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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 22, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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fenslvo Is growing stronger at nil
An official statement Issued at mid
night nnnounced the capture of tho
heights of Craonno and tho town of
Bethany (pear Rhelms).
Today's statement praised the great
bravery shown by the troops of tho
Allies. It follows:
Tho enemy shows signs of'weak
enlng as a result of his continued
attempts to capture our positions.
- On the contrary, our troops, fight
ing from well fortified points, have
hod a rest and arc taking a strong
offensive. Their attacks are grow
ing stronger at all points.
Great valor has been shown by
tho enemy's troops. They have
charged repeatedly In an attempt
to sllcncG our artillery, but have
been as repeatedly repulsed.
Tho statement Issued at midnight
Tho strong, hilly positions at
Craonne have been captured. Ad
vancing on Rhelms, our troops oc
cupied the village of Bethany.
We are attacking the strong
forts on the line south of Verdun
and have crossed tho east border
In the direction of Lorraine, which
Is defended by eight Krench army
corps (320,000 men). A sortie
from tho northeast of Verdun has
been repulsed.
The Krench troops camping to
the north of Toul (13 miles cast of
Nancy) have been surprised by
our artillery.
In the rest of the French war
theatre there have been no engagements.
In tho Belgian and Eastern (East
Prussia) battlefields the situation
Is unchanged.
Tho statement that tho French have
eight army corps In tho Lorraino
region indicates that the Allies' right
wing Is trying to turn tho Gorman left
With the heights of Craonne held by
tho German centre, It will bo possible
to withdraw troops from there to
strengthen both tho right and left
wings I they are threatened.
No details of the situation at Hhclms,
beyond tho fact that tho town has
been bombarded, have reached Berlin
The belief is growing hero that tho
war is going to extend Into tho winter
In fact, preparations for a winter cam
paign are being made. Tho news of
the rapid ndvancc of tho Germans
after they entered Belgium had caused
the people of Germany to expect a
quick triumph, but ho falluro of this
expectation to be fulfilled has caused
no alarm.
It Is stated that tho movoment to
take Rhelms, and with It tho eight Im
portant railroads, especially sought
from a strategic point of view, pro
ceeds uninterruptedly and with every
propect of success. In this connec
tion It Is added that Verdun has been
Isolated. This strongly fortified position
Is now being bombarded from two
sides by tho German heavy siege artil
lery and every effort Is being made
to take It.
It Is understood that the present
movement has for its object tho sepa
ration of the allied armies, and espe
cially tho piercing of their centre.
This movement Is slowly but surely
succeeding, it is declared.
LONDON, Sept. 22.
That the German lines arc stagger
ing under the continued hammering of
the Allies and that they nro slowly
crumbling at Important integral points
is the consensus of opinion of tho Brit
ish military experts who are familiar
with the exact situation at the front.
It has been admitted from the out
set that the present battle of the Alano,
now well in Its second week, was a
contest of endurance. Despite the
splendid Intrenchments of tho Ger
mans, It has been instated that they
have suffered greater losses than the
Allies, mainly because of their massed
formation tactics, which present such
magnificent targets for the opposition.
The failure of the German rein
forcements sent to aid General von
Kluk to break down the British
French opposition emphasized, the ex
perts say, the fact that tho Germans
were at the "end of their string." To
day this belief Is confirmed by the an
nouncement that the German right
wing Is being pushed back at a rate of
nearly four miles a day. ThH speed Is
expected to be accelerated now that
the Germans have been driven from
their strongest trenches.
The Times' military expert declare)
that the German extreme right, which
resembles a fishhook, is being sub
jected to great pressure nt its most
northerly point. IIo fays that the new
allied line extends from Localolet to
Boisel to Lassigny, to Loyon, to
Craonne, to Rhelm"1, to Pouain. to
Montfaucon, to Etaln, to I'ont-a-Mous-fton,
to Saint Die. The British troops,
ho says, remain on the extreme loft,
with only one French army on their
north and west.
A number of the papers print an un
confirmed rumor that General von
Kluk has been compelled to withdraw
his army headquarters to Mons in Bol
gium. The War Bureau, however, has no
knowledge of any such movement and
Is Inclined to consider it premature.
Much attention is being paid to a re
port that the Germans have prohibited
Dutch shipping traversing the Rhine.
Heretofore, Dutch steamships have
been permitted to come up the Rhine
into German territory. The British
military experts declare this action Is
naturally due to the fact that the Ger
mans nro strongly fortlfjlng their
Rhine defences preparatory for a final
stand there, and that, of necessity,
they are keeping all curious eyes from
beholding their work.
It Is declared by all of tho military
experts hrre that the most credit to
tho Allies can be attributed to the
weight of their bayonet charges. Tho
British and tho French Algerian troops
have terrorized the enemy by tho force
of theso attacks. They carry a bayo
net blnde longer than that of the Ger
mans, and they havo shown an eager
ness to resort to cold steel that simply
has terrified tho German outposts.
Vl1 ,7, .,7 Afvns-re--T
Prussian and Bavarian
Troops Fly at Each Other's
Throats on Charges of
BORDEAUX, Sept. 22.
Minister of War Millerand an
nounced today that tho oxtremo right
wing of the Germans hail given way,
that tho French had completed tholr
line, bringing n steel wall up against
the German centre and that the Allies
were malting constant progress.
Ho renamed tho battle of tho Aisno
the "battle of two rivers," because of
the fact that it Is now raging along
the Olse ai well as the Alsno. Ho be.
lleves that the result will not be deft,
nltely known for several days, but has
no doubt that tho decision In this great
death grapplo will go to tho Allies.
"It Is probable that the great battle
of two rivers, which is being fought
with unparalleled fury, will continue
for several days," he said, "although
tho Allies are making constant prog
ress. A new step In our advance on
the extromo left wing Is marked by
its arrival at Lnasigny, ten miles west
of Noyon. This movement Is of ex
tromo importance. That is why th
Craonne region has been the centre of
violent conflicts and bayonet charges
"The Germans are making desperate
efforts to diminish the pressure on
their extreme right wing, hut have,
nevertheless, been forced to give way
"By completing cur lines from Al
eaeo to the Argonne forest, wo havo
deprived the German centro between
Rhomis and Fouain of its scope of
movement It is against a steel wall."
ANTWERP, Sept. 22.
Quarrels between the Bavarian und
rrusslan troops of the Gerrrmu army
stationed la Hmssels are repented to
have leached such a point today that
serious trouble Is feared by the officers,
It is rumored that many quarrels during
tho last week reached a point wheie.
blows and shots were exchanged and that
feveial German sohlirs were killed by
their brothers in arms.
The ill feeling between the two bodies
of troops has been caused by the fact
that the Prussian;, have defiled the por
traits of the Queen of Belgium, Uio. be
fore hei marriage, was a Ilurnrlun Prin
cess. AVhen tho Bavarians called on the
Prussians to stop the Prussians Ignoied
Another factor that Is said to have In
flamed the Jtavailans toward the Prus
sians is the fact that they claim tho
Prussians nre the favored soldiers of tho
It is sold that whin tho Bavarians were
called out for war duty, thoy wero not
told that It was fin actual service, but
simply for maneuvers. Then they w r
rushed off to thu front without a chance,
to put their domestic affairs in order.
The Bavarians contend, it is said, that
the Prussians had warning that they
would have to go Into battle, and tlieie
fore, were able to ueljust their home af
fairs before leaving
It has been reported from tune to time
that the I'mssbin generals nmn vending
the Uivanans into the thickest of the
fighting, where thousands were killed
and wounded, and that they havo been
saving the Prussians
ain ttussian Armv. en
veloping Przemysl and
Jaroslaw and Cutting Com
munications, Presses Westward.
$3,750,000 DAMAGE
British Warship in Pursuit of
German Cruiser, Which
Captured Six Merchant-
Beautiful Weather Bring Many to
the Polls in Virginia,
RICHMOND, Va., Sept. Ii-A beautiful
fall day. aisot "summer" hot, today
brought out an unusually heavy vote ir
the special election on State-wide prohi
bition for the Old Dominion.
Both "wets" and "drya" were claiming
victory, but the bright day was generally
believed to favor the white ribbon force?
b developing an unusually heavy coun.
try vote of farmers.
KoUitus campaigns, participated in by
national temperance workers, closed In
alt parts of the State last night. Th)
Mtys" today claimed victor- by about
10.003 majority, while these favoring con
tinuance of local option claimed the
Stats by SO.00O.
All saloons were closed today Voting
beaut bofore t . in., and th(j polU re
taaia sa uatB-6.p,4at
fcstfe , .
Washington Patty Xeaders Fear His
Withdrawal Might Anger Roosevelt,
Iieipite continued rumors that CJtffoid
Plnchot nry bo expected to withdraw
In favor of Congressman A. Mitchell
Palmer In order to unite opposition to
Senator Penrose, A Nevin Outrleh,
Washington Party State Chairman, and
William Fllnn, Washington Party lender
in Pittsburgh, united yestciday In de
claring that Mr J'lnchot would not
Executive and Secretary Tumulty Re
turn for New Jersey Primaries,
WASHINGTON, Sept. ?2. - President
Wilson, accompanied by Secretary I withdraw
Tumulty and Pr. f.'ary T. Grayson, the I Following o Washington Party con
White lio. pbySicn. w at I o'clock ! JEST J? tTWZlL fc
this mnrnlns for Now Jersey. The I'rcs,
Went and hi secretary hve gone to vote
In the New Jersey primaries, the Presl.
to cast bis ballot In Princeton and Mr.
Tumulty In Jersey City. They expect
to return to Washington by s o'clock to
nlsht. President Wilson had not contemplated
leaving th Capital at this time, but his
desire to see Congressman Allan B.
only man who could get hlu own name
off the ticket, and this must be duno
within a Riven time. It Is also argued
that if Mr Plnchot would withdraw
Colonel Roosevelt might not be willing
to cume Into Pennkylvanla to take tho
stump for the dection of two Ijemo-crats.
Norman Pratt, 6.H Lena stieet, fier-
mantovvn. vvhu threw carbolic ucn' cs-
terdaj into the fine uf his sweetheart.
Walsh returned from his New Jersey dliT Theresa Fitxmarttn. at her homo at
trict prompted him to make the trirt K1S Baynton street, wan feid today
,VL.f . .. .' under 1WW ball by Magistrate Per ,ck. In
. Li .7 " "mllar ormaj.town. for a further hWiois in 'hat the progress of the Russian troops
tnxUsa, , t icoort, wm aeMarUy 1 much sloiver aasr.
That tho main Russian army has
prepbed on after envt loping the Przwnysl.
Jaiofdaw line along the Kan, and I3 mov
ing igalnst the chief Austrian positions
tvns tho substnnce of todaj's War Otilee
statement. It announced that tho opeia
tion weio of necessity slow, hut that
tl.ero has not been encounered any op
position that has lequlred any change
In tho original plan of campaign
It is considered certain that the. real
resistance on a large scab) will be en
uountotcd along tho lines of tho Cracow
fortifications. Theie the Austrian re
serves havo bom mabed and heavily
reinforced by thu German landwchr carp,
which havo been especially detailed for
service In Austria,
The Russian forces are moving hlowly
westward through Onlicla, awaiting tho
arrival of at least a portion of tho aimy
of ono.riii) that I" proceeding through
Poland to the front.
Flvo of the il forts at Jaroslaw have
been shattered by tho Russian guns, but
eighteen still hold out .it was stated at
the War Otnic. The bombardment of
Przemysl continues, but no brearhes have
jet been made In the -vails of the Ions.
At tho rcnucst of the Austriai com
monder at Pwonttsl, Genoral Von Col
lad. an armistice of ftvo hours was de
cleared lato yesterday to permit of tho
departure of tho non-combatants who
wished to leave .Many decided to re
main J
The forta nt leroytd are among the
btiongest in the world. It U understood 1
thut the garrison has supplies ouflklont
to lat two jeaid.
While part of the Russian forces aro .
investing Przemysl and Jaroilaw tlm ,
main pait of the first and Second armies
comlnuu (hcii operations west of the ,
River han and south of the Vistula. The '
Auitrii iw defeated at liobiecka havo
fallen baik in disorder to Jnsto, on the
Wistok liver, and the Russians navo
occupied lizesiow.
The seizure of (Ueszow soveres i.tllroad
communication between tho Austrlans In
Jniostaw and Przemysl and those In
Tarnow and Oacovv It Is understood
that Herman reinforcements are Joining
the Austrlaus at Jaslo, and tho next I
great battle may be fought between tho '
Sail ami Wistok Rivers in the foothills
of the Carpathians.
The combined (Hrrnan und Austrian
forces will be In a dangerous pusition
there, as it would be possible for tbe
Second Russian Army to Hank them by
a sudden movement along the lin.; ex
tending from Ranliow to Raranovv
Unless the Austro-Uerman troops give
battle to tho Russians about Jaslo. it
would bo Impossible to prevent their
escape to Cracow, as thej have a num
ber of railroads at their service.
On account of the many syamps In
Oallcla west of the San It la expected
CALCUTTA, Sept. 22.
Ofllclal announcement Is made that the
German light cruiser Emden made a
flying raid into the Bay of Bengal, in tho
course of which It did considerable dam
age to shipping. Detwcen September 10
and 11 she captured und sank the follow
ing vessels: The Klllln and Trabboch,
carrying coal; tho Indus nnd I.ovat,
empty; tho Diplomat, canylng general
A Lloyd's telegram from Rangoon,
British India, Ntatcs that tho Emden
sank tho British steamer Clan JIatheson
on Septemher 15, In tho Hay of Bengal.
The crew wus saved.
Coal was taken fro mall the steum
crs; also all the crews. The Kablnga,
fully loaded with a gcneial cargo for
America, was also captured on September
12. Two days later nil the captured crews
wero transferred to tho Kablnga.
A w-irshlp Is pursuing tho Emden,
which is attempting to escape In n
southerly direction, nccordlng to the
crews of tho sunken merchantmen, who
atrlved licit" today.
The Indus was the first vessel taken.
Tho crew was removed and ten shots
fired Into her before she keeled over.
This was on September 11. About mid
night the Klllln was captured and was
sunk at 9 a. in the next day. Tho Diplo
mat was taken Sunday.
The Germans placed a mine forward,
but the explosion still left the vessel
afloat. The enemy thou filed shells nt
close quarters. An eye witness says tb
shooting was astonishingly erratic and
caused laughter. The first shot at the
Dlplumat waterllne went across the vessel
amidships. Six shells were fired before
the merchantman showed signs of sink
ing. A mine was also placed in tho Klllln,
but again bhots were necessaiy to com
plete thu destruction. Twelve shells were
sent Into the I.ovat, which took two hours
to sink. The Trobbach also gave a lot
of trouble. The Kablnga was spared
simply to convej the crews t Calcutta
The Emden's action has resulted In a
Uliect loss to British owners and under
writers nf three-quarters of a million
steillng (J3,7O,0fty.
It is officially announced from Xanzlbur
that the Hrltish cruiser Pegasus, which
was attacked recently and disabled by
the German cruiser Koenlgsberg, has been
Prompt Use Prevents Success of
Suicidal Attempt.
The prompt use of the pulmotor prob
ably saved the life of John Dalley of 1922
South Fifteenth street, who is in st
Agnes Hospital today recoving from the
effects of inhaling Illuminating gas.
Dalley wa brought to the hospital last
night. He bad be;n discovered by his
mother in his room. The motive for the
a.tUnipU4 jyiciao u oot ttnown
Wounded Briton Tells How
Invaders Were Stabbed in
Back City Troops En
dure Noise Better.
LONDON, Sept. 22.
This grim story of a British bayonet
charge In which tho Germans were routed
was related by a wounded Boldlcr Just
back from northern Franco!
"They can stand fire, can those Ger
mans. Wo wore picking them oft llko
winking, nnd still they cntne on.
"Then, when they got within shouting
distance, wo received the word to charge.
Our ofllcer was a sprinter, but we wero
out of the trench and heeling after him,
all of us shouting.
"Tho Germans seemed struck. They
Just stood and gaped as wo came chas
ing down, their mouths wide open, as
If they were wondering what the blazes
wo wore up to.
"When we were within 20 or SO yards
of them thero was an alteration. They
knew then what we wanted, nnd thoy
Just threw down their rifles, turned about
nnd sot the pace. Some of them, as thoy
went, chucked off their packs, nnd a few
even tried to pull oft their tunics.
"But wo had 'em I I never knew I
could run bofore, nor tho other chaps,
and wo pinked the 'blighters' In the back
by the score.
"When we got winded we came back
the same way, and It was so; they were
lying on their faces, bayoneted In tho
A lance corporal of tho Connaught
Rangers sold:
"Tho disconcerting thing In battles now
adays Is that you may be fighting for
hours on end ond never as much as
see an enemy to gtapple with.
"The way tho Germans sacrifice their
men for the sake of making an Impression
Is appalling. One position on our left
ifrom which wo would have fallen back
In any case, because It was dominated by
a battery which wo couldn't locate, was
ndvanccd against by tho German Infantry
under a heavy fire. They camo on In one
long never-ending stream, whilo our rlflo
and gun flro tore hideous gaps through
their ranks.
"The Red Cross men say that in front
of that position alone 1C0O dead and
wounded were picked up nftcr the fight
was over. Our loss was not moro than
20 of all ranks.
"What we are all wondering Is how
long the Germans can keep up this sort
of thing. I havo scon our cavalry thrown
Into confusion merely because the horses
shied at the heaps of dead bodies thoy
had to tiead over when attempts wero
mado to clear our front of tho advancing
Sergennt Major MacDermott writes
in a letter:
"Wn'rc Wonderfully cheerful, and
happy as baro-legged urchins scamper
ing over the fields. Not that there's
much play for us. It's all work, fight
ing nnd fighting and working again,
though you mustn't think I'm grum
bling, for I'm not.
"I am writing to you with the enemy's
shells bursting and screaming overhead.
Though their artillery has been making
0 fiendish row all along our front.
"It's the quantity not the quality of
tho German shells that are having ef
fect on us, and It's not so much tho
actual damage to life as tho neiv
rncklng noise that counts for so much.
Townsmen who are used to tho noise
of the btrccts can stand It a lot bettit
than the countrymen, and 1 think you
will find that by far the fittest men are
those of regiments recruited in tho big
"A London Ind near me says It's no
worse than tho roar of motor omnibuses
in the city on a busy day "
Austrian, Cashiered for Ex
posing Troops Needlessly,
Commits Suicide; Another
Is Executed for Aiding
ROME, Sept. 22.
The AiiHtrlans nre endeavoring to find
scapegoats for tholr lecent debacles. It
is leported In Vienna that tho Austrian
Field Slnrshal Vodinowskl, who was of
Slav origin and was accused of com
municating scciet Intelligence to tho
Russians in Gallcia, was tiled by court
murtlal and summarily shot.
At the front, rield Marshal Foielch,
who commanded an Austtlnn cavaliy
division which was cut up by tho Rus
slans, shot himself after belli,- cashleied
for needlessly exposing his troops.
Tho belief is growing in ofllclal circles
here that the Austrian tcvei-3cs In
Unllcia to a largo extent wero brought
about by exact knowledge held by tho
RuEslan War Olllco of Austria's nioh
IPzutlou nnd campaign plans, which had
been seemed thiough an elaboiale sys
tem of espionage.
Tho military authorities. It Is claimed,
two ye.u-a ago discovered that Colonel
Alfred Red!, chief of tho General Staff
of the Eighth Austrian Army Coips,
had betrayed infoimutluu of vital im
portance to Russli and although It PS
thought probable the Austilan General
Staff later made changes n their plans,
the military txpirts nre of the belief
that the modifications would not have'
affected greatly the general basis uf
the campaign as worked out.
The Btatlonmaster of Lemberg. brothei
of the famous Colonel Redl, who com
mltted suicide In the spring of last
year when accused of espionage, also
has been shot as a spy.
Avalanches of Troops,
Terrific Cossack Raids
Overwhelm East Prussia!
Celerity Marks Moves. '
1 4
Such success as has come to th(j r,,,,,
slan armies ngalnst tho Germans In Ea!
Prussia has proved a welcome surprlja
to many of tho veteran troops of u,J
Czar who, at tho beginning of tho great
European wnr, stilt smarted from tin
effects of their defeats by the Japanese
There hns been a change In the condl.
tlon of things on tho Russo-acrman
frontier that might surprise even jttt-t
sons familiar with tho Russian plan tt
campaign. Ono Russian ofllcer at least
who may be regarded as a reliable a
Ihorltjs hnn been much surprised by tha
rapid progress of tho Russian advance.
Originally five Russian army corps
wero oidcrcd to the Austrian frontier
for the purpose of delaying tho Austrian
advance If It should bo directed against
thnt line. However, tho Russian Gen
crnl Staff was quite convinced that tha
main attack would aim at Warsaw
through roland, and to meet that.aU
tack two new army corps were sent for
ward, and nt tho same tlmo tho cavalry,
on the left flank (Chotln and Klelce),
was strengthened.
Tho Austrian Invading army met only
weak Apposition In Poland, and the twii
Russian corps appeared to retire.
Suddenly the Russian cavalry in tha
South, that Is to say, on tho left wlngy
based on Klelce, took tho offensive. Ai
tho samo tlmo tho Russian army wni
ready to pour her enormous masses Intii
Prussia from tho northeast frontier. (
Tho great Russian mobilization wan
ready several days beforo Germany haiL
expected, and Just at the moment wheru
Germany should have mado her decisive
blow at Trance and been able to spara
her first lino troops for meeting tho Prus-J
slan attack. This plan became a failure'..
Now, Russia has moro than two and
one-half million troops In the north-east!
corner of Prussia alone, nnd the Cosp.iely
cavalnry number 130,000, in seven battlo
divisions. The German defence against
this avalanche consists of second lino
leservists, not more than 800,000 strong,,
already retiring to the row of forts along
tho Vistula between Konlgsberg, Marien
burg, and Torn.
However, this line will bo difficult to
forco by an Invading army, it will be
moro dlfllcult for the reservist army,
which has only 310 guns and about CO
Maxim guns, to elofend.
The effect of this heavy Russian at
tack is noticeable everywhere in the ease
of Prussia, and over Berlin is a cloud of
stern pressure. People are leaving theltj
homes In fright of tho Cossack hordes,
who are spreading with nn enormous
celerity. i
There nre still about 10,000 Russians Irj
Gormnny in a distressful plight. More
than 10,000 of the G01 man-Russians havd
left during tho last two weeks to return
home by way of Sweden. All of them
wcie lacking the ordinaiy nccessaiies o
life, but the Swedish people everywhere
have tried to lessen their sufferings, and
at the main railway Junctions, wliera
tho special trains stopped, Swedish ladles
.have distributed food nnd rugs, etc,
among tho miserable people. Thoy alj
toll the most nppnlllng stories of the1
lough tieatment they havo met with at
several places In Germany, but at tho
samo time they tell many stories of Ger
man courtesy nnd chivalrous behavlol
toward the female fugitives.
Even Socialists Are Clamor
ing for Move Toward Re"
gaining Provinces Aus
tria Guards Against In
Germans Building New Craft to Fight
With Fleet.
COI'KNHAGL-N, Sept. 22 -From dif
feront sources tho news U conrlrmed that
the Ge, mans are constiucting euveral
Zeppelins with aluminum toors which are
destined to operate in conjunction with
the fleet
They aro equipped with an armored
apparatus which Is suspended under the
car from which bombs or torpedoes can
be discharged or telephua couuuudiv.
Uoa held,
ROME, Sept 23.
Tho voices of thousands of men who
havo been thrown out of woik as 0
tesiilt of the wnr aro being added to thosl
who favor Intel ventlon on tho side ot
France nnd Hnglaud.
Tho Immense deuth list of the Austilan
regiments, recruited In tho so-called
Italian provinces of Austria, In the tight
ing in Ualicln; the belief that the prm
German authorities of Turkey me fo
mentlng tho Insurrection In Dalmatia, and
u popular deslro to bilng the piovuucs'
back under the Italian flag, all cuntrlb.
ute to tho clamor, which Is Meidil grow
ing, for Italy to abandon Its neuti il policy.
Rvei y popular gathering in Rome !
a demonstration of enthusiast! ulendj
ship for Rngland and 1'ianiv anil of
hostility toward Gernmnv nnd Austria,
Italian troops now stationed In vi 1 1 UijpJ
cits are called upon almust dnilv to
bie.il; up these demonstnitlo'is Tho,
glial ds of troops about the i.eiman and
Austrian Kmbassles In Rome h.tv. "n
strengthened. , ,. .
liven the Socialists have Joined t
ranks of the antl-ncutinlit fa tlon l'18
warlike spirit exists ovei the Wiob '"
tiy, and oven the neu.apaii- a '
pressing their indignatluu at t. '"
...I.. r ,1. nni..nm. n, in llitlMHn ' n0
JU I Ol IOU v, ,, ,.-, ...... ...
Settling uf tllP old scores nnain-1 A ', ,
liurlug jesteulays munviisan -lci.
tlon of the occupation of Ho n tl 1 "
of 1 ergons gathered In front 1 ti 1 ""'
Kmbassy Cheering for tin l "'.-' '
Interspersed with shouts of ' 's'1
niiKlnud, Rail's friend" h
When a 1'nlon Jack was i.il-td a' "'
Kmbassy thu nppl tuse aul ih.ciuui u""
renewed, tho mole uithus.i-.Ui lialiana
tossing their hats Into the iir
Thivo demonstrations wen- i " "'
a procession of fully w ' l".iu'1'
throug the principal streiu lr ta,
encg to the Hrltish and the UUc "'
with outbursts by tho paiadus
l-ARIn. ""' ,"
The Figaro publUlies .1 diJl'-'-' ' J"'
Rome declaring that ltulja.u "H" vt , ' ."
la almost suie within the fttt "' j
The article kins that IRUi ,"r",l"n:
w,th disaslu by the uuemi'lu m" '
sequent upon the .war and t
tent of the laboring, cla-sti is uili-
tiv dlflkulliet ot the C'vir""1
maintaining Its stjlct peutr'Ut ,
The attention of all Itab ". 1
fastened qpof 'Valona. In ill' "'
unon Trent nnd Trieste.

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