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Go to Cfnh imm.h'- s nd in t6You Wilg Fad die Amneanne asent sof dServi c of Wadig t"' in -Ln Chmc s an Paoe 7 No.3. wsn_ _nsows. WASHINGTON, M C.___-URA JUNE" 10, 1916. mame REAT NIVE IN PIPET MARSHES Ianch Supreme Effort toGet Wedge Between German and Austrian Armies. 2,m0,9 MEN ENGAGED Attack Said to Equal Ferocity of Von Mackensen Drive Last Year. 00y 114 3MMsEsOmM News Servie.) Petrograd. June .-With nearly 5.0 pramnes in ther hands, taken in les than a week, the Russians are advancing all along the line in Volhynia. Galicia and slkewina. The greatest pressure is be13g exerted against the Austro-Hun garns between Csartorusk and the Galician frontier. where the Russians have occupied the fortres, of Luck. cross ed the OtYr River and are pressing the TOuton in a southwestern direction in utter rout. Gen. Drusiloff. the Russian commander. is evidently driving a wedge between the Austro-Hungarian and Germani armies where they join near the Pripet marshes. With this enterprise successfully carried out. the Russians could drive southward toward the triangle formed by Jaroslaw. Pruemysi and Lemberg, probably com pelling the Austro-Hungarians to evacu ate Vladimir, Volynak and Lemberg. Two Millien Fights.g. Nearly 2,000,000 soldiers are engaged in the great battle, which Is considered to be in only its initial stage. Great masses of artillery have been concentrated all along the line by the Russians and the bombardment of the Austro-Hungarian positions equals In vio lence the big gun attacks against the Russian lines when Von Mackensen be gan his offensive last year. The fighting is particularly intense around the fortress of Dubno. where the Austro-Hungarians have made a des perate effort to prevent the Russians from advancing along the Rovno-Ltmberg aseway. Farther mouth the RUllstana, afte enp. 4 turing important Austrian works. are now advancing toward the strypypith the ob ject of forcing a crossing. , At some points the Russ ifhave ad vanced more than twenty-five intles since they opened their offensive. The Austro-Hungarian losses have been so enormous that the troops are de moralized. Jap Vessel Founderes. Nagasaki, Japan. June %.-The Japanese steamer Oyo Maru has foundered with heavy loss of life. Only twenty-one sea men were saved. If You Are Not A Regular Subscriber -place your order right now for a copy of Tomorrow's Sunday ONE CENT HERALD -with your news dealer or at The HERALD office (M. 3300). The ONE CENT Sunday HERALD Contains all the news and a duplicate for practically every feature of either of the Washington Sunday newspaper's selling for fve centst -Comic Section. -Damatic Secrion -Sporting Section -41octy Section -Vtrua and Club News -And All the News of All the World. % FOR ONE CENT -Delivered to Yer Door. -HERALDS always sel out -FIRST. a The Washington Hera Donations For Pre Here is an opportuity for ype parednkss parade Js'n 14 the bigget any city. Fill out the blink below and me Washington Herald. tegeder wigh wil be achnowledged and forward trsure of the enmannes-I charg3 II. ..................... of ... ............. U~S5ine .. ..Il TOTALS OF FIRST BALLOTS SHOW HUGHES' STRENGTH 3Poewq to The wasbblera Jeralld Chicago. June 9.-The ofcial totals of two ballots whirh placed Justice, Hughes within striking distance of the Presidential nomination ware as follows: First ballot-Hughes, 2532. Root. 103; Burton. 771/2: Weeks, 105; du Pont, 12: Sherman, 66; Fairbanks, 74M:-. Cummins, 85; Roosevelt, 65; La Follette. 25; Brumbaugh, 29; Ford, 32; Knox. 36; Borah, 2; Willis. 3; McCall. 1: Taft. 14; not voting, 2/2. Total. 987. Second ballot--Hughes, 3282: Roosevelt, 81; Root. 98Vz; Bur ton, 762; Weeks, 79; du Pont, 13; Sherman, 65; Fairbanks. 88; Cummins. 85; La Follette, 25; McCall. I; Knox. 36; Willis, 1; Wood. I; Harding. I; Wanamaker, 5; not voting, 2. Total, 987. Moose, Clamorous for T. R., Are Held in Check to Await Outcome of G.O. P. Balloting By LAWRENCE H5LL5. b nominated by the Republican conven (Sea News Service.) tion. Chicago, June 9.-A battle of strategy The Moosers did not want to have their was fought all day by the Progressive convention put into a position of accept leaders with their own convention on the Ing or rejecting the actual nominee of one hand and the Republican convention I the Republican convention should he be on the other. There has been nothing other than Rooevelt, adhering thus to like It seen in political history. their January statement. and to the pool The object of this game of strategy. lion taken last evening by their repro which George W. Perkins and his aides. sentaties at the conference. At the mono of them the personal friends of same time they did not want to destroy Theodore Roosevelt, played here today any possible chance the Colonel might was: have In the convention as a candidate was:I 1-To hold the Bull Moose convention from nominating Col.. Roosevelt and aI To accomplish these objects with a third ticket pending the first balloting I crowd of delegates hot on nominating of the Republicans, so as to possibly afford opportunity for further confer- work, Thoe aware of it watched this ences by the two committees, these com- Polth'aiJockeying with Intense interest. mittees having been continued by their Not until tonight was it disclosed that respective conventions. This part of the the plan followed during the day had been plan rested on the hope that the Re- dictated by ihe Colonel himself. All day publicans. so a result of the fight inihe had been represented by most of his their own convention. would finally be friends among the Progressive leaders swung around to take Roosevelt. as merely watching developments, but to Second-To keep the delegates together night Gov. Johnson declared flatly that so as to be able to nominate Col. Roos the plan folowe had been Col. Re-se. velt before anybody but Roosevelt couldon -Allies, Are Glad, Colonel Pleised "Trime" Is Called With AIotig DeTre Themselves Satisfied Refoses to otmwnt to Vote That Hughes Nomination But Takes Delay acs Is Put Off. Goo sign. (my the n or News Sreviec) ty W thLIA cHOSTanI. Chicago, June t.-The Hughes m ers bIternanonval News Sorviee.) were saying when the Convention a, Iotew York, June .-Col. Roosevelt to. journed for the night that they were night declined to make any comment or more han atisfed wth th gai tmad tke n su t ngb thefrttohosIn tre by their candidate on the second ballot. Republican convention at Chicago. it ca and they predicted that he would be be said, however that as far as being nominated on the third or fourth ballot discouraged by the balloting, Mr. Roose. tomorrow. velt Iostill full of fight, He I by n The allies, however, gained an advant- means convinced that Justic Hughes age on bringing about the adjournment will be able to secure enough vote t Their tactics through the entire conven- win the nomination. tion session were directed to that end In the view of his friends the fact thai They knew that their only chance of do- the convention voted against further fhl. feating Mr. Rughes is to bring about loting tonight despite the protest of the a deadlock. They hope that if his mHughes forces is a favorable si.t to nomination can be held off until the The belief here tonight is that Satur third ballot his strength may disintegrate day will he the fateful day in the for. and the honor fall to one of their number, tune$ of Col. Roosevelt GERMANS ARE CHECKED WILL USE FAIRBANKS ON BANKS OF MEUSE KTO HEAD OFF HUGHES (ltesAeationl News ClnlPees,) parts, June 9.-On the left bank of the (By International News Set-vis) Deuse the Germans made several sur- Chiesgo. June (S o Vday)o pris attacks In the course of the day on At 1 o'lack this morlag the French positions on Hill 04 Two at- "allies" who are opposed to tacks, directed to the west of this hill (I ush west Into a eoferen m and two others to the southwest ad- n Yor effort to rally eeogh paned by jets of liquid tame were comn- eIngth to stop the nycNation of pletely checked by barrage fire and ma- he Justice toeday. chine gun ire. Fairbak was seied o as the On the right bank the bombardment best an t rally around, Mre.. was very viole t In the whole of the re- much Us hg hs the b Het osganisbyn gion south of Thtauont Farme the tils Of bebet sOlIetang behid Chapitre Wood and the Fumin Sectnr hims. south of Damloup. There was no Infan- wi the allied oefe els were the try attack during the day. In the Vus- supporters of Rot., Weeks, FUJr ga a strong German reconnaissance was banks ad Cummith They e dispersed by French fusillades at Hart- pasted to' get d-w t* Meal busnt manswewlerkthf. e at the brenakly cn the eon feee Mesiug t the Chicago Cltb *Le to t. Lake Park sand Return, and were Prepared to maske as aU Baltimorek.nd Ohio June to 14. valid returning until June 26.-Ad untiotthe CXARR.AXZA FORC ARE tid Wllthi rengthe DEFEATEDsintegratTe ____lthe conertion voe ag as furtaerda aotngeee tohdepthe raafores uf t to id n mkin Wahintons Pt Huthe ofor a faorsal nig. Thie Cberef grrionght iSata ar lootedl b the fbanteeaday in the r andr thchr llto oneo thedoir ubr wues fCk .Rosvet ais, June 9.-O.nJtho l-fohbanreat the Meuse todayGwasansnmadeedetoraigsur PriontattackAtlnntae couteetofrthondaoron Frenchonpofitionsg-on Hilall04toTwofat tacks, directerstomthallestsof thnsmhil and two otheasmto thdosouthwest occom paie byjtso lqi fae. recm peely cheke by barrg e n a sot-fDmop Thre.a o nfn H GHESF HUGHE FAJ 'ON- 1ST TW( CAST BY R1 Official Ballot Totals Give Hughes Lead of 230 THE FIRST BALLOT THE SECOND BALLOT State Candidates state Candidates Roose- Fair- Ronan- Fair Hughes welt Root banks Hughes velt Root banks Alabama.......... 8 1 1 Alabama..........9 1 1 Arizona........... 4 1 . . Arizona...........4 1 Arkansas...........1 .. 2 Arkansas......... 3 California'......... .. S Californi . 1 .. 2 1 Colorado........... .. . 6 1 Colorado..... .6 6 1 Connecticut........ 5 .. 6 1 Connecticut . 7 1 Delaware.............. 1 .. .. Velaare........... Florida............. .. .. .. Florida.......... Georgia............ .. .. Georgia............ 1daho............ 4 4 .. dho.............. Illinois.............. .. .2 .. Ilinois.............2 Indiana............. .. Indiana. ............. Iowa.............. .. . . .. . . Kansas............. 102 2 Kansas 10 2 Kentucky.......... 10 1 .. 15 en LouIsiana.......... 4 .. 1 1% Maine............ 6 2 1 .. Maine.............. 3 1 Maryland.........7 3 1 ..Mayland.........7 3 1 Massachusetts .... 4Massachusetts 4. 4 .. Michigan.......... (Solid for Ford.) Michigan...........8 2 Minneisota............ . .. . Il ot.......... ississippi.........4 2 1 ..1% Missouri..........1 .. .. 6 MiourI.........2 12 Montana................. .. .. Montana.......... Nebraska........... .. .. .4 Nevada...........4 .. ...........4 New Hampshire... .. .. New HRpahre New Jersey........ 13 2 12 .. Nen Jerxi.. 16 t 3 4 New Mexico....... 2 2 Ne .. e Mexico. New York.......... 42 2 43 .. New York. 43 41 North Carolina... 6 9 .. North Dakota.... (Solid for La Follette.) North Dakota. O hio.............. ... ... . . .. .. .......... Oklahoma.......... .2 1 Oklahoma......... 2 1 1 Oregon.... ....... 10 .. .. .. Oregon........... 1i Pennsylvania...... .. .. Pennsylvania. Rhode Island...... in Rhode Island. .. 10 South Carolina.... 2 1 1 2 South Crlia 4.. 4 South Dakota..... ... .. .. South.Dak Tennessee... .9 5 1 Tennessee.........39 5 .. Texas....... I I 1 Texas............ 3 6 Utah... ..... 4 1 3 'Utah............. 5 1 2 Vermont......... . .. .. .. . Virginia.......... 5% 1% 3 .. Virginia.......... % Il 6 Washington. 1 . ... 4 West Virgista.... .. .. I W Wisconsin. 11 .. -. . Wisonsin. . Wyoming.......... 6 .. .. ...........6 Alaaka..............1 .. .. .. Alaska. I Hawaii.............. . . .. .. Hawaii........... PhilippinesA......... Philippines........... . .. . TotaIs. 252 Ci ll, 74 -, Totals............ .1 .1% Taft polled 14 in Texs on this ballot. Weeks.7 ~. WeeksC 112. Burton. --1i. Burton. 'of%. Sherman 6C . Sherman. 65 . CuCtminsc u Cummins .57 Cadets Will Participate In Preparedness Pageantl Public School Board, After Lengthy Hearing, Overrules Op ponents of Idea and Authorizes Boy Soldiers to March in Parade. After listening to attac by peace ad- Peace Council of the District, arose and, vocates on the motives behind Wash- assumed chairmanship of the protestants. ington's preparedness parade for more seated opposite the Board. than two hours yesterday afternoon, the The peace advocates repeatedly charged! Board of Education voted to close the that the parade had bean organized fort public schools on the day of the parade political purposes to aid the party* in and to authorize the hish school cadet power. When James Kant, one of the regiment to march. Any cadet, however, speakers, branched off on President W'Il whose parents are not In sympathy with son's Mexican policy, John B. L~nrur.1 the demonstration, will be excused, the member of the Board, checked him. Board ruled.7 'When the Board convened In thel B alice In Pires. t. Franklin Schbol Building at 3:45 o'clock, Representative Warren Worth Bailey. a formidable array of protestants. inFlud- of Pennsylvania. who pevested the pa ing a member of Congres and severa~l isage of the resolution In the House mak cleryme, awite the. Hnry , Iing the day of the parade a legal holiday Blair. president of the Board, read a let- Ii h itit odtebadta h oparade was organized for political pur the parade committee, asking that the post. htevt n h oint school children be permitted to marc William V. Mahoney. of the Advisory Cio.TU N PAE FI . FEARALLES A'DROP- 'HUGHES GETS BALLOTING HUGHES DURING LULL RETURNS AT RESIDENCE qfly the Son News Sericle.) Justice Hughes received the returns en Chicago. June 9.-The allies were, the balloting at Chicago at his home last holding many, conferences noni ght. I night. seeking to get together on a commo.n When the official returns of th second candidate. The Hughes people, whl balot came in over the wires=an later exressing confidence, were .plainly Ithere came a flash that th convention (Jo. Witanwhoha maage asce .....en . to ..ed. teafultht te djornentwo Loisince........ 6e .S . Lare1 H. giv a oporuniy or heallesto aren,........... Huhe ha nohn to make daals.nd......t.r.Fairbanks of ndina.and SntorSheman Maesaceta... 1ad5ed t a ..sc Illnoi, erebeng aled f s pe-Mugcha...... spen th da . inhslirr FMississiSpi.......s.is 3%os.n1 sd~~b itshenouero Nw or Nlesweiddt H imphse an extr ta of. ~ ps~oort.TheAinrten c Neow J err d ..... 16e can 3e n in New York.he.....es3 or4no. ~36s~eseer14~tO Nt Caolia. Pe 9es 2et ..d RhodrIslnd.....e0 .. .. . T exas ... ........ .. 2 2 A s R IN LEAD ) BALLOTS ? PUBLICANS JURIST GIVEN 328V VOTES WHEN SECOND POLL IS COMPLETED Gain of 75 Made Over Strength Shown On First Ballot-Root Runs Ahead of T. R. as Second Choice. 165V2 MORE NEEDED TO WIN (By the Internatieal News SerVIe.) Chicago, June 9.-Col. Rooseveh was notifed tonight over the long-distance telephone by one of his dosest friends that is al prob. ability he would be nominated by the Progressives tomrrow. He replied that if this was to be it must be, and he has resigned himself to his fate. By JAMES J. MONTAGUE. (Internatiaaal New. Serviee.) Chicago, June 9.-Charles E. Hughes was far in the lead in the race for the Republican nomination at the end of the second ballot. which closed the convention tonight. He had 328V2 votes, a gain of 75 over the number he received on the first ballot. Root was second with 98V2. Roosevelt gained 16. Hughes still lacks 165% votes of the number required to gim him the nomination. These, his supporters insist, he will receive when the battle is resumed tomorrow morning. Meanwhile the conference committee from the Progressive and Republican conventions has again gone into session, in a endeavor to agree upon a candidate. Up to midnight this efort had been as fruitless as that of the night before. The Progressives restrained their impulse to nominate Roosevelt all day long. MOOSE MAY SUP HALTER. Whether they can be restrained tomorrow or not even their lead ers will not say. The Hughes vote on the first and second ballots tonight was not the full strength of the Hughes candidacy. This was deliberately withheld because of a fear on the part of the Hughes people that it might end in the nommiation of Hughes which would be regarded as bad faith by the Progressives. The Republicans and especially the supporters of Hughes among them, want no break with the Pro gressives if ii can be possibly avoided. At the end of the second ballot the Hughes people tried to force a third ballot, but were overruled by the majority and an adjournment was taken until 11 o'clock tomorrow. IN SESSION NINE HOURS. The balloting began at 7:28 afte: an uninterrupted session of nine hours and twenty-eight minutes of speech-making. Hughes' lead was manifested almost immediately. He received 2532 votes on the first ballot. John W. Weeks, of Massachusetts. being his next competitor with 105. and Elihu Root following with 103. Roosevelt received only 65. The remaining votes were scattered among favorite sons. On the second ballot Hughes began to gain slowly but surely. Alabama, the first State called, gave him a gain of one. Following came California. contributing two more; Georgia. 1; Louisiana, 2; Maine, 2; Massachusetts, which after a poll gave 8 additional Hughes votes, taken from Weeks; Missouri. 4; Nevada, 4; Idaho, 4; New Jersey, 4; New York, which had stood on the first ballot, Root, 43; H hes, 42; Roosevelt, 2, swung around cn the second to Hughes, 43; R3t, 42; Roosevelt, 2. The big swing was in Michigan. where the Justice got 28 new votes, all taken from Henry Ford. who got the solid delegation of 30 votes on the first ballot. Roosevelt got the two other votes on the second ballot. Brumbaueb Gives Vote to T. a. All Lpse three men &" held to be pos. Other States wheeled into t. uibilites In the evect that the nomintio grudgingly. and with little enthus!asm. of Hughe can be stopped- The delega When Pennsylvania was .malled upon. tion will break only whn t I Boise Penrose asked that th( delegation1 tteJsie oiaini eaa be polled. when tid poll wa. lahen. oor. adatog rbbe ti yn et Brumbaugh, who receivred h* the totse ~titytnihTeln . on the first ballot. climbed up oW m nh n'aa ay*zig and almuted that he wanted to release hisThdegaeteandaldy tw supporters to a man who eeould fill the tnnaTefrtmmtaiatnHge 'needs of the hour and be respected ~ atedtet-u iue.tlwa home and abroad, namely. Theodore i~iIt~tb ly ht~~ Rooevelt. The nrumobaugh delegates Tr.A ona habMe h shifted at the governor's request with the cneto nnai o ehria result that Roosevelt got f! votes. a gain a gdaareo eosrtes5~ The voting was ebtaracterised through- ta heugeeplaswsett out by crafty ad careful politics, whieh ~~CO i tegh of te qestin.Alel thee theemeare hoel to begpoe. Deleatios wee u~ced idel Te sntevet hathed nortin-to Texa. o thefirt balot cos 14 of uges an he stapd. he elega vote fo Wilia H.Taf. ad te fr- thato. he Jsennation lbis3 certa, thanany,. wo fiure in he allt dsa alithprbe, ith ws byn mlens ua hertam onght. ofThe l esi Indign, Iow and llinoa clngs de any "min" matmpswase. e barey t ther fvot to eas tt othh esf dlate reained tath dgas tes. lets. soYork.theiroon as tleattaoo .ohe Fg~s~aarealCinamgssaf hisestrergth. made ny hpe o a sampee whlly ut sernmn. Firbaha. amue a ofte usto. ekswreceee lnertaaRghs