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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 15, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1916-09-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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TODAY'S PRICES
"Mxi an bank not tatr- b"s IS1
17' j r . ol-. M xi' an g!l. -19-n
i-i ' iv .t, hrfr -Iv-r H & H.
HOME EDITION
WEAXHUK. TORECAST.
KI Pa and wH -. fair. w
Mri-o. fair, warmer. Arizona, fair.
P - ?.
n .j. jfr i ins
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LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
SINGLE COPT FIVE CENTS
EL PASO. TEXAS. FRIDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 15. 1916.
DEt F KP.KD NYWHERF "r VON
FOURTEEN PAGES TODAY.
RITISH BREAK THROUGH FOE
UNES
f City Officials Hope to A void
Sympathetic Stride Of
70,000 People.
UNION LEADERS
LESS HOPEFUL
To "Astound New York" Is
Plan of Unionists Unless
Present Stride Ends.
NEW TORK. Sept. 15. During the
night Tlolence broke out anew
along the street railway lines.
rroni midnight until early today Sixth ,
-" ' Ninth avenue elevated trams were
. c" .a-ded with bricks, stones and J
r- . - rrr-siles. One guard was in-
tv x
i I S 1 e On the jinbvar snil lv.t.rf !
- ? -ltinues normal, the surface '
' ' "s c-ippled.
Hone to Avoid Sympathetic Strike.
J'Oi
a union leaders have virtual-
b -Mrm hope that mayor llitchel
t e pjblic service commission may
'S a' '"u; an amicable adjustment
" d fft-enes between the striking
ee rai nay men and their employ
's. e nelief was strong in official
i- es udi that some action would
ta.ca w,thin the next 24 hours to
vc- thi threatened sympathetic
. tr Re rt 7 io trade unionists.
Will -Astound'' New York.
The Certral Federated union of Man.
" Ua t - v. l hold a special meeting to
t i -cr the advisability of Joining in
a s r ke t at will astound New York."
E-OjK.yn Central Labor union,
ct-j'-Eg 9." local unions, has al
ready voted l-i favor of such a strike.
IHSAH
IL S. S. HUM
Uewest Superdreadnought
Will Be Placed in Com
. mission on Oct. 15.
TV Ellington. D. C. Sept. 15. The
sop'-fl-ead nought Arizona, just com-plet-J
at the New Tork navy yard will
he placed in commission under eom-
nai'd of "apt. John D. McDonald on.
oc'juer !.". Navy department officials
are elated over the success which has
narl.eu the Arizona's construction Dy
government workmen.
'- Acting secretary of the navy Roose
velt said today the ship would be fin
ished in scheduled time and would
save the government about S1.060.94M).
rs compared with lowest estimates of
private concerns.
solid silver dinner service for the
t superdreadnought Arizona has been
rurtliased by the state of Arizona. It
it said to be one of the most handsome
.-sen ices yet presented to the navy.
Tht silver service was exhibited last
w t-ek in Bibee and this week in Globe
and Miami. It will be taken east to the
l.ittlehip jufct prior to the ship's for
mal enti to government service.
LIBIIS7
" 111 HE SUED
r7" Msrshfield. Ore, Sept.
1 j The
company's
Pacific Coast Steairsfnp
Yiaer Congress swung at an"hor a the
entrance of Coos ba todav a rjriicd
out hulk as the result jf a fire that
caused her to race to this poet Thurs
day night. All the 453 passengers and
175 crew were landed si'elv by the
dredge Col. P. S. Mlchi
Several members of the crew, over
come by smoke, were reported recov
'Tering. fasscngers were
loud :n their
praise of
the cool manner in which
Crpt. N
E. Cousins managed the ves-
The loss is estimated at 5M,M.
BROKEH IS IDICTED AS
HEAD OF AUTO THIEVES.
Chicago. Ill . Sept. 15. Ira Bond, a
broker of Minneapolis, reputed to be
' -worth Jl.tt0U.0O8, was indicted here to
dav on charges of larceny and receiv
ing stolen property. Bond, according
head of a band of automobile thieves, j
'w .iiiam Rnvenkamn and Lem Mil-
stales ailoriiey iivnci is i uic
lr were named in the same indict
ment and on similar charges
The state s attorney said that most of
tn motor cars stolen were sold in Mon
tana and other western states and that
confessions had been obtained from
seme of the thieves involving Bond.
Paso's Soil Products
U. S.-MEX. ENVOYS HITOBSJACLES
fflRSHfiLL K1WS HE'S CAllDflTEJ 0N. HISS FlISllTIlf iFRlCEHDNDHS"
RPIESHTISSDTIFIEI
Glynn and Marshall Addresses Are Devoted to Praise for
Administration and Effort to Ridicule Opponents;
Marshall Says President's Maintenance of Peace
Is Real Issue of the Present Campaign.
r
NDIANAPOLIF. Ind. Sept IS.
Thomas R. Marshall. rice president
of the United States, now knows he
Is again a candidate for that office.
He was formally notified Thursday
night of bis nomination for that office
by the Iemocratic national conven
tion. The notification was preceded by a
parade. The parade was without the
amount of red fire thai had bee'i
planned A large nart of the supply
was on an automobile truck, and when
on its way to the distribution point,
the torches caught fire in some man
ner Several hundred dollars worth of
fit e oiks burned at once
The notifications ceremonies were
reld here and attended by a number
of Democratic notables. chief among
whom was Martin II. Glynn, former
governor of Xew York.
In a speech af acceptance phrased in
characterise vein, the vice president
, . . .... .w .
.sketched oriefry the legislative
rchievenients of the administration, in
which he said he had been "an on-
i.vr- 9ri eninsriToii th nr..M.nt
I as "the man who brooded oxer the
republic in toenitossed times and by
: mere words spoke peace on the trou
1 bled sea of international politics
A changed admmirjlion. h deel'.'-e'.
wouM not dire ep.il a sipyU one of
California Female Voters to
Fight Wilson In the
Campaign.
San Francisco. Calif- Sept. 15.
Plans for a campaign by California
women against president Wilson and
his Democratic colleagues, for their
opposition to granting nation wide
suffrage to women, were made here to
day at a conference of the state branch
of the National Woman's Party. Sev
eral hundred members from various
I sections of the state attended. Mrs.
Phoebe Hearst, vice chairman of the
national party, presided.
Final organization of the California
executive committee of the party was
effected. Mrs. Ida Finney Mackrille. of
San Francisco, was expected to be
chosen chairman, at the election late
today, to succeed Miss Gail Laughlin.
of San Francisco, who is to leave the
state. Miss Laughlin has been chair
man of the California committee of
the Congressional Union, an organiza
tion of women in non-suffrage states,
which automatically, becomes the Na
tional Women's Pa'ty in suffrage
states.
A luncheon and reception was held
today. Tonight the executive commit
tee elected late toda will name the
various county chairmen and heads of
the organizations in the different con
gressional districts.
Coxey Of "Coxey's Army"
Is Out For The Senate
Columbus. O.. Sept. 1 5 Jacob Coxey.
of MassiUon. Ohio, who more than 29
years ago led "Coxey's army" of un
employed on a long march to Wash
ington, today filed papers with the
secretary of state as an independent
candidate for United states sen-tr
QUITS RACE F0RSENATE TO
LET WHITE BE THE NOMINEE
Silver City. N M. Sept 15 Frank
Vesely has definitely withdrawn as
Democratic candidate for state senator
from Grant county in order to permit
the executive committee to name Alvan
N. White for the candidacy. It was felt
that the nomination of former senator
W. B. Walton for congress deprived Mr.
White of the nomination for superin
tendent of public intsruction, and that
the least that the Democratic leaders' of j
Grant county could do was to nominate I
Mr. White for the state senate. j
H. L. Kerr, of Deming. is to be the
senatorial nominee of the Democracy '
for the 13th district. J. S. Vanvht rms
been nominated for district attorney
for Grant and Luna counties by the
uemocrais, it it Kyan. or silver city,
has been made chairman of the Grant
county Democratic committee, succeed
ing W. C. Walton Jackson Agee is
treasurer and Don W. Luek. eecretarv.
ARIZONA WOMAN IS MEMBER
Uf U. U. f. LAMfAlUN BOARD '
illcox. Ariz., Sept 15. Mrs. H
Morgan of this town, has been ap
ointed as the member from Anzann nf
the M Oman s national committee of the
Republican national committee Mrs
Morgan is president of the Arizona
Federation of A omen's clubs and is
the wife of H. A. Morgan, a prominent
merchant and one of the leading Re
publicans of Arizona.
IB PLAN
TO IKIES
the Important measures put on the
statute books since March 4. 191 "
Wanting an issue, he continued, the
Republicans had turned to foreiir-i
affairs, coining such phrases a5 "firm
Americanism" which they could not
define.
"The American people this year have
made their own issue." said Mr. Mar
shall. "Those that the parties present
may be only side issues. The real is-
sue of this campaign is that thought
which goes with the father to hi
VAPL At hnci necc n'hiih and-rAarcac
cver mother, wife or sweetheart
whuh sits down with them at ecrv
fireside and goes to bed with them in
every home, and that thought is Tan
the president of the United States con
tinue to so patiently manage our in
ternational affairs as to maintain
honorable peace""
tnerlrn I the One llriglit Spot.
"The one bright, peaceful spot under
the sun this day is America and it is
i so because the president pleads guilM
to the charge of using words rather
I than shot and shell and shrapnel. If
America is to lead the world toward
I that now seemingly far distant mral
nee oruteiorce span ne. hound tiy
wnere orute force
1 " lowtu 4vuu LuiiMiriii; ill letters
I vhich u , never aam br.ak ,,.,,
j these are the hours for mere words
I The vicf president made a caustir
reference to the refusal of Theodore
Roosevelt to accept the Progressive
presidential renomination. de Iarinr
th former president wa a leader 'who
promised he would lead at rmapeddon
but who. ala rfe-'f-d at BuTl Moose
(Continued on Pace 5 Colnmn 2.)
UJPHUSB
1LWSCAEI
Declares . Administration
Has Given United States
Many Worthy Laws.
Tucson. Ariz.. Sept la Praise for
the administration of Woodrow Wil
son was voiced here Thursday night
by William J. Bryan, former secretary
of state, in the presence of about 3000
people. He declared there had not
been an administration in the history
of the United States in which so much
remedial legislation had been accom
plished This legislation he enumer
ated as Including the Underwood tariff
law, "the best framed in 30 years." th
income tax. which he pointed out was
favored by Wilson as governor of New
Jersey and opposed by Hughes as gov
ernor of New Tork. Mr Bryan also
praised the currency law. the child
labor law. the rural credits and other
measures:
Speaking of the peace treaties signed
while he was secretary of state Mr.
Bryan declared that they were a large
step in the direction of international
peace and that hi name would be
linked with Wilson's in the history of
world peace His eloquent appeal of
the president's refusal to recognize
Huerta and his dennnciation of thos"
who favor Intervention in Mexico were
enthusiastically applauded.
Following his speech. Mr Bran was
interrogated b Miss Helen Todd and
Mrs St. Clair Thompson, organizers of
the woman's party, who told him: "We
are Democrats, but we feel obliged tj
oppose Mr Wilson for his stand on
woman suffrage" Mr. Brian assured
them that Mr. Wilson was a real friend
of woman suffrage and pointed out
that
personal opinion and does not control
his iarty." He also pointed out that
while the Republican platform "leaves'
the suffrage Issue to the states, the
Democratic platform "recommends ' it
to the states for faorable action.
Mr Bryan while here was the guest
of his son, W. J Bryan, jr.. United
States assistant attorney for Arizona
He left during the night for Prescott.
rizona.
""7.. -... .... .,a n, (
WILSON VILL CHALLENGE
HUGHES ON RAILROAD LAW
Long Branch. N J Sept. 15. Pres
dent Wilson decided todav to take I
advantage of the earliest possible op- i u,
portunity to 'challenge the statement J
made by Charles E. Hughes in recent I
speeches that tne oasis on which the
recently threatened railroad strike was
averted was merely an increase of
wages for the employes.
Tne president, his political advisers
said today, considers the principle of
the eight hour day itallj affecte.'
y i"c oirifte wiutiiitni mu win aeeit
to show that while the railroad legis-
I union passed oy congress to meet
the situation will give the employes V
'. least a temporary increase in pay. the
more important point is that It es-
tablishes the eight hour day basis f
1 work for railroad workmen.
I The president will make known his
views either in a speech at Shadow
i Lawn or in a letter
riiniMs
H.MTI.A ILL:
, CVXCIM.S CAMPUGN IJtTK.
Chicago. 111.. Sept. 15 Word reachc ;
western Republican campaign head
quarter:, today that Charle- W. Fair
banks, Republican candidate for io"
president, is suffering from a slight
attack of gastritis and that afte.
speaking at Atchison. Kas . tonight, he
will cancel his other date, and r turn
1 to his home at Indianapolis, for a few
days rest.
Show and
HI FLUSH
PROPOSALS
Agreement May Not Be
Reached Without Pro
longed Discussion.
BORDER PATROL IS
STUMBLING BLOCK
J
I
! Intpmniinnm Cnnsfnhlllnrtl c
i illH-IHUllUllUL KUnSlQUUiary IS
i
Impracticable, Is One Of
Objections Raised.
N"
' in
EW LONDON. CONN.. Sept. 15.
Practical obstacles have arisen
the consideration by the
American-Mex'ian Joint commission of
numerous suggestions for the pacifica
tion of the border which makes it sem
improbable at this time that any agree
ment can be formulated without pro
longed discussion
Maj Gen. T.i-ker H Bliss, assistant
chief of staff of the army, was before
the commission today to point out ob
jections that can be raised to many of
the proposals, including that of an in
ternational constabulary to relieve the
military forces of both countries of the
border patrol work they are now doing
The commission held only a brief ses
sion, the Mexican party planning to
leae tor New York todav to attend the
.celebration there tomorrow of Mexico's
national noiiaay, commemorating the
declaration of her independence and tin
throwing off of Spanish rule. They will
return Monday when the conferences
i w ill be resumed.
Patrols Of Former Vildlerw.
! It has indicated that the border
, patrol proposal which has appealed
, most strongly to the commissioners
was that a border constabulary bo
created to operate as a police force
along both sides of the line. It was
suggested that the force be composed
of former soldiers of both countries,
under Joint control, and that the ex
pense be shared by both governments.
It was argued that the Mexican
people would not feel toward the con
stabulary the same hostility that they
displayed toward the American troops.
It also was suggested that the police
force would be far mere effective m
clearing the mountains of northern
Mexico of bandits.
SAYS MEXICAN TROUBLES
START ON TEXAS SIDE
Omaha. Nebt, Sept. 15. "From my
observation and conversations with
army officers and others on the Mex
ican border. I am convinced that most
of the trouble there originated on this
side of the boundary," said Rev. John
F. Poucher. captain and adjutant of
the Fourth Nebraska infantry, who re
turned home Thursday- night on a fur
lough. The trouble is mostly over wages
and the treatment of Mexican laborers
by land owners on the American side
This land was formerly Mexican terri
tory and the Mexicans who hive been
forced off the land on which they have
lived from time immemorial resent
the treatment they receive. It is
tlaimed Mexican laborers are treated
little better than slaves and when they
revolt are shot down without com
punction "
CARRANZA CALLS ELECTION
OF CONSTITUTIONAL ASSEMBLY
Mexico City, Mex., Sept. 15. General
Carranza has issued a rf.nr ..m..
for the election of delegates to a con-
sEiiuuvnai anen.Diy. ine election to be
held on the third Saturday of October.
ine main purpose of the assembly
will be the alteration of the constitu
tion so as to permit the carrying out
of reforms favored by the Constitu
tionalist party. The sessions will be
limited to two mnnthii n o. .nn ....
a constitution is adopted the first chief
will call for a general election of nresi- '
dent and other officers and will dls- I uro schedule, as he Is to preside at an
solve the assembly. I other term of the federal east of here
As soon as the general elections are ' ,n Texas as soon as the El Paso term is
held and a new congress seated Gen finished.
Carranza will present a report on his f He has asked that the lawyers be
administration and turn over his power ready to try their cases promptly.
to the elected president.
MAY UL'tRVNTINK
AISAI.XST MKMCVN TYPHIS
Washington. D. C . Sept 15 Appar
ent increase of typhus and vellow fevet
in Mexico, particularly at coast puintk
is repirted in today's official dis
patches. Should the epidemic become
more
.TV. .. 1 ""... u .wu".1 " "
.""'.:."";"'"" """'"" Bin to.
imposition of ri
id quarantine regula- I
tions upon persons coming to the United
-km In of .- aa.A T-IJ 1
(Continued on pate 3. C'oL 4.)
4 IKTEJ.HATI3KAL SOIL
PBl?roCT5 KPOailES
c r a . 1
s.1. l-MOU api
TEXAS iI
OCTOBER
1-4 TO 26
1 O 1 A 1
A 1. J 11...
Let
Or
OPENING OF THE
"ELEPHANT BtTTTE DAH
rtt
a -a
cc
Z u
m
Farm Congress is the
Tl HUMS
Extends Restrictions to TJ.
S.; Can't Ship to The
Netherlands Overeas Trust.
London. Eng. Spet. 14 The plan of
rationing the neutral countries of Nor
way. Sweden, Denmark and Holland,
under which no further licenses will be
granted for the present to British ex
porters, has been extended to apply to
the United States by the expedient of
refusing to allow the Netherlanils Over
seas trust to accept further American
consignments, and by declining to grant
letters of assurance for American ship
ments destined for these countries.
couTnceV American shipments
tor Holland will be stopped absolutely,
while the regular transportation com
panies trading between the United
States and Scandinavia will not take
cargoes without assurances of their in
nocent destination by the British au
thorities. Furthermore, tramp steamers
are hardly likely to risk the inevitable
landing in the prize court of any cargo
they might accept..
Control upplle at the Source.
Neutral diplomats here believe two
reasons induced the British government
to take this action. The first is the
simplicity of the plan, which enables
the government to control supplies at
the source. The second is tne erowins
bill with which Great Britain is being
nressed bv neutral governments tor ae-
murrage and other expenses incurred by
taking suspected ships into Kirkwall
and other ports tor examination.
Cite Violation of Treaty.
Another blockade measure is the le-
cent arrangement under which bureaus
were set up In England and France for (
granting licenses for exchange of goods i
which figure on the list of prohibited
imports The American autnoruies con-
tend tnai under tne uriiisn- imencan
merclal treat of 1S15 such prohi -
.. - -- .J uiialU- atrainct
IIQXIS iDUel UC CBIUIVCM c ,.. aaa....
all countries. Conseouently any prlvi
leges granted to France and not ex
tended to the United States are held, to
he in violations of that treaty.
IIAM II L'RCS WOMEN ATTACK
SHOPS; rOI.ICE.MBN STOVED
Amsterdam. Holland. Sept. 15. Se
rious food riots occurred at Hamburg.
Germany, last Saturday evening, ac
cording to Berlin reports which state
a mob of angry women raided shops
that had been closed owing to a short
age of meat and vegetables, while an
tow? rVou?.nranbw?,rhe tS
Junkers. Down with the people's tor-
ThSty seven women were arrested.
'.ZrZrfrJfn"1 bX
stones thrown from windows
BRITISH RAILWAY EMPLOYES
DE.MAM) RISE OR STRIKE.
London, Eng., Sept. 15. Another ef-
fort is being made today to avert tbo j
threatened strike of railroad employes !
who are demanding a ten shilling In-
mmmiH au -
manager refusT to anT Waiter
Rundman. president of the board of
trade taking the initiative In the at- !
tempt. I
DI.MITR4COPULOS WILL
XOT RE GREEK PREMIER !
vthens Greece eot 15 It is an- !
nounceTtnirS,; e.tote powers are
not satisfied with the program of M. '
x ...... .,. kii. . i ma
Bimitracopulos. whose acceptance of
the nremiershir. of Greece wa haseH on .
the premiership of Greece was based on
his full control of the national policy.
He has. therefore, abandoned his effort
to form a cabinet.
DIMMI SHIP SUNK.
London. Eng.. Sept. 15. The Danisn
steamer Hans Taveen of 170 tons
gross, has been sunk, according to a
Lloyd's dispatch from St. Malo, Nor
mandy. The crew was landed.
JUDGE RUSELL WILL SIT
IN FEDERAL COURT HERE
The fall term of United States dis
trict court will open in El Paso October
:. with Judge Gordon Russell in charge.
Judge Russell directed Friday that the
first week of the court's sessions be de
voted to civil cases, with the remainder
of the term given over to criminal
Russell, according to the in
structions received " United States
cO"'"loner George B.
to ,r ,he Pendln-r cas
Oliver, plans
cases on a rigid
TWO MEN HELD; COCAINE
IS SEIZED BY OFFICERS
Faustlno Armendarlx, jr. and Sllvino
Homo were held to await the action of
the federal grand Jury Thursday by
United States commissioner George B.
Oliver, on a charge of illegal traffic in
drugs across the Mexican border ,vr.
mendariz's bond was fixed at 11508.
which he furnished, while Romo w
s,nt to the mum. i.u in j.f..,u r
$750 bond
Z ---j , - unauat
The two men were arrested b deputy
United States marshal N F Work and
3- bottles of cocaine, valued at about
159. were confiscated.
MEXICAN IS HELD FOLLOWING
THE ROBBERY OF TWO HOUSES
Manuel Franco was placed In the
county Jail by Justice of the peace J.
M- Deaver Friday to await a hearing
on the charge of having robbed the
homes of J. H Burton at 509 1-1 South
St. Vrain street, and Jennie Hon. 413
East Third street From the Burton
house, seveial dresses, a pistol and H
In cash were stolen. From the Uott
residence, a number of dresses and
articles of Jewelry were taken. Some
of the loot has been recovered.
Hill LIEU
Gen. Nivelle Made Grand
Officer of Legion of Hon- I
or; Is Cited In Journal. !
Paris. France. Sept. 15 tribute
unusual for an official French commu
nication is paid to Gen. Nevelle. the re-
fender of Verdun, in the official Jour- I
nal today. Announcement was made
Wednesday that Gen. N'nelle had been 1
decorated with the msignta of grand
officer of the Legion of Honor, and In
this connection, the following citation
is published:
"Robert Georges Nnelle. general of
division, commanding an army, has for I
J four mo ? ded the army that
resisted victoriously the attacks of the
enemy, renewed without cessation, and
has supported heroically the hardest
trials. He has shown in this command,
with the most brilliant qualities of lead
ership, an energy and force of character
which have powerfully influenced the
operations in progress oer the entire
front.
"After having checked the advance of
the enemy toward his objeetie. which
had become a moral stage of the war.
Gen. Nuelle resumed the offensive, foot
by foot, and by his attacks succeeded in
dominating the adversary on the very
ground chosen by the latter for a de
cisive effort."
'fOiiPlCE
SUM II BATTLES1
; .
Berlin. Germans. ept 15 Prince
I .. , ,,. "' J" .
:- !11JM1
man wu oteji
killed at Cara Orman, it was officially
announced by the war office today in
Its report on operations on the MUra-
front.
Prince Frederick- William of He
cite' Chlrfef'Vf -Hesacets
-narsarei. sisier or tne uerman em
peror. He was reported wounded jn
the fighting in France in September '
' rheFrerick William isthe sec
; ,& 'warprinje Mm'Sion
. ff,nS j. a XF'gSJI. SfiSZ
' &" beenTilledtndeurin?XnwaPr-ntwo
of Saxe-Meininren. three of Linn one '
ui nous ana one ot naiaeCK.
TWO BRITISH GENERALS
ARE KILLED IN ACTION
London. Eng.. Sept IS Bris- Genu
- - - --
cui v rimprirH niifn i iittai-ii nn
Jf" Murray Phillpotts have been
killed in action, according to the latest
casualty list.
a-iS- Gen. Clifford, of the Suffolk
regiment, was born in IS67 and entered
the army in 1888. In the South Afrl-
can war he was awarded the queen's
raea:' three clasps, and the king's
? ?!& " ws " tem-
jfJ?1? ? J""1 in 3e of
ji ' fci" . """, -waruea me,
"'"lnguished service order medal In
me present war.
Brig Gen. Phillrw.rr nt th Rnpai ...
tiller, was born in 1S70 and also had
ervec in the South African war where
he was given the queen's medal, the
distinguished service order, and was
mentioned in dispatches In the pres
ent war he also has been mentioned
in dispatches. He was made a briga
dier general :n October of last year.
GIANT RUSS!ANAiRPLANES
ATTACK SEAPLANE STATION
Petrograd. Russia. Sept. 15. Four
giant Russian airplanes of the Muro
metz type have bombarded a German
F? ta,J station on Lake Angern in the
ve,.?.f R.'Ra- rventn seaplanes of
various sizes and models were dix
" Tne Rusoians dropped 73
l.I?l?,wl,'c!L causea Hames and smoke
concealing the airplane she.lo j
Eight German math)..,. ...., . . ...
.- - -- .....,.,;? auti'iea me
". (iiMcniues out were
put to
-.Hi. .oi less tna
Icht nww . ,.
..cn.u, were aesiroyed or put out of
f. T R"f'an airplanes re
'"d. yfj'T notwithstanding they
were shelled by anti aircraft guns.
.?nJa.pre,r1ou tK-""'on the corre
spondent says, one Murometz machine
ZlVL a crew of five- routed seven
German seaplanes which attacked it
AUSTRIAXS "EATEN MSAR
KAPUL IX Cinp.lTllllvs
,JJ?on- ,Eng' S1"- 1S According J
to advices from Swiss sources the Aus-
innns nave surreren nnu. .. i
guinary defeat west of Kapul moan-
...... o iK virpainians, says a wire-
.-- '.. .nt luime louay.
Herald Inquiry Brings
Many Answers In a Day
Editor El Pao Herald: t Pas0. TeIas. SeDt 14
1 though it might interest you to know that mv announcement in yester
days Herald inviting an epression of the public on the advisability of in
itiating a season of dramatic stock at the Texas Grand brought 39 letters
... .. ..ura, morning man and a
kmg before I had had several telephone calls from pergonal friends discusm
toe nwtter. Jn my exhibit, "It pays to adverti in Tk. 11.U i, ..S
.c n iiom wen known r.i nwo merchants, and I see quite a tafc in
tolled in answering each of these friendly notes personally. Aiidra Alden.
Biggest Thing of 191
Dyj. Qn T ' 0,,st;r,. Of
I Ub'1 W" 1 U -""" M KJJ
Marlinpuich and Continue
Attack; 500 Captured.
FRENCH "ADVANCE
FAR AS RANCOURT
Serbs, French and British
Win Against Bulgarians
On Macedonian Front.
LONDON. Eng.. Sept. 15. The Brit
ish. In a new offensive along the
Somme. have broken the German
third line of defence and have taken
the village of Flers. two miles north of
! Ginchy. according to reports received
Keuters Telegram company todav
Hh forces are also reported to have
ed the outskirts of Martinpnlcb, a
and a half east of of Pozieres. the
report says.
I Thev hav. .-,v,. v.- .v
. . rner nave dr,ven e German
l Jinea from about mil. .. .
j to nearly a mile and three-quarters at
I m'1jiace3' in an assaoH alonsa six
"xm rTlimi. . . j .
i .ULIt. taary l or extended
offensive movement. Gen. Hala forces
"rn'trenlSesg a f rot'oX Soe
!"..,!S Z-
-- '- ii uev-utreu inat the
. t.rit sn were continuing to progress.
Many Prisoners Taken.
The dispatch, dated at the British
iront in France, says. "
"Today our troops, in a great as--sault.
have broken through the enemy's
ijird line of defence. It is reported
that Flers is in our hand and that
, our infantry- is advancing further In
the direction of Monal. (about two
miles east of Ginchy).
i i-"V" onr.,lf.t we are at ,h moment
- me vuiains or MrtiniHil.)i ...
aTonTthTwhoTe6 .fnTe IS??-3?
K ... " r " -"
wo? and occupying the mam Dart of
-.m I All nw . - "
of YictorindV ?th Ule s,piru
line thentn!l- ,. leral ?rt,s ' the
. ,ne u- fifLfe, oack "
"Pr J.i ll': t . ,v
I sao r! fiil coming in fast. About
are bYine 'brourt.o 'fe'1.,,01''
' UefieTd." Dro,,t down from the bat-
i
F""h -" to Rancourt.
...The PBC- " thr part, drove in to
t -.
i" uin oi umidik. whtch alreadj
was nearly hemmed in bv the t..
icn.-ei., ana report an advance as far as
the village of Rancourt.
Fighting has also taken place on the
Verdun front. Paris reporting two Ger
man attacks there, both of which were
repulsed
Heavy, strokes are being delivered b.
oen. Sarrail's forces against the Bulga
rians on the Macedonian front, with
marked success, according to Paris to
day Victories have been won by the
Sernans. French and British.
Ilritl-ih Attack In Mesopotamia.
Constantinople reports the British
again on the offensive in Mesopotamia,
following long inactivity of the forces
along the Euphrates and on the Tigris
below Kut-el-Amara. The Turkish war
office claims tohave repulsed the at
tacks in one of which the British are
said to hae lost 3 men
Bulgarian Defenses Broken.
Th. ... . .. .
. - -Jincuie allies nave won a series
Of SUCCeSSes on the UaMifnn... .....
the French war office announced to
day. Jrench. British and Servian forces
operating at different points have
broken through the Bulgarian de
fences. The French have captured po
sitions half a mile deep over a front
of a mile.
A brilliant victory for the Servians
over the Bulgarians was scored after
a battle lasting several days west of
lake Ostrovo near the western end of
the fighting front.
erb Capture 55 Cannons.
i xsritisn snceeAjt m.
ine British success was effected
we8t ot the Vardar. near the center of
"" '"""w ireni, wnere they captured
(Continued
page A. Col. 1.)
.otai of 52 additional letters durin-
- .vit, utir air

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