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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1915.
FIVF MISER EXPECTED TO GUARANTEE II President's Policy in Dealing With Lusitania Tragedy .to Be in Harmony With Dignity of United States, ' ; DR. DERNBURG'S STATUS . SUBJECT OF INQUIRY Former High Official of Fath erland Is Charged With Ut terances Which Are Dis- tasteful to Administration, (V MOHNPNB JOURNAL aalCIAt LIAMB WIHtl Washington, May 1 1. Fresid'-nt Wilson had practically decided tonight on the firm Men in the policy which the United States government wilt . pursue at, a result, of the Binhinrr of the Hiltish liner Lusitania with the lusg of more than a hundred American lives. . , The president will act promptly within another day or two. A draft ot a communication to be sent to Ger many was submitted to the cabinet to duy and approved unanimously. While no official announcement was made, It was learned that the United States would present nnd insist upon nn ex planation of the series of incidents which have occurred since the procla mation of a war rone around the Brlt luh Mm the slnklnir of the Falaba. causing file death o Leon C. Thresh- V er, in American cltlaon, the attacK ny German air men on : the American steamer Cushintr, the torpedoing ' of the American steamer Gulfllght and flnully the destruction without warn ing; of the Lusitania with a toll of more than a thousand lives. President's lunMM? linn. In what are described by those fa miliar with the document as firm and unmistakable terms, the president voices the intense feellns ofthe Unit ed States over these happenings and In the name of International law de mands an adherence by 'Germany to the established rules of maritime warfare. The note .asks that some assurance or guarantee be given here after that unarmed merchant vessels cnrrylnjr non-combatants be visited and aearched when encountered on the high seos by the Germany rmvy, and passengers and crew transferred to a place of safety before any-prize Is destroyed. Tho president points out, it is un derstood, that the United States. In Its note, has said that Gerniuny would bo held to "a strict accountability" for any attacks on any American vessels or lives, had not admitted any right on tho part of Germany to carry on such methods of wurfure and declares moreover that the Riving of official r.otic? of an intention to commit an unjustifiable act did not justify the act or make it lawful. Grave OmsequerK'Cft Possible. What will follow in event of a re lusal by Germany to comply with the wishes of the note about to ba sent no one of the president's official family would predict. They said the presi dent was determined to act firmly and deal with each situation as it arose. It was pointed out, too, that In his speech iii Philadelphia, in reference to peace Mr. Wilson was expressing merely nn ideal that he wished Amer lea could and would follow. Persons familiar . with the presl dent's point of view indicated, how ever, that he was by no means un prepared for or unaware of the pos sible eventualities of the present cri sis and knew that circumstances and events over which the United States might have no control, might demand vigorous action. German "oto Viisutisfattory. Th0 circular from German govern ment to neutral countries assuming responsibility nnd promising repara tion for any damage In the war zone to neutral Vessels Will not affect the determined course of the president. It was considered by the. cabinet today, n"t high officials later pointed out that there Is no guarantee In it that the lives of Americans will be safe guarded, as submarines can not ac- A BAD CASE ITS RELIEF J-ady Tells lcalls of Ten Years Of Suffering Which 'ow Lies Iichlml Her. Wallace, Va. Mrs. Mary Vest, of this town, says: "About ten years ago, I had. very poor health, and for five Jears It eteadily got worse. I could not stand on my feet. I got so I could only drag aBout in the room. Most f the time I was. not able to do my work. I had terrible bearlug-down pains, my back ached a.ll the time and was very weak. 1' could scarcely carry anything and suffered agony when I lifted anything. The muscles! In my abdomen were so walc I could scarce ly lift myself up ' straight, and ! thought I would surely grow crooked. I had difficulty In walking, it was so Painful. I suffered In hips and bac-t and could hardly raise up at all. At times, I couldn't sit on the chair ould have to lie down. I was in such agony. I Just sat around and cried. At this time, about five years ago, I began to take Cardul, at my moth er's Insistence. After two or three weeks' use I saw an Improvement. Th.9 palas got less gradually until they dis appeared, in two months I could walk without pain and could do moat of my work. For about three years my improvement was steady and con tinued until I had back my health and strength. The cure has been permanent, for 1 have been In good health for the past two years, due, to lny having taken C'ardui, which effected the cure." All druggists sell Cardui. Try It. IAT NO MORE OUTRAGES OCCUR AND commodate passengers or crew of the vessels they attack. " KjiiM-t Pcllcy Not iHtcrmlmM. Whether the request for guarantee for the future would be aci ompanlcd by a demand for full reparation to the families of the American tetiins or whether action on the Lusitania cose Itself would bo postponed until Ger many's attitude toward the first re quest was disclosed are steps which the president Is understood not jet to have settled In Ills own mind. It is understood that a refusal by Germany to meet such n request would present a serious situation, but there Is no disposition Hinong the president's advisers to let this turn them from the eminent Ion of a vigorous attitude, Dcrnlmrg's Status. It developed during the day that serious consideration bad been Riven to tho status of Dr. Hernhardt tern burgi former Germany colonial ec retury, who has been in this country for several months past us a spokes man for the German cause. The statements of Dr. Icrnliurg Justifying the torpedoing of the LusHanla as an Incident of the war, taken In connec tion with other utterances, are under stood' have met with strong disapprov al in high e.VcutUe and legislative quartern. , This hud led to some ex amination of precedents to see what courses are open to the government to restrict the cmburassment which many officials fee has resulted from his activity. The departure it Dr. Dernburg or tho cessation of his ac tivities would. It was Intimated, not be unwelcome to the authorities here to say the least. Deluged With MfKMtsc. . Th.. White House staff was busy to day with a deluge of messages almost unprecedented in magnitude. Many were from governors of states, mem bers of the senate and others com prised resolutions of state legislatures. The telegrams almost unanimously expressed confidence In the president in tho present, crisis. , 'iney nioicau u that popular feeling over tho disuster had by no means diminished. While hist 'f tbo messages ex pressed the desire that something be done to show the Indignation of Un united States over the sinking of the Lusitania, many of them strongly op posed a recourse to war. AH of the messages were delivered to the president and It was expected that he would go over as many of them as possible. The president took a motor rid,, af ter the cabinet meeting and later re viewed the Washington High School Cadet corps. Tonight he secludeu himself again In his study, perusing, it was believed, editorial opinion anu messages. The belief grew In many quarters that he would communicate directly with Kmperor William when he came to o decision.' During the present war he has on previous oc casions written personally to Kmperor; Nicholas of Kussia on behalf of Aus trian prisoners and to adopt this form of communication It was suggested would make It possible for the presi dent to devote his message to the gen eral cause of humanity rather than any specific case which the regular j form of diplomatic correspondent might necessitate. ' ' ' ! The fact that Mr. Wilson said he was not referring in his speech at Philadelphia lust night especially to the Lusitania trasedy was taken In many quarters to mean that he had I jn mind the broadur Idea of humanity, j Ills references to the example which tho United States should set other na-j Hons by remaining at peace represent, ed, he Intimated today, his personal attitude, and not necessarily a Ilxed policy. In today's wide range of specula tion over the president's speech, from which his Philadelphia audience drew the inference that he was thinking of the Lusitania case, it was regarded as significant that some officials close to the nation's executive were satisfied that the eventualities of the present situation had not necessarily been lim ited by his utterances concerning peace. SAYS COURTS SHOULD BE ' LENIENT IN LABOR CASES (T MOHNINa JOUHUAL IHCIU 11111 WISH Washington. May U. Difficulties of labor In tho courts were discussed before the federal industrial commis sion today by Stephen H. Gregory, a lawyer of Chicago, who declared the complaint directed against the courts must be looked Into, because "it is a Berlous matter for any large class of our citizens to feel that they are pot receiving Justice." Mr. Gregory said some of the com plaints against the courts urose from prejudiced Judges, whose decisions were affected by their natural antipa thy for the violence characterizing la bor disputes. Jle discussed the use of tho injunction in strikes, and con demned the summary punishment for contempt of court of men charged with offenses which entitled them to a Jury trial. "That," said he, "has been a com mon injustice which hnH ranked in the breasts of those subjected to it, and Justly so. The only real agitator Is Injustice, and the removal of In justice will subdue the agitation." The witness said that under tlui common law trade unions were ille gal and added that he considered the recent decision against labor In the Danbury hatters' case to be based, "not perhaps uptn a false legal theory but Upon an unsound principle from the viewpoint of sociology." Earlier in the day the commission heard Dr. A. J. McKelway, southern secretary of the national child labor committee, who said cotton mills of the south were "tho chief opponents of child labor reform legislation." BANQUETERS EXPRESS ' ; PRIDE IN U. S. NAVY 0Y MOMNINa JOUftNAl SPCCfAL LBABIO WIRC1 New York, May 11. Pride in the United States navy and confidence that If called upon to vindicato the honor of the nation it-would uphold the heroic traditions of its past were voiced at a luncheon tendered today to Admiral 'Fletcher and the officers of the Atlantic fleet at Fraunces Tav ern by the Sons of the Revolution. The occasion was one of the many events arranged for the entertainment of the fleet during its visit to New York and was followed tonight by a reception to the officers. at the New York Yacht club. Tho guests assembled In the historic, room where George Washington part ed from his officers, and Washington, as the first commander-in-chief of the United States navy, was in part the theme of the addresses. . James M. Beck, former attorney general, the principal speaker, de clared that If Washington had been present, "he would Bhare with us the pride and gratification that we all take in the navy of the United States, and In the confident exportation that if the time should ever come when that navy would be obliged to vindi cate by fore the honcr of the United States, every member from the ad miral on the bridge to the humblest stoker in the engine room would unite in passing along as a flaming torch to the next generation the noble and heroic traditions of the American navy." WAVE OF ANGER fN GREAT BRITAIN AGAIf-JSTGERMANS Germans, Even Though Nat uralized, Are Thrown Out of Employment and Shops Are Destroyed. ; IBV MONNtNd JOUNNAL aPtrUl LCAaiO Wiatl London, May U. The east end of London tonight was the scene of seri ous antl-Gennun riots,, arising from indignation ovr the sinking of the Lusitania and the air rnld on South End early' ycslwdiiy morning. Mob attacks on German shops oc curred In I'oplur, t.imrhuii-'c, . Stepny,, Walthamstnw, I'ethiiiil Given und Catndentown and other districts. Windows were smashed, shutters and doors were torn down and premises wrecked and In some Instances the In mates of the houses were maltreated. .More On I rages likely. Iirge bodies Vif police were called out to suppress the disturbances and eventually order was restored but there is apprehension that the trou ble will be renewed tomorrow as the feeling is rapidly rising and is being fostered by the demands of the ires and many public men that 'drastic measures be taken against alien ene my subjects. . At Queen's Crescent, t'nmdcntown. where an open ulr reiruitlnir meeting was being held, the speakers advised the crowd to refrain from attacks on Germans. This advice was unheeded, however, and directly Dip meeting ended, a crowd of about 5,000 persons made a move upon nil the German shops In the neighborhood und pelted the windows with brickbats. May Intern All Aliens. The police were unable to control tho rioters and a squad of territorials was brought to the scene and together with the mounted police, gradually restored order. This was not done, however, until a number of bakeries and other whops had been wrecked. Before the adjournment of the house of commons this evening Sir Henry J. Dalzicl urged the .govern ment to intern all alien enemies while Lord Charles Itcresford expressed the view that unless some definite policy were adopted "there would be very se rious doings in the country." Andrew Ronar Law, leader of the opposition In the house, also spoke of the seriousness of the situation. II. J. Tennant, under secretary for war, said the matter would be considered by the cabinet tomorrow and a statement sent to the house of commons Thurs day. MAYOrt VAINLY APPKALS AGAINST ANTI-GKIIMAX ItlQTS Uirkenhead. Kngland, May 11. Anti-German riots were renewed here tonight and several shops were wrecked. The mayor of the city issued an appeal to the populace to be on their good behavior, reminding tnem that compensation for all destruction must be met out of the public purse. COYOTE CAfiYON ROAD OBSTRUCTED BY DITCH, ? REPORTTO ROAD BOARD Afternoon sent notification to V. L. Pearce, of Coyote canyon, to cut off a small acequia, which ho is said to have built across the roud to Coyote canyon, or to place a culvert over i'. The board received reports that au tomobiles had been stalled there. The board decided to put In drain pipes on the Duranes road to uss'pt in the drainage project recently atari?:! by farmers of the district north of Old Albuquerque. The board also took action t0 h ive the floor of tho liarelus hrnlg-j re paired. 1. 1 FER6USS0IM The Washington Star of May 8 car ries the following announcement of the superseding of Harvey II. Fergus sou, of this city, as secretary to Sec retary of State Bryan: "W. F. Schwlnd. of Lincoln, Neb., has been appointed temporarily as private secretary to Secretary Bryan, lie succeeds Former Representative Fergusson of New Mexico, who held the position temporarily. Mr. Bryan said today that the man whom he had selected to fill the place perm anently will not be able to take tho post; for some time. " 'Mr. Schwlnd,' said Secretary f!ry. an, 'was a fellow soldier in the Spanish-American war. Ho enlisted In the Third Nebraska volunteers when I did and resigned when I did.' " NATIONAL FRATERNITY . GRANTS CHARTER TO ALPHA ALPHA ALPHAS The. Pi Kappa Alpha national fra ternity, it was announced yesterday, has granted a chater to tho Alpha Alpha Alpha local fraternity at the T'nlversltv of New Mevtcn. Th ut'llv and trradunli itiembnrxhln of rhi Trl. Alphas will he admitted as charter memners to me new cnupter. wnicn will be installed Thursday and Fri day: ANOTHER STEAMER IS REPORTED TORPEDOED tav Moastsa jousnai. op(ciai LCAtto wieej Ixindon, Jlay 12 (I:!!! a. m.) A Iteuter dispatch from Amsterdam says an unidentified steamer was torpe doed and eet afire oft Schiermonnlk Oosr. an Island In tho North sea. The wreck is still burning and nothing Is known regarding the fate of the crew, "I say. today Is th day" when you should give your order for the great Morning Journal subscription offer. Tomorrow you may forget it. Th Morninar Journal. Farm & Kanch and Holland's Magazine all for the price or me Morning journal alone, six I month in advance, 13.60, . I BRYAN IE SUCCESSOR In Make Arrangements Now for Your Summer Outing NEARLY ALL RESIDENTS OF THIS SECTION ANTICIPATE VISITING THE VARIOUS CALIFORNIA PLACES OF INTER EST THIS SUMMER. READ THE FOLLOWING ANNOUNCEMENTS OF CALIFORNIA'S LEADING HOTELS, APART - T MENT HOUSES, HEALTH, BEACH AND MOUNTAIN RESORTS AND MAKE EAR LY RESERVATIONS. FREE INFORMATION BUREAU AT OFFICE OF THIS PUBLICATION f ALU OltMA WOMIKIU I I. MOI'NTAIN KM'HK.VriON HI HOltT Altitude S.WtO rtt lr llian tlirre hniin rlile from I .on Anielpai tm Halt l.Hle. SmiiIh Kr. Kmilhern I'm-lfif sn.l Purine Hrrlrte riillnnl. Trout Hhlii, Irnnli, mn-lr homing pool. Only Arwniil Id-Hodlnin mil urul Meiim 'iiv In world. Muter snil mml rinll-n'tlv. Kiilrmllil Am-rrli-un ill ii H holrl. 0U lnlrv. rlili-km innrh soil flHlil( iiril,n. hummrr Kl AHKOH ltl M KI.V.S I'. O.. t AUI OKMA. . i i - il 11 PASADENA SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA-M Ml MOST BEAurFVi. LOJjWOtLLJ dl0UMWl iviti. BETWKKN MOl-NTAINS AMI HK. Ii.t Irvet mucHiliinilird bmilevnrdt anil ft Hrctrle rrvirr. Tnnl, S tirmiDd tiolf tur, llorwbiiik Riding. Ilrtvlng. Only 1 irrriHf Hummrr f: llrwrl In IWdrnu. OiM-n All Ysr. Kunipeiin Plan. 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With the tncroiiHpd ap propriation grained by the hint Icnix latnre, it Is prrdlrlpii that the next snKsion will far surpass any that the university has ever had. Thp program tlii mornlnjf will be us follows: Music, Processional University or chestra. Invocation fipv. T. I. Lallunce. Music University orchestra. Commencement uddresi lion. Fe lix Martinez. Music, solo, "Summer'' (t'hnmi nade), Mrs. KlUubcth II. Bradford. Conferring nl' deHroos Dr. David It. lioyd, president of the uiilverwHy. Awarding of diplomas of the school of education Dean Charles 12. Hod- gin. Announcements. " llenedlctlon KeV. J. M. Shinier of Santa F. mm gray V W Gray Hair Changed to An Even Dark Shade !--No Dye. You can turn gray, faded, streaked with gray hair beautifully dark and lustrous almost overnight if you'll ap ply, a few times, Q-Han Hair Color Restorer to hair and scalp like a shampoo. 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