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VOL. V., NO. 591. JUNEAU, ALASKA, SATURDAY, JUNE 12 ,1915. % PRICE TEN CENTS.
.? ? ? ?? ? - ? ? : : i ?^ LONDON PAPER SAYS WILSON IS FIRST CITIZEN OF WORLD LONDON, June 12.?In a two-co umn tribute to President Woodro' Wilson, Alfred G. Gardiner, editor c the London Daily News, characterize him as the ?first citizen of th world." The term is used in a par: graph which reads: No man In the democratic world today Is so entirely govern ed by principles and moral sanc tions as President Wilson. He Is not merely the first citizen of the United States, but the first cit izen of the world. Emperor Wil liam has made many miscalcula tions about nations and men, but his greatest miscalculation was In regard to President Wilson and the United States. In refusing to yield an Inch on the rights of American citizens, President Wil son is defonding the sacred ark of freedom. He will not go to war if war can be avoided with honor, but the Integrity of the United States is his supreme con cern, and it is safe in his hands. The newspapers of London are unanimous In their praise of Presi dent Wilson's second note, and his refusal to recede from his position on the rights of Americans. Washington Marks Time. WASHINGTON; June 12.?"Mark ing time" are the only words that re cord the attitude of Washington to day on the German crisis, and on the possibility of a British crisis which may come when an American note to London, which Is said to bo In course of preparation, takes form and Is for warded to its destination. W. J. BRYAN URGES LOYALTY ON GERMANS ?+? NEW YORK. June 12.?William J. Bryan last night, in a statement is sued to Gorman Americans, appealed to them to support President Wood row Wilson, and urged them to use their influence with the German gov ernment against taking any steps that might lead to war. He asked them "to forget and ucTcr recall any sus picion that any of them might have entertained of tho lack of neutrality or friendship toward the German people on the part of the president" The statement said that the Ger man government should comply with . the position-of the American govern ment as expressed in the second note of the President, and says tho killing or starving of women and children | cannot be justified on the jnecessities of war or on any other grounds. ; Mr. Bryan addresses the German j ] Americans as "fellow citizens." and < expresses confidence that they will i support the United States even to the j point of going to war against the t Fatherland. t I BRYAN WILL REMAIN f IN WASHINGTON CITY c ?] WASHINGTON*. June 12.?William c J. Bryan will remain in this city for e some time. His plans for the future have not been made. ? ? ? v ROOSEVELT 8F^AKS SILENCE I NEW ORLEANS. La.. June 12. ? e Former President Theodore Roose- F velt has forwarded from Breton isl- b and a signed statement in which he applauded the action taken by Presl- J dent Woodrow Wilson for the stand I he took in "disagreeing with Bryan." F He said that ho would support the f President in any acts that he might A tako to uphold the honor of the re- c public. When told that Bryan had resigned. > Col. Roosevelt asked quickly: "Has war been declared? Should I return home?" germany to delay reply. j A W BERLIN. June 12. ? The govern- L> ment will defer answering the note of President Wood row Wilson until the 'sl arrival of Meyer Gerhard. Count von Bernstorff's messenger who is now v on his way across the Atlantic to Germany. Lansing as football umpire. b ... Ci SEATTLE. June 12. ? It has been j* learned here that Robert Lansing, the new head of tho State Department. p' was In this city and went from here to Alaska in 1S96, when he was col- ' lecting data In the Bering sea contro- '1 versy. While in Seattle he umpired a football game, and gave satisfaction. ,01 t t t h: davis protests noble claim. t ?a! J. M. Davis has filed a protest at the m local land office against the soldier's additional homestead location filed by George R. Noble on September 10. 1913. Mr. Davis states that the No ble claim is located within less than 10 one-quarter mile, along the shoreline, 10 from the Davis homestead. El %v -> * <' * ?> * ?> ? ?> <' + 4> of 4- weather today * Si -t- Maximum?70. 4- B. * Minimum?16. -j* ce * CLEAR ! ! M ?? * ** ????******?* * m 1 SENATOR TURNER ? URGED AS HEAD : OFTHECABINET NEW YORK, June 12.?The Newf \ York Evening Post in an editorial this evening urges the appointment ol former United States Senator oGorgo Turner, of Spokane, Wash., as Sec retary of State to succeed William J. Bryan. Senator Turner served in the Sen ate from 1897 until 1903.' Ho took high rank in that body as a lawyer and because of his conspicuous abili ty. At the expiration of his term of office he served with Senators Elihu Root and Henry Cabott Lodge on tho Joint High Commission that settled the contention over the Alaska boun dary. Afterward he became a mem ber of the American and Canadian commission to settle disputes be tween those countries. Senator Turner was defeated last September for the Democratic nomin ation for United States Senator from Washington State by Judge W. W. Black, of Everett. INJURED MEN TAKEN SOUTH Richard Jackling. a member of the crew of the steamship Corwin, who was seriously injured aboard ship, and was hurried to Unalaska. where his right leg was amputated just below the knee, passed through to Seattlo on the Alameda last night. Ho was i visited by Dr. P.' J. Mahone. of the 1 marine hospital service, while the Al ameda was in port. Jackling was caught in the hoisting gear and is still in a critical condition. The Alameda also had a fisherman 1 named Campbell, who lost both of his : feet by amputation, after they had ' been frozen. Ho was adrift in Ber ing Sea for eight days, in an open J dory, and was brought to Seward by 1 the coast guard cutter Unalga, where J he was operated on. Campbell will ' seek treatment in Seattle. Alamedas' Fast Trip. ( The Alameda burned up the speed records previously held by her, on her trip to Juneau, making the voy ige from Cordova in 35 hours, after ? having lost about 14 hours because e )f fog around Hinchinbrook. She ar- c ?ived here at 7:30 p. m. yesterday, h tnd remained in port until 3 o'clock t his morning, awaiting favorable tide c hrough Wrangell Narrows. Capt. n ?Ted Warner, commander of the ves- fl tel. reported a fine voyage with the a ?xccption of one day's bad woather. t< The vessel had a heavy cargo of opper ore from Kennecott, consign.- ? d to the Tacoma smelter. R The Passengers. Among the passengers for Juneau trere L. D. Cook. J. S. Copley, A. E. )ixon, G. C. Callahan, O. M. Tillman, 4iss Mina Sowerby. Miss Alma Sow rby. Miss McKay, P. J. Chapman, gl 'rank Haynes and H. P. M. Birkin lne. The outgoing passengers included ohn Nelson, H. Christcnson, T. 0'- c Irien, H. J. Kilcy. F. Foster. A. E. al 'acker, and Charles Kemp for Seat- ^ ie, the Rev. R. C. Blackwell and A. d< l. Wakefield for Ketchikan and T. 01 '. Armstrong for Wrangell. , t ? v< JEW DRUG STORE d! TO OPEN MONDAY '' B; Another new store will be addod to p( uneaus ever-increasing list Monday, pi ?hen the Hill Drug Co.'s handsome ?jj stablishment in the Goldstein-Hell lal building at Seward and Second 0( treets will open its doors to the pub- th c. The formal opening has been cc ostponcd until next Saturday. The Hill Drug Co. was organized jJ y Oron F. Hill of Juneau. Thomas M. m [ugford of Trcadweli and Albert Thi- n, odcau of Douglas, and is fully In- ar irporated. Mr. Hill is a pharmacy r, raduato from the University of Cal- b< ornia and has had 33 years of ex- sa erience in Seattle, the latter five cu jars of which he was in the drug th usiness for himself. He has been In m jneau for the past two years. 80 The store carries a complete stock ,ia ; drugs and druggist's sundries, and is a large prescription department, jj he fixtures are "antique oak" stain, xi id were made by Van Lehn & Ray- Mi ond and finished by A. Rundoll. h< ? ? ? * A. SHOUP GETS LICENSE. ry ?at Professional licenses were issued tu day by the Territorial Treasurer ch M. S. Hopkins of Valdez and to Pa igar O. Campbell of Sitka, both of horn are physlcions. Ml J. Conray Seward and Arthur G. Shoup of tka wore granted attorneys licenses. L. Thane socured an automobile li- ap fise and the Alaska-Treadwell Gold Dc inlng company was granted a meat an arket license. no UNITED STATES AIDS CITIZENS WITH GUNJ J DOUGLAS, Ariz., Juno 12.?Speclo ' dispatches from Nogales, Mexico, re ceived today, state that rifles and m: chine guns havo been landed froc American cruisers on the west coas of Mexico for the purpose of aidini American colonists at Esporanza who are again besieged by Yaqui In dians. Americans May Land Marines. It is also stated that tho Americat naval commander at Guaymas has no titled Gov. Maytorena that If ho doet not Immediately furnish ample pro tcction for tho American settlers, | 500 American marines wlll*bo landed, Carranza Bids for Support. WASHINGTON, June 12. ? Gen. Carranza has issued a proclamation at Vera Cruz, making a bid for rec ognition by the United States, ac cording to a telegram received today from Consular Agent Silliman, per sonal representative of tho President at Vera Cruz. The text of tho pro clamation was telegraphed to tho State Department. Villa Offers Union. EL PASO, Tex., Juno 12. ? Gen. Villa in a note to President Wood row Wilson which already is on its way to Washington expresses his willingness "to invito a new union of all Mexicans to work together to in sure tho triumph of tho principles of the revolutionists in that country, es pecially a3 they relato to the agra rian problem and other extension of Instruction among the poorer class es." The note is expected to be present ed at the State Department at Wash ington today by Enrique C. Llorcntc, representative of the ViHa-Znpatn faction at Washington. Vila Asks Carranza's Aid. EL PASO. Tex.. Juno 12. ? Gen. Villa has sent a note to Gen. Carran za asking him "to unito and reorgan ize." The note pledges the co-opera lion of himself. Zapata. Garza and the controlling influences of the conven tiolalists. Viilista Captures City ; WASHINGTON*. June 12.?The rep 1 ?esentative of Gen. Villa in this city \ las received advices from Mexico to ; he effect that General Panfilio Na- ' era. one of the Villa commanders, i las succeeding In occupying Guana- j auto. Natero led a seperatc detach- 1 nent taken from the army that Villa t ins been operating with around Si- l ao. I 1 5ARRANZISTA SAYS PEACE NOW IN SIGHT 1 r NEW YORK. June 12.?The private r ecretary of Gen. Carranza has arriv d here from Vera Cruz and left im lediately on a special train for Wash- c ngton to arrange for a settlement of T he Mexican troubles. The special larranfta envoy says that pcaco is t ear at hand in .Mexico and that the ^ notions will come together within a few weeks and establish a satisfac- r ?ry government. -1ANY TOUFiisTSi 2 ON THE SPOKANE :: With one hundred and fifty passcn- n ers, eighty of whom aro excursion- q its, and after a voyage brightened by ei cautifu! weather, the steamship Spo- ai nne. of the Pacific Coast Steamship c o., docked from Seattle at 1:30 this ic fternoon, and was in port two hours, tl he vessel made a perfect landing un- &? ar adverse conditions, as a strong f-shore tide was running and Capt. l liomas Johnson, commander of the a issel, was forced to come to tho ni )ck "head on," owing to the drift- ai ood north of tho coal bunkers. w Among the passengers aro Paul l incroft, member of the Board of Su irvlsors, of San Francisco, accom- st inicd by his wife and child, and on icir way to Nome by way of the Yu- p ra river rouie, a. Mammersmitli San Francisco, who Is secretary of e Troadwoll gold corporations, ac mipanicd by Mrs. Hammersmith, lss Hammersmith and Miss Forder, rs. Flora D. Duncan, wife of a for- !a er superintendent of the Troadwoll at Ines, accompanied by Robert Dune- or i and Miss Flora Duncan, and Mrs. jbert B. Boll and Miss Margaret th )11, wife of the well known Glacier lmon packer. A number of the ex xsionists will make the trip over of e the White Pass railroad, to Sum- bs it. tomorrow. The Spokane will al- wi call at Sitka, and return here Mon- wl H' Local passengers includod Miss rh Innio Goldstein. S. II. Hood, D. D. lompson. Miss Belle Konyon, R. M. aas. Mrs. A. W. Coylo, Ellon Taler, co jward Barnes, 0. D. Sasher, Mrs. da .T. Hermanr-on. Thomas E. Hcnbcr- wl . all of whom boarded the Spokane bo Seattle, and Wallis George, who ro rned from Ketchikan. Will C. Blan ard of Skagway also is a returning on ssenger to his home. sq ? m * lai APPRAISERS APPOINTED. th ?? th Commissioner J. B. Marshall has pointed as appraisers for the Chas. ity estate C. A. Hopp, A. Baritello, ha d William Stubbins. M. J. O'Con- tir r of Douglas is the administrator, dh FR( ; 0 \TION i t Charles W. Young, founder of Ju 5 neau's oldest hardware store, and one ? of tho earliest pioneers to Juneau, having come horc in tho summer of 1SS5, died at 9 o'clock this morning l iu Rochester, Minn., at the hospital ? of tho Mayo brothers, where Just a 1 month ago ho was operated on. News of Mr. Young's death was conveyed In a telegram to Judge Royal A. Gunni son on behalf of tho Masonic bodies: of Juneau, from George C. Teal, who Is in Seattle. A wire also was re ceived by the Elks' Lodge, from the Rochester Elks, which had been sent before Mr. Young passed away. It Indicated that he was in a critical condition. The cause of death is not known here. Mr. Young wrote to E. W. Pettit a month ago, just after he had been operated on, and Raid ho felt fine, but did not indicato what his complaint was. He usually enjoyed good health, his last serious illness having been in 1898, when ho aged considerably after a siege of typhoid fover. Burial Near Old Home. Funeral services will likely be held In Pittsburgh, Ponn., as tho deceased , has relatives In that State, Including ' two married sisters. He is survived also by Frank W. Young, his brother 1 who Is In California, and another bro- . thor. Mrs. E. W. Pctttlt of Juneau is | a niece of Mr. Young. Mr. Young was ( unmarried. C. W. Young was born on a farm 1 near Meadville, Pcnn., about G2 years < ago. He carae West when a young ] man, and took up railroad contract, < Ing, specializing in bridge construc tion. Ho had contracts with the old Oregon Short Line railroad, superin- ( tondlng grade' and bridge construc tion throughout'.Eastern Oregon, anil with the Northern Pacific railroad, through Washington and Idaho. When he arrived In Juneau in 1885 he built a carpenter shop that sum- 1 raer on tbtv.nresent site of the Alaska p Supply Co.'-Hls business grew. and. ; several years later he sold his store r to the Sitka Trading Co. Twenty-two years ago lie established the C.'.W. <? Voung Hardware store, and became t identified with the mining Industry on v 1 more or less large scale while his juslncss gradually enlarged -as the . own grew. In 1904 ho Incorporated 'f lis store as the Cr W. Young Com- S >any, with Edward W. Pettlt and Wil- tl ian Gcddcs. In 190C he retired from a lusiness, selling his entire interest i n the company to a group of business J1 nen headed by J. C. McBride, the " iresont manager and president of he concern. w In 1909 Mr. Young left Juneau in w ompany with fiis lifelong friend, Dr. . . K. Simpson, now of Victoria, B. C., 1S nd they toured the world. Upon tl heir return to the United States, Mr. si 'oung established his residence at Se ttle, living at The Fryo with T. J. , 'atterson, former head of the United tates cable oillce here. Since that SI Ime ho has traveled extensively, of- 01 an to California and the East, and y] as made several trips to Juneau. He rj ?as last here during the early sum icr of 1914. *11 Worth Quarter of Million. 11 Mr. Young will leave a fortune si manuring in the neighborhood of a n< uartcr of a million dollars. He own 1 considerable real estate in Juneau, ' nd has property in Seattle and in Tl alifornia. He has sold much of his as ical realty holdings, but still retains f1( ?e control of a number of lots and j, wcllings. He was a life member of Juneau odge No. 420, B. P. 0. Elks, and was pi 32? Mason and Shriner, holding in lembcrship in Nile Temple, Seattle, id Mt Juneau Lodge 147, F. & A. ^ Flags on the Masonic and Elks' odge buildings today and on the C. '. Youilg store were draped at lialf aff. ? ? ? sir AIN GIVES MINERS r0 AT FAIRBANKS WATER ? AND WORK RESUMES.mc ?*? ed FAIRBANKS, June 12. ? Rain fell es st night and this morning, tcrmin- Kc ing a draught that stopped sluicing of i many creeks of this district. Work was resumed on all the creeks Ru is tnomlng. on To Celebrate Fourth. su; Fairbanks will have a monster 4tb ag< July celebration. The hand and 1 iseball team and other excursionists no [11 bo hero from Fort Gibbon. They gel 111 be Joined by people of Tanana, ot Springs and elsewhere along tho GE rer. Postoffico Swamped. Twenty-flvo tons of old mail re- 1 ivod at the local postofllve yester- cef y ha3 swamped the force there. It Ru ill bo several days before it can all or distributed. Squatters Must Keep Off Reserves. Thomas Riggs, jr., of the railroad gineering commission has warned 1 uatters to keep off the reserved thr ads in this section, telling them that A. ey can gain no rights by occupying an< em. arc May End School Troubles. ing The Parent - Teachers' Association ont s organized for the purpose of put jtrlct. for SHARP TURN " TOR RUSSIA IN GALICIA LONDON, June 12.? Petro grad advices indicate that a sharp turn has taken place in the war in Galicia which will prevent the Germans from transferring any considerable force of troops either to the west or to the Italian frontier. Some of the German troops, it is said, have already been de tached from the armies in Ga licia and hurried to the Isonzo front. The Russians have assumed the offensive along the Dubysa river and they are continuing their offensive operations against the Germans in the Bal tic provinces. They concede loss no where except in minor cases along the Pruth river in Bukowina. [ Austro-German Losses ] Enormous. < PETROGRAD, June 12. ? 1 The losses of the Austro-Ger- 1 man forces which were engaged 1 in the big battle along the Dnei- < ster river Thursday were today 1 placed at 40,000 men in the offi :ial items received today from I Lemberg. These losses include f the killed, wounded and prison- < jrs taken. A previous report c placed the number of prisoners t it 6,700. This would make the r rilled and wounded in excess of 1' 13,000. a . . - n ORIENTAL CRISIS a CAUSED RUSSIA'S 8 GALICIA DEFEATS ? ??>? IV WASHINGTON, June 12. ? ["he sudden collapse of the ap >arently overwhelmingly victor ous westward march of the tussian armies into Prussia and ^ cross the Carpathian moun- w ains into Hungary, and the se- 111 ere reverses which they suffer- ^ d since the return tide that fol- c[ >wed their capture of Przemy- c 1 were directly attributable to he Chinese and Japanese crisis ccording to information which F as reached diplomatic circles ere. Since the beginning of the sa ar Japan has furnished Russia ar ith the bulk of her war mater- "t] est ils, but when she appeared on nl le verge of war with China, pr le shut off these supplies. Ap aals were made to Japan to 56 iosen the embargo, and pres lre to that end was brought up l her by her allies, so it is now co r.derstood that ammunition, ha fles, cannon and other supplies of ?e pouring into Russia over pcr le Transiberian railroad in Csi ich quantities that Russia will Fr )t again find her armies in the ,ia ;ld unprepared to give battle. TE bese shipments began moving s soon as Japan became satis ;d that there was no longer : mger of war with China. Lack of ammunition and sup- t0L ies caused the Russian defeats mo West Galicia it, PFENSIYE MOVEMENT STARTED BY RUSSIA j rcc PJ3TROGRAD, June 12.?The Rub- ]ta in troops operating in Galicin are ijai forming the line and are now in cjj( tdiness to Btart a terrific offensive scr ainst the Germanic Allies. The first >ve in the new campaign was start Tuesday and resulted in heavy loss to the enemy holding positions at j doma and at Nadvorna. Thousands q0] prisoners have been taken. 47} rhe War Offico says the recent issian withdrawal was necessary I.v because of the exhaustion of the pply of ammunition, which short- v is is being replenished. w?l! trast quantities of war supplies are pou w being received throukh Archan :rmany's attack on s NIEMAN RIVER AGAIN wil ?foil 3ERLIN, June 12.?The Gorman for- j ; are attempting to drlvo back the jjffl ssians holding positions on the low Niemcn river, in northern Poland. |on> J. ' HAZELET GETS PATENT. i)ri, ?'W. ..cttors patent have been issued r>_. ough the local land office to John Hazelct for Discovery and N'os. 1 1 2 below discovery, all of which j 1 placer claims in the Chisana min- vol ; district The application for pat- Da; F. Chamberlin leaves next week j Sitha. on business. tur ALLIES WINNING ON FRONTS Of ITALY AND RUSSIA TURKEY ALLIES' GAINS AT DARDANELLES AREJARKED ATHENS, June 12.?Reports from the Dardanelles indicate that the Allies have made great er advances than has been claimed in official statements is sued from Parih and London, and altogether inconsistent with reports that have come from Constantinople. According to information re seived directly from the front here, the Allies have cleared the peninsula and the Dardanelles >f the enemy almost to Galli ?oli, and that city, situated at ;he Sea of Marmora entrance of ;he Dardanelles, is within reach >f the British and French ;roops. The Allies are constantly ; messing the line. The artillery 1 ire is constant. The pounding 1 >f the Turkish lines proceeds : lay and night, and much of the 5 ime some of the ships of the lavy are co-operating with the and forces. Infantry attacks gainst the positions of the 1 'urks occur daily and nightly, 1 nd nearly always count for 1 ains. ( l 1EMBERS OF PRINZ EITEL FRIEDRICK CREW GET AWAY WASHINGTON', June 12.?Licuten nt Brauer and ecrtain members of io crew of the Prfnz Eitel Frledrlch, I ho left the ship before she was for- j [ally Interned and have aiot returned r > the navy yard at Norfolk, Vo., are illcvcd to have left the country, ac- *' irding to a report by Collector of f ustoius Norman R. Hamilton, yester- o ty to the Treasury Department. j] RIGHTENED HORSES OVER-RUN AND DAMAGE ILLINOIS TOWN a ?? o ALTON, 111., June 12.?Five thou- s< nd horses, intended for the British id French armies, became frighten i here yesterday during an clectrl 1 storm and stampeded, overruli ng tho country. They did great opcrty damage. a ? ? ti 5,000,000 DISTRIBUTED IN BELGIUM BY AMERICANS P LONDON, June 12. ?The American mmisslon for relief in Belgium will vo provided foodstuffs to the value te about $65,000,000 for the Belgian bj ople by. tho middle of August. The In nerlcan people have been the larg- ed t contributors to the fund,. though to ance, Great Britain and Belgium m vo contributed liberally. fif Ti IN MINNESOTA COUNTIES tu JOIN THE DRY LIST sl( ?*- ? ha 3T. PAUL, Minn., June 12.?In tho ar ictlon this week 10 additional coun- to s In this state changed from wet dry, resulting in the closing pf 80 Gl iro saloons. M.IANS PLACE EMBARGO ON CHEESE tic ??? mi S'EW YORK, June 12?A cablcgrom go :eived today from Rome says tho foi lian government,has placed an cm- H< ?go on the exportation of all Ge :cses. The action was done to re- Is ?vo the food product for tho army, to ? ? ? mi STOCK QUOTATIONS. cu ?pc JEW YORK, June 12.? Alaska Id closed today at 37%; Chino, AC 4; Utah Copper, 68%; Ray, 25%; tto and Superior, 74. ' 1 Copper 20j/4 Cents. Pr JENW YORK. June 12. ? Copper lgr ; quoted today at 20% cents per or ind. Zinc not quoted. flc ? ? ? nc< COMING ON THE MARIPOSA. the SEATTLE, June 12?Tho Mariposa for I sail for Alaska tonight with the yai owing-named for Juneau: Irs. J. H. Fry, Mike Radulovich, AN s. C, Webster, L. Viano and wife, Shattuck and wife. Mrs. E. M. Tay Mrs. Jonas. J. C. Hendee and wife. ; H. MacKinzie, Miss Dorothy Bon- An ;ht, Charles J. Bush, C. W. Shear, lin G. Hammill, J. Stever, Mrs. H. of Green and Miss M. D. Green. th< ? * * hii MISS BERNHOFER TO SING. wh liss Mary Bornhofer has kindly M< unteorod to sing at the Elks' Flag of ; exercises, Monday, June 14, at wc s* hall 0 Th o~^-o - pa Jr. and Mrs. Ike Sowerby have re- toi ned from a camping trip. re: LONDON, June 12. ? From three principal battle fonts of Euope success for the Allies is reported. The Allies are win ning on the Russian front, the Italian front and on Gallipoli peninsula. Not in weeks has there been such a feeling of op | timism as prevails here today. Along the full Russian front, from the Baltic sea on the north to the Carpathian mountains on the south, the Russians are ag gressive, pressing the enemy backward, and inflicting severe punishment. In spite of the great efforts that have been put forth to strengthen the resistence of the Italian invasion of Austria, the invaders continue to win bril liant victories, one after anoth er. Reports from Gallipoli are that the Turks are giving away before the terrific bombard ments and furious assaults that ire being made against their po sitions. FIGHTING NOT IMPORT ANT ON WEST. Along the Franco-Belgian line 10 movements of more than lassing importance are under vay, and neither side can :laim conspicuous advantage. ITALIANS ARE MAKING GAINS AGAINST AUSTRIA - ?4*? MILAN, Italy, June 12.?The Vustrians have evacuated and down up the forts at Pozzach 0 on the FugazzI plateau near lovereto. The destroyed and abandoned fortress is a mile rom Vallarsa. which has been ccupied by the Italian army of tivasion. Pozzachio has been regarded s one of the most formidable f the Austrian defenses of that ection of Tyrol. MOVING ON TRIESTE. Rome, June 12-?The Italian lovement toward Trieste con nues to make headway. ? ? ? REPARE TO RESIST THE ITALIAN INVASION INNSBRUCK, Austria, June 12?Ex nsivo preparations arc being made the Austrians to resist the Italian vasion. General Dankle has arriv 1 at Trent from the Russian front take command of tho Austrian ar Ic8 in the Tyrol. Tho Austrians will jht desperately before surrendering ?ent, which is the objcctivo point of ro sepcrato Italian armies. A con Jcrable number of German troops ive been brought Into the region ound Trent to assist the Austrians repel th<5 invaders. ERMANY AGREES TO PAY GREECE FOR SHIP ATHENS, June 12.?A commuulca in received by the Greek foroign inister from tho Imperial Gorman vcrnmont, admits the responsibility 7 the sinking of tho Greek steamer ;llcspontes in the North Sea by a rman submarine. The German note an answer to a previous note sent Germany by Greece, and tho Ger ms express their regrets for tho oc rrence and offer to make full com nsation. >MIRAL MAYO IS NOW VICE ADMIRAL WASHINGTON, D. C.. June 12.? esident Wood row Wilson has des lated Henry T. Mayo, the command of the First Division of the Atlantic et. to be a vice-admiral, under tho 1 Inw, re-establishing that rank in > navy. The new official is woll own on the Pacific coast as ho was mcrly commander of the navy rd at Mare Island. 1ERICAN COWBOYS RESCUE COMRADES S'OGALES, Ariz., June 12.?Ton aerlcan cowboys rode across tho e, and into Santa Cruz in the state Sonora last Sunday and help up s commander of the fort compelling n to release two American boys 10 were kidnapped this mornin. The jxican gnrrisln of the place consists one hundred and fifty soldiers who re also held .up by tho Americans. ie raiding cowboys after their csca de returned to United States terri ry without molestation and with the icued boys accompanying them.