Newspaper Page Text
& . v WEATHER FORECAST: Partly clovdy tonight and Monday. (Full Report on Page Two.) ' NUMBER 8669, Capital Puts Final Touches On As Heroes of Yesterday Pour TO FOffl RFMir "' 1 V "-l1 m OH linn A nmnriT Scores of sPecial Trains Come HL jH JMR iHBI Allies Pen 6ene,al Offensive in OUNUKA KtlUKI ln Wlth Host of Vlsitors and MP && JQ Every Section as Greece . -.- iiaiiia uuiuai a. i Retreating Chieftain Works to Detach State in North From . Mejcico, IsrReport. V EL. PABO, Tex., Sept. 26,-Oen. Francisco Villa will reach Juarez fow time today, according to advWes receiv ed here. Why "be is coming, how long he -wilt stay, and where he will go from Juarez are not stated. Villa has just been on a tour south of Chihuahua City overseeing the work of destroying the Mexican Central railroad to pro tect his retreat from Carranrlsta forces. , . The work of destruction Is In charge of Rodolfo Flerro, chief executioner for VUla. News Is brought hero that Fler ro, like his chief, Is ln a very surly mood, and that he has caused the exe cution of a number of citizens along the line of retreat. One day last weok he Is said to have accosted a Httle girl. Where are you going?" he asked. To the store for mamma," she replied. Take that to your mamma, jerro told herT as he deliberately drew his reTolvet 'and began to fire Into her b VUl'a Is sending his retreating forces through Jaurcr en route westward, os ienslbly to Sonora to John Majrtorena In clearing the state of Carranzlstas. It apVearf to be the plan to attempt to set up an independent republta of the state of Sonora; which would be easily d Uenhaesd'a coast line along the south and divided from the rest of 'Mexico by almost Impenetrable nu,luigs-,uA In view of the movement or these Villa forces Into Sonora from Chi huahua, and the series of defeats In flicted by the Sonora forces under Gov ernor Maytorena of the Carranza troops. Gen. Plutaro Ellas Calies has ordered the withdrawal of all Carranza forces ln the state of Sonora opposite Douglas. Ariz. The abandonment of the port of Naco has already begun, and the forces which opposed Muytopena are being moved eastward to Agua Prleta. Callcs hopes to retain a foothold In the state of Sonora by keeping Agua Prleta, and It Is said if Villa forces approach to attack him there he will protest, citing the pact of Naco. U. S. Authorities Arrest Mexican on Charge of Inciting Insurrection SAN ANTONIO. Sept. 26. Federal authorities have arrested Pletro Garclaa on a charge of Inciting insurrection. Warrants have been Issued for five more men. The arrest was made on the strength of a letter, written ln this city, to a man In Hildalgo county, and found on the addressee. Among other things, the communica tion contains the following: "We now have 200 rifles and 4,000 rounds of am munition." It adds: "Be prepared for the day. as the re cruiting is progressing, and they con tinue to come in. Wo nre assured of support, and, say. get the dynamite, but keen It secret and destroy this letter. Let us not lose hope. This land will soon be ours." Belgian Bank Clerks Are Made to Aid German Loan LONDON, Sent. 2?. A news agency dispatch from Amsterdam tonight re norted tht n number of Belgians em ployed In Brussels banks protested to the German Governor Goieml von BIss ln that 20 ner cent was deducted from their August salaries and invested In the third no-man loan without their consent. All those who protested, the dispatch added, were dismissed. $32.00 Jacksonville and Return via Seaboard Air Lines Fast Ma'l 10:00 a. m. , Flamingo, 3:15 p. in. : Florida-Cuba Special, 9:30 p. m. On sale Mondav and Friday each week. Oct. 1 to Feb. 14. Limit April 30, 1916. Inquire 1416 New York Ave. N. W.AdvL ' ' VPTPrflnS. IIITCM Diilnon WASHINGTONIANS LEND AID 'tMdnlmm tif tiaMa1 .! , fulfil tl fJMt -.-(W WT "- .MW --. -- --- tjonaof the country brought thousands of O, A. R. veterans, members- of affiliated organizations and other visit uV-.tOiJDnlon Station today for the en campment which begins tomorrow. In State delegations, by individual posts, in groups and singly, the blue clad survivors poured through the gates. As the day progressed the number of trains Increased, and It was estimated that fully 10,000 veterans and at least 20,000 other visitors had arrived. At each gate in the station several hundred Washington men and women, Boy Scouts, and high school cadets stood in two lines, forming a guard of hdnor for the veterans. Boy Scouts and cadets stepped to the veterans' sides, relieving them of their baggage and directing them to their hotels, boarding houses, or Camp njUfitV. Washlngtontans were there by the score looking for relatives or friends among the Incoming veterans. There were many touching scenes as the vet erans embraced their relatives and fel low veterans from whom they had long been separated. 100 New Detectives. A hundred additional detectives were added to the Union Station force toflay to preserve order, facilitate the move ment of the veterans In the crowd, and protect them from pickpockets. The trains were handled with the utmost dispatch, although officials at the sta tion had a big problem to solve, ln timing the arrival of the train and finding sufficient unoccupied tracks on which to send them into the station. Camp Emery was the mecca for all veterans. Thev trooped there ln ai continuous army. More than 1,000 sur vivors registered yesterday, and It was stated bv the registration committee that the number would greatly exceed G.CU0 before tonight. The veterans had many happv hours at Camp Emery to day, meeting and creetlne their com rades, inspecting the various profusely ueturnicu rooms or me Duuaing. aney all gathered in groups after registering, and told stories of previous encamp ments or battlefield yarns. One veteran commented on the clean liness of Washington's streets, where upon another declared that the thor oughfares today were In strong con trast with fifty years ago. when Penn sylvania avenue was a dirt road with a creek running through it, and the soldiers "had to chase pigs and ducks out of the way to march in the grand review." Commander-in-Chief David J. Pal mer will arrive In Washington at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow and formally open his headquarters at the Raleigh. At (Continued on Second Page.) ATTENTION! COMRADE! If you are looking for a comrade among the G. A. R. visitors to Washington, fill out this blank and send it to The Times, Munsey Build ing, or bring it yourself. The Times will help you find your friend. Comrade.. Company . Regiment . Corps lite 'WmimwMm WASHINGTON, SUNDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 2tt, .1915. IIH I I 111 I I II I 1" I I HI I I II II llllll III III I II II' III llll !! I II III mi llll II I I I ru n linn, a nil mi nrn, iMiirrn .mm n mimurttrit UB5tKP'bY UIII lUIXfnuitliattbWttHMVn - r '' - " I, ' Visiting Veteran-Ministers Oc cupy Pulpits in Almost Every Capital Church. Patriotic Sunday was observed today by all Washington, and the thousands of G. A. R. voterans and members or affiliated organizations ln the city for this week's encampment. In practically every local pulpit visit ing ministers who are members of the G. A. R. preached patriotic sermons. Memorial services at Peace Cross. Mt. St. Albans, this afternoon marked tne opening of the encampment. The services attracted a monster crowd to the Peace Cross. The wo man's Relief Corps, which arranged the exercises in honr of the departed members of that organization, and tne G. A. R., attended ln a body, cacn woman wearing a white waist ton-, splcuous on which was the bronze ana ribbon insignia of the order. The corps was escorted by color bearers, and was Joined by the Legion of Loyal Women and several other women's organiza tions. Hundreds of G. A. R. veterans assembled in a body to attend the ex ercises. , The Rt, Rev. Thomas D. Davics, bishop of Western Massachusetts, de livered the sermon, whllo Bishop Hard ing, presided. Music was furnished by the Cathedral choir, assisted by the Marine Band. A number of patriotic hymns were sung, and the hundreds of men and women present Joined in the singing. During the services for the dead special mention was made of Daniel K. Knauss, the oldest veteran of the G. A. R., who died recently ln Allentown, Pa. Drilling Writers As 'Rookie' Troops Twenty-four Newspapermen Take First of Course at Fort Myer Under Officer. By special authorization uf the War Department twenty-four newspaper men, who have Giganl?ed u cavalry platoon today began a special course of Instruction In military matters at lort Myer. Under the pprsonal dl- j lutnun ui loi w, w. wilder com manding oficer at Foit Myer, the writers wore given their llrst lesson today. The matter was arranged by Secre tary GarrHon, who Instructed Colonel Wilder to take the newspaper men ln hand and break thrm in no drat nin.. cavalrymen. A course of Instruction nt the fort will bo supplemented bv lee-I Hellyer has built a home In Bucking-1 forces of the klncdom has been nre Sto th0 men at mee"" 1" Wash- ham tor his bride , where they will life j paVed. andwilMvt preference at Pthe Its Plans Into City Ozone, X-Ray, and Static Elec tricity Is Cure Claimed by Denver Physician. PHILADELPHIA, Sept W.-Physl-clons who have spent years In the study of tuberculosis declared at the closing session of tho seventh annual meeting of the American Association of Clinical Research at tho Hahnemann Medical College that the cure evolved by Dr. Jefferson D. Gibson, of Denver, retiring'., . ,. . ... . . . president of the association, Is one thnt hl saloon Friday night. Is beln in ten years ought to place tuberculosis among the relatively non-fatal dis eases. Dr. Gllson provides a cure by adding X-rays, ozone, and static electricity to tho climatic and dietetic treatment now common in tuberculoids hospitals. By this method, he claims, tho presence of tho disease can be detected In healthy, robust persons even before the well known symptoms begin to form, and cures can be effected In advanced cases In remirkably short time. In hi paper Dr. Gibson said: "I think a feeling of gratification, at least. Is Justll'ed wh"n I say that out of 757 cases 'time treated there have been only CI deaths. I wUh to state now with emphnsln that the X-ray will finally bring about the emancipation of the human race from this dreadful scourge." She Becomes Bride Of Former Protege Encouraged Him as Struggling Student, He Perseveres, and Now Builds Her a Home. PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 36. Eight years ago, when Willis Atkinson Hell yer, a Buckingham, Pa., architect, was struggling to attain an education and master the Intricacies of his profession, he met Miss Mary Pcmberton Glnther, who alreadv had won fame as an artist and Juvenile short story writer. Miss Glnther extended sympathy to the youth. Sho encouraged him, and every word of praise give him added in spiration. Ycsterdav Miss Glnther be came the brido of her former protege. She Is fortv-four and Hellyer, twenty two. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. H. Holcombe at the home nf Mrs. Fr.incls S. Glnther, 214 South F"rtv.ffth ctrcot. after a short honeymoon. Wants to Find Comrade. Company Regiment Corps For Grand Army Encampment By Hundreds For Last Time - 4 T Young Westerner Admits -Killing Barkeeper While Trying to Hold Up Place. PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 26. Frank Anderson, a young man from the West, who confessed, after a gruel ing examination that he was the man who killed James P. Campbell, ffh1tA M.Mnttv n linM him tin In held here. Anderson, who Is twenty-three years old. Is a son of L. P. Anderson, presi dent of the First National Bank of Ardraore. Olka., according to dis patches from that place. The Ander son family is said to be wealthy and socially prominent. Toung Anderson left his, home ten days ago, coming to Philadelphia to seek work at Eddystone. A telegram was received for him yesterday at the Keystone Hotel, Where he had been staying, telling him that his father refused to give him "another cent.' Anderson made his confession after he had been submitted to a severe grueling by Captain of Detectives Cameron and Lieutenants Wood and Tate and Emanuel, head of the "murder squad." He was Identified by a bartender ln Magulre's saloon, as the man who had held up the place. He says that he shot Campbell, ac cording: to the detectives, because he was afraid Campbell was reaching for a club with which to beat him. At the time the fatal shot was fired Anderqon was under the Influence of liquor, according to his story. The arrest of the young Westerner was brought about by Michael Boyle, one of the proprietors of the Key stone Hotel. In reading the story of the Campbell murder In a morning newspaper Boyle noticed that the description of the assailant answered that of Anderson, who had been a guest at the hotel since last Thurs day. Boyle Immediately notified the de tective bureau, and two officers has tened to the hotel. Under a mattress ln Anderson's room, the detectives found a holster In which were four teen ,38-callbre cartridges, the alzo that had been used to kill Campbell. Spain Plans New Army. MADRID. Sept. 26. A bill to com- lata A I .. HHivAHlvnllAM rtl 4) It a mUllai tr opening of the Spanish parliament. I TERRIFIC BOMBARDMENT ON LONDON, Ppt. !. rtfter months ir preparations and wltb the, ray paved oy 4ne weru oi nerce axwuery aueis, th allies have begun the !ong"elrrcted ""general offensive" on the western front. All details of the momentous happen ings of the last forty-eight hours are withheld by the censor, but Parts and Berlin reports, coupled with hints from the war office. Indicate that the greatest developments since last fall are at hand. Coincident with the allies' forward move, the Russians' defense and offen sive have stiffened and strong attacks are reported' from every sector of the battle front. Stirring activity marks the Balkan situation. The near east la an armed camp. Greece has warned Bulgaria that her entrance Into the war means Greek participation with the allies While an official statement from Sofia declares that Bulgaria ha not concluded any agreement to enter the. Tht.Z.lth ' nd Germany and Is still negotiating with the al lies, experts arc see In the an nouncement which came by way of Berlin, a virtual ultimatum. . "Into from official sources that be hind the curtain of censorship lies one of the great surprises of the world war and that the developments of the mat few days may change the whole aspect have worked the nation up to a feverish Impatience. That the German reverses In the eastern campaign hint of further allied successes In the Dardanelles and the launching of tho creat drive by the allies in th west and Greece's decisive jtand will serve to modlfv Bulgaria's warlike attitude Is freely suggested by military experts. Berlin's Attention Is Districted From Russ By Offensive in West BERLIN (via wireless to London). Sept. ?. The Anglo-French forces are believed to have begun their long prom. Ued drive planned to sweep the Ger mans out of France and Tlanders. Simultaneous nttacks were launched against the German positions at many different points yesterday, following terrific bombardments. Tho war office Issued a supplementary communique dealing with the situation on the west ern front. For the first time ln many months the attention of military critics today Is distracted from the Russian front to the situation ln the w uh.n the combined forces of the enemy oro making the heaviest ittacks since the battles of a year ago. The supplementary communique de clares that British and French troops are being hurled against the German (Continued on Second Page.) Am Stopping at , During the Encampment. Sunday Evening Edition PRICE ONE CENT' HELD FOR ROBBING WOMAN OF 11.000 Trailed on Wild Joy Ride to Bal- tinrorvYbiinj'Men an0 Wo men Are Arrested. jC'Tralle'd on a midnight ride ""Berftt--' more, uiree wasnington young men and their female companions are held in that city this afternoon, charged with the first theft of G. A. R. encamp ment week the stealing of a purse with $1,000 from Mrs. C. L. Stewart, of St. Louis, at the Ram's Horn Inn last night. The six Washlngtonlans were arrested In a Baltimore hotel early today fol lowing a wild "Joy ride" to the Monu mental City. According to the police there, one of the young women In tHe party confessed to the theft. The automobile used by the young men and women all under twenty-live years of age Is said to be owned by Mrs. J. J. White, of this city, now summering on the Maine coast. Mrs. Stewart, according to police ac counts of the robbery, suffered the loss of (1,000 ln lareg bills about midnight, while with a party of friends at the Ram's Horn Inn. She is stopping at the Capitol Park Hotel. r.Tille Mrs. Stewart and her friends enjoyed supper at the inn, a party of six young men and women, equally di vided, entered the dining room. Soon after they left, the police were inform ed, Mrs. Stewart missed her purse. The Baltimore police say one of the young women admitted taking the purse, although a denial was made when an Investigation was started at the Inn., Early toGay the Baltimore police were notified to be on the lookout for a hud son automobile carrying six passengers. They were instructed by the Wash ington headquarters to arrest the pas sengers on the charge of taking a purse. About 4 o'clock Baltimore officers lo cated the automobile at a garage there (Continued on Eighth Page.) Latest Subway Accident Brings Total Death List to Eight. Sixty-three Hurt. NEW YORK. Sept 16 As a result of the cavc-ln In the new subway in which a woman was killed and four men seriously Injured, thirteen blocks of the busy part of Broadway, from Twenty sixth to Thlrtv-nlntVi street, aie today closed to all traffic A largo force of police Is guardlr.3 the area. Tho cavc-ln was the second In four days, resulting in a total donth list of eight and an Injured list of sUty-three. Following a morning conference at tna Bar Association, Mayor Mltchel and twenty-five city engineers visited the cave-In about noon. A meeting will be held this nfternoon at the Normandlo to discuss the situa tion. There was some confusion today as the result of the closlnc of Broadway to vehicles and tho lnterruntion to cross-town traffic. Both the Knickerbocker and Casino theatern wore ordered today to re main closed until further notice as the pavement In front of each sagged during the night. The section of the roadway which collapsed was eighty feet long and forty wide. It fell thirty feet. The woman who was killed has not been Identified. A short time before her death she said her nam wn f.at..n-. BROADWAY LOSES 1 3 BLOCKS BY CAVEiN ' I Homollston.