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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 10, 1916, Image 1

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NO 64 E ASH7O>D .. T~IAY OcOBR10196 - OECET
to&Y Ihm eme have
read.a morniog papar in Wa 1mfir om*I
Poles Out Pinch Hit In Four
teenth, Making Score 2 to 1.
(International News Service.)
Boston. Mass.. Oct. g.-His name i Del
Gosner and tonight he in a hero. Bat
ting for Larry Gardner, in the fourteenth
inning of the second game of the current
world series, he polled out a Pinch hit
which enabled the Boston Red Box to
beat the Brooklyn Dodgers by the score
of 2 to 1.
For thirteen innings the teams had
battled through the longest game in the
history of world series competition, and
then when It seemed that darkness would
Intervene and put a- stop to the game.
Del Gatner stepped into the breach and
broke up the pastime.
Yet Brooklyn should have won. They
Uh Id have won by the xmr of 1 to 0.
B they lost. An unfortunate fumble
not an error-by George Cutshaw. the
Brooklyn second aese=am. in the third
Inning, paved the way for the run which
brought the Box on even terms with the
In the first inning. HI Myers vlammed
Out a terrific home run. Off to an early
advantage the Dodgers should have won.
They have the reputation of winning
when out In the lead. But they lost,
though in losing again flashed a fight
which thrilled more than 41.000 baseball
Fight StubborMly.
For more than two hours the teams
fought stubbornly and tenaciously and
whole-heartedly. From the third inning
to the fourteenth, they battled on even
Then with the stage set for a dramatic
climax, wih darkness coming on, Mr.
Gainer. the villian, appeared upon the
stage. Mr. Gainer Is quite an actor.
He looked over one strike and then swung
upon the ball and sent it to left field.
Zach Wheat scurried for the ball, pick
ed it up, threw it to the plate. But
Mike McNally, who had been put In to
run for Dick Hoblitsel, scampered across
the plate with the winning run.
Much could be said of this person
ainer. the villian. His first name is
,los. and it is said that his habits
are exemplary, though it is hard to
believe this of a person who would de
liberately ruin a perfectly good pas
time which, to all Intents and pur
poses. belonged to the Dodgers.
Might Call Him "Clouter."
He has a middle name, has this
Gainer. but a diligent search has failed
to reveal it. The initial. however, is C.
Just what the name itself Is we don't
know, but we suspect that it is
Clouter, or some such name as that.
HI. Myers, wf has acted like a per
fectly'gVespectabIe hero In the two
gan which have been plaed thus
far, drove a hose rm in t h4.og.ag
frame. and. with Sherrod Smith pIteb
ing wonderful ball. It seemed that the
Dodgere were going to return to
Brooklyn with a game to their credit.
Babe Ruth and Sheirod Smith were
the opposing pitchers. Until to4ay's
game neither had ever taken part in a
world series contest. Yet upon the
occasion of their joint debut they did
much to make baseball history. For,
never in the history of professional
baseball had a world series gone to
fourteen innings.
Should Have Been Enough.
That one run should have been enough
to hold the Red Sox safe. but they tied
the score in the third. The first man up,
Everett Scott, tripled to left. Thomas hit
to Cutshaw and Cutshaw made a very
cd play in holding Scott to third, and
then tossing out Thomas at first. Ruth,
who is a notable long-distance hitter, also
siashed at the first ball pitched to him
and hit a roller to Cutshaw. The Dodger
second baseman got the ball all right.
but then dropped it. Had he held it he
could easily have retired Scott at the
plate. As it was, he lost his chance of
getting Scott. so he tossed out Ruth at
nrst while Scott scored.
Before all this had occurred, however,
Sherrod Smith had mussed up an oppor
tunity for a run which would have en
abled the Dodgers to retain a margin
over the Box tally in the third. In the
Dodgers' side of that same inning, after
Otto Miller had been. thrown out by
Scott, Smith hit a terrific drive to right.
It was an easy two-bagger. but when he
reached second Smith decided to keep on
Down on third base Jack Onombe,
wrapped up in a dingy old sweater, was
waving his hands and yelling s he tried
to make Smith stop at second, but Smith
was on his way. He slid into third only
to find the ball in the hands of Gardner.
The next man. Johnston, hit a long single
to center. Smith might have scored on
Dodgers Make Deuble Play.
The Dodgers made their first double
play of the series in the fourth when
Hoblitsel walked after Smith had thrown
Out WaIker. Mowrey got Lewis' throw
and the runners were doubled up, Mowrey
to Cutshaw to Daubert.
In the eighth inning, which opened with
the band playing the National anthem
and everybody standing with heads bared.
MOwrey singled to left. Olsen sacrificed
him to second. Miller singled to center.
the ball going on a line. It was here
that Mowrey made a play which Is being
freely eriticised. He took a look at the
ball, instead of tearing out at top speed.
When he finally got going. Walker had
the hail and Coombe stopped Mike at
third. There was no chance of him scor
ing then, but many think he could have
scored If he hed moved with Miller's hIt.
Walker threw to the plate and MIller
took second on the throw. Smith hit to
Scott. and Mowrey, who was rushinf to
North Mt. BS Iet st, me., 1m
- Usesebp pleea. Mssue sasted U.5 uer
mamth; 3 ae, 5.85: 6 emths. P.S.
Me. S ,slgn U ; L. O. Smkhs, P.
3sn if paid 3 ar 5 Maths In ad
.There Isn't a want you can
- think of that can't be filled
throug-h the "want ada" In The
Rerald. The little announce
anst that appears above Is typi
est et cores of ad. presenting
souim eeveryday problems.
ten s hfre an auto, buy a
Used par. rent~ roomn, secure a
tenant, get heiU get a job, her
C. ee, or get atoet any
by cemeulting The Herald'.
Embargon Eastern
Part Laid by Reads
(2y Intel uaNes Servee.)
Chicago, 9.-3nbargoes on
al export stuff for Eastern ports
were laid today by several big
railroads, including the Iake Erie
and the Big Four.
Renewed submarine activity was
given as the cause.
Teuton Forces Push Within
Seven Miles of Frontier.
(By the Internatieal News Servise.)
London. Oct. 9.--Gen. Falkenhayn's
forces operating against the Rou
manians who invaded Transylvania
stand tonight on the northern thres
hold of the latest nation to enter the
Pressing forward after the recap
ture of Kronstadt, they have woe
Toersburg, southwest of Kronstadt,
a d are only seven miles from the
umanian boundary, where. following
the line, of the Transylvanian Alps.
it bends to the south.
The war offlee at Bucharest an
nounces tonight that the situation has
undergone no change since the with
drawal to new positions.
The Roumanians hold heights dem1
nating Petroseny and the Jiu Valley.
as well as the Cainent defile. Berlin
declares, however. "Roumanians are
being rolled up along the whole lines."
On the southern front in Roumania
the Teuton-Bulgarian-Turkish army of
Marshal von Mackensen has seized by
a surprise attack a garrisoned island
in the Danube northwest of Svistov
and west of Rustchuk. Six cannon and
152 prisoners were taken.
Austrians Driven Down Precipices with
Heavy Losses, Says Rome.
(By the Internatiemal News Service.)
Rome, Oct. 9.-A new Italian success
in the Busa Alta region, where the Aus
trians. after forcing the Italian right
wing to withdraw temporarily, were put
to flight by a powerful counter-attack, is
reported in an official statement given
out by the war office today. The state
ment says:
"On the whole front the activity of
the enemy artillery is increasing, partp
ularly e the Asiago Platsa, = the 062*
nt front, from the Upper tote
Poste Bana Valley, in the Gorizta area,
and on the Carso Plateau.
"I7n the mountains between the Avisto
and Vanicismon valleys attacks and
counter-attacks continued, supported by
violent artillery bombardments.
"On Saturday evening the enemy suc
cessfully attacked our positions on Car
dinal Busa Alta. At night a violent at
tack on Peak No. U56 forced our right
wing back a short distance. Re-enforce
ments arrived in the morning and the
enemy was driven out and chased down
the precipices of Busa Alta with heavy
(By the Internationel News qervice.)
New York, Oct. 9.-Bill Snyder, head
keeper at the Central Park Zoo, was pol
ishing up the stripes on Mike, the zebra.
today when a tumult In the alligators'
pool attracted his attention.
Making his way thither he found the
occupants, thirty-five In number and
ranging in age from 1 to 160 years. vio
lently hissing an individual who was
making a stump speech. The silver
throated orator was just getting down to
the Issues of the campaign when Bill
nabbed and turned him over to a po
liceman. Amid declamations and round
ed periods the speaker said his name was
Stanislaus Drencho. He was sent to
Bellevue for observation.
(27 the Internatieal News Service.)
New York. Oct. 9.-Because his Ger
man name hurt his international busi
ness in the countries of the allies, Emil
Lausberg filed a petition In the West
chester County Court at White Plains
today to have It changed.
Judge Young allowed the man to take
the name of Charles Edward ILnsbury.
Although a naturalized subject of Great
Britain. Lauaberg says he was dropped
from the employ of a British firm from
whom he received a $4,000 salary.
Then Tries to Rob stage, but Getb
Crack with Whip.
Mount Hope Station. N. Y.. Oct. 9.-A
caddie at St. Andrews' golf links was
held up by a highwayman.
A little later, as the stage which runs
from the station to the clubhouse, was
on Its way to the club, the highwayman
tried to halt it.
The response of the driver to the com
mand to throw up his hands was a cut
of the whip's lash around the highway
man's neck. The driver then whipped
up his horse end galloped him to the
clubhouse. , Several employee went' back
but could. get no trace of the highway
3ritish Peuit of Subamaptmee to *e
Direeted from Hatfaz,
New York. Oct. 9.-,AIl British arange
meats for dealing with the German sub.,
marine raiders off the American coast
have been left to Admiral Montague
Browning. at Halifax, it was anoneed
today by (apt. Guy'9aunt, naval attache
of the Iritish Embassy,
Capt. Gaunt said he had been in ean-.
munication with the Emnbassy, het would
not reveal the za===~ees exchei
Attend Oiveet Eaesesewa
Baltimore and Ohio ticket aOnt,
3 1o 13, valid for return- un M 4h
$316. SipecIal train f'~W~iue
?4 7:30 a. Ine. 'Oct. Ii and 1.rei~
sma da 83.35 emaa .s
Ao %ays He Woukd Not Tol
erate Foreign Blacklisting.
(By the internatimai wews service.)
Philadelphia. Pa., Oct. .-Charles
Evans Hughes definitely pledged himself
tonight, if elected, to tolerate no foreign
blacklisting of American traders and to
trtno interference with American
"We do not propose to tolerate any im
Proper Interference with American prop
erty. with American mals, or with oom
mercial intercourse," he declared.
"No American who is exercising Ameri
can rights shall be put on a blacklist by
any foreign nation. We propose to pro
tect American lives, American property.
and American trade according to our
rights under international law."
Mr. Hughes made no direct reference to
the newly developed submarine situation.
Earlier in the day he had authorised
a statement that be did not wish to em
barras the administratIon in dealing
with the new problem by publicly dis
cussing it. but he reiterated with unusual
emphasis his declaration for the "protec
tion of Anerican lives on land and on
"The admInIstration asks for a vote of
confdence." he said, "but Its defenders
cry out In protest when its record in
critically examined. When its humiliat
ing failure to safeguard American rights
Is held up to deserved condemnation it
tries to escape by aserting that Its con
duct has no alternative but war; that to
disprove its conduct is to favor war.
"This astounding assertion cannot
avert attention from the serious errors
committed. We all desire peace, but we
desire peace to be honorably maintained
by correct policies, by firm Insistence on
known rights, by deserving and holding
the esteem of the world. We have not
been kept out of war; we have not en
forced our rights; we have sacrificed our
Capture Further Ground North of Stuff
Redoubt, Gen. Haig Reports.
(By the Internatieal News Serice.)
London. Oct. .-By a series of local
attacks the British have extended and
straightened their lines in the Thiepral
region, according to a report from Gem,
Haig tonight. Further ground north of
the Stuff redoubt was captured.
This operation wag carried out after
the Germans. during the night, had twice
launched counter-attacks igainst the
British 1roat In the first a&ngk1 they
r in whining a festing W soite
ret-line trenches in the Thiepval area.
Their second attack carried to the British
second line, but the men who entered
this line later were taken prisoners.
For the most part during the day the
Germans were on the offensive, indulging
in violent counter attacks at rpany points
north of the Somme.
Their assaults were especially violent
against the French. but failed, according
to the midnight statement from Paris.
'Te British have pushed their front
further to the east of Lesars, where It
now makes Its closest approach to
Bapaume. They are fighting toward the
Butte of Warlencourt.
(By the Internatieal News Serviee.)
London, Oct. 9.-The whole Greek fleet
has passed over to the national movement
headed by former Premier Veniselos,
according to a Central News dispatch
from Athens.
Greek ship owners have placed thirtcen
steamere at Venizelos' disposition for the
transport of volunteers to Saloniki.
It is believed that the above dispatch
refers to the creek merchant fleet, not
the navy.
(By the International News Servies.)
Newport, R. I., Oct. 9.-All members of
the United States destroyer fleet today
were ordered to report for duty at New
port immediately.
It was learned this afternoon that sub
marine activities of' the New England
coast were begun at dawn Sunday, when
the United States ship Kansas was
stopped. The first ship sunk was the
Strathdene. The second was the West
Point, which was towed for fifteen
miles by the submarine before being sent
to the bottom. The third was the
Stephano. The others, it is supposed,
were sunk after sunset Sunday night.
Youth Attacked in Brooklyn Is
seat te Hospital.
New York, Oct. 9.-NIcholas Desnid, 1,
of Brooklyn. was attacked early today at
Wythe avenue and North Sixth street by
a "Jack the slasher" and so badly hurt
that he was taken to the Eastern Die
trict Hospital.
Desnid was going along a dark section
when a man darted out from a doorar
and cut his head and face.
The police say the assalat was prob.
ably the one who bad been operating in
the section several months and had
eluded all efforts to capture him. He is
believed to be demented.
3Eillioaire Farmerv 'Oata TIhsemt
After Hang Fail.,
Oberlin, Ohio. Oct. .-'Adam. Iehubeat,
a millionaire farmer and landowner of
Lorain County. yesterday burned his
country home near here ,and after fala
in an attempt to bank himself ansmieda
suicide by cutting his threat WM~ a
hunting knife, suPpc- y1 whil deranged
by brooding over tddeath o~ his wife
six rmonths ago.
Fire threatedte to destroy th coal end
wood Ward or charlie Miller, eat netbessa,
Nd., late last night.
A strong wind basea the blase and
it was not ntil 3 ry~~ok tis
Inoruinjg that 3qyeeasj ,..g
and Trudh Caoamany i m *
STlegraph Tip.
fron nyer U. ith, et P1ia
delphie, to Teg-= pan== of nbte....
Pran*n X. O4entoday ended a LSS
mile walk ft n PhnadetPhe on which
be left Augus 3, te report on reed en
ditiome for the National Hignways As
soeiation. The read, he says, wem bad
on the averae.
St. Dentface, Mnitoba. Ot. .-Ro.
Father Demase Dandurand today ode
brated the 75th anniversary of his orM1
nation as a priest of the Roman Catholic
Church. He is past n years, and the
oldest priest on the North American oon
Windbester. Va., Oct. *,-To have two
crops of J1ne apples on the same tree in
the same year is a rafh unusual o0
currence, but while walking through her
orchard a day or two ago Miss Lillian T.
McO(Hlie discovered on a tree a large
number of fully developed apples.
Philadelphi, Pa.. Oct. P.-In the midst
of atas he was trying a new stea,
" = White, an attorney and
athlete, wen known In seolety, dropped
dead in a dancing academy he.
Kingston, Iand of It. Vinuent, B. W.
I., Oct. 7 (deiayed).-A violent storm pre
vailed here today, the high wind and sea
causing several loal vessels and light
ers to be driven ashore and wrecked in
Kingstown and the southern bays. Dam
age also was done to jetties. At sunset
the storm was still raging.
Tokyo. Oct. 9.-Col. Manuel Peres Ro
mero was received In audience today by
the Emperor and presented his creden
tials as Mexican Minister to Japan.
Flint, MiChL. Oct. 9.-Neil J. Berston.
wealthy real estate man, was found dead
in his oMe* here with a bullet through
his heart. It was Mr. Berston's custom
to make collections in his office Sundays
on property sold on contract. The pock
ets of his clothing had been pulled out
and some small change scattered about
the foor.
Philadelphia. Pa.. Oct. *.-Walter F.
Waldean. 17 years old, of Vineland. N.
J.. University of Pennsylvania freshman
football player, who was injured on Oc
tober 2. tackling a dummy. died last night
in the University Hospital. His legs and
arms were paralysed and the injury to
his spine extended the paralysis to his
body. causing death.
St. Louis, Oct. 9.-The Board of MIs
sions of the Protestant Episoopal Church
has decided to appropriate 1,*0,@00 for
missionary work during the ensuing year.
El Paso. Oct. 9.-The Second [email protected]
chusetta Infantry has passed through here
from Columbus, N. Mex., on its way
home. This regiment was the first of
the Massachusetts infantry brigade to
Chicago. Oct. k.-The night school
scheme in Chicago will be reversed for
persons who work at night. Classes will
he Opened for them in the schools. It
alse rfas [email protected]*d to %uJ. . a er._paign
to increase the attenaaNce of foreign-born
pereone In the night schools.
London, Oct. 9.-Travelers arriving at
Mitylene from Alvali, according to a dis
patch from Athens. report that the Turks
arrested the Greek metropolitan of Alvali.
together with iO notables, and sent them
into the interior, subjecting them to the
roughest treatment.
Fond du Lac, WiS., Oct. 9.-While on
his way to attend the funeral of his life
long friend. Nicholas Entringer, at st.
Cloud. Daniel Kempf, 92 years old, a
Fond du Lac County pioneer, was struck
and instantly killed by a freight train.
Berlin. Oct. 9.-Prof. William Kolle, of
Berne University, has been appointed to
succeed the late Dr. Paul Ehrich. discov
erer of salvarean, as the head of the
Royal Institute for Experimental Thera
reutics and the George Speyer Houses at
Frankfort on the Main.
Oyster Bay. L. T.. Oct. 9.-Three race
horses and an automobile belonging to
Frederick Coudert were destroyed tonight
in a fire the Coudert estate, which
conume the barns and garage. Thel
damage is estimated at more than 110.000.
The Oyster Bay fire department prevent
ed the fire from spreading to the resi
dence. I
Buenos Aires, Oct. 9.-Sir Ernest
Shackleton, the Antarctic explorer, has
left here for Valparaiso. He will embark
there for Australia to prepare the relief
expedition he is planning for the rescue
of the ten members of his party who
were left with scanty provisions on the
west side of the South Polar continent.
Rochester. N. Y., Oct. 9.-Justice Roden.
beck will decide the question on next
Wednesday or Thursday 1hether Charles
Frederick Stielow should have a new
trial. Stielow is under sentence of death
for the murder of Charles B. Phelps and
Margaret Wolcott at West Shelby. N. Y.,
on March 21, I915
Kansas City, Mo.. Oct. I.-President
Wilson was asked to move the date for
Thanksgiving up one week to November
28. in a telegram sent to him by the Mer
chants' Association of Kana City. Mee
sages sent to similar organizations of
twenty of the larger cities asked that
they join in the request.
Glen Cove, L. I., Oct. 9.-ire has swept
through and destroyed the service wing
of the main residence building on Rat
tling Spring, the estate here of Percy
Chubb. of Chubb & Son, marine under
writers. of New York City. The estate
is in the center of the villa colony and
only a short dstsnoe from Est Island,
the estate of 3. P. Morgan.
Hanover. N. H.. Oct. *.--h sucd -.f
Joseph N. Stockett, fr., -of Baltimore, an
instructor in the department of ecnm
le at Dartmeath College, by shooting,
became known when his body was found
Sthe oollege park with a bullet through
heart. Friends said he had been de
Bes'lin, Oct. 9.--Polish newspapers In
Germany print an appeal for further .nub
seri ljona for the relief of Poles in the
occupie districts. Unless additional 5-.
nancial assistance is assured, the pewe
papers assert, relief work can be contin
ued only in the most restricted manner.
Tokyo, Oct. 0,--Field Marshal T'erauch's
appointment has been received in Chine
with a degree of misgiving. The Obinese
Minister in Tokyo has urged Pekin to
hasten a settlement of pendiac. negotia
tions, with a view to a change of tone in
Ocean City, Oct, A.-The new betel for
Ocean City en the ocean front piot .'s
ground between Twenty-first and Twen
ty-seednd streets is to he completed mn
a year and a half, it is to cost PUUO
and will be one ot the aset aM ein
th, em.W40 M
Secretary of State Lansing
Will See President Today.
(By the Iatenuatmal News ServtIe.)
Asbury Park. N. J., Oct. 9.-President
Wilson, it is stated with semi-odicial
sanction. considers the activity of Ger
man submarines this aide of the Atlantic
a menace only insofar as the safety of
American lives is concerned.
Secretary Lansing will come here to
morrow evening-to confer with the Presi
dent, It :a expected that an announce
ment will be made concerning the status
of submersibles entering ports of the
United States.
The offcial view of the situation an an
nouneed. was based on reports telephoned
to Shadow Lawn from Washington by
Secretary of the Navy Daniels and See
retary Lansing.
It was azinounced, as a part of the of
Bcial navy report from Admiral Knight.
that the vessels attacked and sank had
been properly warned and given time to
get their passengers off.
Count von Bernntorff, the German A
bassador, at a conference with Mr. Wil
son at Shadow Lawn. was warned, how
ever, that the situation was filled with
alarming possiblities which demanded a
strict observance of the agreement be
tween the two countries.
Ambassador Bernatorffs reply was not
divulged, but when he talked to news
paper correspondents a few minutes later
he said:
"The German government always
keeps its promisea-everywhere."
Just before receiving the Kaiser's
representative, the President author.
Ised the following statement:
"The government will. of course.
first inform itself of all the facts, that
there must be no mistake or doubt so
far as they are concerned. and the
country may rest assured that the
German government will be held to
complete fulfillment of its promises to
the governmentrof the United States.
I have no right now to question their
willingness to fulfill them.
"The first Information I had of the
German submarines being bver here
came from your Ameridan newspa
pers." Count von Bernstorff told re
Mrs. Anne Hunter Says She Gave Ker
foot. Defendant. $117.50 a Mouth.
(By the uIteranttemai news service.)
New York, Oct. 9.-Mrs. Anne Belleville
Hunter. wife of Frederic) . William
Hunter. wealthy lawyer. toddy admitted
that John B. Kerfoot, literary critic, lived
in the Hunter household for twenty years
without paying for rent or lodging and
then collected the evidence on which
Mr. Hunter sued for divorce.
She was a witness for Kerfoot. defend
ant in a suit for SI&O.0 damages for the
alleged alienation of Mrs. Hunter's af
It appeared from the testimony that
Hunter gave his wife $0 a month to run
the house and she handed over 1117.50
monthly to Kerfoet. He made no ac
counting. She explained the litterateur
bought the meat and vegetables for the
house out of her contribution.
"Who bought the wines and cigars?'
she was asked.
"Mr. Hunter.
"And the cocktails!'
The witness said Kerfoot sometimes
bought them. but she wasn't sure whether
it was his own money or Hunter's he
Before leaving her husband. Mrs.
Hunter said, she made an engagement to
go to the theater the following night with
him. She went with her husband to
their common safe deposit box and with
drew 18.00o of securities her husband had
given her.
(By the Internatieal News Service.)
St. Louts. Oct. 9.-"It in purely and sun
ply a question of life." said Senator Wil
ian J. Stone, chairman of the Senate
Committee on Foreign Relations, com
menting today on Germany's renewal of
her submarine warfare.
"What the submarines do in matters
not concerning the United States is a
matter wholly outside this nation's con
"However close to our shore the sub
marines may be found in action. the fact
remains that if they are beyond the
three-mile limit, the 'high seas' regula
tions are Just an much to be regarded an
though they were on the other side of
the ocean."
(By the Internatiemal News Service.)
Paris. Oct. 9.-Purther gains for the
Serbian army operating in the direction
of Monantir, on the Macedonian front,
are reported today from Gen. Sarrail's
headquarters. After a fierce battle north
of the Corna River they have taken pos
session of the Serbian village of Skoehivir
and have pushed the Bulgarians two
'rds of a mile farther north.
Continued crossings of the Corna be
tween D~obro-Veni and the Brod River
have forced the Bulgarians to withdraw
north of the Brod. Glen. aerrail reports
F~ranco-Runsian troops on the left of the
tine have reached the new line of Bul
garian defense etending fr Lake
Presbe to iraenl
Assiated hy Methe-in-Law, Cause
et Diveew Unit, Man Aserts.
Chicagob Oat. 5.--Mother-In-law said she
often cnuniented with dead frends
eAtivesand what she msas they told
her about.Norsa Brietske, her son-lu
Law, wasn't omannnntary to him.
Briets alleges in an answer to his wifn's
Sivorce bil.
He blaines all his troubles on his
mother--law. He charges she wad
attend sptiriltio meetings and tail his
'ife the "sprtts" Wafrmed her that
Bete squandered his money on
isomen drink and smns, all of which
hie eas is eatrue.
Emmema mm. ma so.. Nm.a t..
Allied Warships Searc
Craft-Three I
The German submarines U-53 an
prepared for a long ftay for preying ,
A report from Rear Admiral Kni
Department yesterday afternoon, ste
accompanled by a large tender carryix
cient to last for a long period.
(By the Iternat1e
Newport, R. 1., Oct. 9.-With ti
submarines have a "mother ship" with
with an unlimited amount of fuel, fc
question is "where will they strike ne
Steamer Lines Delay Depart
ures, Fearing U-Boat War.
4y the International News Serviee.)
New York. Oct. 9.-As a result of Ger
man U'-boats' operations off Nantucket.
the International Mercantile Marine to
day telegraphed Its agents in Boston.
Baltimore. Philadelphia. Portland. and
Montreal commanding that all steam
ships of the company flying the British
fla* remain in port until further notice.
The company has cancelled all Euro
pean sailings from American ports for
the present. Other trans-Atlantic lines
are expected to follow suit Most of them:
today announced that their vessels were
armed to protect themselves against raid
era and would sail on regular schedule.
Shortly after the International Mercan
tile Marine's decision was made known.
the Scaula-Americana Line. an Italian
company, announced the Indefinite post
ponement of saling of the steamship San
G uglielmo, which was to have left at 11
o'clock this morning for Italian ports.
Fourteen ship, are known to be In the
operating zone of the submarines. Noth
ing has been heard since last Friday of
the British steamship Leon Matus. of the
Munson Line. en route for Boston from
Mstanzas with a -argo of sugar. She
was sighted off Diamond Shoals gn Fri
Tgbe Taermga Mais, a Tenanese vessel
c~etered by the Anchor Ltae, insdu
here early today fros Lenon. Me, ArS,
has been received from her. Another Tes
"el expected here early today but not yet
heard from In the British steamship Rel
gler. under charter by the French Lin.
Experts Say Mexico's Fate Rests on
Obregon or Robles.
By L. V. a. rC1CF.R.
(internettenal News fervice.)
San Antonio. Tex . Oct. 9.-The -r9e
of Venuatiano Carranza in Mexico lb
doomed, according to military ex'rts at
Fort Sam ioustor.. h-adquarerE of the
southern department of the U'nited
States army.
With Jose Tsahel Rohles heading all the
opnosition-including Villistas. Zaratas.
1.eral-tas and Diazistas-and Gen. Alvcro
''bregon turning against the first chief
heeause of his decree of September 29
erderin- he election of a President bv
Congresp Iretead of by popular vote. And
also providing for a four-year term. Car
ranza apparently has not a leg to stand
on. Instead of Carranna having united
nil factions against the United States.
reports Indieate all the factions are unIted
against C ars.
Carransa's militarv election decree was
unpopular. Villa. Zapata. Robles. Dia.
Trevino and all the other brands of revo
lutionaries are said to fear he may be
trying to assume a dictatorship. AMexico t
fate rests on Obregon or Robles. the ex
perts say. Salazar Is working with
Robles, only sixty miles south,of Juarez.
(By the International News Cersice.)
Berlin (wireless via Sayvillel. Oct. 9 -
During the month of Septemoer thirten
men, seven women and thirteen children
belonging to the civilian population of
the occupied territory in northern France
and Belgium were killed by artillery and
aviation of their own country. Also
forty-three men, thirty-nine women and
thirty-three children weie wounded by
the same agencies.
This statement was given out today by
the Trans-Ocean News Bureau, which
adds that this brings the total of casual
ties in this territory among oivilians up
to 2.115 since September, 1MS.
Their Work in Cmapaiga Nermiaates
Ohio Man fer Trese..
Lorain. Ohio, Oct. 9.-Albert Bsker was
nominated for treasurer of Lorain County
because his nine daughters campaigned
for him. For a wreek befor, the election
the Baker sisters scoured the county
working in behalf of their ather.
On the day before the vottbg they or
ganised an autombl parade with a
band on a truck a ade a =ee"s==e
finish of their political eaorts.
On election day &e mine Gaughini
divided their foroee oe ea ben st
tinned at the voting plaees in the
popular distriets. As a ws Se
father. comparatively unknown, wa mm
tasted by the Repubieameast tim aunty,
winning in a field of seav eami~ates.
The Magma, Oet. A-he
soeeument has pset4 scte
beoeardament et mdiated at em
open 14emm==im=,eg by -Gerem
craft.Te prig. Ms eaecm
ie the Amm
Sters for Undersea
L'V h Cruisers
I U4r come to the American coast
mn allied uhipping.
ght, at Newport, R. I., to the Navy
bed positively the =uasarines wer
g supplies, anwdiag torpedoes, suffi
i ews *eoqLss.)
e knowledge that the German war
n call-a ship which can supply them
od and torpedoes--the all absorbing
Cruisers Reperted flsa.
Sensational reports were acat 'onight
that the U43 and her undersea mae he
firected an even more terrib'l ,ow
against the allies tha.n that of ee'.
when they destroyed 1:.r'( tony h, h
ping and miilon, of do!lar, werth of
From the Nantucket rvta came
the rumor that the U-boats had crowned
their work of destruction by sinIng th-r-e
3f the alles' cruisers whirh has e b1e)i
pursuing them ever since the Mrt - -
less warning sputtered in'o riu.f.
These reports vere de. ruterrd Tat i,
night by Admiral 1-e. In --mmia-4
of the United States :rpedo boat fio. a.
Word of the presence of the suppil
alip which accompanied the litl- raid.-a
from across the sea his aread ,'-e
sent In ofleial form to Washinrton
Today Collector of the Port Wiltarm ff.
Woleott. of Prorldence. was instructed Ie
Washington to investiga'e whethe ary
yacht or other sesse! had pot Into Nes
port which might ''ave Rted as a su-Iy
ship f.r the comrr-r ,ide-p -
Collector Wolcott investil* d n,1 aved
back that he coutd 'vid no-h . -, sub
stantiat, this hel!ef
A11ied Veseels Waitis.
Combing the waters o'' Nt ir'e tr
night is a fleet of En;:- a - F-e8 h
battleships and cruisers
"Sink the submaritn, or ,:gt- am
their instructions All Th - r.-1 States
destroyers have been e '-n/ o return
to pert. Admiral Gleniee said tontifh':
'Our work is done.'. te admira e'
We are now convir -d that only rt
ahips were sunk anid i hat there as
los of life.
"A Grek steamer picked up the -
"iVers of the Pert. se ril
to A sTumll At
the erew o the K!nster a 1
preeseding to New Tork "
From the stories Of surr- te
be pieced togthe- in deall the d
events enacted off the N.n' -
Lightshi L *.tera.
Idemet Establitbed.
The, establish heyore a .1, t *1'e
identIflation of one 1- the Ge---an r b.
marines as the t-'i 1-u- , rn-e ,
tie Intrepid captan. Roe 'rhe P, -d
raider-it is now hat1er-ed thre
two-was of an entl-ely dfe'ifr I s
ArA eppeared to be ci obier
Th. 1'-53 was pa. e s h.., F1
fined her operation, tr that -e--i r
day before lelock l :1,e afti .r -
other submarine, of hA'Pleshir !-r
a third the size c the 1t -r. I,
the day's wot'. Po-h a .
number of victi'rn
Yf the'- we.P a h * mI --. o I
riouat:. telt no -r '-''-. -
tion has reached Ir, N ......
been received Tih.r::- -, '
to the idertity of t-re .
Capt. Blan'hard, o th. Nr
ship, 'ePterate. were s'-e-r.
Capt Ct'fton St-rh e'- re
ro~ns wr r eSc -....... e ,.C
ship Ti . tate-, ert a t-rr* I
more than a -re of ntr%-e-s r
bluejackete aboa'-d the de*- e f
tilla enraged In tie wrork rf r,
E1Peet Long Wiarr.
The preser-- of -j. a ra' op-. a
newn line of conje-t.re o%- ! , -
bilities o' t , ' b- the ! as. T, a
undersea craft i !ih, viumwt: Na, a
officers here aired C- ireter O.
portance to Cap' !r-th' .tor They
see in it a trob-,:a'ior of the sub
marine wafarc : il i -t tr-. rommece
of the aices
Thin ,,- n'o.bayI e, P why
r.apt R,'e r--! -u- a . r vi :' t-o
this port. dur - 1 h, - oi on
neitfier fue; - i 1' 1e- N ith a
mother ah:p err- < -'vlnh
her stores. tihe .e m ,s'
indeflnitel, ,n tIh,: d, h n
and continue t., -r 't t -*'v
Admiral Mlear- ' to in I ' a 'I
miftion that The u e mar i-t S . . I
panied by a tenier T1e ial , ILIe
had no reaso! to ber"c e , r I
than one raiecr from The re', -,
mitted to him hy aptAInF of I 'e -Ir -
ers that arrited in the harher ra:. 1.. a
Admiral Glears received the nes staper
men aboard hisship, the Ri-o rnhan.
this afternoon. He declared that in no
instance had the German submaines vio
lated the neutrality law of this country
or overstepped the bounds of naval war
fare as set down by international law.
The admiral Intimated this would be
the substance of hi. report to the Navy
Department at Washington. Yt apparunt
ly dispels all doubt as to this countiry's
oourse in any negotiations arising out et
yesterday's raid.
Seventeen Lauded.
Before noen today sevegtsen neede.
eertpt individuals were landed at the lon
whaarf from the destroyer Jenina Al
though not survivors of the torpedese
suip, the tale they told was none the em
From Nsntuchset LAghtahip gundar they
were witnesses of all that te plee
within renge of their viso.
'The men were the e.mami the aee
tf the nahing me.- YVote an Ute.
Ther ships repose en the hed et t
uaa afty ndies tra iantuae
Capt. ebert lfleterman aat eaer
Ws ea the maall beat a mie ar as
Mast Saturday seUin at n e'eeek wo
the 3mrr Z4Sh e t N~ew Ta.
heebi for UsalMbtw Csthem
W rbeat smk witi a tow mema
tapt Nicesem aug his -he Wee -e
vaee te the tasheship he the -rmea.b..

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