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THE i^l^A.SIC.A. M/]VtPIR,^E N
VOL. Y., NQ. 575. ~ JUNEAU, ALASKA, SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1915. ' PRICE TEN OBOTS. " ROMAN POPULACE IS MAD WITH WAR ENTHUSIASM KAISER TO RECOGNIZE ' RIGHTS DEMANDED BY PRESIDENT WILSON BERLIN, May 22. ? Ger-j many's reply to the Ameri can note will be ready for de-1 livery Tuesday. LONDON, May 22.?Next to the Italian situation, Europe is taking greater Interest in the relations of the United States and Germany than in anything else that concerns the war. News from Switzerland, where the In terest in the Lusltanla Incident is pro-! found, says that German officials say, that tho German reply to the note of, President Woodrow Wilson will placo Germany's position plain before the people of the world. It was stated j that Germany will guarantee to the; United States that hereafter the Am erican flag will be respected, and that no American ships will be attacked, no matter where they may be. It was also stated that Germany will give ample notice to passengers and mem bers of the crews on ships belonging to the Allies before they will be sunk ; by submarines. JANE ADDAM'S PEACE RESOLUTIONS. BERLIN, May 22?JaneAddams,of Chicago, president of the women's ; peace congress, was Introduced to the '? German foreign minister today by American Ambassador Gerard. She ] presented the peace resolution adopt- : cd at The Hague. < ? ? CHILE ASKS GERMANY i FOR AN APOLOGY : WASHINGTON. May 22,-pChile has, I demanded an apology from Germany J for its alleged insulting note in which ' Berlin resented acceptance of British apology for violation of Chilean ncu- . trality in sinking the Dresden in ter- t ritorial waters. Germany expressed ^ its resentment in terms which the Chilean government considered insult- f ing and an unwarrantable interfer ence with Chilean rights. ? ? ? CHICAGO HAD LOTS , OF MONEY ON LUSITANIA [ NEW YORK. May 22.? A Chicago [ special says there is approximately $5.- , 000,000 of money, foreign exchange , and other valuables in the strong ? box of the Lusitalna. belonging to Chicago people. 53.000,000 consists of ( foreign exchange belonging to the t First National Bank of Chicago. This t paper was largely duplicated before it left the bank, and it is not expect- ( od the actual loss will be great. ? ? ? < \ RURAL DELIVERY ROUTES TO BE EASY TO GET NOW WASHINGTON. May 2.? The post office department has decided to es tablish rural delivery when it con- s yiders a community needs it. regard- t less of whether a petition for service * is on file. Heretofore service was only made on petition. RUSSIANS TO MAKE ANOTHER NEW LOAN ' LONDON. May 22.? A Petrogradi governmental announcement instructs j the minister of finance to issne a " second Internal loan of $500,000,000. ! * jl MT. LASSEN LOSES ITS CRATER. REDDING. May 22.?The crater of Mt. Lassen is reported to have fallen in. The eruptions have stopped ap- ( parently. though great areas of farm 1 lands have been laid waste by the ? rivets of mud which the volcano has ( been belching forth. 1 GOVERNMENT INCOME IS GETTING BETTER; WASHINGTON. May 21.? The gov-;' ernment revenues are in the increase. ; Treasury officials say that no Issue ' of Panama bonds or short time notes ? will be necessary. From now on the ' general balance of $1S,000,000 is ex- 1 pected to increase. a < GEORGIA ARRIVES. The Georgia arrved from Sitka to- ' day with the following passengers: 1 J. E. Mouiton, S. P. Sanford. E. M. ' Rosenthal. F. A. Case. P. Smcltzen. \V.!' Samovich, Chas T. Turvinl. Arthur I, Dorgcn. Mrs. A A. Hall. S. Anderson.1j J. E. Steens. J. Tuttle and Sam Pepo- * vich. The Georgia leaves at midnight to- ? night for Skagway. 1 * "fr ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?'?t? 4? ?> i ?> WEATHER TODAY ? + Maximum?74. K t * Minimum?(1. * < * CLEAR ! ! ? ] *+*+++ t 2,500 SAIL f ROM NEW YORK I LOR^ EUROPE NEW YORK. May 22.?More than 2,500 passengers wore booked for pas sage to Europo today. Five steam ships are - leaving, all of them carry ing passengers. They include tho American steamship St. Paul, of the American line, with 750 ^passengers. Among them were more foreigners c than Americans. Marconi Goes to Serve Italy. William Marconi, the wireless in ventor. who has been summoned to : Rome to serve Italy, was among the passengers booked on tho St. Paul. 1 Italians Cheer Fellow Citizens. Thousands of enthusiastic Italians J gathered at the pier of tho Italtau steamship Stnmpalla upon which S00 passengers, many of them reservists, are returning to Italy to enlist for tho t War" _ e . ? Oicamcr oaiis rur nusoui. Tho now Russian-American line j steamship Czaritza, carrying 550 pas sengers and 6,000 tons of cargo for j Archangel. Russia, was among the , steamships to satl. It was the first sailing on this line. I The French liner Niagara with 25p passengers, mail and supplies, sailed v for Bordeaux, and the Norwegian-Am srican liner Kristiania Fjord, sailed t for Bergen, with 275 passengers, most ( jf whom were returning Sctadin vrians. J 30ST0N IS TO HAVE STEAMER LINE TO RUSSIA j ^ BOSTON. May 22.?Tho new steam-! ibip line from Boston to Archangel, he most northerly point in Europe, rill bo started on May 30. t( . ? ? + V T5 ?ADEREWSKI PAINTS BLACK POLISH PICTURE 0 NEW YORK. May 22.?lu an appeal '"J >y Paderewski, the pianist, for Amer can contributions to Polish relief " :ommittec, he declares that an area SQual to New York State and Pcnnsyl- ? ?;\nia has been laid waste by war.! tnd 200 towns. 7500 villages and 1400! :hurches ruined. He claims 18,000,-; >00* inhabitants, including nearly 2.- L 100,000 Jews, are enduring horrors of he struggle, the majority having been il [riven Into tho open or into hiding ? imong the ruins, in woods or hills. , eedlng on roots and tree-bark. fANDERBILTS ESTATE WORTH NEARLY $100,000,000 c NEW YORK. May 22. ? Alfred G. ? .'anderbllt is estimated to havo loft ^ in estate of from $75,000,000 to $100,- ? 100,000, largely in real estate. He had 120,000,000 invested in the New York Central Realty & Terminal company j*J md was the sole owner of the Van lerbilt hotel, valued at $4,000,000. <ANSAS NEEDS 40,000 NEW HARVESTERS FOR 1915 h ?*? a CHICAGO. May 22.?.- Topeka, says .hat Kansas will need 40.000 outside c jarvesters to handle the crops this !all. MINING ENGINEER HERE. p ?? a J. J. Hanow. a noted mining engin- j, :er from London, England, arrived on jj he Northwestern this morning and is 0 .taying at the Alaskan. F. T. Leahy, c if Ketchikan, also a mining engineer, iccompanied Mr. Hanow to Juneau. j 1> ? O f, NEW TEACHERS ELECTED. U Hiss Edith Lass has been elected j a o fill the vacancy in the high school Snglish Department made by the res- -j gnation of Miss Lorraine Andrews. Miss May Twitchell of Turlock, Cali fornia, will take charge of the com nercial department, the position from h vhich Miss Gertrude E. Mallette re- c :ently resigned. v Miss Ida Parton, for the past three 0 rears a teacher in the Seattle schools, was last evening elected to a position g n tho Juneau schools, at a special necting of the school board, held by President Grover C. Winn, Secretary EV. W. Casey and Treasurer W. E. -J S'owell. .Miss Parton will succeed ' Mrs. M. K. Strublc. who taught the '' leventh grade for the past two school t rears. She is a graduate of the Unl- n rerslty of Washington, and is a class nate of Mrs. H. L. Faulkner of Ju- A ieau. Tho board also elected Miss Ger rude Hellcnthal to a position as a ;ighth grado teacher, to succeed Miss t Uerrie McGUl, who resigned a month c igo and la soon to return to the States. 1 CONDITION Or SLOANE ASSURING Wild rumors that Dr. Leonard O. Sloane had succumbed to un opera tion in Seattle last night were si lenced this afternoon when The Em pire received a prlvato wiro from Se attle which read as follows: "Dr. J. B. Eagleson does not consider Dr. Sloanc's condition serious, says he will have him out of hospital in ton days or two weeks. Oporation takes place Monday morning; diagnosis can cer of gall bladder or gallstones." The latest news is practicaly con Irmatlon of the newspaper story pub ished by The Empire yesterday, which :ontained details identical with that :ontalned in today's telegram. Anx ous friends of Dr. Sloane, who were orced to listen to vague stories last light and this morning, were greatly ?elioved this afternoon by the news ?ecelved by this newspaper. ROOSEVELT GETS JURY'S VERDICT SYRACUSE, May 22.?Tho jury in j he case of William Barnes, Jr.,j igainst Theodore Roosevelt found for j he defendant today upon tho 40th bal-1 ot j The verdict places tho costs, includ ng tho attornoy's fees, upon tho plain-! iff. The costs havo been very large. | Col. Roosevelt made a speech, j hanking tho jury for its verdict William Barnes, Jr., gave notice ofi ;ppenl to tho Stato court of appeals. The finding of the jury that placed ho costs of the court. Including those if the defense on Barnes, was "that 11 the charges that former President toosevelt mado against William lames were true." YILSON IS AGAIN A GRANDFATHER ?*? WASHINGTON. May 22.?A daugh ?r was born this morning to Mrs.. I'll 11am G. McAdoo, daughter of 'resident Wood row Wilson and wife f the Secretary of the Treasury. j Mrs. McAdoo was Miss Eleanor Wil on, youngost daughter of tho Presi ent and the second daughter to bo tarried in the White House. J-P A rnnriT T? ma V JXJJtX JL JL JJJJ JLUX1 J. OBSERVE ALASKA SEMI-CEATERIAL SEATTLE, May 22. ? Newspapers nil others have acknowledged quick t the suggestion of Representative ullus Kahn.'of San Francisco, that eattle should celebrate tho 50th an iversary of the Seward treaty pur basing Alaska In 1017. It has been suggested that the oc oslon bo celebrated with a foBtivat 5 last a week or more. If the sug estlon is followed it is likely that the 'illikums potlatch will be held in con jnctlon with the celebration. It is not suggested that tho affair hall be an exposition or that it shall iterfere in any manner with any Al bican; celebrations of the occasion. It hns been suggested, however, that tie celebration may be followed with great excursion to Alaska, to include undrcds from Seattle, if possible, nd as many others as will join them. iOLD-BELT MINING CO. ASKS FOR INJUNCTION ?*? The Alaska Gold Bolt mining com any filed suit today, through tholr ttorncys, Gunnison & Robertson, ask ig for an Injunction against John Do in. to prevent him from entering up u or interfering with property laimed by the mining company. An ordor In chambers was issued to ay by Judge Jennings, citing the de endant to appear at the court house t J o'clock p. m. on May 24th, and how cause why a restraining order gainst him should not be granted. ?YPHUS FEVER PREVALENT IN GERMAN PRISON CAMPS LONDON, May 22. ? Typhus fever as broken out in the German prison amps, according to information ,'hich has reached the British foreign fflce. Lft. CORWIN FIGHTS ICE FLOES OFF NOME CITY NOME, May 22.?Bucking the Ico ack 60 miles south of Nome, the lit lo steamship Corwin reported by wire ess this morning, and will bo In port oraorrow early, with the first porlsli bles of the season, it is believed. ARGENTINE LOAN IS NEARLY ALL SOLO NEW YORK, May 22.?The Natlon l City Bank announced that moro ban $21,000,000 of tho 5-year 6 per :ent. bonds have been sold, leaving ess than $4,Q00,000 unsold. (stage is set for wet and drytontest Election Facto. (1) Election at City Hall from 9 a. m. to S p. m. (2) All American citizens, male or female over the ago of 21 years, who Uve within two miles of the places whore liquor is to be sold are qualified to voto. (3) Any one possessing the qualifi cations to vote, whether listed by the consuB takers or not, is entitled to voto. Those unlisted will be required i to swear their votes in. (4) Any one, listed or otherwise, 1 may bo challenged. In case of chal lenge, the voter rany swear his vote in. (5) Votes sworn In will be. placed in a separate ballot box. (6) Judgo of election, U. S. Com missioncr John B. Marshall: clerks. J. Latimer Gray and Lafe E. Spray. (7) The form of the ballot will be I as follows: i * T If you favor the manu facture and salo of liquor ' in Juneau mark a cross In j space oppoalto word Wet. ! If you do not favor, mark ; an X In space opposite the 1 ; word Dry. 1 j Wot i | j 1 ! O,, ? ?fr ; ?? 1 I Judge Robert W. Jennings today 1 completed the work of preparing for Monday's election on the liquor H? 1 cense question in Juneau by appoint- ? ing United States Commissioner John B. Marshall Judge of election and Lafc E. Spray and J. Latimer Gray clerks. Thoso who are opposed to voting ' the saloons out of business at the pros- 1 ent time confidently bclievo that there will be an overwhelming majority in > favor of "wot," though they are plan ning to take no chances, and are doing all -that they can to got out a full vote. < Automobiles will be at the service of 1 those who desire to ride to the polls. ] The Occidental, Alaskan and Cain 1 hotels will be headquarters for the el- 1 ection automobile, service. Howover. there is a strong "dry" ' sentiment, and those opposed to the > Issuance of licensos by no means con cede victory to the "wets," though * they do not claim victory. They be-1 lieve that they have a fighting chance, and refuse to make guesses. Both the wetR and the drys will do ( their best to get out a full vote in or- ( der that the election may be final. ' DOUGLAS ELECTION. ' Judge Robert W. Jennings today appointed the following to act as an < election board in Douglas Monday: Judge, John Hansen; Clerks. M. A. Snow and Robert Coughlln. The regulations of holding the elec- ' tion at Douglas will be similar to that c in Juneau, as already defined. ( , , , i DE. HALL G-ETS ; LIMIT FOR CRIME i FAIRBANKS. May 22.?Judge Chas. < B. Bunnell gave Dr. M. F. Hall the limit pormitted by law when he sen tenced him to six months in Jail and to pay a fine of $500. a ; .J 4* ?!? ?> + ?S? + ?? ? v 4* j 4* 4* C 4* TOLOVANA TRAIL IS ? t * ALMOST IMPASSABLE + 1 ? + i 4- Fairbanks, May 22?Tho trail 4* 4? from Fairbauks to the Tolo- 4? / ? vana has become almost liu- 4> ? passable. It will delay work in + 4- that camp. 4? 4' 4? I 4* ?> 4* 4- 4- 4- 4* 4* 4* 4- 4- *> 4- 4- 4- 4- j > ? ? ( RECORD BREAKING ( AUTOMOBILE SHIPMENTS 1 ?i DETROIT, May 22.? At a meeting of tho directors of tho National Auto- < mobile Chambor of Commerce it was stated that shipments of automobiles in April broke all records. There were 17,084 carloadB of automobiles ship- ( ped out, compared with 14,122 carloads \ in April. 1914. ; 0 ? *? J PEACE TO REIGN IN BASEBALL WORLD NEW YORK, May 22.? Tho Inter national Nows Service says: Peace in tho baseball world will bo establish- l cd in 90 days. A secret truce already i has been arrived at, and when the < details are worked out, the Fedoral l League and "organized baseball" will i amalgamate. The suit of the Federal < League will bo dropped. ] j JACKLING STOCKS STILL RISING ( NEW YORK, May 22? Alaska Gold closed today at 36; Chlno 44%; Ray. i 23%, and "Utah at 65%, 200-MILE BATTLE IN GALICIA LONDON, May 22.?A great battle is raging along a 200-mlle front on the San river by the reinforced Russian armies and the armies of Germany and Austria. The advantages thus far have been with the Russians. RUSSIANS GAINING. LONDON, May.22. ? By hcreulian counter attacks Russia performed to day what appeared to be impossible! when she forced the German army of; Gen. Mackenzcn back across the San river, and gained an advantage that It is believed will result in saving Przemysl. The Russians are now on the offensive, and advices from Petro grad express confidence that the Ger man Galician advance has been per mencntly checked'. GERMANY PAYING FOR GALICIA VICTORY GENEVA, May 22.?A dispatch from Sracow to the Journal <le Genovo say:; Austro-German losses in Gnllcia slnco May 1 amount to 165,000 officers and men. Losses of Russians in prisoners ire placed at 50,000. FIGHTING FURIOUS AT DARDANELLES ATHENS, May 22.?Violent engage nents are continuing at the Dardanel cs. The Allies land forces arc be ng assisted by the fleets. Allied ships are also bombarding ho Turk concentration camps at the mtrance of tho Gulf of Smyrna. Russlano Land. LONDON. May 22?Russian marines mve landed at Ergli, under tho pro action of Russian warships. tLLIES USING GAS IN BELGIUM. LONDON, May 22.?The Allies arc jontinuiug their attacks in Belgium. Reports from Berlin say that tho Al ies are using mines that give out joisonous gasses in ,their operations n Belgium. No statement as to progress has jocn made concerning the war in Bcl ;ium. IELLELINS TO USE ASPHYXIATING BOMBS LONDON, May 22.?Information re vived here says that hereafter the German Zeppelins in raids against franco and Groat Britain will use gas isphyxlatlng bombs. 3ERMANY CALLS 2,000,000 TO ARMS COPENHAGEN, May 22. ?Advices 'rom Berlin say that Germany has :a!led to arms 2,000,000 more men. IVliile it is admitted that the entrance <f Italy into the war was the Imraed ate cause of the call, it is claimed by >fllcials that 500,000 German troops vil! bo 8utllcient to cope with the tallan situation. 3ERMANY CALLS LAST MAN TO ARMS WASHINGTON, May 22. ? Offlclal idvlccs to the United States Stato Dc mrtmcnt from Berlin convey Infor nation that Germany lias Issued a :all for the last of the landsturm, con listing of men born between 1873 and .877, inclusive. This exhausts her ?cgular recruiting sources. \NTI-GERMAN RIOTS IN CONSTANTINOPLE ?+? ATHENS, May 22. ? Anti-German ?iots have broken out in Constant! iop)e. Pood prices in tliat city have louoled and there Is widespread mis ;ry among the poorer ciasse. The argost hotel In the city has been pill iged. 3ERMANS TO WEAR GREEN UNIFORMS AMSTERDAM. May 22. ? German roops will be garbed in grass-green miforms during the summer months, factories at Ghent are working night tnd day making new clothing. ACCIDENT KILLS ENGLISH SOLDIERS. CARLISLE, Eng., May 22. ? Four lundrcd persons, the majority of vhom wero soldiers were killed at ilretna today when a local train col ided with a special troop train bound vith soldiers for the front. Only fifty >f the bodies have been identified. Fire started in the wreckage almost .mmedlatcly and added to the horror )f the disaster. Tho Empire guarantees Its advor Llsors the largest circulation of any aowspaper in Alaska. ??? AUSTRIA WILL DEFEND AND NOT | INVADI ITALY j i CHIASSO, Italy, May 22.?Austrians afe mobilizing their urmy In the up per valley of Adlge river, also in Schulen valley. It 1h stated on good I authority that the Austrian army la accompanied by German officers, who i have assured the Auatrians that Ger-j many will come to their relief. That the Auatrians are preparing! for defense instead of invasion of Italy was evidenced by the destruction of Brescia bridges on the Austrian side of the line, and the mining of tho bridges'at Ponte Ladrone. BRITISH LOSE SHIP. BEREHAVEN, May 22.?The crew of the British Ship Glenholm, which was torpedoed and sunk off the Irish Coast arrived here today. GERMANY PLANS TO PUNISH ITALY LONDON, May 22.?A Copenhagen cable quotes an officer of the German general staff: "As soon as we have crossed the Italian frontier we shall be on our way to Rome and shall ruin all cities. Women and children everywhere will suffer, as we shall give no pardon to traitorous Italy. It will bo the most bloody war In history." P HTTM A "N'T A RtfATW for" war ROME, May 22.?Advices received hero say that Roumania has been secretly mobilizing her entire army for sometime, and that there is a com plete understanding that Italy and Roumania will act In concert. It is asserted on what appears to be good authority, that Roumania will invade Austria immediately upon the receipt of news that the Italian army has at tacked the enemy. CANADIANS SUPPORT FOR WAR GENEROUS OTTAWA, May 22. ? Canada has given $1(50,000,000 and 170,000 trained soldiers to the Allied cause. RAILROADS ARE NOW ORDERING STEEL PITTSBURGH, Pa., May 22.?Amer ican railroads ordered last week 18, 000 tons of rails, 3032 freight cars and 50 locomotives. Export orders have amounted to 10,000 cars and 20,000 tons of rails. The Pennsylvania railroad has plac ed orders for 20,000 to 25,000 tons of steel, mostly plates, for 2100 cars to be built at Altoona. ACCIDENT INSURANCE CONCERNS HIT HARD NEW YORK, May 22.? It is esti mated that casualty companies in the United States will lose at least $1, 000,000 by the sinking of the Lusitan ia, recently. U. S. SHOULD GET LOWER CALIFORNIA NEW YORK, May 22.? Jacob H. Schiff says that Lower California ought to bo acquired by the United States. Tho detachment of lower Cal ifornia as related to Mexico, he point ed out, renders it of little value to that country. From Mexico it may bo reached only by a water routo or by a round about journey through United States territory. It produces little or nothing, and has, as related to Mexico, small value of any kind. LAKE COMMERCE SHOWS A TREMENDOUS GAIN CHICAGO. May 22.?The total lake commcrco through tlio canals at Sault Ste. Marie and Ontario for April was 1,435,000 tone against 775,000 tons for April a year ago. WICKERSHAM SPEAKS TO SCHOOL CHILDREN ?.j.? FAIRBANKS, May 22.?Closing ex ercises were delayed yesterday be cause Delegate James lVickersbam, who waB to deliver the commence ment address, was late in returning from Tolovana. Chief Engineer H. L. Wollcnberg, of the Gastinoau company, leaves tonight on the Spokane for Seattle, to spend ten days on business. "All the News All the Time." IPEOPLE Of ROME GIVE DEMONSTRATION OF APPROVAL OF WAR ROME, May 22. ? War will be proclaimed before midnight. Proclamations are being prepared for both the army and the navy, and they will contain orders to proceed to the attack. ROME, May 22.?The formal decla ration of war may be made by Italy against Austria before night. As far as visible conditions are concerned the war is now on. The people are enthusiasticaly supporting the King and the government. Today the King called in his pri vate Secretary and began the prepara tion of a document addressed to the people of Italy. It is said in government circles that this will be a proclamation of war, and that it will be signed by the King and every member of his Cabinet. The Roman populace is war mad. Early today a great crowd gathered at the capital where the mayor and Prince Colonna delivered patriotic ad dresses. fIROWDfS GO TO KING. After the address, Prince Colonna, surrounded by tho mayor, aldermen, members of the municipal council and other officials, preceded by the stand ard of Rome, started for the Qulrinal to pay tribute to the King as the per sonification of Italy. The nature of the movement was sensed by the crowds immediately, and veritable rivers of humanity poured through the streets leading to the palace. Thousands were packed into the great Qulrinal square. The scene enacted when His Maj esty King Victor Emanuel and mem bers of his family appeared on the balcony overlooking the -square has had few parallels In the history of Rome. The crowd numbered several hun dred thousands, and the hosts were carried away upon a flood tide of Lat in enthusiasm when the monarch ap peared. The windows on the balcony of the Qulrinal were opened and the red damask covering was thrown over the parapet, which was the sign that the King was about to appear. The Impatience of the crowd increas ed, and there were cries, "Long Live the King," and, "Long Live the House of Savoy." mino ?rrc?na. elnatly the King, Queen and the roy al children came out on the balcony. The King wore the uniform of a Gen eral of the Italian army, and the Crown Prince, dressed as a sailor boy, waived his cap to the multitude. The excitement of the people rose almost to a delcrium. The King then did an unprecendcnt ed thing. He had an Italian flag rais ed to the balcony, and then midst the thundering cheers of the multitude, the King advanced to the National standard and embraced it. The royal family then retired with in the palace. Later the King called the aldermen and others of the official group within the palace, and to them he expressed his gratitude for the loyalty and pat riotism of the Roman people. ITALIANS THEN CHEER AMERICA. After the message of gratitude from the King was delivered, from an em inence a Roman citizen appeared with in view of the assembled thousands with a large flag, the Stars and Stripes of America, and there was another' demonstration, unparalleled in the his tory of Europe. The great Republic was cheered, and with the'flag at Its head hundreds of thousands of cheer ing Italian citizens made Its way to the American embassy, where Am bassador Thomas Nelson Page was cheered until he made his appearance. The enthusiasm was equalled only by that which had manifested itself when the King had come before the people. The crowds cheered America and the Italians across the Atlantic, and de manded revenge for the sinking of the Lu&itania. LfiM^ CYDI AIMS WAR'S NECESSITY. ROME, May 22.?The King's docu ment explains to the people In detail why Italy was driven to arms In her controversy with Austria, and appeals to the loyalty of all to accomplish their duty. The King says over his royal signature that victory is as sured. - KAISER RETURNS DECOR ATIONS. BERLIN, May 22?Emperor William today ordered that all of his Italian decorations, honorary uniforms and presents from Italy and Italians be returned to that country. He admits -.hat thero is no hope of further Ital ian neutrality.