply
mains and pipes will be cleansed of
the imparities left by the temporary
water supply. '
Debris Is Disappearing.
German officers are supervising the
cleaning up of the city in all sections.
The debris of buildings wrecked by
shells is rapidly disappearing. Streets
and walks are being cleared and in a
short time only the shattered walls and
roofs of ruined residences will remain
to show what destruction the bombard
Soldiers are restoring tho breast
works and clearing the orts of debris
that they may be ready in case the
allies should force the Germans back
toward the Scheldt. This activity of
the Germans makes residents of Ant
werp nervous, especially the younger
men, who fear they may be impressed
into service in case an emergency de
fense of Antwerp is necessary.
German engineers may be seen in all
the suburbs directing surveys. Bags of
sand stacked near the leading gate
ways by the Belgians so as to afford
cover for the city's defenders have not
It is rumored that all the roadways
entering the city have been secretly
mined by the Germans.
Passengers Are Examined.
Automobiles are not permitted to en
ter Antwerp, and the only railway
trains approaching the city are from
Roosendaal in Holland. These trains
are' forced to stop at Merzem, a suburb
three miles from the main Dortion of
Antwerp. All passengers are carefully
scrutinized by German officers and sol
diers, who examine all passports. The
trains stop in the center of a field half
a mile from a highway, and passengers
are forced to, walk along a path
flanked with plain clothes men and sol
diers. Streetcars are not permitted to
operate in the outer sections of the
city, and passengers from Menem must
walk or ride In carriages for a mile
and a half and pass, sentries on two
bridges before they can avail them
selves of a streetcar.
Before leaving-the city Belgians are
required to have their ' passports
stamped by both Belgian and German
officials, who are constantly at work
in various parts of the city, handling
the papers of crowds which fife through
lines of German soldiers standing on
duty with fixed bayonets.
CAPTORS ENTER TSING-TAU
Japanese Occupation Accompanied
TOKIO, Nov. 16. Japanese troops to
day entered the German fortified posi
tion of Tsing-Tau, in the Kiau-Chau
territory. Their entrance was attend
ed by various ceremonies, including
memorial services tor the dead.-
The siege of Tsing-Tau ended No
vember 7 and the position was formal
ly surrendered three days later.
General Scott Is Staff Chief.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16. Brigadier
General Hugh L. Scott became chief of
staff of the United States Army today.
succeeding Major-General William W
vv otherspoon, who was retired on ac
count of age. General Wotherspoon'S
services as chief of staff and as assist
ant chief was marked by efforts to de
velop the Army along modern lines.
For pain in tho back, lumbago, kid
ney and bladder troubles, take that
new discovery, Bukola Tablets. A trial
will convince you. 25c a box. All drug
GUARD ART WORKS
German Commission and Bel
gian Leaders Co-operate in
CONSERVATION IS PURPOSE
During Conflagration at Ivouvain
Germans Alone Carry Imperiled
Treasures to Safety, Says
James O'Donnell Bennett.
BT JAMES O'DONNELL, BENNETT.
War Correspondent of tha Chicago Tribune,
Printed by Arrangement With the Tribune.
BRUSSELS, Oct. 19. It was intense
ly characteristic of tho German love of
method that even while the siege guns
were booming around Antwerp and the
occasional franc tireur was crouching
behind the hedges, an imperial art com
mission should have come Into Belgium
from Berlin on a mission of conserva
tion. Its duty was to catalogue and trans
port to places of safety all works ot
art and ecclesiastical treasures which
lay in tho war zone.
On the testimony of the Belgian
clergy and civil authorities this work
has been done in no high-handed man
ner, but has been carried on by means
of friendly interviews between the
German .privy councilor. Dr. Otton von
Falke, who is head of the commission,
and tne various priests, bishops and
burgomasters whom it was fitting to
consult in the matter.
Purpose Is Conservation.
The purpose of the commission has
been not confiscation but conservation.
More often than not tho Belgian
leaders In church and state have ex
pressed satisfaction with the German
scheme and have shown alacrity and
good will in forwarding it.
Dr. von Falke spoke with special
pleasure of the attitude of Professor
Neerincx, the new burgomaster of
stricken Louvain. Dr. von Falke said
the professor displayed a most intelli
gent understanding not only of the
historical and artistic value "of the
treasures from St. Peter's Church
which have been Intrusted to his care,
but of the purpose of the German gov
ernment in assuming responsibility for
tho preservation of works which con
fer a special glory on many a remote
and possibly endangered Belgian vil
lage which Is in no position to protect
its own inheritance in these troublous
Consignee Is Belgian.
The Germans have in no case taken
permanent possession of the treasures
which they have removed from the
Invariably the consignee has been
the Belgian himself, as represented
either by a local pastor or burgomaster
or by the curator of the Royal Picture
Gallery in Brussels.
In some instances altar furnishings
of silver and altar pictures havo been
Removed from the churches to the
storerooms of the Hotel do Vllle near
oy, as was tne case at Louvain. or
have been deposited In tho fireproof
vaults maintained in the Rue de la
Regence, Brussels.' by the curator of
tho royal gallery
Soldiers Save Works of Art.
During the conflagration at Louvain
only Germans went into the Church of
St. Peter, and Germans alone carried
the imperiled treasu-res across the
street to the Hotel de Vllle. The mas
terpieces of Dirck Bouts the' "Last
Supper" (1467) and the "Martyrdom of
St. Erasmus" were saved by two Ger
man officers, one of whom was a stu
dent of art. The other was an overlieu
tenant of reserves, Mr. Thelemann, of
the Ministry of Railways in Berlin. All
the silver of the church was saved.
In Saventhem, a villege lying be
tween Brussels and Louvain, the par
ish church contains Van Dyck a 'T3t.
Martin Dividing His Cloak" (restored
in 1902), which Dr. von Falke said is
valued at $250,000. That treasure was
removed and is now in the custody of
the Belgian authorities in Brussels.
Dr. von Falke, formerly of Vienna,
now of Berlin, is president of the Mu
seum of Industrial Arts of Prussia. He
prepared for the Tribune the following
brief synopsis of the long report he
sent to the imperial authorities in Ber
lin: Experts Visit Belgian Cities.
' The following cities, together with
their art treasures and memorials, were
visited and examined in Belgium by art
experts of tho imperial civil govern
ment: "Liege, Huy, Namur. Mons, Louvain,
Dinant, Malines, Saventhem, Nixelles,
Ghrimbergen, Vilvoorde, Hal, Braine-le-Comte
and various smaller places.
"At Liege the churches and works of
art suffered no damage. -..11 church
treasures were left where they be
longed under the protection of the cler
gy and the supervision of the German
authorities. The museums are closed
Famous Church Uninjured.
"At Huy the famous early Gothic
collegiate church is 'wholly intact, as
no part of the city has suffered by the
war. The church treasures were hidden
when the war broke out and are in
"At Namur the treasures of the
cathedral and the nuns' cloister were
also concealed under the direction of
the bishop and are safe. Churches and
the museum are in perfect condition.
"At Dinant t?"e beautiful cathedral
lost Its roof as a result of the burning
of the city, but the interior is not se
riously damaged. The church treasures
ai in the custody of the pastor.
Altar Taken to Braesels.
"At Saventhem the "Martinus altar,'
an earlier masterpiece of Van Dyck,
was, for better safeguarding against
the dangers of war, removed to the
Royal Belgian Picture Gallery in .Brus
sels! "In the village of Eppenghen, which
lay in the battlefield district, two altar
pictures were saved by German soldiers
and consigned to the storerooms of the
Royal gallery in Brussels.
"In Vilvoorde the church containing
the beautiful choir stalls remains in
tact. "Furthermore, the churches and
works of art at Hal, Mons. Nievelles
and Ghrimbergen are not in the least
"At-Malines, which was several tiroes
under artillery fire, the cathedral was
damaged, but can be repaired without
much effort. One day after the capture
of the city it was fired upon by the
Belgians. As a rule the ancient struc
tures of the city did not suffer.
"At Louvain the library, as previous
ly reported, was burned. The Church
of St. Peter lost Its roof by fire and
is otherwise damaged in parts. It can
Famous Paintings Preserved.
"All the art treasures of this church,
such as the famous paintings by Dirck
Bouts and the master Von Flemalle,
the valuable silver church treasures,
the. choir stalls, the organ dating from
the 16th century, and the stained class
The Return of
YOU remember that smart
young chap Jones that
wore a double-breasted
' He's come back.
' Double-breasted soft roll,
form-fitting; coat soft as a kid
Waistcoat showing just above
the broad, English lapels you
Straight, clean-cut trousers
and all that.
Well, we are showing the
suit, celebrating his return.
It is very much in vogue.
285 Morrison St.
Bet. 4n and Bin.
were saved by German officers. AU
these are under the supervision and
protection of the burgomaster of Lou
vain and are stored at the city hall.
All other Louvain churches and their
treasures are wholly intact.
"It is apparent that on the whole the
losses of and damage to ancient works
of art and treasures in Belgium are
fortunately not great.
"The official arrangements and
pledges for the safe keeping and con
trol of works of art are to be con
tinued by the imperial civil govern
ment. "DR. VON FALKE."
It is a curious fnct that the appoint
ment and the work of this commission
were regarded as so much a matter
of course by the German government
that up to this date of this dispatch
the authorities have given no state
ment of the facts to the German press.
GERMAN DEAD BURNED FAST
Swiss Press Says Trninloads of
Bodies Are Rushed to Furnaces. ' -
GENEVA. Switzerland, Nov. 16. The
National Swiss today publishes a long
letter from a Swiss who is doing Red
Cross work .t Brussels. An extract
.from the letter says:
."The number of German wounded ar
riving here is unimaginable. Trains,
which we call cemetery trains, full of
piled-up dead soldiers, continue to ar
rive from the front. They contain bun
dles of dead: that is, four bodies tied
together to facilitate transportation. ,
"The bodies are burned promptly in
special furnaces erected Just outside
Japanese Airmen May Ply.
HONOLULU, Nov. 16. Japanese avia
tors here may resume air flights pro
vided they do not signal warships. Or
ders to this effect were received from
Manning's Coffee Store
Fourth and Alder
Heal your skin
NO matter how long you havo
been tortured ana disfigured
by itching, burning, raw or scaly
skin humors, just put a little of
that soothing, antiseptic Resinol
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Healing begins that very min
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ashamed of the money you threw
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Restool Ointment and Resinol Soap are
old by ail drusrgists.
ireak Your Glasses?
The Holes in the Lenses of Ordinary Eye-Glass Mountings
Provide a Constant Possibility of Breakage. There is No
Hole in the Lenses of Solder-On-Mountings, so there is NO
CHANCE for a BREAK.
Fully 90 of the breaks start at the screw hole,
where the lens has been weakened by drilling.
Solder-On Mountings abolish all annoyances of the
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lutely rigid in the studs with our "Sand Solder."
Solder-On Mountings are able to withstand strains
which would break lenses in any other mounting.
Sold in Portland by the
Thompson Optical Institute
209-10-11 Corbett Bldg., 5th and Morrison.
Home of the Shur-On Eyeglass and Kryptok Bifocals.
Washington today. The activities of
the Japanese airmen were curtailed re
cently owing to fears of the authori
ties that they would communicate with
the Japanese battleship Hizen and the
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NO DANDRUFF -
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Within ten minutes after an appli
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WINTER EXCURSIONS TO FLORIDA
First Departure November 24.
Northern Pacific Railway
Direct and Only Mna to (Jardiner Gateway, Original and Northern V ello--.ione
PORTLAND STOMACH VICTIM FINDS
H. C. Scammon Gets Quick Re
sults From Use) of Mayr's
EL C Scammon, of 209 Sherman street,
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At last he tried Mayr's Wonderful
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cruiser Asama. then off the harbor
Those warships are no longer here.
There ore many indications thnt the an
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