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SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL SESSION AMERICAN MINING CONGRESS, PHOENIX, DEC. 7-8-9-10-1 1
THE ARIZONA. REPUBLICAN, AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL TV KN.TY-FIFTII YEAR 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, "WEDNESDAY MORNING, XOVj- , mi 12 PAGES VOL. XXV, NO. 181 ALLIES ATTACKED IN FORCE BY GERMANS AND GREAT BATTLE IS ON Kaiser's Troops I lave Heavy Reinforcements and Fresh . (inns for Renewal of the Effort to Cut Through Allies' Lines IS SOLDIER FIRST THEN MISSIONARY ENGLISH, HOWEVER, HOLD THEIR OWN ! LONDON, missionary ; ; tilt Itritish i. an infernal Nov. 24. ttempted gunboat machine A liirman to blow up Invarf with in a West Battle of Lodz Also Con tinues and on Czensto-rhowa-( 'racow Front Con fliet Develops Siieeess- fnllv for tlie K'ussians Puce ds- f ASSOCIATED PRttSS DISPATCH 1 LONDON. (Wednesday) Nov. "The allies have been attacked in from Ypri's to La Hassce" says a patch I'nim the Daily Chronicle corre spondent in northern Frame. T'.ie dis patch continues: "A terrific battle has comment cd. the Ormans have heavy reinforcements and fresh guns for this renewal of an effort to cut through the allies' line. The English artillery, however, thus far has thwarted aU German attempts." The Petrograd correspondent of Ren ter's forwarded the following Russian official statement given out at Petro grad: "The battle of Lodz still continues. At one point t he Russian cavalry at tacked a hoily of retreating infantry, inflicting great losses and capturing heavy guns. On the Czcnstoohnwa Cracow front the liattle is developing successfully for the Russians. The enemy's attempts at counter attack Mere repulsed." The admiralty announces that yes terday all points of military signifi cance in Zecbrugge were subjected to severe bombardment by two British battleships. The German opposition was feeble. The extent of the damage is unknown. The British shins return- African harbor recently, accord ing to a late colonial office re port. When asked how he found such an act compatible with his tailing he replied that he was a soldier first and a missionary afterwards. Gotham Exchange Will Be Opened Next Saturday i APSOCIATKD press dispatch XKYV YORK, Nov. lit The .-is-i:' nf I he .stock exrhanpe to reopen rext Saturday for restrietpt dealings 1:1 IMcd bonds overshadowed nl! : oilier developments in the financial . !istrirt. The move is unusually im I j.-rtant because it is approved by liic j foremost banking interests, which, it is understood, ::re ready to give more i than niorj'l support to a resumption i of operations. Apart from this n jtion ff the (xchane, the greater :ise : shown by the ItM-a money market ! hi 1 pert to stimulate sentiment to an ; unusual decree, ('all money is ahun idant at 4 U per cent, and ninety-day loans at 4 ;t-4 per cent. There is a ;deidci increase in available cash for j .H ma n tier of accommodations. Fi jnancial houses with foreign affili.i j t ions n-i-orted further strengthening :of credits here by belligerent nation.;. SEEMS MONARCHS WITHOUT A COUNTRY ARE BELGIUM'S KING AND QUEEN TO BE WAVERING Another advance is quoted in price of copper and suggested an creased inquiry for that metal. e the Decisive news from the Polish bat- j CaYdUial WJW tletteld is expected hourly. Though I victory by either Russia or Germany would vitally affect the course of the winter campaign both in the east and west, there is no assurance that there has been any definite result, although Petrograd messages declare the Russians have inflicted at least a temporary reverse upon the Ger mans in the angle between the Vis tula and the Warta rivers. P.oth combatants have achieved these strokes before w ithout settling the fortunes of war permanently. The correspondent of the Paris Matin describes the Germans as flee ing, while the latest I'etrograd offi cial bulletin says the German are re treating. Rerlin announces officially that the issue has not yet been decided. On the snow-covered fields of Pel- ; gium and France quiet continues, the only unusual Incident being the bom bardment of the towns of Zechragge , and Ileyst by British warships with i a few shells which struck the hotels where the German staff is quartered and other buildings, while the German shore batteries were unable to reach the warships in reply. The Hague reports railway com munication with Antwerp has been suspended and no travelers will be admitted to Belgium during the next few days. The Germans are believed to be on the eve of another assault upon the allies' defenses, but for the time being there is a nearer approach to a rest for the armies spread out from istend to Verdun than at any time during thej two months. Portugal has taken a final plunge into the war. The Portugese congress has decided the country will co (Continued on Page Four.) Attacked Tango Dies In Paris PARIS, Nov. 24. It is reported that Cardinal Aristides Cavallaria, patri arch of Venice, died here todav. He was born at Chioggia in $49 and ! was raised to the cardinalate in 1907. He was noted for his simple piety. , Oil various occasions he expressed himself volubly against the immodest J dress of women, and on occasion it is said he stopped a church service i to make a woman worshipper cove' her openwork shirtwaist. On January last Cardinal Cavallari issued an episcopal letter strongly condemning the tango dance, declar ing "only those who are lost to all moral sense can endure it." He ordered all ecclesiastics to deny absolution to those who danced the ! tango. I WARREN LA RUE THOMAS DEAD fAMSOCtATEU PRESS DISPATCH PITTSBURG. Nov. 24 Warren La Rue Thomas, aged seventy, past grand master of the Grand- Kncampinent, Knights Templar of the United States, died yesterday at Tucson, according tv a message received here. He was born in Danville, Ky. WELSH DEFEATS YELLE ASSOCIATED PRKSS DISPATCH HOST IN, Nov. 24. Freddie Welsh, lightweight champion, defeated Fred Yelle of Taunton in 12 rounds. Now You Listen to Me! iiii MEXICO cur cars Arc Kxpressed in Of ficial Reports to Wash ington Government That tic Will Fnllmv Ohrt'gon and Abandon (Capital This new picture of the King and Queen of Belgium has just reached the United States. "Of all the heroes of this enormous war who will live in the memory of man," says Maeterlinck, the-f amou3 Belgian author, "one of the purest, one who can never be loved enough, is the great young king of my little country the most sensitive and mildest of men, discreet, silent, of delici ous timidity, who loves his people no less than a father loves his children." Ever since the war started King Albert has personal ly led his gallant little army. Thinking only of the welfare of his people, he has forgotten self, and even his enemies say of him that he is every inch a king. VILLA APPROACHES NKAR HIS GOAL It is Now Believed That Villa Will IV Unaided to Kilter Mexico Citv in a Few Days Practical Iy Without Resistance ' ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH 1 WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 Fears that General Lucio lilanco would follow Gen. i duegon and abandon Mexico City, were expressed in of ficial reports to the I'nited States government. Zapata's forces have been fighting with Itlanco's men in the outskirts of the capital and Vil Lla's forces arc rapidly approaching from the north. Although there have 'been reports that Blanco would re ;main and arrange n peaceful entry for the Villa forces into Mexico City, the official advices indicate he is likely to Join ohregon, his superior officer, who is moving his forces along the west coast through the states of Tepic. Colima and Sinaloa. Indications that Blanco is wavering in his decision to protect the capital against the invaders created an im pression in official circles that the Villa advance guard is close. From George C. Ca rot hers, the American consular agent with Villa, advices dated at Queretaro last Sunday stated that Villa expected 'to arrive in Mex ico City in a few days and to oc cupy the capital without resistance Telegraphic communication between Vera Cruz and Mexico City is un certain and officials though confi dent that foreigners will not be dis turbed, manifest much anxietv. Enrique C. i.lorente. Mexican con sul at El Paso during the madero regime arrived here as the Washing ton representative of Gutierrez, who has been designated provisional presi dent by the Aguas Calientes convention. The evacuation of Mexico Citv is regarded as a strategic move by the Carranza supporters, as the beginning of a general mobilization. Villa's partisans say their forces are better equipped, and control more territory than Carranza. Roth sides seem to consider civil war inevitable with a more definite alignment of the vari ous generals as the factional strife develops. Rafael Zubaran Capmany, Carran za's confidential agent has issued a statement praising the president of the United States for the withdrawal of American troops rom Vera Cruz. Capmany's statement in part fol lows: "The evacuation of Vera Cruz by the American troops serves tangibly to establish pre-existant facts r i Ik1 J. tf i m m. ft' f , TWENTY-TWO OF THOSE ABOARD HANALEI ARE DEAD OR MISSING NEWSPAPERMEN i GIVEN GLIMPSE I OF ACTUAL H: Out of Sixtv-two Who Were on the Ill-fated Schooner When She Struck Duxhury KYcf Forty Are Known to lie Alive SrifVJVORS APE AT POLIXAS irahic Story of Life in the Trenches and of Sensa tions' Under Fire is Se cured Through Courtesy of General only of the unswerving steadfastness! of President Wilson and the princi ples of justice that actuate a great political party, but also the genuine inclination of the great and powerful American people. 'Actions such as these bind strong ly the ties of national cordiality and serve to strengthen the already ex isting feeling of friendship between the two nations who have been call ed to similar destinies. I think I interpret the opinion of all Mexicans, and certainly all true and patriotic Mexicans, irrespective of class or faction, when I say that yestcrdiy was with us a day of na tional rejoicing. It is not strange that in such moments some few words of displeasure may have been voiced. But when peace has been restored the hot passions which agi tate lis today, have been calmed and after the turmoil of social and poli tical reconstruction we resume our daily 'peaceful occupations, then all Mexicans without distinction, will re- PAR1S, Nov. 21. The general in ( ommand of tiie troops along tlw battle line of the allies between the Oise and the Somme, assigned a stalf not i officer, aays a dispatch to the Il.ivas n French news of the milita-.-y aces Blackened hy Oil Strewn Waters Enclosing Heath Peef, They Spend Part of Day Peciijieratin"; Xear Scene of Wreck (Continued cn Page Two) FIRE MENACES GIRLS' SCHOOL This early shopping idea is a good thing for everybody HELP IT ALONG! ASSOCIATED press dispatch BRISTOL, Va.-Tenn. (Wednesday) Nov. 25. Re ports received here at 2 o'clock this morning from Abingdon, Va., say the Stonewall Jackson Institute, the Presbyterian girls' school there, is afire. The Martha' Washington college, a Methodist girls' school nearby, is also threatened. The Bristol fire department is prepared to send aid on a special train. agency, to show sixtet paper men something eperations there. "When we approached the firin.j zone.' says the dispatch, ''we de scende dinto the main trench w.lIi which was connected a system of j cuts. The trench was six feet wide and three and one-half to four li-'-' j deep. We followed it as it wound i up the slope for a distance of two j and one-half miles, while tin- noi ." of musketry came nearer and nearer. J "Here, face to face, within range of i each other's forces, men were shoot -ing at each other, point biank, whip from every ridge and every mou:rl, covered with four inches of snow, un seen batteries completed the turmoil of war. Here and there a head lis -s (autiotisly above the white-crested trench, there are six ipiick shots, and then the head disappears as thoimh swallowed up by a sea of snow. TIP-; is all the spectators could see -f hundreds of thousands of m-n in burrows who were ready to issie; forth at the slightest alarm. "Vast chambers roofed over with branches of trees, with stout wonder. ' pillars in front to support sacks of earth to nrotect the men inside alike from shells and tempests. These are underground forfc for modern war faie, with sanitary ditches, kitchens, mess, and bunks for riflemen await ing their turn on the firing line. In front rises an ancient windmill, neu tralized without the form of an ar mistice, whence provisions are brought to the trenches of both com batants. Farther on, the trenches ate so near each other that the, Germans and French exchange newspapers. "Complicated barbed wire defenses protect the trenches here from sur prise. At the converging point on one spot stands a building at the wr.lls of which the enemy arrived at the same time, and a German rifle man, breaking a hole through the wall, thrust his bayonet under the ru se of a French sentinel. "This spot ts where the situation f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 24. Out of thfe 62 persons who were aboard the steamer Hanalei when she crashed into the northern spur of the Duxbury Reef shortly before noon yesterday, forty are known to be alive tonight and fourteen dead have been identified. Two bodies, have been recovered but their names are unknown. Six are mtssinq. SIDNEY LONG Fl 1 DEAD Survivors Recuperating IP tl.I.VAS. Nov. -J4. Survivors of the wrecked steamer Hanalei, their faces blackened by the oil-.strewn waters en closing the Ouxbury reef, spent the greater part of the day here recuper ating from the terrible experiences of the last eighteen hours, of these. Mar rom ,-ompany officials eared for in the dormitory of the big wireless station, two women and one boy of eight, Har old Turkenson, who won his life and safety b a thrilling ride through the surf astride a spar when the stricken hip slipped from the reef at four ti'cpM k this morning. He was the center attraction. Strewn over the dormitory railing, ami hanging from the windows were the sodden (lot lies of the wreck vic tims, while the victims themselves sat in chairs enveloped in blankets, or lay asleep on cots and mattresses. First aid supplies had been sent by the steamship company from San Rafael the night before. There were no com plaints, no criticisms. The racked nerves of the men demanded tobacco. The first question asked by each new arrival was: "Have you anything to smoke?" Two survivors were so seriously hurt they were removed to the San Rafael hospital, t . I . Klmcoe ot Visalm, a passenger, fractured his right leg when he was caught among the timbers tit the time the Hanalei slid into deep wa ter. Thomas McTeague, first mate, was badly injured late Monday .night when the Hanalei's life gun exploded. Ho suffered internal injuries, hut it is said he will recover. Almost crazed with pain. McTeague battled his way to the beach early today. lielnw the dormitory lay a peaceful sea, with hardly a ripple to mark the line of the treacherous ledge and close One of the Best Known Residents of Arizona and Pioneer of the Territory Dies at the Age of Eighty six Years (Special to The Republican.) TICSOX. Xov. 24. Sidney De Long, first mayor of Tucson, aged SS c;irs, died here this morning. He was the president of the Society of Arizona Pioneers and commander of Xegley post, No. 1, G. A. R. He was a former receiver of the land office and held at different times the office of county 'supervisor and treasurer. Mr. lie Long was a member of the firm of Tully & Ochoa in the days before tl'.e railroad. He was a post trader at Fort Bowie for fifteen years end a personal friend of the Apache chiefs Magnus, Oolorow and Cochise. He led the white attack against the Apaches around Fort Grant, for which he had 100 Indians indicted b a special grand jury and then ac quitted in 1871. The Masonic lodge and the G. A It. will conduct tho funeral on Wed u3 day afternoon. He was a school teacher pad a civil engineer. Horn in New Tork state, he removed to Kentucky and later to California, where he resided when the war broke out. He was a member of the California column which was stationed at Tucson dur ing the war. Poath was 1ue to nat ural causes. He leaves a daughter, who is here for the fni.eral. OFFICIAL VOTE CONTAINS MUCH OF INTEREST Governor Candidate Cast Altogether 51,007 Votes Party Councils and Com mittees Are Based on This .Vote PROGRESSIVES SHOW UP WELL Three Candidates of Third Party Press Close to the Leaders Governor Hunt Received 555 Less Than Majority ; The complete count of the vote cast in the state at the recent election, as reported to the state canvassing beard, shows some interetlng figures. The total vote cast for governor in the election, which is that upon which representation in the party committe end party council is based, was 51,017, of which Governor Hunt received 25,226, r just a few less than a ma jority of all the votes cast. In like manner Congressman Hay oen and Senator Smith cast heavy votes, more than equalling all their opponents. The total vote for con gressman showed 44,665, or much less than that for governor, while the vote for senator was 44,893. One of the features of the returns was the splendid running of Captain J L. B. Alexander for attorney gen eral, Frank H. Parker for tax com missioner and P. H. Hayes for Judge of the supreme court. AU these gen tlemen were the candidates of the progressive party. Hayes led the ticket with 8.890, Parker followed with 8.367, and Captain Alexander came third with 6,713. The canvas of the vote on the vari ous propositions that were submitted to the people has not quite been com pleted. There are still some counties missing, notably Maricopa and Taw iai. Supreme Court Thomas Armstrong (R) 1 .278 Walter Bennett (R) ;),686 W. S. Crowe (S) 3,72? I). L. Cunningham (D) 20,057 Alfred Franklin (D) .17,924 P. H. Hayes (P) 8,899 Jas. X. Morrison (S) 8,242 Henry D. Ross (V) 21.692 Tax Committor C. M. Zander D) 1C339 P. J. Miller (D) 14,721 Frank H. Parker (P 8,367 J. E. Suits (P) 2.094 Thos. E. Campbell R) 15,765 H. Vance Clyraer (R) 3.605 E. J. Perry (S) 2,751 E. B. Simanton (S) 1,721 United States Senator Mark A. Smith D 25,800 J. Bernard Nelson P) 2.60S J. L. Hubbell R 9.1S3 Bert Davis (S) 3.582 Eugene W. Chaf:r. (I) 7,293 Congressman Carl Hayden H) 33.306 Henry L. Eads (R) 7.58.; Clrich Grill (S) 3.77i Governor Geo. W. P. Hunt (D) 25,226 Geo. U. Yoang (P) 5.206 Ralph H. t ameron (R) 17,602 J. R. Ba. aette (S) 2,973 Secretary of State Sidney T . Osborn (D) 30 920 C. G. Mle (R) 9.817 Mrs. !.eroy Ikenberry (S) 4,299 Auditor J. t . Callaghan (D) 32.796 CI ,.s. R. Greene (S) i,097 Treasurer Mitt Sims D) 26.597 Thos. H. Rynning (R) 11.630 Chas. P. Myers (S) 4,31? Attorney General Wiley E. Jones (D) 23.477 J. L. B. Alexander (P) 6.713 Jos. E. Morrison (R) 12.632 Superintendent of Public Instruction V. O. Case (D) 26,893 Mrs. Rose Krebs (R) 12.935 Wm. Moore Claydon (S) 4,082 Corporation Commission A. W. Cole (D) 25.733 V. P. Geary (D) 27,5-:4 F. A. Jones (D) 29.6S1 F. P. Moore (P) ,r,5 Robert Mitchell (R) 9 466 (Continued on Page Four.) Wilson Will Urge Merchant Marine In Next Message (Continued on Page Six) I- (Continued on Page Four) WASHINGTON, Nov. 24. The inti mation that ti e president expects to press the federal merchant and ma rine bill in a message to congress next month came from the White House with the announcement that the president did not consider enough ships hava taken i l vantage of the emergency America : registry act to interfere with his lans evolved after the outbreak of th - war. . t Officials conversant with foreign commerce declare the way is clear of diplomatic tangles for a resumption of the normal export business in cot ton and other noncontraband goody, provided enough vessels of suitable character can be secured. Vessels under the American flag previously owned by belligerents are subjected to delays. The president has shown continuous interest in the govern ment merchant marine plan. His de termination to press the Alexander bill providing for a merchant marine was undisturbed by the opposition it met in congress when it was broach ed. The president believes such ships can open new trade routes unprofit able at first, but ultimately valuab'e.