Newspaper Page Text
Montenegrin Army Routs Enemy,
Following Up Advantage
FIGHTING IS IN PROGRESS
Scries of Skirmishes Drives
Moslem Foe Toward
October 10. (By Associated
Press Cable) After desperate
fighting near hero on tho border,
tho Turkish array was routed
yesterday and Is In retreat
down tho Bhorcs of Lake
Trlnco Peter, In command of
tho Montenegrin army, opened
tho battto and attacked the
taking the Initiative. The
Montenegrin army has followed
tho Turks and a scries of battles
is now In progress, with the
Turkish troops making ineffectual
efforts to withstand tho victorious
Story of Annihilation.
(I)jr Federal Wlrtlom Telccrspli.)
LONDON, October !). (Special to
"31iC Advertiser) A Montenegrin force,
which crosRcil the Turkish l,orlcr Mon
iiy, has been annihilated, according to
at dispttcli received lioro from Constnn
tinoplc, which declares -1000 Turkish
troops have invaded Montenegro.
A Bulgarian army lias started for
Mustnplia Pasha tri forco the ro:id to
Adrianoplc. whero tlio Turks aro
i" great strength. Skirmishes
lyo occurreit on tho Servian and on
tie Bulgarian frontiers.
Bulgaria Beady for Battle.
(Ilv IVdcrnl Wlrnr Tclfcrapti 1
J'ARIS, 1'rancc, October 0. (Special
4a The Advertiser) A stroiii: rumor
w3 current in 1'aris this morning that
Bulgaria had declared war on Turkey,
a neither tho Ottoman Kmpiro
nor tlio Bulgarian embassy has
Itcoivcd any confirmation.
The archives of tlio Hulgarian legation
in Constantinople hnvo been
over to the enro of tho Russian embassy
there, according to a news
Tha declaration of war by Bulgaria
is liclioved ly tho same corrc
qionrtent to bo imminent.
King Takes Command,
(Tly Federal WlirlfM Telegraph.)
LONDON, October 9. (Special to
7he Advertiser) Confirmation of tho
auptnre of diplomatic relations with
lOrkcy by both Bulgaria and Servia
ias been received in Paris, according
to1 n news agency dispatch from that
city. A Bulgarian forco is reported to
iavo crossed tho Turkish frontier, and
Xing Ferdinand is said to bo hurrying
Southward to take command of tho Al-Eed
Diplomatic Eolations Broken.
COXSTANT1NOPLK, October 0.
By Associated Press Cable) Bulgaria
and Servia have declared a rupturo of
diplomatic relations with Turkey,
the intention of the countries named
ai tako part in the war. Tho representatives
of tho two countries in question
iavc been given their passports.
(By Federal Wlrelra Telegraph.)
SAN ritANClSCO, October 9.
Special to Tho Advertiser) Miss
inna Klumpko. tho celebrated nrlist
w.vY TiitT.il nf lfnori llniilii.iir !
To this city on tho steamship Lurlino
Shis morning, after a month's sojourn
iii Honolulu, to bo present at tho
to. bo given in her honor next
week by tlio Laurel Bill Club nnd tho
Pacific Coast Woman's Press Association.
"While in Honolulu, Miss Klumpko
tths received informally by Queen
and presented by tho Queen
with her book on Hawaii.
BOSTON, October D. (Hy Associated
Prcbs Cable) The supreme court of
Massachusetts has declared null And
toid tho will whereby Mrs. Mary Baker
0. Eddy, founder of Christian Science,
bequeathed $2,000,000 to tho
church which she established.
UEUTENANT BALL AT
m Fr.ler.l Wirtteu Teleeraph.)
SAN ritANClSCO, October 9.
to Tho Advertiser) First Lieut.
"IS'illiam O, Ball, Second Infantry,
at Schofield Bnrrncks, Hawaii,
7cgiitercd in division headquarters
Ho is on a lenvo of absence.
BECKER JURY SWORN IN.
NEW YORK, October 0. (By Asso--fisted
Press Cable) Tho jury that will
sry Polico Lieutenant Charles A. Becker
on tlio charge of contpiracy in the
xiurtlcr of tho gambler Herman
was sworn in today,
ttronlc rhoiimntlsm often attacks
Din larger .iuliitn. Iiiterual trentment
f ny kind would bo worio tlmn
but by applying Cbanikarluln'a
rln Balm freely nnd massaging tlio
airwtrd parts tliree tlmos u day, n cure
iy be nffneteil. It will nlTnril souia
nrllcf nt once nnd by continuing tbo
will uveutuully otTect a com
,.el cure. Boiuo ri, hownver,
coutldcrabln patlimro. He sure
rtij to k'Oii (l boweli rAgulnr. For
jmfo by Ileiuou, Hmltli U t'g , I.td ,
.itrntk tot Hawaii.
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, FfclDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912. SEMI - WEEKLY.
Types of Fighters Taking Part
fW. (' LJy.yv ( UrIMl L.V.. iHKiVm . HiSZOfcal
S MACEDONIAN FiqtiTlNq
"GO TIE L IT a
FOB HIS BROTHER
(Hy Federal Wlrelem Telegraph )
WASHINGTON, October 0. (Special
to The Advertiser) Charles P.
Tuft, tho President's half-brother, today
told tho United States senate committee
investigating campaign contributions
and expenditures that bo contributed
.f.2,'50,000 to tho nntionnl campaign
in BIOS and that SMfi0,000 was
returned. Be also contributed $10,000
to the Ohio laiiip.iign.
"I thought my brother was fitted for
tho Presidency," said Mr. Taft, "nnd,
if elected, 1 wanted him to walk into
tho Whito Bouse without obligation to
any great interests or corporations. On
that basis, I .:is prepaied to go tlio
Taft testified that his contributions
to tho campaigns for rcnomination totaled
$213,n02, of which $12.'.,000 was
give., to the national Taft bureau of
which lteprescntat.vo U. linn. B. Mc
Kii.Ioy was direc or lo the Ohio
State campaign, $G4,S00 was given, ami
$23,000 went for miscellaneous items.
Last Link In Evidence.
The last link needed to connect
ward 11. ltnrrimnn with the financing
of Theodore ltoosovelt's cnmpaigu was
supplied today by Itohert S. l.oyctt,
riiiiiriiiiiu oi mo fimiiinu committee
ol the llarriman intercuts. Jir. Lo.en
testified that llarrimaii called on him
in his oilico nnd handed him checks nnd
cash to tho amount of $250,000 for con-
trihutlOIl tO Roosevelt7,1! calllll.lll'Il.
l.ovett connected Itoosovclt with this
specific transaction by testifying that
iinrriiuiiii lumen inu u;. i
him (Lorctt) for transmission lo
veil -s managers very soon " """-
lllemorablu Visit of Hnrnman to
,. . ..
ttti.i.. ii i.. o.ii..
.. t ... .':.,.., ii... ir...i '
...... "?;., ...... .V" ........ m"', 7;.i; Whl.: ,.
louse, aim iiiai huubuvuii,
wanted hi... to help tho national com-
i.t x, : ... W W, ' riman's visit
to Washington in October, 11)01," ho
fciiid. "lie told ino the rational com-
mltteo was 'in n hole' and owed tho
i . t.. .lin.1 nillt ITA j.kf.l. .
SUlie COinilllueo u,vwu. "
'Tho President wants mo to help it
out and I'm going to do it.' Some days
latter, ho enmo to my oilico nnn gnvo
mo son,, checks and cash. Colonel Bliss
"... "".!, .. .1...: iti... ... . -to.
ciho .uHi Bui w.vm. 1..0B.1... -".-
mm. iuo encoM wore nrarK
cnechs nun worn iu n. "in.
t..i.i i.i... in J...1.1 T-..i..it,i in im enn.
trlbutois, if he knew tlioin, I.cs. than
.10.000 of tho contributions was in
Big Boosevclt Contributions,
WA&II1N0TON. October P. (Hy As
sociated press Uittiioj Testllyliig be
fr the ieuutt) committee Investigating
tlio origin of campaign funds today,
former HiMiutur '. s. Sciuit of Woil
. . . .. ,.
,i .i .i
.'r ,,,"'lm'1 lia' ! i"8,'rU tl'K"
, i ,
phouod li in from the Whte House to
.iHtioiml LiMdiiimrters .wiping:
I Mould nitliur le tho nation
tlmn he defeated iu HIV OWlt KtUtO.
llMrrlini.li I. MiniiiK to two inn. mid wc
will m If we cau t arwngo to wlio
ruiiUn lo help nirfgini.
.umliiliito 1 e' ,, "'" Wtt.' 'it,l,uta
for tlo.einor uf Niw York,
3 flRfiSlft lSsJtJj?iiti
HSIDEIT GOUNTS UPQ QUIET
DOTE TO SURPRISE OPPOHEKTS
Not an Optimist, but Confident That the Noise
of the Campaign Does Not Represent
Sentiment of the Country.
It is seldom that a President authorizes a newspaper interview
and President Taft has been less inclined to bo quoted directly than
tho majority of his predecessors. Tho following interview, given by
President Taft to tho Now York Herald, therefore, is of more than usual
Interest, .especially because of tho quiet optimism that pervades it.
BEVERLY, Massachusetts, September
22. "Thoy know where wo stand.
Wo enn only guess whore thoy stand."
With this pertinent remark as n sample,
President Taft today discussed all
important phases of the present campaign
with a reporter for tho Herald.
Tho President talked with that frankness
and directness which has characterized
his dealing with public questions
iu tho campaign of four years ago.
lie unhesitatingly answered questions
in which the public nt this time is particularly
interested nnd which Mr. Taft
believes tho public is entitled to know
An interview with the President is
a rare treat for the public, nnd particularly
so in the stirring days of a pro-election
campaign. It must bo obtained
with tho full authority of the President
and must represent the President's
, ,0 d , , ,
, , f , President's real mean-
, g. Jt necessarily dissipates overv
form of false rumor or misrepresentation
concerning Mr. Tuft's position at
precisely tho time when unscrupulous
enemies nro endeavoring to becloud tlio
public mind, not only with regard to
campaign issues, but with regard to
tho President's own confidence in tho
ncuicvciucnts of his uuniiuistration and
u party success nt tho polls.
o,10 0f u1Q all-important issues which
supporters of tho President see stand-
j11(, out, moro ana ,oro prominently as
Il,,, ,.,, uinnii.ii iirnimnum is tlm .nn.li.
jnn nf imoiP!1 ;,,tnr,.nt. ,i,,.l Hm urea.
onco Df iifuu dinnor pail" prosperity
, these last months of Mr. Taft's ad-
Ho Sees Great Prosperity Ahead.
In rcsnonso to n nuestlnn on tins
nhaso of th.i cainnnli'n. H.n Pr.l.linfe
"I feel thnt wo are on tho of -
eriod of budding prosperity, such ns
the country has seldom been before.
Judclnir from tho savings bank state-
""cuts, tho iron nnd steel business nnd
tho demand for labor, I can seo no
reason why this prosperity should not
frnio nn l....kmnH Mn.l .
-- v.. u.u uuu,t.u. uuu CUU"
sorvatlvo business interests throughout
tho country ore thriving under, tried
eotuiitions wntcl. permit a share in the
. .., -.,.... .
iu conuuuo un ess
tnere .s a cnango to ir ghten off cap.tal
or uriiig iiooilt lust such illsturtJi.it r con-
.tt.i .. .1.. 7.i.r t in. t ..... . " . . .
havo biought about. I vetoed thoso
bills because I was convinced thoy
would disastrously disturb business
conditions in the country."
"Mr, President, do yon expect sue-
res lor i no regular Hepuuilcan organ
Izatlou nt tho polls noxt November f"
"I urn not uu optimist, " mild Mr.
Tuft. Kiiiillin.lv "l.ni T ni
. ' ---"-- --- - "
mv,'' " 'iuM vot of tllc conservntlvo
business interoti nnd tho tlili.klng la-
Dan lliimm coiitliiued tho
Ill Olllllltur llf nillllllfillMl flltnl ..Til, .,
tinlsy, when he. testified before the
,i tm,000 o the eampnlgn mmlo this
'' l.oow.olt prior to the riiicago
Dclicvo. nnrtiv iluo to tno solier secoua " """ l,v"l"
,..u. . .vixJ;.i.l1,U,i..La;ti'ifctt.i ;.
In the Battle
OFF TO THE TROUT
BSSSSfllSSSBaaiBSft 1&I1i2hIV& wCk! Bssssifl
boring mon on election day which will
surprise them. Not the vote that is
proclaiming itself noisily or in straw
votes in tho newspapers, but tho quiet
voto of tho conservative business in-
tercsts which prefer the continuing
1. .,.,.. Kl .. r ..: .l ...:.. :..-.,.: .
n... t:.i !.in..u .!. n,.
who clamor for n chance.
Ernects the of "BIp
"I am not speaking of the support
nf "'S l'iitinps . TLr may una . reason
', it i i
to me. n m tinan iinrvstTTMn
oppose Jk. uk opiuniuL i. buu
Bt r,y of .nmller business menon
wl,os0 support I believe I can count."
IIM. President, ,in ..,, consider tlio
resu!is in Aiiuno, ormont anu Wash-
"'B0 0J, ""Portant bearing as indicat
iuB fcgular HepuUicau success!"
consider these results
, T1,ero r, cations that
whero Boosevclt will draw as large n,
when in accepting tho nomination he
Still rirm Airalnst Intervention in
"Our Mexican neighbor on tho south
has been disturbed bv two revolutions.
nnd theso havo necessarily brought a
strain upon our relations because of the
losses sustnined by American citlzons,
noiii in property nnu in lire, duo to the
lawlessness which could not bo prevented
under conditions of civil war. Tho
prcssuro for intervention nt times lins
liecn great, and grounds upon which, it
is 'said, we might havo intervened, havo
been urged upon us, but this administration
has been conscious that ono hostile
step in intervention and tho passing
of the border by ono regiment of troops
would mean war with Mexico, tho expenditure
of hundreds of millions 1
dollars, tho loss of thousands of lives in
tho tr.inquilization of that country, with
nil tho subsequent problems that would
nriso ns to its disposition nftcr wo found
ourselves in complcto nrmed possession,
"In order to avoid the plain consequences
it seemed tho course of
nnd of wisdom to subject ourselves
ind our citizens to somo degree of
and inconvenienco and to pass
over with n strong protest and n claim
for damages oven those injuries inflicted
on our peaceful citizens in our own
territory nlong the border bv ilvinir bul
lets in engagements between the governmental
nnd tlio revolutionary forces on
the Muxicnn side.
"It is easy to arouse popular indignation
over an instnncc of this character.
It is easy to take advantage of it
for the purposo of justifying nggrcssivo
action, and it is easy to cultivato political
support and popularity by n warlike
nnd truculent policy, but with the familiarity
tlmt we have had in tho carrying
on of such a war iu tho Philippines and
in Cuba, no ono with a sense of responsibility
to the American people would
involve them in the almost unending
burden and thankless task of enforcing
peace upon these fifteen millions of
fighting among themselves, when
they would noccssarily nil turn against
ns at the first manifestation of our
to intervene. I am very sure that
tl.e course of self-restraint that tho administration
has pursued in respect to
Mexico will vinaicato ltsoir in tho pages
Views Unchanged on Coastwise Shipping
in tho Canal.
Uor has the President's attitude
changed on the rights of tho United
States government with respect to
American coastwise shipping -going
through the Panamn Canal. Tho President
stands exactly whero ho stood
when tho agitation abroad started this
summer. Ho went into the mattor carefully
two years ago, nnd has found
nqMiing since to warrant a change of
(From ThuiEilny Adveit'scr)
Between three nnd four thousand
people turned out last night to hear
tho Bcmocrat3 preach their doctrine at
Aula Park, hoping to get some information,
which was ory scarce. Bertram
(1. Bivcnburgh, us chairman of tlio
Democratic county committee, opened
tlio meeting nnd introduced the long
list of speakers.
Tho most sensational talk of tho
oveniug was made by Judgo Arthur
A. Wilder, who informed tho audience
that as soon as AVoodrow Wilson
President of the United States
his first official act would bo to romovo
It. W, Brcckons, whom ho accused of
taking pernicious activity in local
Col. C. J. McCarthy was tho first
speaker of the evening and likened tho
cundidutes to tho different parts of n
8llil Cnndidnto McCandless, ns ad-
"'""' . ui ".'" """"-. anM,
ix ii ii in i in ii ii ii ii n ii ii nil i nrniiriin
I tho building of a now ship to bo immoil
the Honolulu, a gooa Keel uouig uoc
I - vodii.ji .. ...... utiWituuii;oo m - iivvu . . vuuui
date McClelhut to" represent this important
part of tho Honolulu on tho
board of supervisors.
For timber to build up around this
keel, good practical men had been
selected, and with men like Pctrie,
Hardest', Mnrkknm and Plciimior, tho
public could depend on Having n prac
tical board of Pacheco
I 111:111 UUUIU Ul QUI'Vl IOVIDi
and Woltcrs would represent the
!, f !, l.nnr.l
",,; , "..T," V," yTTh n,i fl rh
tMrtmZ UlSi ieke "woidd'ni'ko
' ",,;, "r" f" .," tho llr;:k nt the 8,lin
and with Coko, Iaukca nnd Wirtz.
,' three valuable masts would he placed
i '. In position to tako caro of tho interests
Tlnf !,. nmt.l
i Fern as Skipper,
, Joseph J. Fern would make n good
roiumuudcr for tbo Honolulu and with
Jurrett as master of nrms, any I.us
sinus wanting to attack the ship would
have tha wnter bono turned ou them
.and County Attorney Lightfoot would
MTA1 - 1.... A MA. I BVVaftB Aff
men mo n uuu uiirui,iiiii u
theso same Russians.
As treasurer, McCurthy, would
hnudlo tlio money for 'tho crow and
with Bynn to watch him jlnglo the
coin, Clerk Kikhulcpmia would find
something to do looking after tho keeping
of tho books,
.luck Knlnklolu followed McCarthy
nnd In n few word nukfd the voters to
(jive Mm tho piil't nt the doubt. H"
had been the "Jatk" of tho party
all two years ago and wss willing to offer
..,,.. .... n . ,...,,..
ul" ' "" '"" " " """'"'
JW'" J "J"
; .7 ...':: ! J
.""" '" ".' u'u "" "" "
istic tendencies, which would go to
WlKnti if It 1!,1 nt r.n n Itnoovelt.
;,- ----';. ""-
. - --i 'l ' ",:. L"'" iTw
tliousht of thouBcnds of voters who
realize that they havo benefited Jiy tho
last uumm.htrntlon and have nut
lowed their final judgment to bo Bwayed!
by clamor and limitation. Thoy know
where wo stand. The issues of our
canipuign have not clmnged iu tho
itlipht i Kiuro they were sot forth
my speech accepting the nomination,
"Tlio Issues (il our (iniuiiuuiH ciihuu
from day to duy, acconliiig to time and
locality. They know whero wo turn!
we can only (ti..i.. xulinr,. t1i.ii stni..!
Wo don't know wliro our Democratic
f,l.,.l. .I.....1 .... 11, n io.tir
Wllion on que n'riuloii tho pro
pctivo tariff nnd nn another cession
eenm to say to tlio l.uslneim puMlp tint
he ii not koIR to hurt the protective
9ym too much. Tariff reform U
to be gentle nnd sweet, so as to suit
everybody. Wo can only judgo what
nt.r Democratic friends will Teally do to
tho tariff by bills they passed at the
Inst session, and that, as the colloquial
phrnso is, will bo a pjenty.' "
"Mr. Ifcsident has your attitude toward
Mexico nnd intervention chnngcdf "
"Not in the slightest," nald the
President, emphatically, thereby setting
nt rest mrrors of American Interference
in the affairs of the southern republic
which havo swept through 4he country
nt intervals whenever conditions in
Mexico havo undcrgono a slight change.
Iho President's nttitudo today Is precisely
whnt it was on August 1. 1D12.
his sorvlces ns tho party Jack again
this year. ,
Attacking tho Republican
for tho mnnner in rii U it had
legislated for the big 'rtcre Candidate
deliercd I.imsclf of
some caustic remarks on nnythlng Ro-.
John Mnrklmm asked the clcctornto
to givo him their support In tho coming
elections nnd that ho wo -Id
to do tho best ho could in tho
Interests of the people.
T. J. could not seo whv thoy
had limited him to n five-minute talk,
it generally taking him about an hour
to wind up nnd thon about two hours
and a half to run down. Bynn Informed
his listeners that ho was glnd to bo
put up In opposition to Jamos Bick-'v
noli. He was being told that BIcknc.l
would bo a hard men to boat and ho
was glad of this as ho liked nothing
hotter than to got Into a hard fight. .
Boso Bonks on Bccord.
Charlio Boso nsked his frionds to
back him again if thoy thought ho had
dono his duty ond'adviscd tho rotors to
vote for tho Democrats ns a wholo as
ho felt thnt Woodrow Wilson would bo
elected the noxt President of tho
Ambrose J. Wirtz, enndidato for tho
sonnto, easily lived up to the Intro-unction
given him ns an old Democratic
with a string of main-land
'1.' PoePe argued that tho
of the last legislature bad
mode the mosquito in order to allow
tho board of health to do away with
Judge A. A. Wilder, ns a loyal Democratic
worker, spoke on the mainland
political issues and compared local poll-tics
with the brand on tho mainland.
Tudgo Wildor could not see how Kuhio
could bo ropresontine the planters and
nt tho same timo come before tlio
and ask thorn to seud him back
Intorcsts Running Hawaii.
As tho legal representative of somo
of the plantation interest. .Tiwlrrn
"Wilder was in n position to say that
ie mierusis were running Hawaii, and
now that tho Republicans wero endeavoring
to elect five or six plantation men
to the sennte, he folt that thoy wero
endeavoring to get a bigger hold on
things politically, and ho thcroforo advised
the voters to turn down tho Republicans.
0. P. laukea 'advocated a change In '
tho local conditions nnd believed that
tho best change could bo effected by
electing the Democratic ticket in its
Elmer Paxon was introduced as a
friend of Hawaii and one that, with tho
experience ho had gained as a councilman
in tho Philadelphia assembly,
would bo n valuablo man in tho legislature.
Mr. Paxon spoke on tho equal
suffrage question nnd showed that
every Stato that had tried equal suffrage
had found tho samo to be a success.
Coko Gets Applause.
With tho quintet club playing "Maul
no Kn Oi," James Coke was introduced
and received with applause. Mr.
Coke first spoko in Hawaiian and told
tho Hawaiian nudienco that ho wanted
to bo considered their friend, nnd that
though his skin was whito and in this
he differed from tho Hawaiian, yet his
heart was with Hawaii, nnd if elected
ho would look after their interests to
tho best of his ability.
Julius Asch Jr. believes in a good
lounty hospital, and if elected will endeavor
to have an appropriation mado
towards this end.
Supervisor MqClellan thanked tho
voters for having elected him to tho
board and asked his political friends to
iork for tlio election of moro Democrats
on the board of supervisors for
tlio next two years.
M. C. Pacheco promised the electorate
a progressive, economic and safe administration
if elected to tho board.
-With the opening of tho Panama Canal,
Pacheco argued the present to bo a
good opportunity of making n chango
for tho better in tho municipal administration.
E. H. P. Woltcrs denounced tho Republican
party for tho heavy taxntion
fpstered upon the people. Tho only salvation
left the poor man would bo to
elect the Democratic ticket nnd then
If they couldn't mako good, lcavo
them at homo next timo. ,
H. M. Kaniho, formerly the "cannon
ball" of Kohala, told his listeners that
he now belonged to tho Democratic
regiment and thnt his cannon would
in tho future bo pointed at tho
forces opposing his election. Referring
to tho banana question, Kaniho
raid thnt the Republicans had $50,000
to spend and tnat just as soon as tao
money wns gono and the bananas cut,
there 'wero no moro mosquitoes to bo
Lester Petrie asked the voters to
support him in the next election and
assured them that Wilson would bo tho
next president of tho United States
and that Aula Park would not be largo
enough to hold the crowd at the Democratic
ratification meeting to be hold
at that time.
"Bill" Jnrrett delivered ono of his
usual short speeches thanking tho voters
for the confidence placed in him
and asked for .tho united support for
tho whole ticket.
Mayor Tern closed tho meeting and
was received with prolonged applause.
The mnyor urged the support of tho
wholo ticket uud showed that the timo
had arrived to give tho llepubllcans a
TO BE NEAR-HOLIDAY
NEW YORK, September 2d. Tho
birthday of Theodore Hoosovolt will ho
celebrated ns "Founder's day," In honor
of tho founding of the Progressive
party, by women in ail parts of tho
rountry who arc working iu behalf of
tho new. party, according to nn announcement
today at Progressive National
headquarter. United States &'cn
ntor Joseph M. Dixon, of Montana, bus
authorised Mrs. Medill Met ormick, of
Chicago, to begin a country wldo inovo
nieut for formal observance of October
CH. Tho Colonel' birthday U October
27, but this year it falls ou Sunday,