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The Sunday telegram. [volume] (Clarksburg, W. Va.) 1914-1927, October 22, 1916, Image 2

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I
Fall and
? Winter
Wearing
Apparel
is'hore in all its newness.
YouTl be disappointed
if yon do not trive us an
opportunity to show you
better Nothing for 1? ss
money than elsewhere.
Benieiirbcr.
Brown's
339 W. Main St.
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INTERS KII WBRMASH.
?ssoci*tio r?nr
BfflRLIN. On. 21.. by win
less to Hayvllle- "It is reported
from Flushing. Holland, that n
steamer arrived there yesterday
with fifty Germans who had
been interned In Bngland"
the Overseas Newn Agency says.
"One member of tin- party died
before In* was able to leave the
vessel and another was so ill In
wan carried ashore
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WAGE INCREASE
Of $1 a Thousand Stogies is
to Be Demanded by the
Stogie Makers.
?a*
WHKKUNli. Oct. 21. Stogli mak
era of the Wheeling district today;
J unanimously \oted to demand an in
1 crease of >i in wages for each thous-j
and stogies. Inith large and Hiuall.'
i rolled. About l.4no tuen are affected.
Stogir mantifact 11 rets declare that !
they will lie compelled to raise the
price of their product, and stogies
which have been selling at two for live
i cents will retail st three for ten cents. J
while those that have been sold nr .
j three for ten cents will he .sold al live ,
' cents each.
i The manufacture of stogies is one of
the city's leading industries.
TEUTONS SUCCEED
IN EAST DISTRICTS
Attacking along a Forty-Mile
Front Central Powers Forces
Make Good Progress.
??* MtoniKD r???*
Between the Ancre ri%er and the
Pofcieres-Bapatinie road on the Sommr
front in northrn France. British
troops after successfully checking an
offensive movement by the forces or
Crown Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria,
attacked successfully and pushed for
ward from 300 to 500 yards on a
front 5,000 yards. The advance was
mado between Le Sars and Schwab?*n
redoubt, which was the scone of the
earlier attack by the Germans.
General Haig's men raptured the,
Stuff and Iteglna trenches, advanced!
posts north and northwest ot the
Schwaben redoubt and several hun
dred, prisoners.
The Germans also attacked Strong
ly the French positions at Sallly
Sailllsel, on Bapaume-Peronne road,!
as well as positions between Blnehes
and La Maisonette, near Peronne
The attackers were repulsed general
ly, but Paris admits they gained a
footing north of Blaise wood. The
French succeeded in an attack further
south and gained possession of a wood
north of Chaulnes.
StrMng hard again*t tin- Russian
and .Roumanian line in Dobrudja, Field
Marshal von Mackensen has renewed
successfully his offensive toward the
Constanze Tchernavada railroad. At-'
tacking along the forty-mile front, the
forces of the Central powers have
made good progress Almost every
where.
On the Danube, the allied German,
Bulgarian and Turkish troops have
forced their way into the Entente po
sitions south of Rachova. Along the
Black sea. on the other end of the line.
Tusla was capturcd and several heights
further inland were conquered. Sev
eral hundred Roumanians. .1,0u0 Rus
sians were taken prisoner. Berlin re
ports.
Village
The Roumanians have been pressed
| hack on their renter and left wing,
Bucharest admits. Petrograd says the
Teutonic attack resulted in the loss
of the village of Kogartlja. I.atcr at
tacks were repulsed.
In southern Serbia, south of .Mon
astir. the Serbian troops continue to
advance against the stubborn resist
ance of the Bulgarian forces. Having
j crossed the Cerita river in the bend at
Broad, the Serbians now are about
four miles north of that place. French
troops It Is reported, unofficial!). arc
aiding the Serbians in the Kenali re
region. along the Klorinn-Monasttr
river.
Fighting routines along the Trans
sylvan ia-Roumanian border with suc
cesses for both the Roumanians and;
the Teutonic troops The Roumanians
have taken several important positions
along the front in addition to more
than GOO prisotiers.
In the Buzeu \alley, south of Kron
stadt, however. Bucharest admits, the
Roumanians have hern compelled to
withdraw.
Violent Knceunters.
Violent encounters have taken place
on the Somnie front in France, in (?a
lieia. and Volhynin and in the Teutonic
region, but with little change in the
positions of contending armies.
British troops have made progress
near the Butte He Warlencourt and
have been repulsed by the Germans in
attacks between Kaueourt L Abbaye
and I*' Sars. Berlin and Petrograd
report the repulse of attacks in Galicial
and Volhynia and Berlin elaims the)
capture of Russians on Xarayuvka j
river in the region of Italic.
Premier Shut.
Count Karl Suergkh. premier of
Austria, has been shot and killed, says I
a semi-otibial report from Berlin. The'
shooting is reported to have been the j
act of a Vienna newspaper editor j
named Adler.
A German cruiser of the Kolherg
class was torpedoed by a British sub
marine in the North sea last Thursday.
The cruiser remained afloat although
apparently damaged severely.
SIX LIVES ARE LOST
IN GALE ON LAKES
All the Vessels Caught in the
Blow are Accounted for Ex
cept Two Small Boats.
DETROIT. Mich.. Oct J1 -The
terrific cstorrn which swept over
lakes Eric and Huron yesterday and
early today, had subsided ?<m>ide
ably tonight So far as known. Ml
vessels which were caught in t.h?.
blow have been accounted for. Two
.small boats and six lives* \v.-i.
ed by the Kale.
The vessels which went down wero
the barge D. L. Filer, of Chicago. and
the steamer Marshall F. Butters, of
Michigan City. I ml. Both boats sank
in l^ake Erie.
flix of the scailors on the Filer
were swept to their death after cling
ing for hours to the rigging of their
tiny craft. Captain John Mattison.
of Muskogon. master of the Filer,
was the sole survivor.
Task of President Causes Sud
den Adjournment of the As
sociation's Meeting.
WHEELING. Oct -i Wm I'm
dent J. B. Atkinson, of the Tri-Stai*
Milk Producers' Association, an
nounced that h?' had fourteen cows to
milk, the meeting of the association
called to consider a proposed demand
for an increase in tin- price of ruilk
pai dby milk depots to producers, ad
journed without any action having
been taken here this afternoon.
A meeting to further consider the
question will be called by the j,r.*v
dent within a few days.
It Is understood th** l.'nited Dalty
Company, the largest dairy in tue
city, Is preparing to fish' the <i
mand for an increase.
AMERICANS AKRRSTKI).
KL PABO. Tex.. Oct. 31 A report
was received here by army officers
here today that four American sol
diers were under arrest on the Mex
ica* dde el the border near Jufcrci.
Ovster Supper is Given by Aus
tin Meyers, the Proprietor,
to His Employes.
Th? !!!>' anniversary of the opening
of th? K and if barber shop on West
Pike street was celebrated at midnight
Saturday night with an ovgter supper
Riven by Austin Myers, proprietor of
the shop. u> ins employe*.
A musical program was a feature of!
i\lie entertainment, with Arthur II. :
Sawyers taking the leading role. Mr.
Sawyers sang "Beneath tin Biscuit
: Trees When the lioughnut? Are in
Bloom."
R. s. Wood aeted as toastmaster in
his usual happy style; calling on each 1
of those present for a short talk. Ail
it-ponded ?? rh brief speeches, iharlesi
<? Lewis toid several witty stories inj
his own inimitable style mu<-b to the?
pleasure and entertainment of the as-!
sent bled guests.
Mr. .Myers, the host, di^t-ussed the*
political sanation at length, eonclud-!
ng his 'alk by making the prediction;
that .1 Frank fianiy. Prohibition nom
inee f#>i rpresidency, would be sent
to the White House by an overwhelm-]
ing majority
?Iej!y:ng n Mr. Meyer's prediction.!
Joseph Lath ringer, tn u seatblng ar
raignment of the two major political
organizations, declared that he wan
I supportta? "Butch" McDevltt. the
: Wilkes Bar re mjUtonalre-for-a-day, for
president. Mr Vtcllevltt. ho aald. was
1 the only real "candidate of the great
mans of common pce-pul."
A. P. lloye. who has Just returned
, from a trip through the South, told I
his audience of the beauty and grand-,
eur of Dixieland, but said that he pre
ferred the West Virginia bills for his
gcenery. and the West Virginia!
; "snakes" for his companions I
i Those enjoying th? affair were!
SCHOOL NOTES
By .f. A. .Jackson, Superintendent of the
Hch ools.
Clarksburg District
^
Following is a statistical report of I The number of rase* of tardiness
!? excessive. Let us work on this
Item the romlng month. How many
rooms will have none?
One hundred and ninety-seven boys
are ''moiled In the department of
... ... .? manual training and mechanical
tend, tend IneM! drawing
?>17 l,Q it
- 1 ' * " U
the Clarksburg public schools for the
month ending October ?.*:
Klcinentnry SrliooK.
Per- Per Cases
feet
At
cent of
At- Tard
litiilditJi; Kn rolled
Alia Vista . 230
Wash. Jrv. Jr 178
Morgan
Carjisl'
Plerpont ...
West Knd ..
Towers
Linden
Water Street
Monticello . .
390
3! ?;
370
137
511
334
173
108
124
321
217
210
24 8
177
73
31
rJH
'?7.5
!>6
!?4
93
I
1 1
1H
24
74
13
4 5
ir>
ir,!i4 ??<;.3 2 20
284
High S?l?Kilft.
Wash. Irv. 578 ... r?
Water Street 31 . .. I? 11
The total enrollment for the month
Is 3,4SC. an increase of 217 over the
same month last year. Washington
Irving "high school shows an Increase
of 123. and the Water street high
school an increase of ntn-.
Three hundred and twenty-one
Children entered the lirst grades, aft
beginners.
Two hundred and forty-seven pirls
are receiving instructions In Hewing,
and 15f? in cookery.
There are thirty boys and girls in
th?- Saturday \iolin cla.-j which in be
ing conducted by Prof. C?. W. Parrish,
supervisor or music.
Prof. Walter ftarnes, of the Fair
mont state normal school, will meet
the teacher interested in extension
work at 4:30 o'clock Monday after
noon in the Washington Irving high
school building.
The autuiiiri session of the Monon
gahela Valley round table will be held
in Grafton. November 17 and 18.
Many Clarksburg teacher#* are plan
ning to attend.
In. J. F. Marsh, secretary of the
state board of regents, gave an ex
celleiit address to the students of the
Wellington Irving high school at the
chapel exercises Friday morning, on
the subject of "Thrift."
WALTON ARRESTED
FOR A BIG ROBBERY
Confesses to Dallas Police That
He Robbed Pay Car of the
Burroughs Company.
DAU18, Tex . Oct. 21?Today
Dallas police arrested a man who
gave the nam** of James Walton, and
bin address as 1.11 Krause street. St.
Louis. Mo., who the police say con
fessed to the $32,000 robbery of ?i
pay car of the Burroughs Adding
Machine Company in Detroit several
weeks ago. The confession, the po
lice said, implicated three other men.
Walton is :'>2 years old. and was ar
resled in the com party of his young
wife. lie told a city detective to
night lie realized that "it was all up
with him," the detective said. Wal
ton, according to the office re, smiling
ly told of how the trio planned the
robbery and alter its consummation,
remained in the neighborhood of the
scene several days.
"I was not sober when we did
that job." be was quoted as saying.
"In our hurry to get away we left one
iron box containing about $8,000.
We figured we were going to get
something like $180,000 but we
figured wrong."
Walton said according to police
statement that he believed that he
tired one of the shots which wounded
the pay car's guard, but only after
his i Walton's) companion had been
wounded.
The police made a search of Wal
ton's rooms In a suburb and found
bidden under a chiffonier $400 in
bills, a large number of cartridges,
some electrical instruments and a pis
tol. The officers also have a pass
book showing about $500 on deposit
in a Dallas bank.
Former Democratic Nominee i
for Prosecuting Attorney
Joins Republican Party.
GRAFTON, Oct. 21.?Hon. \V. P.
Samples, a leading member of the
local bar. prominent ;in?i active in
Democratic party affairs in this coun
ty. and who four years ago was the
nominee of his party for prosecuting
attorney, has tnutle public announce
mem or nis allegiance jo uip Keputi
lican party.
In IiIh statement to the local press,
lie says amonc other things, that.
" after ?*nrefill study of political his
tory covering a period of twenty
years, and a personal observation and
study of local politics and conditions,
county and state, r t?m forced to the
conclusion that the Democratic par
ty is not the party to intrust the sa
cred right* of the people, and to sub
serve the best Interests of the coun
try."
Mr. Samples's change of party af
filiation Is the political sensation of
the hour here. The local committee
has Invited Mr. Samples to go on
the stump, and he will probably ad-j
dress several meetings in this coun
ty before the campaign closes.
THREE-YEAR-OLD TRIES TO
SHAVE HIS BABY SISTER
STI'RGEO.V HAY, Wi*.. Ocl. 21.?i
While the father was ai work and thel
mother away from the house a few
minutes, one of the children of the
Franklin family, j:ot hold of his fath
er'.'- raor and attempted to shave his
two-year-old sister, with a result that
the habv was slashed twice across the
face and received a deep gash across
th?? hack of her hands.
The child that did the shaving is
about ?, yearn old.
HEN FASTS TWENTY-TWO
DAYS AND STILL LIVES
INDIANA. Pa.. Oct. 21.?Twenty-?
two days without food or water and,
still living Is the remarkable record
vf a Plymouth Rock hen at (Icorge-'
ville.
On September i!? some one put a hen
in the back of J. H. Stewart's buggy I
anil closed the flap. Stewart drove,
home, put the buggy away and did J
not use it until twenty-two days later,
when he found the chickfn. The
fowl, reduced to a skeleton, Is recov-i
erlng rapidly.
Joseph Luthringer. Arthur H. Sawyers,!
R. S. Wood. W. Reed. A. D. Waters.)
Klmer Jacobs. Charles G. I*wis. Dan
iel Maggarth, A. P. Hoye and Austin
Meyers. 1
MILK B0T1LE
Must Be Replaced bv Destruc
tible Container to Protect 1
Public Health.
HAKRISRI'RG. Or. 21.?The milk
bottle is on its way. Dairymen of the
state would do well to prepare to re
eeivf in ihe near future an order front
the advisory board of the state depart
men t of health forbidding anything
but indestrucUve bottles.
I>r. Samuel (J. Dixon, commissioner
of health, never has fancied the milk
container that is passed around the
community promiscuously. In his lat-.
est "Little Talk on Health and Hy-1
giene." he lots the public in on the se
eret that the present milk containerj
"will have to give way in the near
future to the destructible bottle that
will never be used the second time." ;
Doctor Dixon says:
"The majority of the milk consumed
in urban communities is delivered in
bottles. Most of these are of familiar
types with a flanged top sealed with
a paper disc. Sometime between mid
night. and the morning, tens of thous
ands of these bottles are delivered
upon doorsteps and porches.
"To handle one of these bottles with
ease one naturally picks it up by the!
top. holding on to the flange or rim.
This is the way the delivery man picks
them out of the crate and the way
they are put into the icebox.
"When ihe milk is served the pa*
per cap is lifted with the fingers or
pried out with some pointed utensil
and the milk poured out. If you have
ever performed this operation and
most people have, you know that the
milk llows over the bottle rim that
has been badly exposed to the often
dirty hands of the various persons who
handle the bottle before it is delivered
to the consumer.
"This may seem a small matter, but
in truth no easier method of contami
nation the individual milk supply
could be acquired.
"Before the milk is poured the bot
tle tops should be scalded to insure,
cleanliness and safely from contami
nation.
Owing to the fact that the present
milk bottle is used in houses of the
sft ks as well as in those of the healthy
and often not thoroughly cleansed or
disinfected, it will have to give way
in the near future to the destructible
bottle that will never be used the sec
ond time."
YOUTH SOLVES PROBLEM ;
OF AGES: CAN WAKE MAID
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. II. A thirteen-1
year-old .Minneapolis boy has solved
the problem of the ages. He has per-;
fected a device ;o awaken tin maid'
and eause her to close ;he windows
when it rains at night. The inventor
of the "shower alarm" is Morton Grant
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Grant.
Wires attached to a bell in the;
maid's room at* connected by ;i piece
of dry paper, a non-conductor of elec
tricity.
When rain begins to fall the first
drops fall into a funnel and wets the
paper. The paper then becomes a
conductor, closes the electrical eir-j
euit and rings the bell.
BIRD SHATTERS TRAIN'S
HEADLIGHT: STILL LIVES
I.BW1STOWN, Pa., Oct. 21. The lo
comotive Oil one of the Pennsylvania's
eighteen-hour specials ennte Into the
KtHtion here with n circular hole four
inches in diameter in the glass cover
ing the headlight.
Inspectors found a live pigeon with
its left eye knocked out and left wing
broken In the light box. The bird1
mot the train head-on with such force!
that it passed through the heavy glass'
like a lutllet. without shattering the
edges
"TEDDY" TO 8PKAK.
l.Y A..OCI.T.O p..as)
CHICAGO. Oct. 21?Colonel The
odore Koosevelt will dvliver two ad
dresses in support of Hughes and
Falrhanlts when lie closes his west
ern speaking campaign in Chicago '
Thursday, October 26.
t
JUST ARRIVED
A Beautiful Array of Those
Most Exclusive Tailored
Suits
!n the very latest Fabrics. Patterns. Styles and
Designs ? real triumph of tho modiste's art.
Each is Different from the Others.
One l"t worth 11 ]> to $32.50. now setting at only
$24.50
Another lot Worth up to S!9.5<>, now selling at
$33.75
TTe have many other Suits of exceptional
value?real beauties?from ^12.<"K) up. Come in
and see them, you will he more than pleased.
0>nly the Very Latest Fabrics, Styles and
Designs will be found at
The GRAND LEADER
The Store That Keeps the Price of Dry Goods Down
210 West Main Street.
HELPS TICKET
Even in Home of Cornwell, Gov-1
ernor Gets a Most Enthusi
astic Reception.
ROMNEY, Oct. 21.?Governor Henry
D. Hatfield has just completed a most
remarkable tour of Hampshire and
Hardy and Grant counties, in which lie
delivered twelve speeches to audiences
that were remarkable for their size,
interest and enthusiasm. He made the
trip by automobile and spoke at points
in the interests of those counties |
where no meetings had been held for)
years. One of the significant engage-!
ments was at Romney. the home of|
John J. Cornwell, where Governor Hat
field was tendered a reception and
banquet by a committee of citizens,
most of whom were Democrats. Pol-j
itics was not mentioned at this dinner,!
and every one seemed to bo perfectly
at ease. About thirty of the party
were leading Democrats of the town,]
and all that were invited came with]
the exception of some live or six.
Among the ones who stayed away were j
the editor of air. Cornwall's paper, thej
Hampshire Review, and W. B. Corn- i
well, a brother of the candidate. After
the banquet the parly marched to thej
court house in a body, where they]
found an audience which packed the j
court room. j
Dignified Spe. cli.
The governor's speech was dignified, j
went right to the point, and made a
tine impression. At Baker, the most
enthusiastic gathering of the twelve j
was addressed. At Moorefleld there j
was a crowd of 300, probbaly half of
them Democrats. After that meeting i
the governor's party drove into Grant
county, where they held a series of
meetings. In this county they were
on more friendly political ground.
The reception that the governor was
given in the Democratic counties of
Hampshire and Hardy threw such a
scare into Cornwall's local managers1
that they sent out an SOS call at once,
and C. W. Osenton. of Fayette county,
was billed In after him, as "going u>|
expose the rottenness of the Hatfield
administration." lie followed the gov
ernor at Romney, and was introduced
by W. It. Cornwell. who opened the
talkfest wit a tirade of abuse of
^everybody ami everything Republi
can. Osenton followed him with a
speech wntch served to make all Re
publicans who heard him indignant.1
and a number of Democ rats expressed j
disgust with the sort of tirade and
tbtisc indulged in by the Fayette coun
ty machine politician.
Will Reduce Majority.
In Hampshire county the Republl-j
cans expect to reduce the Democratic
majority by 200, There are many
Democrats in this county who arc not
supporting Cornwell. Several of them,
after the meeting at Romney, frankly
informed Governor Hatfield that ihisj
vear they were voting the straight Re
publican* ticket. Instances of this kind (
occurred at practically every one of.
the twelve meetings which Governor
Hatfield addressed.
SAFE
Is Vessel anil Passenger* Wireless j
Message States.
<?* ACflOCIATCO
NEW YORK. Oct. 21?A wireless
message received here late today by
officials of 11l<" Clyde line from On-|
tain .1 -N. StaleB of the stennishrt
Araphoe. disabled Thursday in a
storm oft Cape Lookout, annuonced
that the vessel -was safe and -will oil j
of Its 100 passengers on board w??
being towed to this port. It Is ei- i
pected to reach here early Monday i
morning.
Miss Meta Smith, of Fairmont. Is aj
Kitesi of her aunl. Mrs. Rose Caywood,;
il Virginia avenue.
BRITISH TROOPS
NOW ADVANCING
HANLY
Tries to Emphasize His Own:
Campaign by Attacking Mr.
Hughes.
??T ASSOC I AT CD F?caai
BUFF AIX). N\ v.. Oct. 21?Hero
in Charles B. Hughes's home state,
J. Frank Hanly, the prohibition can
didate for president, charged today;
that the Republican presidential 1
nominee has been rendered "dumb"
by the liquor traffic.
"Hughes would not say a word on
this traffic for a seat, in heaven." the
former Indiana governor shouted in
; his first New York speech at West-!
( field. "He had rather take a chance
on winning the presidency than do
| that."
RATE CASE
Involving Vast Traffic in Com
modities is Ordered to Be
Re-Opened.
? ?Y ASSOCIATED Mil'..
WASHINGTON. Oet. -21.?'The so-1,
| called transcontinental railroad ratej
I case involving rates on a vast traffic
| in commodities between the Pacitlc
coast and the East, was ordered re-1
opened by the Interstate Commerce
commission, i? was announced late to
day. The commission assigned bear
ings on proposed rates at Chicago. No-|
vember 20; Salt Lake City. November
28; San Francisco. December 4; Port-'
land. Ore.. December 11 and Spokane,!
December 11. The main issue involved)
is the long and short haul provision of
the interstate commerce law. Traffic
in both directions between the two
coasts is affected including most com-j
modi ties but not the big traffic in cit
rus fruits which moves under blanket
rate arrangement.
DEVILLE SAILS
To Arrange for the Sending of
Belgian Boys and Girls to
City of New York.
S* ASSOCIATED M(|',
NEW YORK. Oct. 21 - The Rev.
John B. Devllie, American delegato
in Belgium for f'no Belgium-Ameri
can Alliance in Chicago, sailed today
on the steamship Rhyndam for Bel
gians to arrange for the sending here
of r.Oft Belgium boys and girls under
fifteen years of age, and orphaned
by the war, who are to be cared for
by American relatives.
lie carried with him more than
i 1.500 letters and a considerable sum
of money for war stricken relatives
sent by Belgians in tho United States)
and Canada.
In Fine Style While the Enemy
Puts Up But a Small Show
of Resistance.
LONDON, Oct. 21.?The following
joint despatch dated this evening has
been received from the British war
correspondents' headquarters in
Kranee:
"The last two days of blue skies and
hard cold winds has resulted in a gen
eral drying of the ground in the battle
area, again permitting activity. The
British troops have already taken ad
vantage of the improvement.
"Shortly after noon today, following
a hurried bombardment, an attack was
delivered along a front of about 5.000.
yards, extending: from north of Mou
quet farm in the direction of Ix? Sars.
Our infantry advanced in fine style
and the enemy, apparently surprised
put up a comparatively small show of
resistance. A trench, which the Ger
mans had seemingly already found un
tenable. was occupied and various use
ful positions were secured. Our cas
ualties are said to have been very
light. About 200 prisoners have al
ready passed through."
AUSTMfCOUNT
(Continued from page 1, first section.)
public works in the cabinet formed
in 1909 at the retirement of which,
in October. 1911. he was asked to
form a new ministry.
Horn ;it Graz.
The count was born in 1850 at
Graz. was educated at the University
of Graz and entered the service of
the state in 1881. He began his
parliamentary career on March 12,
1891. We nhe was elected to the
Reichs Rath in 1804 he became a
ministerial director in the depart
ment of which ho afterward became
the head. In the interval lie was
out of office, for a time, resigning af
ter the fall of the Winrishe-GraetJ
cabinet.
Telegraphing from Vienna a few
days ago. a correspondent, of the
Vossisch* Zeitung of Berlin, said a
ministerial crisis in Austria was
considered unavoidable.
Political Strife.
The despatch did not specify th?
reasons and little information lias
reached this country In regard to
current Austrian political condi
tions. Although there have been
many despatches in regard to polit
ical strife in Hungary, the Austrian
parliament hap not been in session
since before the war.
One of the few occasions on which
the count's name has figured in the
American press during the war. was
In August of last year, when he was
interviewed by an American corre
spondent.
He was quoted as having said
that although some of the Teutonic
expansionists favored extreme term*
he was sure the German government
and influential citizens would hold to
moderate demands, thus hastening
the end of hostilities.
''Spruce Up"
Winter is Coming. Let
J. W. PARKER
make your next Knit or Overcoat. He al
ways made them to tit.
$18.00 and up.
Also Cleaning and Pressing
330 W. Pike St. Next to Waldo
Over Levy's Bell Phone 1116-R

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