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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, May 11, 1916, GRISWOLD-ST. EDITION, Image 3

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SIXTEENTH YEAR. NO. 192.
Pope Urges Wilson To Try For Peacm
U. S. AND MEXICO STILL PARLEI
Ston AND OBREGDN IN
FRESH CONFERENCE ON
THE MEXICAN CRISIS
Plan For Border Patrol
to Be Submitted in
Meeting
AMERICANS TOLD
TO LEAVE MEXICO
Trouble Is Feared Un
less Peace Pact Is
Signed Soon
■V E. T. CONKLE.
4 Staff Correspondent United Press.)
EL PASO. *1 ex.. May 11.—Gen.
Obrcgon called on Chief of Staff
Scott at 10 o'clock today for a
conference, at which he was ex
pooled to formally eubmit hie
evaporative border patrol plan.
The meeting waa held on Scott’a
private car In thf El Paco rail
road yards. Juaif %mador, under
oooreiary of foreign relations,
accompanied Obregon to the
fEL PASO, Tex., May 11/
'Gen. Funston Is seriously con
sidering a request to the war de
partment to call out the First
cavalry, Illinois National guard,
of Chicago, for border patrol
duty.
WASHNGTON, May 11.—New
warnings to Americans to quit
northern Mexico have been for.
warded to consuls by the state
dspartrpent, it was officially ad
mitted today. This action was
taken by calling their attention
to orders hitherto given.
By E. T. CONKLE.
(Staff Correspondent United Press.)
EL PASO. Tex.. May 11.—War
Minister OLregon today expected to
submit to Gen. Scott, in writing, his
proposal for a co-operative border
patrol Irvoiving withdrawal of the
American expedition from Mexico.
The plan Is the last hope of the
Carranzlstas to gain their Insistent
demand, which, to date, has dead
locked the conference on Interna
tional relations. As the proposal
Involves a question which Oen.
Scott is powerless to decide, the
expedition’s withdrawal, there was
posslbll'ty of the entire negotiations
being switched to Washington for
adjustment by the state department.
Despite the Increased tension
alopg the border there was still a
prospect of peaceful settlement.
Friction, however, between military
(Cwuissei w r«ee )
NEXT SUNDAY
Bays wtfe. you've *ot to treat me to
a dfllclou* 91 dinner, between I*-*®
and I:*® p. m., Silver Room. Hotel
Griswold. —Adv.
FATHER WHO BEAT BABE
AND HIS YOUNG VICTIM
CLYDE MAXWELL EUGENE MAXWELL
Maxwell waa sentenced to th© Detroit House of Uoreetlon for 80 days.
Wednesday, for boating hla t-montha-old son, Eugene, H© waa unabl© to
fay a Ena of 9100 Imposed by tho court.
CHURCH IS
ASKED TO
TAKESTAND
Episcopal Diocese Is
Memorialized On
Liquor Question
SIMPSON GIVES
SHARP TALK
Declares Saloon Domi
nating Factor In
Detroit Politics
When *he diocesan convention of
the Mlch?g:;r. diocese of the Episco
pal church meets In Port Huron,
May 17 snd 18. It will consider, for
'he first time in Its history, taking
a stand in favor of the state wide
prohibition amendment to be pre
sented to the people Nov. 7.
TMs %Ml bt the result of a me
morial . 'ened Wednesday night, at
a d.nner of the Church club In
I'plphany Episcopal church, attend
ed by 20 members of the clergy and
many piomment laymen of Detroit j
churches. The memorial declares
it is time for the church to take an
active hand in the fight.
The Rev. Henry F. Simpson, edu
cations' secretary.of the diocese.
wil on' of the clergymen who
spoke in favor ol the memorial. He
(C'ontlaMe«l on Pag* Seven)
BURNS KILL
SARNIA WOMAN
SARNIA, Ont., Mav 11.—Mrs.
Elizabeth Ridge, wife of Private
Ridge, of the Seventieth battalion, Is
dead at the elty hospital, as the re
sult of burns she when a
can of varnish w hich she had placed
on a stove to mix, exploded. With
her clothes aflame she ran from her
home to secure aid, but was so bad
ly burned before the flames were
extinguished that her J«ath resulted
In a few hours.
Peoria Prelate Promoted.
ROME. May 11.—Pop© Benedict
iodav an,minted Monslgnor Michele
Welders of Peoria, 111., domestic
prelate
m
DETROIT TIMES
DUZZELL’S
WIFE SAYS
RE’S[CRAZY
Spouse of Missing Ro
chester Pastor In
Deep Grief
“HIGH FINANCE”
LEADS TO TROUBLE
Lived Like Prince On
Money Borrowed
From Friends
"I can only think my husband Is
crazy; no, I don’t know’ any more
about It than you do.” said Mrs.
Claude W. Iluzzell, wire of the for
mer pastor of the First Congrega
tional church in Rochester. Mich.,
who has been ousted from his pas
torate as the result of his experi
ences in high finance and has dis
appeared.
Mrs. Iluzzell was pale and wnn as
she reluctantly talked to a Times
reporter, Thursday, about th«
trouble.
”1 don’t care to talk,” she contin
ued. "I’m very sick. I have a baby
only four weeks old. Just say that
I have nothing to sav. I’ve asked
if.ntliHfG on Pose Seven)
MAYOR TO NAME
A. E..GORDON ON
SCHOOL BOARD
Arthur E. Gordon, estimator front
the Fourth ward, will be appointed
school Inspector by Mayor Marx, to
fill the vacancy on the hoard caused
by the death of Dr. Albert Mc.Mlch
nel. Mr. Gordon is an attorney and
a former newspaper man with con
siderable experience In city affairs.
His work In the last session of the
board of estimates stamped him as
a roan of ability and personal*
strength. It was through his es
forts that the hoard was restrained
from following the leadership of
President Edwin C. Holton nnd mu
tltatlng th© school budget (n the det
riment of the school systetn.
Good Kat«, Good Fellows
Makes the Griswold Rftc nonn-duy
lunch most popular tn city.—Adv.
-**r*"**ekla Wat kind—*feM
•• Hckk-TtaM M Dew*— Mata UM.
THURSDAY, MAY 11, 19 16.
SOME DAY!
SUNDAY SCHOOL
CONVENTION ON
Wayne County Association
Holds Annual Meet In Wood
ward-ave. Baptist
With the registration of delegates,
the twenty-eighth annual two-day
convention of the Wayne County
Sunday School association opened.
Thursday afternoon, in the Wood
ward-nve. Baptist church institute
building.
Frank E. Fisher, president ot the
association, formally opened the con
wntion. and the Kev. Homer B. Hen
derson delivered the invocation. Af
ter which Miss Cynthia Pearl Mans,
of Cincinnati, gave an Interesting ad
! dress on “Tile contribution of the
adult department to the ’teen age
group.”
From 3 to 5 o'clock, elementary
secondary and adult conference:
were scheduled in separate groups,
the first led by Mrs. K. J. Hutton,
the second by Eugene C. Foster, and
the third by Miss Alice Rebecca
Marsh and Miss Ellen Hla't for
women, and Wellington M. Logan
for men
These conference groups will he
entertained at supper by the fol
lowing hosts: Central Presbyterian
church, the elementary group; First
Presbyterian, the secondary, and St.
John's Episcopal, the adult.
Under the auspices of the adult di
vision committee, with Mr. Logan
presiding, a mass meeting and rally
of adult Bible class teachers, super
intendents and workers will be hr/1.
Thursday evening, in Arcadia. KrPii
B. Smith, one of America’s foremost
speakers in Y. M. C. A. nnd reli
gious platform work, to he the
speaker. A feature of this meeting
will he the reservation of the entire
body of the hall for men, women to
be admitted only to the side sections
nnd the balcony.
The convention will continue
throughout Friday, beginning at 10
o'clock In morning with a con
ference for pastors and Sunday
school superintendents under the
leadership of tlm RfV D H. Glass,
R. E. Dlffendorf and Fred B. Smith
In the evening, the annual festival
concert will he given in Arcadia, a
chorus of 1.000 voices to take part.
186 Sioux To Be Citizens.
WASHINGTON, May IK—To con
fer citizenship on 186 Sioux Indians,
Secretary of the Interior Lane and
a parly are on their wav to Yankton.
S. D.. today. A brand nrw cere
monial, in which the Indian appli
cant shoots his last arrow and take©
up ihc handle of the plow, will bo
used.
THIRTEENTH
IRISH REBEL
EXECUTED
Probably Will Be No
More Unless Case
ment Dies
BARON WIMBORNE
RESIGNS OFFICE
Lord Derby or Winston
Churchill May Suc
ceed Him
RT UNITED PRESS.
LONDON, May 11. —Thomas Kent,
the Thirteenth Irish rebel leader to
be executed by shooting, probably
was the last to pay the death penal
ty, unless Sir Rober Casement Ir
convicted of treason, it was dated
today.
Kent was shot at Queenstown
Tuesday, said an official statement
issued at Dublin early today. He
was found guilty of inciting rebel
lion in the vicinity of Fermoy.
Kent wap the first rebel executed
outside Dublin.
There was much speculation to
day as to the probable successor of
Huron Wimborne, lord-lieutenant of
Ireland, who resigned jesterday be
cause of the Dublin outbreaks. Un
der Secretary for War Harold J.
Tennant, Lord Derby, the Duke of
Devonshire and Winston Churchill,
former first lord of the admiralty,
were mentioned in connection with
the post.
Count Markievicr, whote wife, the
Countess MarkieyUi, was sentenced
to death, but later had .he death sen
tence commuted to life imprison
ment for participating In the Dublin
outbreaks, expressed complete Indif
ference when Informed of the count
tess* fate, according to published dis
patches today.
Markievics is serving with a Rus
sian Hussar regiment He separated
from his wife a few years ago, part
ly because of her connection with
the Irish rebel movement.
(lallanttne make* jtaad Hatfeea, HT
up. 21?» Wood ward-are.—Adv.
YOU’RE NEXT, SIR!
Our edd»d force of barbers elimi
nates watts. Hotsl Griswold Berber
Shop.—Adv.
47 LOSE LIVES WHEN BUNT WAVE
SENDS OVER LOWED STEAMER TH
BOTTOM HEAR SAR FRANCISCO Ofl
POPE AGAIN
OPENS PUN
FORJEACE
Delegate Urges Presi
dent Wilson to Act,
Is Report
FRANCE SAID TO
BE HOLDING OUT
Only Belligerent Op
posed to Ending of
Conflict
! By JOHN H. HEARLEY.
! {Staff Correspondent United Press.)
I ROMP!, May 11.—Though no In*
j formation is obtainable from th©
J Vatican, it la generally reported in
■ Rome that Pope Benedict, through
' Monslgnor Bonzano, apostolic dele
; gate to Washington, has requested
i President Wilson to initiate a move.
Iment *oi p« ace.
It is rumored here that France
alone, or all the belligerents, is not
I now inclined to make peace.
The *>bove cablegram from the
Home bureau of the United Press
was transmitted through Havre and
therefore passed through the hands
of both the Italian and French
censor?. The very fact that both
censors permitted the cabling of the
statement that it was rumored in
Rome that all the belligerents ex
cept France were now inclined to
ward peace may be of the highest
slgnif.eenee, as indicating the attl
♦ude of the allies toward the peace
hint contained in the German reply
to Pre?'lent Wilson's submarine
note.
PARIS, May 11.—French troops
repulsed, with bayonets and gren
ades, an attack delivered by the
Germans early this morning, west
of the Vaux, nortneast of Verdun.
On the west bank of the Meuse only
artillery action occurred last night,
during which, the war office report
ed, the Germans failed to return to
the attack.
French artillery throughout last
night displayed unusual activity In
the Champagne region, concentrat
ing its flre on German positions
southeast of Tahure. About 110
yards of German trenches were de
stroyed.
Four French war planes bombard
ed the railway stations at Pamvillem
((nnllßHrd on Page Seven)
180 KILLEDIN
IRISH REVOLT
LONDON. May 11.—From the be
ginning of the Irish rebellion to
May 9. 180 rebels or civilian non
combatants were killed and 614
wounded. Premier Asquith announc
ed in the house of commons this af
ternoon.
The premier’s statement increas
ed the total number of dead In the
Irish uprising to 304, not including
those executed, and the wounded to
1,002, an official statement this
week reporting the death of 124 sol
diers or policemen and th© wound
ing of 388 others.
Fourteen persons have been exe
cuted, the premier said. The death
sentences of two hare been com mu t
d. 73 have been sentenced to penal
servitude, six to hard labor, and
i.TN deported
6.0. P. MUST
MOVE FIRST,
MOOSE SAY
Party for Peace, But
Not Peace at Any
Price
PLANS ARE MADE
IN CONVENTION
Executive Committee
Makes This Formal
Anouncement
BY FERRY ARNOLD
(Staff Correspondent United Frees.)
NEW YORK, May 11.—It la up to
the Republicans to make the next
move in the political game which
11117 result in reafSUatlon of tho
Progressives and Republicans. Mem
bers of the Progressive national ex
ecutive committee ao indicated to
day, following a conference of yes
terday, at the conclusion of which
a formal statement waa Issued de
claring the party waa "for peace,
but not for peace at any price.”
The executive committee discuss
ed convention arrangements and
possible temporary chairmen, but
carefully witnueld any announce
ment. There was every baaia for
suspicion that if the Republican
party makes the right sort of a move
—concedes enough in the direction
of the Americanism for which the
Progressives stand—the Progressive
convention arrangements will sim
mer down to the proper way in
which to make a triumphal re-entry
into the Coliseum and into the Re
publican fold.
The Progressives regard the can
dK»at© as consideration of first
importance. In the language of their
official statement, they will “follow
only a leader whom we know stands
fur our principles and is able to put
ihem through.” Roosevelt would fit
this characterization nicely.
Representatives admitted Hughes
might possibly do. But they held
Root most emphatically would not.
The Progressive meeting was also
underblood to have discussed a na
,loiia.' chairman—in the event that
peace does not come at Chicago.
Victor Murdock, at present chair*
man. it is understood, Is anxious to
retire from politics, particularly tho
natlrnal brand.
The third party leaders expect
Col. Roosevelt to make a "keynote”
speech at Kansas City ou Decoration
day. The colonel has practically
abandoned any plan for farther
speeches In the west Some of his
supporters wanted him to make tbe
Kansas City apeech the first of a
series which would conclude in time
for the former president to reach
Chicago when the Republican and
Progressive convention hosts were
assembling. It Is understood now,
however, that the colonel, anxious
to Indicate his policy of non-lnter
ferenoe, Is considering absenting
himself from the Windy City.
DROWNING MAN
IS SAVED BY
WOODEN LEG
ORWBOO N. Y.. May 11.— FTaak
Cannody, a Fair Haven farmer, owes
his life today to a wooden leg. Ha
fell Into the Oswego river last night
and for half an hour the leg kept
him afloat. Hla cries for help finally
reached the police and ho was res
cued.
OKBCSk#&
t v’-" •> JKSSJBI
Roanoke Shifts Casnl
and Turns Over tal*
ttatoflglll
MANY PERISH ,“j l
FROM EXPOSUn
Captain Loses LifeTriSg
Ing to Save Wb-WM
BAN FRANCISCO, MW #§■
While steamers combed the mN|flf
off Point Buchan today jp* IB
missing lifeboats, Joseph BrbSk ■■
▼lvor of the steamer Roanoke, wigM
foundered 188 miles out of liM
Francisco with the probable loagsß
47 lives, related his erpertenoopili
be ley on a cot In o San Lois Omß
hospital.
The sellore In Bibo’s UfokooMH
’.shed, one by one, from
Only three were found alive boJHj
I five corpses when a rescue pesflji
recovered the boat from the WoMM
era yeeterday, disclosing
of the ship’s disaster.
Capt Richard Dlcksoo, lee Nil
fnto the sea to save his wlfa,widj
was washed overboard by the gMM
perished with her. Is
“I had just come op to tie dSdji
from the stokehold at t olsMdi
Tuesday afternoon.’' said
"when n mountainous word s&Nr
the vescel. I heard a low rmhMj||
below as the heavy cargo et IBM
nltlon tor South American poflaiij
shifted The versel rolled over BH
its beam ends. There was a Wi|j|
scramble among the 48 sailors.
launched five boats a few moaoNß
before the Roanoke sank.
"We had no drinking water Ik
the bonts and only a little hat4f
tack. We watched the horison, |Dm
no sail came In sight Tuesday’
night wa« bitter cold. During tha
night on* by one the men In Bgpti
boet fainted. The other boata WSM
not in Right when daylight camfl
Wednesday.”
Life Boat With Five f
Dead Reaches Shori|
SAN L.UIB OBISPO, Cal., May lIJ
—Hope for rescue of 24 of tha erswj
of the foundered steamer Roanoift*
was practically abandoned here IS
day. Only one of the vessel's fogr ’
lifeboats has been accounted for,,
and this, which landed here with,
five of tbe eight men dead, and ths
three remaining almost famished!
with hunger end lifeless from es«
posure, is believed to be the only
boat which lived through the PacUto
seas.
Tha survivors ssid ths Roanokß
was overloaded yhen she left Bgi
Francisco May 8, bound fpr Talpn*
ralso, and when mountataddh seas
struck bar 100 miles ant, ska shifted
cargo and slowly turned bottom up.
At least sight of those aboard the’
vessel are believed to have gone
down with her, Including Capt Utah
eon and his wife, tha only wsmsß
aboard. Survivors bora said Dielh
son perished In an attempt to run*
cue hie wife when the fell orerhaasi
from the Roanoke's listing desk.
’ THE WEATHER
Pitwll and vtetaHyi TkenQgip
•Inks n4 PvMar fain e—lev tmtaM.
SliataUkl " Mk waeteaty Will
UwwVMlsni Feir, mksUr
frwt. M*l*r la Mat perttca taalsM)
rrtSay fair.
tJMir UkMi Waalafly wkaSa B*
alalXias hSf3
raatlaaM >nl taaislt Sad FHSST.
Lawtr Ukwi f Haas wasiaate
wtaSa, »»wn aalawk ea WWilali
felv tealpkt aaS rrtiart mmkß^Sk
MlMe
Rtara waralaae •banged Ob>JMMH
wMt fi«a Erie #• OsaSßk NjMfißf
"* TODATW TSUBMMMIIiI^^H
• Sn'&M
J iljßj

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