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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, April 03, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045389/1918-04-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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Up-to-Date Publicity
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Modern Newspaper
I-D Classified Ads Make More
M SI Mi:It #3
wujthm: ?FAIR
Viseonsin Claimed for Re
publican Senatorial Can
didate by Sale Majority.
Socialist, Now Under Indictment,
Polls Large Pro-German
Vote in Wisconsin.
'nly Tlinsr of Truc-Illuc American
Sentiment Secure KuflYuKC of
Wiiuly <'ily Citizen*.
M 11 .w A !" K 11H. April ? At H^puh
headquarters precincts out
? -.'-'00 lit the State, Including seventy
ve in Milwaukee I'ounty, had been
ibulated at midnight. giving Lenroot,
epub;. an. * ic.t'l of 7 SIT over Daviea,
*i;:o rat. it wa. claimed that I.e:i
iot would be elected by from F.000
? 10.910. No figures were available
Democratic headquarters. v
Lenroot Wading on total vote by
ittered returnn from seventeen
? ??i:.!:" . representing all but the two
ilw au's.e.. i ngre -:isnal di:-trktri and
other. ;;i\> I.mroot, t.07.'; Pavies,
??-; Bcrger.
Davlert and Lenroot in their cam
*ign pledged support to the \ur hJ
ini'-tration and J're-iident Wilson.
I:it?.i:it ha\ us I'I. \Tl '<tis M
(ll'I'OM.M, I II f-: W A It
J'erger ran on a platform tailing
>i i -.mediate abandonment of the wai
The r^-ele. t:o:i of Maj or J loan, So
!. v. a ( i Hi. ;edcd.
Daves footed heavily arid up: 't ?il
? ?!. ?' o?:s v.!fn the town >?{ Port
a ji|i i ngt on. in Washington County,
luri.-d I'.ivi'-.-, ^11 \.?te.-. Lenroot ISO
id Ucrgcr SO.
Wa. b??igton ;5 a trong Cierntan ret
rme-Ii. rj i;. ibe primary the Demo
?<i i v. .<\ > than half the
>rm.?l . ;m? >ig for the party. The
tiff- i-r.u!i! p 'le i i.T'> Demo
nic voter, in the .? f <"nt primary,
.".'??t any loo comfort ng to l/nrct
?nj>> was the fir t bull-tin from l..t
? ' I'll' "i bo ir M,tl| on township, i'i
.-.tie ?!oir ?_ -wb; ii ga\e 1.enroot ! 7 4 ;
a vie 1 r.? | ); -c.- r, i <
Ki> \ w m i ? \ iit iii; i \\ i;i;v
MM m,M'> \M? MIM'tllTIMNS
The contest in Milwaukito County is!
-',ie,.'-d to be .? s ?t ;ov affair between
ir Soda 1:>ts -nd nonpartisan tieket.
idlcations are it no. k and neck
?tween Mayor Hi an, Socialist, and
ranian, the entry of the old party
>tnbinu ? on.
The ftepuhli an.-, in th<- tinal estimate
hich v..? based on reports from party
orkers. declared they would pile up
pluralit'. "f -.000 in Dane County.
1 n the Davie: ramp the showing in
,t l'ollet' ?? * township was biken to
dlcnte tins po:.sibil;ty that La Kol
?lie followers who were beaten in
?i effort to nominate Thompson might
ave preferred to give their \otea to
le Democrats.
r.erger ran away from both of his
iponents in the township of Mani
iwoc, pollir.c 1"" V"f - i;gain. t l.en
>ot':' 1 ?"> and Davjes's
Hipon f':ty. in l'*i.nd dit Lac I'ounty.
ave I.enroot Davies -21 and
cr?er 370. Kepublicam- had despaired
f bagging 1'ond du I.a ? ' "ounly, h !?
lough the Cerman Democrats up there
ad chopped the Democrat to primary
ote from I!.311 in 1014 to 1, 41 in
ic recent primary.
ICarly in the day reports began to
inch headquarters of the three par
es of a heavy outpouring of voters..
i thi* city, where interest was acute
eeause of the city election, the bullot
ii; also was early.
"Prys" won a majority of the con
?sip in tHirty towns and cities upon
ie saloon iic in the State to-day.
uperlor voted out saloons, mahing
ii arid district of Northwestern Wis
onsin. The drys, however, won only
y sixty-one vote?.
miy.m/iv voir, wins
('?IIICACIO. April 2.?The loyalty vote
von a complete victory to-day in the
Idermanic election. All Socialist
andidatcs were beaten, as were the
andidates of Mayor Thompson where
hey were opposed, .lolui \\". Rainey.
Jemocrat. was elected Congressman
rotn the Fourth District. He v.*iil tiil
lie vacancy created by the death of
ho Into Charles Martin. Democrats
jeneraMy were. victorious. "Bath
iOii-:e" John Coughlin was re-electe<i
o tlie Council. I"'ive election officials
cere taken into custody in one ward
vbere the vote was greater than the
?egistrat ion.
in voting upon the liquor <|\icstion
hroughout tlie State, "wets" went
iown to defeat in the majority of con*
ests. Bloomingtou gave a large "dry"
majority, 'iue chiefly to tlie woman's
?ote. Thirty-five saloons were ousted.
Springfield. after two years of no sa
oons-. voted to continue in the "dry"
?olunin. Aurora voted to retain :<a
oonf"*. The saloon proposition was an
ssuc in lifty townships, Returns from
he first five gave "dry" victories.
KANSAS CITY. MO.. April J.?Parly
?eturns indicate the election of Judgo
(. Cowgil. Democrat, for Mayor by
i,000. His opponents were Cyrus
'rane, Republican, and (.'llt'f I.angsdale.
labor. Several bond issues were voted
Winners in Yesterday's
Council Primary
Clay Wnrd?Hoard of Aldermrn:
l.awrrncc l'anl. t'oiiimon Counrll:
Clarence A. Siralon, T. <?rny Had- |
don. Jiiriili I mlauf, Ddsar II. IJng- j
llili and H. I,re I'elcrn.
JrlTrrsun Ward?Hoard of Alder
iiinil II. Wnvcrlj Melton. Common
Council i JcfTcrhon t'. I'onrrt, John
It. .Irtrr. William II. Sullivan, Mor
gan It. Al 11 Im and .Jolin It. (irlme*.
I.ce Ward?Hoard of Aldermrn:
William Mcivart White and .Marx
(; un.nl. Common Council: I'rrd II.
I'utirll. i;d?ard S. Hour, Jr.. W. W.
Hullrr. U. l.te ltodrn and Claude I,.
Madlaoii Ward?Hoard of Aldrr
men: Joncpli C. NiiiiikiIIt and W.
U. Workman. Common Council:
Carlrr C. J one*, Harvey 10. Atkin
son, Thomiii II. Morton. Joha W,
.Moore and Jrnnc A. I.add.
I nlruft liournmrnl Art* on Claim*
W ithiu Tho Week* .Mm lirciare
Thr.r Will <)uil.
f By Asioclattd l'?s*.|
NORFOLK. VA , April ? Following
.in executive meeting that lasted until
nearly midnight, leaders of the strik
ing carpenters at the government
bases of the Hamilton lioada district ,
and the navy-yard announced that the
men had been ordered to return to
work at once, pending: the rendering
of a decision by the Army and Navy
! 'eparlments on their demands for an
increase in the hourly pay of the vari
ou ? craft?.
in a statement issued to nenrpaper
nrMi. the leaders declared that ihe
carpenters and joine: had \otfd to
return to work, but with the distinct
undTstar.ding that there murt be a
decision ?>n tlieir demand:! within two
iv'cK." from Tliur: day, April 4. It wa:
also announced that the men would
again be called out in case of failure
on tlie part of the government to pass
upon their demands for in rca-e i in
pay within that time. The meeting
was ;atd to have been stormy.
The action of the carpenters to
night. following tiie announcement
tin afternoon that members cf the
other unions involved in the walkout
had been ordered to return to work
p-ndlng action on their demands of
the Federal departments involved. The
basis of settlement, it now develops,
was laid down by Major 11. R. Mitchell,
who i?1 d the union leaders that neither
!In1 Navy nor War Departments would
consider or pass upon thr.r claims
for an increase in wages, so Ions as
tiie strike was in eff.-ct. ??t>?rr craft
leaders involved immediately agreed to
tiie r: i t ?? h e 11 proposal. and It va
through tlirir effort: that the carpen
ter \ve:e brought Int'j l.r.e at to
night's meeting.
iJovrriiment cfiicials are contldent
t>.<- the action ?f the carpenters will
r ? d all labor dilliouitie.s at the several
w r a nd na v a 1 bas e.,.
nver harce master.-- and mates In
!lamt>ton Koad: pert, to-day went on
a strik--1 to enforce a recent demand
for an increase in pay from 570 to $S0.
the present scale, to JliiO per month.
Considerable over one-half of the
barges were idle throughout tiie day.
hampering shipping where barging
operation? arc necessary.
S?vinR* Into l.inr ilti
Mllf.1 Supporting Federnl
Prohibit Ion.
! Bv Associated Pre>-5.1
BOSTON. April 2.?Massachusetts
pwung into line with the Stales sup
porting ihe Federal prohibition move
ment when the Senate to-day ratified
Use prohibition amendment by a roll
call vote of -7 to 12. Similar indorse
ment was voted a week ago by the
House, H5 to 91.
By thin action Massachusetts be
comes tiie first of the Northeastern
States to ratify the amendment and the
eleventh in the. entire country. The:
States that had previously ratified it
nre Mississippi, Virginia. Kentucky.'
South Carolina, North Dakota, Mary
land, Montana, Texas. Delaware and
Soulh Dakota. To carry the amend
ment. twenty-fivo other States must J
vote in its favor.
One Republican Candidate of Allen
lllood Carries Whole Ticket
Don it to Defeat.
HARTFORD. CONN.. April 2.?The
elcan-eut Issue of Americanism tri
umphed here to-day when John A.
"rleascn, a Democrat, and a member
of the staff of the Hartford Times,
won the contest for town and city
clerk by a plurality of 3.3S2.
The defeated man was Henry F.
Smith, who wan born in Germany. :
lie had been a Republican ofllce-holder
hero for more than twenty years.
Smith proved a destructive weight
for the Republicans, those going
down to defeat with him being Mayor
Frank A. Hagcrty, who lost to Rich
ard .!. Kinsclla. Democrat, by a vote
of C.TiHj to G.090.
Secretary linker Cables 'I'lint War
Department Will Give Out Troop
llsy Associated Press.]
WASHINGTON, April 2.?Under or
| tiers cabled to the War Department
to-day, Secretary Baker has directed
I that in future all information con
! cerning American forces in France will
be made public only from the head
| quartern of the expeditionary forces.
Information about troops at homo will
I bo given out by the War Department
I as In the past.
Old Members Arc Returned,
With Exception of Grundy
and Christian.
Jefferson Ward Elects Melton
and Jeter Over Dicker
son's Opposition.
AH old members ?.verp returned to
the City Council yestcr?lay l,y the
voters of Richmond In the Democratic j
primary, with two exceptions, &nd the
Crcat \ otc polled by th? incunib^nts is
i ( 2 j rd c d h victory for chat* tor
chansc movement in this c ty. Wil
Ham -Stewart White, lead.ng the ticket
in L.ee Ward for the Hoard of Alder
men. was tiie "dark horse" in the o>c
tion. with Marx Gunst running second.
Robert R. Allport third and Colonel
Barton fl. Grundy fourth. The defeat
of Colonel Grundy, who has served in
the. upper branch for a number of
years, having been chairman of the
Finance Committee for some t.?ne. came
as a great surprise last night.
Major I,. T. Christian was defeated
ir. Madison Ward by Joseph <Nun
rally. a young: South Richmond attor
ney, wh.le H. \\ averly Melton was re
turned to the Hoard of Aldermen in
Jefferson Ward. Councitman John J.
Jeter, against whom a great fight was
staged along with Alderman Melton,
v. as returned by a substantial major
ity as a representative of the Kast
Knd. Alderman I ,a wre rice Paul polierj
a heavy majority o\er Gilbert K. i*ol
lock. a former Councilman, in '"ay
Ward, the strength of the la'tor fa.i
:r g to material!?:" iaie in the day.
1.1 fj IIT YOTK ? \ ?T
TilItOl I.IIOI T Till-. ( ITY
Throughout the campaign there wis
a lack e>f interest in municipal politic-',
arid tlr^ continued through iIk primary
yesterday. The vote cast was light,
and will ta'.al Trtle more than ."?.000
ballots. The light vote was caused in
som* degree by the absence from the
city of many qualified voters who have
jo.ned the colors or have sought other
fields for employment during the past
few month?. Despite this tact, how
ever. there was a light in practically
every ward among the supporters ot
the various candidates.
There was not the blightest d;s-irder j
in any section of tile city, according
to reports filed at the district police
stations. Candidates worked hard
throughout the day, and mustered a
sub: tantially heavy vote late, in the
afternoon. This resulted directly from
the new daylight-saving plan, with the!
poll.- remaining open until o'clock
'/ hi:! gave every voter ample oppor
tunity to cast his ballot. Two w.?.-d
meetings?in .Jefferson and Madison ?
v. ? re h^Id last night, and there w as
high feeling, but every one received
the returns in a g->od spirit,
vu ki-:imx<; iMJonsionr.NT
roil CHAKTKIl <II\\?.KS
Politicians saw in the election ye
t? relay a great victory for the charter
change movement in Richmond. Re
ports had been circulated throughout
the city that Counclltnen would be
"scratched" because of their activities
in promoting the Council's plan, which
has been approved by the Virginia Lien
era 1 Assembly and now rocs to the elec
tors of Richmond for ratification. This
opposition, howevr, did not develop.
The warmest tight against the char
ter niovemen was. staged in Jefferson
Ward. It was there that strong oppo
sition to Councilman John R. Jeter,
who supported the Council's plan, was
mustered because of his stand. Mr.
Jeter was fought throughout the cam
paign. James E. Dlckerson, chief clerk
in the Water Department, taking an
acti\e part in the fight. Alderman II.
Waverly Melton was fought for the
same reason, anei yet he polled 1.1.")rt
votes to 42G received by his opponent.
Harden ? 'ross. Mr. Jeter was second
man on the ticket for the lower branch.!
while Captain Morgan R. Mills, who
consistently fought the movement, and
John R. Grimes, who voted against it.
found themselves in fourth and fifth
places, respectively. Mr. Grimes, a ?
cording to unofficial figures, received
the nomination by only one \ote over
M. K. Johns.
Mr. Dickerson acknowledged his de
feat last night. It was the first In
his esperience. he said. "I am a
Democrat, and I am going to stand by
the people." he said. "Jf the people
show by tliis ballot that they want a
?one-man' government and want to
sell their public utilities, why, then,
that suits me. for they have to pay
their taxes. This vote shows what ts
coming with reference to the charter
Throughout the fight this charge was
(Continued on East Page.)
Some Senators Question Advisa
bility of Giving President
More Power.
Speakers Declare Allied Nations
Have Given Premiers Sim
ilar Authority.
r Mv Av?oclat?d 1
^ASHIXCJTON. April J.?Controversy
over tiie Overman bill, to g.ve the Pres
ident general authority to reo**gun';;e
government departments and agenoics
during the war, broke out in the Sen
ate to-day.
Senator Overman, of North Carolina,
who introduced the hill at President
Wilson's request, opened the debate
with an explanatory statement. lie
.-aid the measure had been greatly mis
understood; that i' does not confcr any
n^w substantive powers on the Pres
ident. hut merely provides lor more
effective execution of authority already
granted by Congress. Determined op
position was expressed by Senators
Cummins, of Iowa i Republican). and
Heed, of .Missouri (Democrat); Smith
a r.d Hard wick, of ti^orsia ( Democrats),
and others. Senator Xclion. of Minne
sota < Repub'.iran). supported the bill a-,
necessary to f t t rn'>yH to K ranee. Sen
ators Ke^d. Hard wick and Smith con
tended 'he President ?tl ready h;?s power
to make necessary reorganizations.
Poth Senator.-; Overman and .Voiron
declared that opposition to the bill
largely is based upon reluctance to
trust tiie President.
Senator Overman declared tiiat both
real I! r i t a; n and France have ?-on
fe-red greater powers upon thc:r Pre
miers than this country has on the
l'rr sident.
To the contention that the bill should
limit the President's act ons to specific
reorganisations Senator Overman ha <i.
I'he President doesn't know himself.
He wants t.> he prepared. The Pres
ident ha.- been criticized for not cutting
red tape. Hot's give hini the scissors."
sTno.vi; riNAM i.M, poj.jca
'is i)i:n,Aiii:ij msckssaitv
"We have appropriated 52o.000.000.0UQ
durtng the last twelve inontiis." he pro
ceeded. '?without a co-ordinated finan
cial policy. A strong financial policy
is necessary. Thero ought to be a co
ordinating body to scrullnfze appro-'
Senator Uaillngcr, Republican leader.
;< Ued -f it were not true that most ><!
?he c-mimlssions referred to as leeri
ng reorganization were crea'cd by the
President. Senator Overman replied
that even though that w "re true, (he
authority to co-ordinate them was
nei r ssary.
Almos'. at the outset of the debate a
lively clash between Senator Overman
and Senator Cummins, of Iowa, took
pince when Senator Cummins .-aid the
President, under the bill, could take
away or transfer all powers and func
tions of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission. Federal Reserve Hoard. Fed
eral Trade Commission and similar
Senator Overman asked If Senator
Cummins would be willing to abolish
such agencies if it is neces-ary to win
the war. The Iowa Senator replied
;j?fhrrnalively, adding:
"Rut I believe |t is not necessary, '
and if the powers are granted it would
be an influential step toward destroy
ing the Union."
"The Senator says 'I mistrust, my
commander-in-chief and have no con
hdence in what he would do,'" Sen-:
ator Overman replied. "1 the
Senator will not press me to?> far or,
too closely about my confidence in the'
President," Senator Cummin:-, retorted,
sharply. "1 have utmost conscience in
J*is good intentions, but 1 would not.
grant such great powers to any Pres
ident or any other man of any party."
Herman A On tor* Drop n?mhs .War
( liatenu Where Americans ('arc
for Wounded Men.
F It A N1 * (?*. April ".-Herman airplanes
to-day bombed a certain town not far
from Paris, where Klliot F. She.pard.
formerly of New York, has converted
his magniticent old French chateau into
a home for convalescent American avia
tors and ambulance drivers.
An aerial torpedo dropped within
a few l'cet of the. Sliepanl chateau,
breaking windows, but doing no great
damage. When the first bombs began
to drop into the town, the. patients
at the chateau were removed to the
cellar by Mrs. Shcpard and Sisters
Mercedes and Horetta. two American
girls from Trenton, who are nurses
at the convalescent home.
The Truth About Life in Germany
The Times-Dispatch will print, hesinulitK on Sunday, April 7, "The Trulh About t^ermaiiy.** as told by I'rl
Tatr Thomns H. Dickinson, of the Durham I-isbt Infantry, who n:u captured near Ypres on April -<i, 19l."?, and
lin.l Just returned to bnKlunil after n remarkable em-ape from (?erniany.
Private Dickinson, a school teacher by profession. Is blessed with the sift of keen and neenrnte observation.
While eonflned in the Kniser's realm the author, owing to his ability to sprnk (irrmun iin<l French flnently, acted
as Interpreter, and n? n result had many opportunities of eonterniiiK not only with <?crmnn military oRleials, but
also with civilians In various walks of life.
lie learned many Important facts respecting the economic conditions prcvnlent In the I'atherfnnri, and these
revelations, diversified by graphic accounts of his own personal adventures and sufferings, form nn illuminating'
it lid thrilling account tlu<( cannot fnll to Interest renders. He tells of strikes caused by the shortage of food, an
attempt on the Kaiser's life, terrible boodshed nt Ilnmliiirg, disease rampant as a result of poor quality of food,
and the forbidding of the use of wooden cofllns because mt the heavy death rate. If you would know exactly how
Germany Is living to-day, read (his story. Make arrangements to-day with jour news denier.
Calls on Shipbuilders to Explain
Why Output for March Fell Short
f By As.?ocia:*<l rr??? 1 ,
WASH I\t?TU.\, April il.?American
shipbuilders Hf re culled iijioii t o
night to riplain why their output
for .March fell behind schedule,
tlialrman Hurley, of the shipping;
Hoard, null tienernl Mnnasrr I'lw,
of the ICmergency Kleel I orpora
t Ion. telegraphed the managements
of all the ynrds In the I nited
Malr*, saying they wrrc ??keenly
d i.sn p poin led" In the tonnage de
'?.Money, material nnil men Imio
lieen supplied itilhout mint hy the
untion. '1'lie American people want
ships, not rioinr*," the uiriN9;r
>uggestion? nere requested, anil
the officials Maid they xanteil to
know If the fnult lay with the
I'mcrsfnry I'lcet (. orpnrat inn. 'I he
managers were asU.nl if their force*
nere doing a full llli}'< ?nrl> null
if it planned to run a night
"I'lease do not nirrentiniale." the
telegram urged, after asking for
the prospect* during prll. It una
Maid that the .March estimate of
11)7.075 tons hail been made on the
promises of shipbuilders, ?hu de
li tered only lt>G,700 tons. ?
In discussing the telegram, the
chairninn said It Mas his Intention
to llud out exactly st here the fault
"Perhaps It may lie rvith rep
resentatives of the fleet corpora
tion. st ho nre co-operating svltli
tlie builders." lie said. "If no. stc
tvant to knotv it. and promise to
correct it. If there Is nor shortage
of material, tve tvant to know It, so
tt e enn take It up with the war
industries lionril and pretent If
happening again. M r tvnnt the
managements to csnnilnc carefully
to eliminate any inefficiency or lost
"Kvcry man engaged in building
ships ought to keep in mind all
the time thnt he is working to back
up the boys oter there and that It
is up to the shipbuilder and ship
ttorker to feed those boys, who nre
glting their all in this w u r. If tt e.
nil could get that iden, there nould
be no loss of production at any
Will Make Desperate Kft'ort In I'rrimi
C'onstnmiin ? inn of Any Agreement
Wllh A llies.
WASHINGTON. April 2.?Germany Is'
blockading Spain n itti submarines in
;in effort to prevent, that country con
siirnmat. ng nny agreement with the
allies wliicli would ronvert Spanish
shipping to their use": In the same
way according t <> the admission ot
Holland's own representatives in l<cn
don. Germany prevented the consum
mation of a voluntary agreement with
the Netherlands
Moth statements were trade in high
official qanru.-s to-day. They were
cited to show the reasons for the
vigorous action necessary for the
United States and Kngiand to cio.se
nfr tin* long' pending- negotiations with*
Holland for her idle, tonnage.
Robert Otis Hayward. representative
of the War Trade Hoard at the Lon
don conference with the Dutch, tr>
day stated that in his presence the
chairman of the Hutch commission cle
clarrd that German pressure prevented
Hollands carrying- out the terms of
the proposed agreement. It was only
after this admission. according to Mr.;
I try ward, that the United States and
Kngland notified Holland that they |
v r.uId act to close the agreement by j
requisitioning the ships within one
week. This time was extended to two
weeks on a request from the. Dutch
It is admitted that Germany's action
in ordering her submarines to turn
back or to sink Spanish vessels bound
[or the United States will complicate
the negotiations with Sj>ain. It is
pointed out. however, that the only
effect of Germany's #iction will bo
hardship for Spain. Spanish industries
cannot get along without the cotton
anrt coal which the United States and
.'England alone can supply.
first Member of Pershing force*
Killed in Action in I'ranrr to
He Honored.
WASHINGTON. April 2.?The fir.st
member of the Pershing forces killed
:n action in France is to be honored by
a monument, the corner-stone of which
will be laid April 6 in opening the third
Uiberty loan campaign ant! in com
memoration of the first anniversary of
the American declaration of war.
Private James Gresham is the soldier
to be honored, and the monument is
to be in Kvansville, Jnd.. bis home.
Leslie M. Shaw. ex-Secretary of the.
Treasury, will deliver the dedicatory
address, it was announced to-day at
the. Treasury Department.
New fork's Illy t ouiieil Passes
Ordinance \\ lilch 11ns 550 Pine
for Violators.
NKW YORK, April 2.?An ordinance
forbidding food waste by persons,
firms or corporations was enacted by
the Board of Aldermen to-day, and a
punishment of a fine not to exceed
S.'.O or imprisonment of not more than
ten days was fixed for violators of
the new law.
four thousand camp lee
wen must pay income tax
Wnc !:|Hva,c "~n .wn.ooo. Uhilc
P nnrt :>'? Officer p?, oll
325.000 ICarh.
rSpccial jo The
1.EH. m""' 1
<?T n,*mbors ?r ^
^nu(ers ;in;' cn,is^'I men. now stationed
J> Camu l.ee fiipri i? ^?*none?i
.'X'.Tt -:h7i:rr
? r, i. pi'Joentase who ?iii
r""" ~
- "-'rrs-r
rf^au n?t
1 l?o smallest tax to- be mi,i i?
or ,v,,fch ??v7h
^riiniont ,-entv ri,? . ' "ov"
oi ihojic i?a- in- ii, 'IVer;i!c in?'?me
? or sl ioo roi ",taf was ln ?
Si'..-.on fnr ,h- ,' lns'e mc? anti
?v 1 Ticrl irion. Tim i?n
afTcotcd every OI,? a?I<e ,aw
??ar.dlnR seneral pai(, h)s tnv' COm,;
aS ,he Private In the rear rank/ hm,
government will pni]??, *'
f10.000 frcm .? ^Proximately
=..?mL/ " """?">?? ?f thl.
held for trial
tn Troop Vo\rn?fnt?.
r'ouri p"Kt?1
'?= l ?,,o.l sXTS'""^ """"
following ln"es;?i"a'uolfidr" H'i"'^i,n,?
tho Department' of Justice.*' affCnta ?'
Dl.shop. when arrexte,i
as a for:?jne-tellor and F.i Posing
cers believe tin. ... 7 Federal oli
? nft rni.iiion was through*? 1?' CainInsr
<*? an,, r
'Teadins'' their i. 1 "fic,,e while
their fortunes b. nnfl "lclI'iGr"
" -?
in Xe.,lrnl Zo?Pt
P . r>... ' Ry Associated Pre..* i
satio?' ^-day",.^^ C?url of C?'
riolo Pasha from .i, appeal of
imposed by court-manla'"'t? ?' d<?ath
T,'c eourl also rejected f" lraMOB- !
or Darius Porchere ? ar'p,^;,,
w,,o ??. ?ried ,vm, n0" apc;?"n,:itlt'
sentenced ^o thr*o hit and
(neit ^o th.ee years 'imprison
The appeals were baseri n
SENTENCE reduced
Mr, ll?rKaret H|r?.lt ? ?r|fas
ron. ???odv Whe|1 IIu#ban||
? 'ays Pinf.
ATI.AVT,ry AvS"ri'a?J Prt"-'
?.n.l IIne*'(vf* st?o"''"n"0"a''>?,,prr,n
ccoTT, "lr,r" ?-'?h j ??:
Hitsch Immediately paid his !
*'i?: ~
hSivn,"",,y,hat?" st?".!
whs impaired by her lon^ *
linement In the Tower ,?! ! ^ co""
tlo? ??a character rulo.l
Military Authorities Satis
fied Turn in Tide Is
Now at Hand.
Captured Prisoners Tell of Some
Divisions Losing 70
Per Cent.
Resolution Declaring Against Tur
key and Bulgaria Offered in
United States Senate.
With iti" passing of the thirteenth
'lay of the nfw battle of the .So mm a
there came increasing: evidence that
? 11P great German machine with which
it. ??<!s intended to crush the allied line
! has almost utterly spent itself.
Where previously the Germans had
thrown men into the fray, not counting
tha prodigious wastage in killed or
wounded. Tuesday saw them decline
anywhere to give battle, tin the con
Mary. in what iittle fighting occurred,
.the French troops took the initiative.
Thus it seems apparent, with the re
serve. forces of the entente virtually
intact, and with the added weight Gen
eral Pershing's troops will give them,
the turn in the tide of the battle is at
I hand.
While admittedly both the French
and British armies have suffered rather
, severe casualties as they stood vali
antly to their task of impeding the.
Germans anil making them pay an un
heard-of price for every foot of ground
gained, their reserves have been con
served with the. utmost care behind the
lines for the fateful time when the
withering force of the allied guns and
machine guns should have so blighted
the German hordes as to bring more
equality in strength to the fighting
forces. And nil along the British a
French commanders have not left out
side their calculations that stanch band
of Americans, exceeding I Oil,000 men,
who arc fully trained and equipped and
anxious to lend their aid in the task
of defeating the Germans.
Daily the German losses in men killed
or wounded continue to augment as de
tails arc obtained from tho Germans
made prisoner. Some divisions lost as
high as TO per cent of their effectives
as they charged in mass formation
against the British and French machines
gunners and riflemen. Companies with
drew from the. fighting with their com
bative strength reduced to forty men.
The latest accounts of the righting
f:oni th* various war chancclories
: how no new Important change in ths
' battle front. Only minor operation*
took place <",n that portion of the front
tsouth of Arras held by the Hrltish.
an?l little aside from artillery duelH
occurred between the French and tlis
j Germans on the lower end of the line.
The lighting between the bis suns was
1 particularly heavy between Montdidler
and N'oyon, where the battle line bends
eastward, and which is a danger spot
of great Importance to the Germans,
the breaking through of which by the
French would necessitate a rapid
I withdrawal of the Germans eastward
from the Amiens sector.
Although the Germans have been
bombarding British positions in Bel
gium. particularly at I'asschendacle
and along the Goeberg Ridge, north
east of ^ pres. there is no indication
as yet that an Infantry attack is con
templated. In addition to a continua
tion of their bombardment of Paris
with a long-range gun. the Germans
again have endeavored to drop homba
on the French capital from airplanes.
Two squadrons of aircraft early Tues
day morning attempted to reach Parl.J,
but the French barrage held them off.
Bad weather again Is hindering
operations in the Italian theater, but
nevertheless there has been consider
able patrol activity in the mountain
region and artillery duels of soma
evidence over the whole front from
I>nkc Garda to the Adriatic Sea. At
several points in the mountains Austro
German troops endeavored to gain ad
vantages over the Italians, but were
successfully driven back.
in Palestine the British forces which
penetrated Turkish territory northeast
of Jericho, have successfully carried
out their objective in cutting the Hed
jaz railway and have now begi^ti -to
retire toward LIs-Ssalt. A large num
ber of prisoners and guns, machine
guns and other war stores have bien
taken by the British.
Armenian and Georgian inhabitants
of the three Caucasus district3 turned
over to Turkey In accordance with.the
recent peace treaty hetwen Russia and
the central powers have formed an
army to defend themselves against f.he
Turks who have begun the military
occupation of Batum. Kara and Arda
Preliminary steps were taken lata
Tuesday afternoon by the United State#

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