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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, October 18, 1916, CITY EDITION, Image 1

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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL
CITY
CITY
EDITION
EDITION
I - -
tflr
t-TZ. m. npm irn I r s
IKIES HtrLltb
II HECKLERS IN
IOWA AUDIENCE:
ROUNDLY CHEERED
Answering Question If. He
Would Have Adamson Law
Repealed, He Says, "A Sur-
' render Cannot Be Repealed"
TELLS OF RECORD AS
GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK
Declares ne wcm iw v.
Fully Determined to Protect!
Every Right of People;
When Possible,
, -0.-.. JOU.HU. .CIL L.A.M IM
"dux City. la, Oct. lT.-Charlea
E Hughes, f"'i"K ft friclldy aul',ncc
wrinkled with hecklers, tonight re
irtictl in answer to a question as to
whether he would repeal the Adam
son law if fleeted president, that "a
wrrender could not he. repealed."
Mr Hughes was asked what he
would have done to avert tlie threat
ened railroad strike.
"If arbitration had heen refused,'
Mr. Hushes replied, "I should have
gone right to the American peup.e, j
stated the farts and put the respon-,
gibility where It belonged.
" should at the same time," Mr.
Hughes continued, "have secured a
commission of inquiry so Impartial,
so fair, as to command the respect of!
the eniiro country and directing pub-
He opinion to that end that there is j
no croup of men in the United States j
that would have dared hold up the j
Instrumentalities of commerce if
that were done." j
Thd heckler still had another ques
tion lo ask.' --.
"Mr. Hushes," he said, "any quos-j
tion that Is asked here is asked with
no enmity toward the candidate of
the republican party. You would
hav. d nr i ll (hat within twenty-i
four Ru. .'' z
Vii . . yjli ' . ..i.ilnee replied,
"(he Uwc-i'j" 'ho United
hUoVo uu iY"i' -" a internum to
the president asking for an imiuiry.
A resuli.,..,., was asked In the senate
for an inquiry, and was laid on the
table. For months the business men
of the United States asked for an in
quiry as to this very matter, und the
crisis was allowed to be developed,
when It was unnecessary that it
should have been developed and there
was adequate time to ascertain what
the facts were."
Great Confusion.
The heckling was attended by the
utmost confusion. The audience,
which had cheered and Applauded
loudly in the earlier parts of .Mr.
Hushes' address, apparently was in
censed at the interruptions, and there
wore many fries of "put him out,"
"sit down," and "shut up." As the I
nominee replied to each question,
the audience cheered its approval.
It was necessary after each Interrup
tion fur Mr Hushes to step forward
and request that the heckler he al
lowed to proceed.
In the first part of his speech, Mr.
Hughes also was heckled.
Mr. Hughes cited his record as life
insurance investigator and as gov
ernor r.f Now York, In answer to the
declaration that his election might
mean thr. .....III.... .... . I
" r- ilium l'l Ol I I I I 1 ,!,.
government" in the United States.
Has Tilt With Heckler.
A man with a big stick in the gal
lery sought to heckle the nominee on
labor affairs. He asked a question
that apparently was misunderstood in
the confusion and Mr. Hughes, amid
a roar of applause, read what the
Legislative .News, the official organ
of organled labor, had to say in
praise of Vds record as governor.
When the applause died, the man
"rose again. The crowd would have
Put him out and fur more than a
minute the audb-nce was a tumult of
confusion.
Mr. Hughes, with outstretched
Wis, sought to quiet the crowd. He
finally made himself heard.
"Let the gentleman ask any ques
tion he wants to," the nominee said.
What do you want to say, sir?"
Among hisses and boos, the man
asked his question, waving the stick
in his hand.
Squili-lics Disturber.
Evidently, according to what, you
oave said.- the man began, "the labor
"eld his taken von from the bench
"id put you up a8 thpir standard'
l earer. Is that riuht I
Th
ere were cries of "No, no:" and
' " mm out.' It was some time he
tore Mr. Hughes could make himself
e.'ird. One moment," the nominee
Routed to the crowd, "one moment,
T. . . .
" ase. When some sort of order
" "stored, the nominee went on:
1 m not here, sir, as the standard
rpr or liriy one Br0UI1 or S)t, but
THE WEATHER
TKF WEATHER IT) RECAST. j
ew Mexico Wednesday and Thurs- ,
"v Keneral.y fair, warmer Wednes-
cooler northeast nortinn Thurs
day
FofK L ATITKU REPORT.
In, "r -I0ur Hour ending t
J,. t '. -'trday.
iliiii,. " ' rnHeratiir. "2 degrees:
J,1urr 0; range, S2; temperature
5 t 'K, 58.
A Whine
Willi the oolunuis of practically every liulecndcnl, m li'-iv-pcrtlng
nounM-r In New Mexico closed lo Uicm because uf their uiiNcrupiiloiiM
mid unclean methods of advertising, the leaders of tb,. republican old
(tuurd who are, endeavoring to gel luck In over in this slate liave
adopted a novel method of reach lug; Hie voters with their proimgiinda.
Tlicy are flooding the minis with letters addi-csscd lo individual voters
letter In the natiir,. of n personal apiel for Mixrt for the old
crowd on grounds tll.it wholly disregard any consideration for the pub
lic welfare. ,
The remarkable purt of these letters is tJie complete micics at
tained in preventing one word of truth from rnvplng into ihein. I'rom
beginning to end they are a tissue of lies, formulated vvilh the iuleii.
tion of creating the Impression that the oM-guurd el indidutc are being;
porsecutod by some one for some undisclosed and imaginary purpose,
A whine und a lie they are the last weapons of a desH'iatei ami
unscrupulous political machine that Mss-nadsclf Ixtiten in the effort on'c
ihor,, to fasten Its racapious clutch on the govcnimeni of the slate.
If there were once single argument in favor of returning the old
republican ring; to power in this slate It would have Isi'n advanced
long-ago. If the candidates of that ring hid any quul-'lii utioiis what
ever for the offices they seek these qualifications woul lme been se'
out in iKild and fearless fashion Ik1 fore now.
Not having; an aruuniciit realizing that their candidates are wholly
without qualifications or claims for public favor (h(, leaders of the old
gang have nothing to fall back UKiu but villifieatioii and abuse. They
are making good Uio threat of their keynote, sounder at the Santa Fc
convention and lire waging a campaign of mud-slinging the like of
whi'li New Mexico has never seen. ,
And now. In their doscrutlon, they are risking the cnaltics of
the United suites laws by sending through the mails, in the form
of iiersonal letters, mattcT that a number of independent newspapers
will not cniiMoiit U publish for them.
The people of New Mexico will not le misled by a whine and a lie,
no matter how adroitly they bo disguised. They demand argument,
and nothing less will satisfy them as a reason for voting for candidates
for office.
desirous to serve the whole of the
American people."
The house roared again, the heck
ler sat down, and the nominee went
on with his speech.
"Now that I am on this personal
note," Mr. Hughes said, "let me re
call some of the unusual circum
stances under which I entered public
life. You may recall that there were
some very important Investigations in
the city of New York. The first of
these had relation to the charge to be
mnde for gas. I wns requested by a
legislative committee to undertake
this investigation. I had no desire to
undertake any inquiries which could
have possibly any political reason or
other purpose than to ascertain ex
actly what was fair and Just.
(Jain for New York.
'The assurance was given me that
I should have a free hand for that
purpose. "Vc went' ahead itt, that
line, and as a result the city of 'Tie w
(limtlnurel on Piige lwo.l
PERISR IN FIRE
Charred Bodies of New York
Dye Factory Workers Found
in Smouldering Ruins of
Building,
JOURNAL SCCIAL LIASIO WIRtl
New York, Oct. 17. Seven persons
were burned to death and two others
who are missing are feared to havo
lost their lives in a fire which de
stroyed two factories in the manufac
turing section of Queens boiouuh late
to:ay, with a material loss estimated
at Jiiafl.OOO.
The charred bodies were not found
until tho flames had been extin
guished and firemen were pouring
water into the ruins of the buildings.
Search is being made tonight for two
persons still missing, but it is believed
thev perished. All those burned were
employed in the plant, of (tie (lakes
live Manufacturing company, where
the flames started. The known dead:
HARRY t COOK, 42 years old,
married, treasurer of the Oakes com
pany. FKKIiKKlCK iMtlS.M AN, 3.', mar
ried, head bookkeeper of the com
pany. UDHEI1T VOCKL, 30, married, as
sistant bookkeeper.
MISS EMILY KIKNSKU 22, book
keeper. , .
MISS DAI I'HK M ANN, 20,
bookkeeper.
MISS K. FAUltM ANN, 20, stenog
rapher. Mss . GEARS, 20, stenog
rapher. . ,
The. fire started among chemicals
on the first floor of the Lakes build
ing, and spread with such rapidity
that the office force was trapped on
the second floor.
In addition to the office building,
five one-story buildings of the Cakes
company were destroyed. Krom these
buildings, the fire spread to the As
toria Veneer Mill and Lumber yard,
where many thousands of feet of lum
ber was destroyed.
The police have barned that an
tlectrician at work on the first, floor
of the dve-making plant, making i e
pairs to the electric liuht fixtures,
cropped a ladder which struck a jar
of chemicals that burst into flames
There were six young women and
the three men on flie second floor
when the fire began. Not one of
them has been seen since. A fr"'-l
stairway led from the upper floor to
the first floor on the inside of the
building. There also were two iron
fire escapes and one sletl st.nrwa
. h niltside.
A half-dozen windows were located
close to where the young women were
;,t work and it would have been a
drop of only sixteen fet to the
litreet. The authorities believe the
employes were suffocated by chemi
cal fumes and "ere unable to attempt
escape. ...
SEVEN PERSONS
POSSIBLY
NINE
Albuquerque,
and a Lie
Trevino Permits Citizens on
Streets Until Midnight;
Reign of Terror Inaugurat
ed by Villa,
mr MoX',(N JUHNA. pcrAi. lASBB wins
HI i'aso, Tex., (let. 17 Martial law
has been relaxed In Chihuahua City
to the extent of allowing civilians the
freedom of tho streets until midnight,
according to copies of El Democrata
arriving here. In a proclamation
published in that paper, General Tre
vim, declared that lie made lliia con
cession because conditions were
again normal. Following the attack
on the city by Villa, a month ago, a
stringent curfew law was enforced.
Villa Heign of Terror,
Illustrative of the reign of terror
that. Villa has established in the parts
he controls', Kl Democrata reproduces
a puss, written in mis-spelled Spanish,
issued by Villa to a Mexican subject
on September 30. U gave the Mexi
can ten days in which to return to
Villa territory on the penalty of be
ing declared an enemy and his fam
ily seized aiuj, burned to death.
Curranza org'ins make muib of the
order of General Funston, punishing
the corporal and seven American
soldiers who, without. permission
crossed into Mexican territory near
rrosiiSsi, Tex., on September 21.
Nce t iirranzu Triumph.
"liy this," one of the papers com
ments, "the I'nited States has shown
acquiescence lo the request of the
first chief that the troops of the pun
itive expedition should not move ex
cept in the direction of their own
country."
Preparations, are being made for a
general movement of Carran.a troops
west from Chihuahua, City, in" pursuit
of Villa. A trainload of ammunition
has reached Chihuahua City from the
south, a .shortage of ammunition hav
ing delayed the campaign, reports
received here from there, state.
ARREST PRIVATES ON
DESERTION CHARGE
IBV MOKNINfl JOURNAL laCIAL .l.ifB WIMBI
El Paso, oct. 17. Privates T.
Thomas and F. Whinstrin. of Corn
puny M, Twenty-fourth P. K. infantry
(negro) stationed at Colonia publan,
Mexico, were delivered to I'nited
States military officers at the inter
national bridge here today by Mexican
officers after being brought from
Casas Grandes, Mexico, late last night.
The men said they had left their camp
at Colonia Publan Saturday.
Tho negroes admitted that they In
tended to come to El Paso so as to
have a good time. The charge lodged
against them is desertion.
mothepTshoots SON
AND COMMITS SUICIDE
rav -c.,. ariciAt LiAa.o wmal
Detroit, Mich., oct. 17. Elizabeth
Adams. 30 years old, guest at a local
hotel, early this afternoon, shot and
killed her five-year-old sou, Harold,
and then committed suicide. She
was found in her loom with the child
lying at her side, one shot had been
fired Into the boy's breast anil two
Into the woman's head The hotel
register did not show Mrs. Adams'
address.
No motive for the a t is known.
llrilish Hold 1 nited State Tobago.
London, in t. 17. Local consign
ments of tobacco from the Pnited
States for Dutch and Scandinavian
ports are being held here on the
chum of the government that they
fail to comply with the recent ar
rangement under which the cargoes
paid for before August 4. und shipped
prior to August 30, inigh' proceed to
neutral Ust motions.
MARTIAL LAW IS
LESS STRINGENT
CHIHUAHUA
New Mexico, Wednesday, October 18, 1916.
COLLEGE BOYS
TO B E TRAINED
FDR OFFICERS
War Department Authorizes
Courses in Sixteen Princi
pal Educational 'Institutions
of Country,
50,000 MEN REQUIRED IN
EVENT OF BIG WAR
Curriculum to Be Framed With
View to Meeting Military
Needs for Trained Lead
ers, lT HORNINt JOUHNM IPtCOL LA..O WIHII
Washington, Oct. 17. official au
thorization for the training In military
science of students in sixteen of tho
country' leading universities and col
leges, wns given by the war depart
ment today lo executive offices of tho)
institutions at a conference between i
them and ranking department offl-i
clals. I
The purpose of the conference wsihj
to establish a systematic method for j
training reserve officers along lines
described by the army reorganization
law. It has been estimated that a;
cerpR of 50,0(10 reserve officers will:
bo necessary to establish an adequate'
military force,' should the Pnlted j
States become involved in war with ai
first class world power. j
In the absence of Secretary linker, j
who issued the invitation to college;
and university hea ls, the conference1
was presided over by Acting Secretary;
Ingraham and others present, lnclud-
ed Major General Hugh I Scott, chief'
of staff; Major General Leonard Wood,:
commanding the eastern department
Itrigadier General Macomb, president i
of the war -college, v .members of
tho general staff. Presidents IjowuII
of Harvard, and lladley of Yale, to
gether with a number of other promi
nent educators, replied to addresses of
welcome by the army represontutives.
Not Sufficiently Mastic. j
The conference was a geneial for-:
mal discussion of the itiw authorizing ;
army training In civil institutions and ,
of ways and means for putting it into:
effect. The general Impression of the'
speakers was that the regulations pro-1
scribed by the statute were not suffi-l
clently elastic and should be modified j
so that it might be better adapted to
the various types of educational insll-,
tutioiis represented. I
Mr. Ingraham appointed a commit-1
tee composed of president Lowell
Harvard, chairman; Major John
Kingman, 1'. S. A.; Superintendent I'.'
W. Nichols, Virginia Military Insti
tute; the Rev. Edward A. Pace, ("nth-
idle Pniv ersily of America; President
H. S. Lrinki r of Lehigh; President W.
o. Thompson, Ohio State university,
and President George E. Vincent, Unl-
verslty of Minnesota, lo work out aj
curriculum acceptable to the various,;
Institutions and the government, anil
to arrange other details for the actual!
beginning of instruction. j
r... I. ....14 1 ' ....!.. I i I
l, --
The curriculum will ho dr
j,., ,i
cover such subjects as are known to
Junior army officers and will exempt
graduates of such institutions of the
necessity of taking the regular army
examinations In order to receive com-i
missions as reserve officers. It will i
be made effective
when complete
by
the!
!
a genei
I committed selected by
secretary of war.
The. conference concluded lis work
tonight and adjourned to await, tho
committee's work. The Institutions au-Ihorizi-cl
today to give military in
struction an:: Prlncelon university,
Harvard university, Yale university,
Pniversily of Michigan, Pniversily of
Alabama, Virginia. Military Institute,
Stevens' Institute of Technology,
Catholic Piiiversity of America, Le
high university, Ohio State university.
Pniversily of Tennessee, Cletnsoti
Agriculluial college, Pniversily of
Minnesota, Pniversily of Illinois, City
College of New York and Pnivcr-sity of
Vermont.
IRELAND NOT TO HAVE
rONSPRIPTinN SOON !
CJMUUIIII I SWV-l
IBV MOKMCNa 'yUBNAL BBCIAL LBABBO lla
London, oct. ,17. -An Inli'ation
that the government does not intend
to have recourse- immediately lo con
scription in Ireland, was given in the
house of lords today by Early lu-rby,
under seietary for war.
In reply to a question, he said that
pending a decision on the' whole ques
tion, he would make an appeal for I
voluntary recruiting in Jiehuul, to
which he hoped there would be a I
worthy response.
Payrolls Must He In Carran.a Money.
Laredo, Tex., Oct. 17. All mining
companies ami other coti'irns in
Me.vi.-o ate prohihiied troiu paying
their emploves in any but Caiinn.a
I
monev, ai -
7.a decree,
reaching l r
lii-etl re- el
said to be i
dmg to .-c-i-mcling
r- todaj.
g their w
ss.it isfle-'l
recent Carran
lo information
Many who have
ages in gold an-
Twoni--lx prisoner Esoripc.
1,-nedo, T'-x.. Oct. 1 7. Twentv -six
political prisoners, including cr
rco Torres, confined in the peniiin
tiary at Monterey, Mex., ov ei pi.w .-i d
their guards last Thursday ami es
caped, according to repot is
ctived litie todiij.
OF REGULAR ARMY
STATESMEN OF
ENGLAND AGAIN
AGITATED OVER
UNITED STATES
Believe Drastic Action Should
Be Taken Against Subma
rine Warfare Near Amcii
can Coast,
LORDS TAKE SERIOUS
VIEW OF SITUATION
Hear That U, S, Warships Got
Out of Way So Undersea
Boat Could Smash Mer
chantmen at Will.
MDflNtNC JOUHNAL aitCIAL LIAAtO WIHIl
Uuidou. Oct. 1 7.- In reply to
question concerning the
ude of the I
; Pnlted slates toward llrilish patrols,
i Viscount Grey, In the bouse of lords
today, said that the Pulled States ad-
nuueu i tie mitisii snips were not ex
ceeding their legal tights under Inter
national law, but that the American
government complained of their pres
ence on the ground of the It i itation
which the continued presence of bel-i
liferent warships olf the coast of lhe;ruld only be hyothetloai. though It
Pnlted Stales naturally caused in a H ,vlus that the Issues involved are
i.eutral ocuntry. He declared that the very Important.
Pnlted States had requested Great !
Pritain very emphatically not to pa-1
trol off its coast and said instructions;
were sent to the HriliHli ships I tier
avoid causing any Irritation and
to
to
the
comply as far as possible Willi
American request.
I HsCHSWH I -.".it.
"With regard to the F-f.3," the
for-
eign secretary continued, "we do not
know what steps wete taken by the
I I'nited Slates for patrolling Its waters I
or in regard to her coining into poiti
: ini .(ecurmg information from iicvvs-j
papers. We do not know whether it
lis true that American warships got
out (if the submarines wuy. I hut Is
i matter for the American govern
nent only, and we assume that gov
ernment is making full inquiries. We
also assume it. will announce its at
titude in due course. Pending that,;
we do not propose to make any offi- j
einl lopi'ovcnlntjon on the subject of
the submarine."
The question concerning the Gor
man submarine laid in American wat
ers was raised by Huron Charles
lieresfoi'd, former commander of the
I'ritish home fleet; Earl Grey, former
governor general of Canada, anil oth-
oPois. Huron lleicsford asked whether
J.i Prilish cruisers were removed from
American wiilor.m owing to American i
objections, and if so, what steps th"
government propose,! for the prolee-,
t j,,n ,,f Rritish vessels. He orili
ised
the submarine reply us at least curt,
und said the American bbas of neu
trality were curious.
Heads, Aniei'ic.i s) Reply.
Earl Grey wanted an assurance that'
the report was untrue that Ameiican
command- rs of destroyers bad iieeed
ed lo the request of the German eoni-.
manner io rum ooi oi in.- .n,v
give him mom lo Mow up ships. !"i revolting ami rescuing h.,,ooo ,,
The foremn .secretary said in reply cense s.
I . . l I. .... i .1
t to Lord llcrosfords question:
! "The best thing 1 om do Is to read
t ...i... i ,.i,,ii,. .,,.,l
11. so in one i ,v c m.ii ...
between th" Pnlted Sin tcs gov ern no nt
and his ma icsl.v '.s government on tins' I tils nsuinony lormcu .ne s,s ...
subject since the war hogc,n, and what'a lot of sarcasm on the part oT Henry
ur. understand the view of the Pnlted I It.-riier, an assistant slate 's atlorni'V.
j Slates to be."
; Vis- ount Grey
then read the. follow-
ing statement :
I "on the fourteenth of September,
I '( I 4 , the Hritish ambassador at Wash
ington telegraphed that, the I'nited,
; State s authorities had intercepted j
wireless dispatches from H. M. S. Suf-j
folk to New York, asking for supplies;
land newspapers, and he informed us I
that the Pulled Slate-s government
j considered that this would be making i
j use of Pulled Stales territory as a:
base for supplies and information as
I to shipping movements through the;
'newspapers.
j "The proceeding was, lis far us I am !
j aware, not repealed and no official
I protest, was received, so far as I have
been able lo discover in the foreign:
office.
"I m
Objected to Varships.
the- fifth Of October. I9M. wo
private eoiiimiinieiitlon 1 , HI',:' 1 "
. presence- of Hritish ships neai;
bad a
I ing th
i New York harbor. Wo had
'official communication later
""" 1
on de- i
Iprecating the same thing and saying:
Hint in the past sin h hovering of for-lei'-n
vessels in t he vicinity of t he grout
I .... ... ..... .....i U, ....., i.,..i i ...ti
pons in ii ......n ,
that verm, tent, owing to the pillule
I feeling aroused, to take- a Very strong
line, and if the practice continued, It
; might be construed into an act of un-
frieii'iliness requiring some ac tion
the purl, of the Foiled Slates gove
on
I'll -
j men I .
I "There was later on an official com
plaint on the sixteenth of December,
1111, f Pi l a 7 I founded on the shall
owing by a Mulish warship (or .some
ilistanee along the Ami'iie-ien coast,
though from a position admittedly be-
I y iti, the terrltmlal limits, of a vessel
1 named the Vlnlatid, and this complaint
(referred to the seriousness with whic h
Mh I'nited st.iii-H govei iiinenl legaid-
e.l the hoviring or belligerent wai
shlps about American purls and
coasts.
Of filial Complaint.
The official complaint staled that
the llrilish goveriiineul was aware
that the l ulled State government had
,ihvas regarded the practice of bellig
eient cruisers patrolling tho American
coast in close proximity to the terri
torial waters of the I'nited (States and
making the neighborhood a station for
their observations, as inconsistent with
the treatment to be expected from tho
naval vessels of a friendly power in
Utile of war, and had maintained that
the consequent maintenance of such
proceedings to the freedom of Ameri
can coinmi icc was vexatious and uu
courteous to the Pnlted States.
"We assume that tho Mew of the
Pulled Stale government is still that
contained In their dispatch of Octo
ber 4, 1S70."
Viscount Gitey quoted this to )tlu!
effect that the Pnlted Stales govern
ment would regard as nit unfriendly
act the hovering of belligerent vessels
near the American const In tho track
of commerce to American potts, with
Intent to intercept entente merchant
men. In conclusion, he said:
.Matter in Mate of SiisH'iisc.
"I will sum up the situation by ('
lug this: The whole matter seems to
be In a statu of suspense as far as
we at concerned. It Is evidently the
ci.se that u German submarine visited
a Pnlted Stales port und subsequent
ly sank llrilish and neutral vessels
off the American const. We do not
know what precautions were taken to
prevent the submarine from obtain
ing supplii'H or lufoi inatlon from the
newspapers, or othetwi.se, as to the
movement of merchant ships off the
coast. Nor do wo know whether
American ships of war facilitated the
operations of the submarine by get
ting out of the way us reported In the
press.
"It is only the I'nited States gov-
eminent and their officials who can
authoritatively ascertain all the facts
and until We know what the facts ac
tuullv were, and what view the Pnlted
Slates government takes of the pro
ceedings of the German submarine,
we do not propose to muKc an otric lal
representation on
the subject, which,
III the absence of further Information,
Wall. American Reply.
"Of course, the allien altogether
have made i epresetitat loiui expressing
very fully to the Pnlted Slates gov
ernment their view with icgr.l to the
danger of permitting submarines of
the war powers to visit ports of the
neutral power. That was done bc-
i for
thls particular Gei man subma
rine arrived. The reply of the Putted
States government was not favorable
to the views of the allien on t hat
point, but It is po'Mhlc flicro may be
further discussion on the general
question.
"Therefore, when I say thut we do
(t entlnntil eu I'aga 1 r.)
CHIEF HEALEY,
T
Chicago Mayor Testifies Li
cense Restorations Were
Sometimes Backed by Min
ister's Picas, However,
IBV HUCIHIN lOUMNAl BPIClAL I MOBB)
Chicago, let. 17. Mayor Thomp
son testified today that he wa i guid
ed largely by the recommend. illons
of Chief of Police- Charles C. Ilealey
I i.esio, ,n ions, noweve,, ,,
j were usually "bucked up by the ,les
of I'cinilaldc citizens, influc i 'lal bus-
( -
! i nc s men, and even ministers.
I Mr
Reiger produced I' "Is from the
cm of the iniivor and the chief of j
o bearing e-n restorations. M anv j
j nrie e
I polic e
I of III
ppliciitl
i, is bore the endorse-
I In' iit of A blei ma n
de I'ricsl and Al-
, cle-i -ma n I .a w h y.
i lb- read a. nil in ber cm whb b t he
only rcc eon iieencla t bin c ame from pol
I III' ia ns. The- lic-.'i ring was In t he
I municipal coin I, on I he iipplh at ion
of Stale's .Mioiin y lloyuo for vvar
i ranb- for the uin-sl of chie f Ilealey
I and William I .lit ha r-II , liM sen clary.
Samuel P. Thrasher, superintendent
! of Hie committee of fiftee n, a volun-
lary organization,
tiaffie In women
foi cement of law,
h i imooii se ssion
formed tn
ami assl-t
teslirie-d a
He fin ill
pri v c-nt
ll!
en -
11 I'
I
"I have specific cvld'-llc e
I have submitted lei the slat
w hi
el -
iloiney to show that pole euu n eii
coliee'tlUK tribute- fiolll houses of III
i ta no . 1 eloi-.'l want to he qiieationcd
i , , howeve r, until the
stale's attorney has linlsli.d work on
'stockholders von to
erw.r- ii n " n A Mtro
iV - K i - h. . ,U V to
R,
I IBT M.IANIM JOCIANAL I'-41. LBABBO HVlNBV
I I'lllslmich, I'.,,. ,,cl. 17. Stock
hoib'is id the Pit tsliiii ub, i 'ine-innu'.l
! Chicago anil SU. Louis railroad here
t ula.v , adopted l-v almost unanimous
V etc,
and
Rail)
I In
aC I i
clnl.i
nt for the merger
of the Viiicdahu
iv, the Pittsburgh
K cnl in I, v Ruili oiol
in
il
one p
end
Whe-chni
i ill 1 1 1 oi i v
I In
I 'hi.
load
ago, Indiana
i oui pan v , t he
Itlt ll W a v e oni p
and
An -
Eastern Rail
ililsoll Milt
and the I'lll
liitu and St
pa u V
The ell'ecl
mv ,
shiimb
Pom:
( t II c I li tl ll 1 I.
Raill oad
Chi 1
i
, cut
of I he i
into one
0 1 1 s. it I I e 1 1 . 1 n v il I
01 :i nta i Ion l'l f
be to i net i
r,ll, .mi Is In the i'eunHvlvsio
between Pill'-bulHb und f-'l
find, to e oi ,llnu lo P - oft m
s i. in
I ...its,
will
st I
I'llgt he'll
a 1 1 , i 1 1 1
and f
lli'V Ml
ipany
as
m i .i I i U
GUIDED
SAYS
HOMPSON
Dally liy Carrier or Mnll,70
ft Month, Single t'oploa, 6a
GREEK ROYALISTS f
Tiinniin nmrrTn i
Hbullittlvl ;
AND CHEER UG;
RISS ADMIRAL
Austro-Gcrmans Take Posi
tions From Russians Both
in Volhynia and in the Car
pathian Passes,
RUMANIANS RESIST
ATTACKS OF INVADERS
Great Britain Is Expected to
Make Representations to
Washington Regarding U
53, Says Report,
IBT HOaMIM JOUBNAk IHCICII. klABIB WIBB
With Hie occupation of Athens and
PiraetiH by marines from the war
ships of tho entente power., a tenau
situation has arisen in Athens. Great
crowds of loyalists have paraded th
streets of the Greek capital, cheering
the king, and cordons of Greek;
troops and marine, have heen Ihowqt
about the railway stations, city hall,
and other points occupied by the en
ti'tite forces to prevent clashes be
tween them und the royalists. An un
official dispatch say Admiral du
Polirnet whs hissed by the throngs 111
the streets of Athens and that a de
tachment of French soldiers was driv
en back by the hostile crowd.
J King Is I 'ii in.
I King Coiistuntlne, In a speech to)
I t he officers of his fleet, told them ha
would stand by them, no matter what
'.consequence-, might follow their loy
alty to Greece.
j Volhynia, Gnlicla and Transylvania
are still the points where tho heaviest
i fight lug
is taking place. Along tho
Sommo in Fiance, liomliai iliuents
alone havo prevailed, except to th
east of Rulloy-en-Sunterre, where th
Germans threw o vain uttack
against the-French.
In Macedonia, the hostilities ha
been confined mainly to patrol e
gage-mcnts and artillery duej
Throughout the AiiMtrn-It.nlan ihcM
tor, little fighting of moment has tak-f .
en place. t
Russian Reverse Claimed. ?
The Austro-GermaiiH, according til
Ilerllu and Vienna, have taken
treni'hes over a front of one and a
quarter miles from the Russians and
i imiilii prisoner thirty officers and
1,1100 men. West of Lutsk, In Vol
hynia, the Russians attacked violent
ly many times, but, according to Vi
enna, were everywhere repulsed with
great losses. In I ho southern Car
pathians, near Dorna Wutru, addi
tional heights have been taken from
the Russians by the Teutonic ullles.
RonuuiinoM Arc Finn.
In
hold
most
I hey
Transylvania, the Rumanians to
back the A list ro-Gertnans al
everywhere. In the Pzul valley,
have driven the Invaders buck
across the Rumanian bolder.
No official representations will bn
made for tb present to the Pnlted
Stales by Great llrltaln concerning
the German submarine ,'-!,3 entering
an American port and tho subse.
sinking of steamers off the American
coast by the German iineler-walef
boat, according to an uiiiiniincoinent
made in the bouse of lords by Vis
count Grey, the llrilish foreign secre
tary. III LGAIIS 1M Lit T HEAVY
JeONMM ON J HEM IC
Sofia, Oc t. 1R (via London, Oct. 17).
--Enormous losses' were Inflicted on
French troops in the attack of last
Saturday upon the Rulgurlail lino
along the Monast Ir-Florlna railway
line on the Macedonian front, tho war
office announced today. This attack
was nquilsed, us were assaults by tho
Siiblans In violent attempts to break
tho Itulgatlan front on tho river Cer
hi, between I trod and Hkochlvlr, on
October PI and 1G.
VP
At KS OF ALLIES
HRI.AKS IHIWX ON SOMMK
Merlin (via Lonilon), Oct. 17. Al
ludes of the sllles yesterday near
Gneudecoiirt, on the Sommo front,
broke down under tho German fire,
the war office announces. Tho Ger
man positions on both sleles of thu
Soniine were under heavy artillery fire
the whole day.
The Russians have suffered a heavy
defeat In GiilPda. Repeated attacks
were repulsed and tranches on a front
! of I 'i miles wete taken by tho Ann
I t ro. ( let-ma i forces Nineteen hun
dred prlsoneis ami ten machine gutu
were i uptured.
AI I II l ItOMIt Rlell T
l i:i:M l IN INTENSITY
Merlin, ocl. 17 (via London). Th
statement tcgsiding the eastern front
fa v ne
The i-'iemv sttillcix fire which wss
I'liee ti.t nsninst positions of the stmy
end. i iicrf-vvl Count von Pothmer
. a- . -se,i iliinm the nfternvn to
,..-e,ii--i imensitv and lasted until
i i 1 i i's 1 1 .wa K'!ti( ioteiTupted dur
t c-ie 'i'd s'oiming sttscks. All
ii-u- ic-ifcintiv stiKek were repulsed
rc-l I he e nemy Buffered a heavy de
feat The Guard Fnsileerii and Pom
eranian Grenadiers pursued the re
treating enemy and took the foremost
enemy trenches on a front of to kil
ciucteis and brought la tUlrtg officer

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