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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 12, 1915, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 1

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1 N I I A N A .
.iriil Friday;
I'.iir tonight
wannT Priday.
flnudy tonight; showers
cast jM.rtion; Friday fair.
VOL. XXXII., NO. 224.
iirnE:irn dv
U!LU m
German Armies Continue Their
Sweep Into Russia Despite
Stiffened Resistance of
Their Enemy.
Warsaw-Petrograd Railroad at
Matkindelna Is in Posses
sion of Germans De
fense Weakening.
PKRI.IN (by wireless), Aug. 12.
The Pavarian army of Prince Leopold
of ISavaria. which eaptared Warsaw.
lias ocMpied the highly important
j ail way junction city of Rukow.
Announcement of the oc-rupation of J
Lukow was made todav by the war'
f'ltice in an official statement.
Lul;ow is f.n miles east f Warsaw
on the Krna river. Four railway lines
p.vss through the city. The strategical
railway running from Warsaw to the
great fortress of Prcst Litovsk runs
through the city. Also railway lines
from .-"ied lee. Iant,'orod and Kiev.)
The A astro-German army if Gen.
on Callwitz, which had been oper
ating on the Nare-w river front, has
Mormed Zambrowo and occupied the
(amhrowo is f.f miles northeast of
War.-iv. and IT. miles south of Lom
: i. It lies a :hort distance south of
the railway line that branches off
front the Warsaw-Petrograd railroad
t!i t cur'.es northward toward Ostro
le nka.)
'i he army ef Gen. von choltz, which
h; s 1 f-n cooperating in nortiiern Po
laiiil with the forces of Gen. von Gall
v.it:. lias captured the bridge heads at
"Wivna on the Narew and at Walu.
All along the front from the Hug
iiv ; to I'ar::ew the Russians are in
n treat. The crashing strokes of the
rn.y of Field Marshal on Mackenzen
l:;ie i-ompletely crushed all Russian
i c.-:.stance, the otiieial report of the
ii'.Kui war oitice says.
V.v l'l-cdcricU Werner.
PRRRIN. Aug. 1 2. Although Rus
lian resistance has stiffened as a re
jult of the arrival of reinforcements:
on tlie il. inks in Cenirland anel south-
i rn Poland, the Austro-German ad
vance continues unchecked.
' ptim:.-ic disjatches received to
day from Warsaw indicated that tho
fall of Kono might be anticipated
within tlie next 4 S hours. The Ger
mans were said to be shattering the
forts with their heavy guns.
Field Marshal von Hindenburg is in
personal command of all the Austro
German troops on the line between
Iliga and the N'arew front, his pres
ence indieating the extreme import
ance attached to the operations in
that quarter by the German general
s-t iff.
With the Warsaw-Petrograd railway
in possession of tlie Germans at Mat
kindelna, southeast of Ostrow, the
German have cut off tlie escape of
the Kussian forces operating on the
(('.'NTINL'Kn ()X PAGi: TWO.)
Russians Are Strengthening
Forts Which Command the
Gateway to Petrograd.
PLTKOGHA1). Aug. U The ,ie-
fenses of pakow ami Negorod. com-j
mauding the gateway to Piiro-irad
lrom the southwest as bedng stre ngth-'
em-d. New works are being cen
structed. long tines of e:nent and
Met 1 built trenche s are being made.
Forts aie bein-r overhauled and all
4 he aailaide artillery is being planted
along the heights which stretch train
ast to west s-outh of Lake Pakow ami
along the .astern shores of lUnen
1-ike, (ioniinating the Petrocrad-Wit-
bsk railway as far south as Ino.
strong counter attacks are being
launched by the Russians all a'ng
the line in Poland at numerous points
w in re the Aut re-German adane'
lias been elueked.
The s riouness of the German po
sition in Coiirland is shown bv the
fact that I lcld Marshal von Hinden
burg wa.s sent there to elirect the op
erations in person.
The liusMan fortresses of Kovno
and No o GeorgTovsk are still hold
ing ("lit despite the ttrrilic efforts of
the Germans to capture tin in.
In southern Pedaml the army group
under Field Marshal von Mackenzen
have been cheeked W st of The I.u.
particularly in the region north of
I'holm wlore e'ossicks lrove lack the
German advur.ee guard.
Petrograd newspapers, particiilarlv
the N'ovoe Ve-ry rna. are dis,-ait.g the
Iissihility of '- c,e rrnan drive against
pttrogjad in the ent th'- Germans
are '!ivi --ssful upon the Jiga-Vilna
liru. but the fact that Kus-ian rein
f mt rits in ;ihat diret tion hae
i)f kot the Gt rman make the p s-.-.!
ilit tf saeh oji rations remote.
lIo.eer, the pus-:;'n war o'.lae is
identl d termi ro , to be jirepaid
tor s.b.-h an c entuahty, a. lar aa'
4 It 6Ctll.i.
n to
.Money Appropriate Xt Su(lie lent to
Kim In-titution This
More money is m-ede! to carry out
the work of the children's dispns- ry
iifordin to a report made Wednes-
Iday afternoon at a meeting of the
! l-oard of dir ctors. The- report show
, e-d that $ 4 . . will he recehtel bl
ithe? dispensary from the Federation
for social se n ice when the last dis
I burse im nt is made. The Anti-Tuber
culosis league gave the dispensary
$ 1 L' . 0 7 . nuking a total of $5Cj.67.
Tins money w ill run the elispensary j
until the middle of August accoruiiii;
to the r pu-t. and will settle all bills
that have accrued during June and
The hoard of directors is at present
loed;ing for a permanent site for the
dispensary. Several arc under con
sideration, and a discussion as to
which would prove the better home
for the dispensary took place at the
meeting. The sites are all located in
I the west end.
liar Association Will Honor Memory
of I Alii Juelge Lucius
Funeral services for Judge "Lucius
Hubbard, who died Monday following
a protracted illness, xverc h-bl Thurs
day afternoon from the residence, 117
K. Madison st.. at oVloek. lr.
Hilary A. fjobln, i' e-prcsident of It
Pauw university, a life long friend of
Judre Hubbard's anil formerly pas
tor of the First M. VI. church in this
city. otfieiatel. The s-ervices were
private. Kurial followed in the city
Plans for a memorial service In
honor of Judge Hubbard were made;
Wednesalay afternoon J,y the .t. Jo
seph County Bar association at a
special meeting held at 4 o'clock in
the e-ircuit court room. The service
will be held s-ometime after the couii
ty courts convene in .September. Hue
to the' fact that a lartge number of
the membe-rs ef the- association are
out of the' city at this time, no ar
rangements were made for the asso
ciation to attend Judge Hubbard's
funeral in a body.
The e-ommittre' appointed by Prcs't
T. W. Slick te. arrange for the- me
morial service are: W. N. Frgan.
Fred Iiingham, I-'red Woodward. F.
J. Ie.wis, Meyer and Milk-r Guy.
Juelge T. L Ibeward, W. A. Hugbee
anel I. Komig were appointed a
committee to draft resolutions which
will be reail at the memorial service.
The membe rs of the associathm
voted also to purchase a floral wreath.
Mrs. Anna Hitter, Arnold Flats, Lom'S i
Articles Valued at Moru
Than S:'.uo.
Tlurglars made a rich haul at the
home of Mrs. Anna Hitter in Hie Ar
nold Hats Wednesday night. Jewelry
valued at betwen $::00 and $400 was
taken when the apartment was enter
ed by thieve s who pried eipen a spring
leek with a pee ket knife. The police
elepartment ha been unable to lind
trace ef the intruders.
The? following articles were taken:
One lady's gold watch with tlguro
ef horse engraved em back; one goUl
neek chain; erne gold wedding ring;
one pearl necklace; set of pearl tar
rings; one solid gold ear-ring; two sets
ejf gedd beauty pins; one gold bracelet;
lot of old gold coins, among them a
German 10-mark piece, and one
Fniteel States $Li0 piece.
11. II. Harris aiiel Wife Are in Auto
Hit by Car.
According to word received here,
P. P. Harris of Los Angeles, Cal..
formerly a resident of this city, was
killeel recently anil his wife was se--verely
injured in an automobile acci
dent near Los Angeles, when a street
ear crushed into the machine being1
driven by Mr. Haris.
Mr. Harris was formerly superin
tendent of the Stouth IJeiul Plow Go..
and he resided on W. Folfax av.,
where the resilience of Klmir Crockett
iuw stands.
lleatl of High Scliotd Spends Vacation
at Lake Superior.
F. L. Pirns." principal of the high
school, has returned from an extended
trip in the lake region. He spent sev
eral days on a little island called Isle
of Koyal in lake Superior, where he
gathered a cedlection of stemes, which
he is having made into watch charms,
e tc. The stones are known as "green
stones." and are secured by breaking
up large rocks that are on the island
and sorting the stones from the other
Man Iledel for Hurglary Ireie te He
liigitle Soleli, r.
A deserter from the Fnited .states'
armv has been teuind m the person of
Anthony Raszki. held at the count?
jail pending trial for burglary. Kuszki
' 7 years eld. was arrested at Walker
ton in June, charged with stealing a
watch. He cave his name as Thomas
Knee. An army circul.tr disclosed to
the heii:T that, the man had deserted
the army at Laredo. Texas, in April,
after haxing serd only four months
of a seve'n-year term.
.M.lilkl.(tl, LUI.AMA
John Daiizyszuk, laborer; Parhara
Fhu z.ik, shirimaker.
J. seph W. Carter, farmer. Warrick
e'o : Kthel C'oieman. teacher.
Harry R. Shinebe-rger. telegraph ep
erator. Granger. Ind.; Grace P. Cov-
riv. t ranger.
S. J. Prainerd. teacher, Mtciun;
Court Overrules the Motion to
Quash the Indictments in
Fraud Cases in All But
Five Counts.
Demand That His Case Be
Tried Before Others All
Indicted Men Demand
Separate Trials.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Aug. 12.
Judge W. H. Eichhorn, sitting as spec
ial ju.l'e in criminal court in the Mar
ion county election fraud cases. Jv.y
eiverruled the motion of the detense
to uuash the indictments on all but
live minor counts. The trial of Mayor
Joseph L Hell, the lirst of approxi
mately 15 officials anel politicians to
be tried, was set for Sept. 7.
All of the defendants are charged
with conspiracy to commit a felony
in connection with the registration,
primaries and elections in Marion
county, in 1514, and each is entitled
te a separate trial.
It was suggested by the attorneys
for the defendants that Thomas Tag
gart, Democratic national committee
man, be the- first man brought to trial,
but Prosecutor Ituckel saiel he had ele
cided on Pell. A rather heated debate
of more than half an hour between
counsel for the state and ele-fense pre
ceded the selection ef the elate of
Mayor Hell's trial.
l ive Counts Quashcel.
Previous to that action, Juelge Hich
horn announceel that he had sustain
ed the indictment of IS counts except
as to five counts, in ruling on the mo
tion of the defendants- to quash the
indictment as a whole and each sep
arate count thereof. He read to the
attorneys a lengthy opinion in sup
port ef his action.
FaicYi of the ll0 defendants repre
sented by Miller and Howling, Ryan,
and Huekelshaus and Henry S. Spaan
filed their motions fer separate trials,
after waiving arraignment and enter
ing pleas of not guilty.
The five counts of the indictment
which were quashed related to minor
eletails as to specific acts of individual
defendants and had no important
bearing on the indictment as- a whole,
which rests against the defend
Just after Judge Kichhorn sustained
the motion of the defendants for sep
arate trials, former District Attorney
Charles W. Miller, of counsel for de
fendants, said:
"References have always been made
In these cases as against Thomas Tag
gart. Mayor Bell and Superintendent
of Police Pcrrctt, when they arc- re
ferred to. We are ready for trial at
any time and wo sug'-rest that the
court set the trial of Thomas Tag
gart as early as possible. We heliove
this will benefit the public, the court,
the defendants and all concerned
since there has been so much talk
about the 'higher tips.'"
This statement started a debate be
tween counsels as to whom shoulel be
tried and the time of the trial. Deputy
Prosecutor Joseph Roach answ.ereel
Miller as follows:
"I apprehend the court will take
care of that matter at the proper
time. I underestooel the prcseeutor
has the right te say who shall be trietl
first and Mr. Taggart will be taken
care of. when his time ceunes."
Judge Kichhorn suggested that the
attorneys confer and come to some
amicable agreement on the matter.
FORT SILL, Okla.. Aug. 12. Quar
termaster Knox ef the first aero s iuad
ron, IT. i. A., was instantly killed, and
Lieut. Sutton was probably fatally in
jured today when their acnplane in
which they were making test tlights,
fell several hundred feet. The squad
ron had just been transferred here
from California.
eOLUMF.FS. O.. Aug. 12. Four
persons were killed ami oo injured,
some f;itally, when an excursion train
on the Paltimore anil Ohio Southwes
tern r:iilpuel was teleseeqied b a
freight train at orient. Ohiet. 15 miles
south ef here, at J e'cloek this morn
i n g.
The dead:
Thad Mitchei.
Maggie So Hers,
Thornton Neff.
bean Haller,
Mt. Sterling.
Jr.. Mt. Sterling.
The injured art
all from southern
ehto points.
The majority of the victim? were
women and children.
The train bore members of the
Knights of pthias. and their fami
lies from Ii'oomingbur-T. Fay tte coun
ty, who had been on their annual
picnic to Cedar Point near Sandusky,
and were em their way home.
The two ivar coaches of the excur
sion train were smashed by the
freight, which ran into it from be
hind when the passenger train stop
ped to take water. The coaches were
wooden and were badly damaged.
The victims and tho.se uninjured in
tie twe coach s were taken abmrd
th. other oaWjes on the train and
rushed to P.loo.niugburg or to Wash
ington court house hospitals.
-... ' v , "
C .. .
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' . . .
V: -' -1 :- J :
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PA RIP. Aug. 12. Miss Grace Ga
zette, an American portrait artist, has
been placed at the head of the ban
dage elepartment in the American am.
l)U lance lmspital, at Neuilly, where
T.OOu compresses. l'.oijO. e-otton balls.
400 rolled bandages, ::00 combines and
1,000 Huffs must be turned out daily.
Miss Gazette has invented many (lev
Ices which have aided in the caring
for wounded. One of these is a
wooden frame with a slidintr era tile
inside called "the leg ullcr," which
prevents tlie heme from knitting
wrong. The "tiedtl splint" and an
anklet for low fractures are other
devices of her invention.
Ludre Dartinguenave Is Oppo
nent of Bobo and Trouble
May Follow.
PORT At." PRIXCK. Aug. 12.
Sudre Dartinguenave, president of the
senate was elected president of Haiti
today by the national assembly. He
succeeds Gen. Vilbrun Guillaume, who
was assassinated by a mob.
The election ef Dartinguenave will
probably result in the continuation e)f
the revolutionary lighting, as he is a
bitter opponent of the followers of Dr.
Rosalie Hobo.
The election took place and there
were five candidates. The vote was
divided as follows:
Dartinguenave, 94; Iuxemburgh
Cuvin, 14; Thczan, 4; Hobo, Z, and
Plane, 1.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 12. Ameri
can marines were calleel upon yester
day to put down some elisoreler in
Port Au Prince, Haiti, Admiral Caper
ton advised the navy elepartment to
day. No mention of casualties was
made. The election of a new presi
elent f the republic will be held as
scheduled at noon today, Caperton re-
Haiti Keeps Iluycrs Away and Prices
Are Slashed.
Rain put a damper upon the city
public market Thursday. The rain
diel not keep the growers away, but
prevented the buyers from putting in
an appearance. As a result garden
truck sold for a song, the farmers
cutting the price em vegetables in two
in erder that they might sell out ami
leave. Green etirn, apples, cucum
bers and pickles were in abundance.
Peaches were scarce.
Failnl to Display ProMr Liocnt Tag
on lli Auto.
Loon Hagilas of Hlgin. 111., was ar
raigned in city court Thursday morn
ing for failure to display proper li
cense tags on his automobile. He was
arrested by Patrolman Norwich, who
appeared against him. He was lined
Rumor Hints' of Arrest in
Macklm Case; Police Deny
Despite printed reports that the sup
posed murderer of little Hazel Mack
lin. the schoolgirl whose decomposed
body was found in an abandoned
vault on Island park last October, and
rumors in this eity that the girl's
slayer had bee n placed under lock and
key. oihcials tf the police, detective
and sheriff department steadfastly
deny that such is tru
Next Thursday it will have been one
year since Hazel Macklin left the
hme of lo r aunt. Mrs. YV. H. Miller,
to seek a stramce man at pringbrook
park. With this man she was to have
gone into the country to care for a
baby and do general housework. No
trace ef her was found until a work
man accidentally discovered her body
in the Island park vault. Vague ru
mors have ari.-cn from time to time
that her slayer was known and that
he was arrested.
However, according to a statement
by John Ik Kucspert. chief of detec
tives, v.ho supervise th inve-sti-ation
following the girl's death, there has
been not on arrest in connection
with tlie ease.
"We have not ha.d an opportunity
ill I
German Troops Are Arriving
in West Flanders to Prevent
Further Advance of the
Allied Forces.
Hard Fighting Is Reported All
Along the Center and Right
Wings by the French
War Office.
AMSTERDAM. Aug. 12. Prepara
tions are being made by the Germans
in West Flantlers to meet another of
fensive movement by the British east
of Ypres. Hince the battle of Hooe,
which resulted in extensive gains for
the Knglish. the Germans have been
pouring heavy reinforcements into the
region east of Ypres and north of that
along the Yscr. Not tmly infantry but
great cavalry forces ere thought to bo
RERUX. Aug. 12. Replying to the
recent German air raid over the Prit
ish east coast, French airmen attack
ed Zweibrucken and Sanktingbert to
day, killing eight persons ana wound
ing several others.
All the victims were noncombatants.
The damage te property was small.
The aviators Hew over upper Alsace,
coming from Pelfort.
Zweibrucken is between 50 and 35
miles cast e)f Metz. sml Sanktingbert
is a few niiles northwest of Zwei
brucken. PJiHIf?, Aug. 12. Hard lighting is
reported all alone- the center and right
wing of tlie battle front in an olii
cial communique issued by the French
war ottice today.
The German Hrmy - of the crown
prince is still on the offensive in the
Argonne in an effort to get hold of the
lines of communication leading into
Verelun from the wet.
Artillery duels are tccurring in Ar
tois, north of Arras. The text of the
otticial statement follows:
"In Artois, heavy artillery duels and
combats with hand grenades have
taken place, particularly around Sou
chcz. "Near Fontaine Aux Charmes and
Marie Therese. in the Argemne, the
Germans attacked our trenches twiae
last night, but both assaults were re
pulsed. "In the forest of Le. Petrc there has
been a very lively engagement with
hand grenades, the lighting proced
ing from trench te trench.
"At Hingekopf, in the Vosges, a
counter attack or the; enemy was re
pulsed after a severe struggle in which
haml grenades were jsed.
"There is nothing to report from
f"he balance of the front."
German Submarines Senel Three Ves
sels te Pe)ttem.
COPENHAGEN. Aug. 12. The Nor
wegian mail ship, Iris, hound from
New Castle to Hergen, was held up in
the North sea by a German submarine
today and compelled te throw over
board all the Russian mail matter.
Then she was allowed to proceed.
ome of the lost mail was very valu
able. COPENHAGEN. Aug. 12. Tho
Danish schooner Jason was burned
today. Her crew was saved by the
gunboat Absalon.
2. The Rritish
louiiif, 1 1 m v. n .-v wv-,ni vim, I.Jvrl II L
and (Jeunre Rorrow. have been de-
Gift. Esperant
stroyed by German submarines. The
crews were landed teday.
Mrs. J. Gayman. 507 Milton av.. en-
tertainetl at elinner Wednesday even
ing in honor of Mrs. Manda Raker of
Akron, Ohio, who is visiting friends
in the city. There were 14 present
at the dinner.
to hold anyone on suspicion, even," he
said Thursday morning. "We are
farther from a solution at this time
than we were when the investigation
was proceeding."
It was held as tru?, howcer. that
a certain cx-Dunkard preacher, living
on the south side yishawaka street
car line, was kept under police surveil
lance' from the time of the murder
until he sold his property and moved
to parts unknown. It was this man
that rumor held ha I been arrested
accused ef th crime.
Th it Sheriff Cailey was making
some sort of an investigation Thurs
day morning was intimated by at
taches of his ejttice. Efforts to locate
the sheriff disclosed the fact that he
had left th city on business, pre--sumably.
and it wa.s not known when
he would return.
"The murder of H: zel Macklin wa.s
one of the most skillfully concealed
crimes in the history of South Ib-nd."
was Chi f Kerr's statement Thursday.
"The identity of the flayer is as much
a mst ry today as it was the day the
body was Uisco crtd."
CHICAGO. Aus. 12 Hugh Sand is
a money maker, or rather was until
yesterday. For three weeks he has
been em the city's payroll as a Urv
man and also as a patrolman. For
the former position he received $ 1 1 n
a month and as a patrolman he re
ceid $7..
i esterday Chief ef Police llealey
learned that Sand was on the two
payrolls and suspendeel him. .and
explained that he has a mother, an in
valid father and a wife and two chil
dren to support. Discovery of his
role was made by policemien com
rades who saw him lighting a tire.
Will Not Offer Services in the
Threatened Strike of Muni
tion Workers.
WASHINGTON'. Aug. 12 The de
partment ef labor will make no at
tempt to offer the service of its me
eliation and conciliation bureau te) the
munition plants in New Kngland now
threatened with eight-hour strikes, it
was announced at the department to
dav. sec'y Wilson has laid down the rule
that until his assistance is asked, his
commissioners will stay nut of the
controversy. None has as yet taken a
hand in any of the strikes in munition
plants in the eastern states.
That the service is active in other
fields, however, was indicated today. ,
It wa.s stated that strikes affecting
4 5,2 S 7 workmen and indirectly addi
tional 41,.002. hael been adjusted dur
ing the past fiscal year by the depart
ment's conciliators.
Conciliators now are at "work in the
coal miner's strike in southeastern
Kansas; in the machinists' strike in
the Pecker Milling Co.'s plant at Ib.s
ton; textile strikes in Philadelphia anel
Neuristown, Pa.; strike ef machinists
at the olant of the Cane Well Herse
Nails Cel., at Hartford, Conn., and the!
dispute between railroael shop men !
and the coal and coke company at
Cassaway, W. Va.
A strike of plumbers at Salem,
Mass., wa.s adjusted by the concilia
tors, while the announcement of thei
coming of the federal agents led to a
settlement of the street railway's
strike at Providence, 11. I., in July.
Settlement of the strike of s.000
employes of the iStandard Oil Co. at
Bayetnnc, N. J., anel of even a larger
number of employes ef the Interna
tional Paper Ce., are ether recent
achievements of the service.
Will Kesi-t Any j;floit to Take Them
from .st. Joseph te
CHICAGO. Aug. 12. W. H. Hull.
vice presielent and general manager of
the St. Joseph-Chicago Steamship Co..
anel Kay V. Davis, assistant general
manager, indicted for manslaughter in
connection with the Kastland disaster,
were preparing to tight e-xtradition to
day. IJoth men are at .t. Joseph,
Mich., and telephone conversations in-
tlicate'd their determination to oppose
the state edficials here.
Attorneys for the men have been in
communication with (lov. Ferris of
Michigan and asked that he decline: to
hemor a requisition for their clients.
Poth steamship otiieials said they had
been advised to resist by physical io
lcnce if necessary, efforts to bring
them to Chicago.
Efforts to raise the Kastland we're
continued today. Shortly after (lay
break crews of men working the huge;
pumps that are emptying the vessel
of water, and it is believed that
enough will have been taken out to
make feasible an attempt to riht her.
Sajs He Horroued SS.OOO from a
Frieml in Chicago.
CKPAIi KAPII. Ia.. Aug. 12. Fol
lowing an announcement by the hank
otiieials anel detectives that Ieo Vr-
rin, paying teller f the (Vd;ir Kajid.:
National bank, hael cemfess'-d to tak
ing $20.(i0t of the hank's funds Perrin
repudiated tlieir stntemeiit and said
that he hael forretwed the .vtee0 found
in a .'ofa pillow in his mothe'r s homo
freim a friend in Chicago. He a No
sabl he was suffe ring from the- wrongs
ot another. Inve-stigatiem of his al
leged Chicago loan is te be made by
ejtlicers ejf the hank.
IbDON. Aug. 1.'. The Servian
parliament has been summoned to
meet in Nish en Monday and ujon
this forthcoming session may depend
the future cours e,f Pulgari.u lie -rescntations
have been made to ,er
v:a. Montene-gree. palgaria. Koumania
and Greece fur the- ren'-wal of the
Palkan league and this epjestion will
ie -ensidered.
It is re-ported that the Servian gov
ernment has already eueided upon
terms te insure- the friendship e.f
Pulgaria to the allies and the-se niut
be ratitied by the Servian i-arlia--me-nt.
That the fjrrrr.ans are- looking to
their Russian campaign to e,vraei
the- l;alkan states now enjoying pea.e
is evident.
Russia has always been a po.vrful
I factor in Palkan affairs and has
acteel for the past half Pzen 'fars as
the goelfathe-r for Soria. Russia
backed STvia against Au-tria and
sapjilied the little' Palkan with arm
xinvl ammunition during the P tlkan
wars. (Jermany fee-U that by . r;-h-
ing Russia, she- oubl at le ast keep
Hulgaria and Uoumunij. neutral.
Pres't Wilson Reaches Wash
ington and Will Go Over the.
Mexican Situation with
Atlantic Fleet Will Not Leave
Newport for Southern
Drill Grounds Until
WASHINGTON. Aug. 12. Shortly
after Pres't Wilson returned to tho
Vhit House today it was announced
that no cabinet meeting will be held
tomorrow. It was explained that tho
president has returned to Washing
ton tf be in personal touch with the
situation. He does not regard th'
situation s-o alarming, however, it
was announced, as to require any cen
certed aetion. The trip was made
without incident. Private Sec'y Tu
multy, who returned last night from
a vacatiem in New Jersey, met th
president at the station.
.-" c'y Imsing, who conferre-d with
Pres't Wilson at noon, told him that
h believe-d the battleships rele-red
south should he tlierted to an Amer
ican port such as Hampton Koaels or
at the worst to the naval station at
(Tuantanamo. Cuba.
He also tedd the president that the
trouble in Texas was entirely due to
disappeMntcd handits and former sl
tliers whe were anxious t rob and
murder ami that his re-ports indicat-d
that there was absolutely no connec
thn between the fighting there ami
the Mexican revoluthm.
uiet at Vera Crvz.
Iansing bnmght with him certain
reports reeelve-d fnm Consuls Canada
ind Silliman at Vera Cruz shwing
that the Carran.a capPal was ejujer.
At his reque st the navy dej artment
was eiire"Mel to get a report from its
i e presemtat ivc at Vera Cruz, whie h
will "e used to che k up additional
repeats rxpee'ted later toelay from
Vera Cruz state department agents.
Secre tary ef War Carrison this af
ternemn called upem General Tasker
H. Pliss. chief of staff e.f the armv,
feir a complete list of all tretops in
continental Fnited states availahle for
duty along the Mexican bemlcj;. "lliis
includes all the soldiers in the coun
try exe-ept the co.ist artillery and en
gineering cerps.
Not only was the is? il il i t y of
armed intervention in Mexico defini
tely remeived before the latin Ame-ri-can
eliplomat entered into tlie recmt
cemferem-e with Secretary ef .tato
1insing. but it was agreed Lcre hand
that there' shouhl be' ne "act or de
sign which might mean an inter
ference in the internal affairs of Mex
ico." This was the official statement of
tlie Argentine uove-rnmcnt " General
F,rranza in reply to his protect, inae
p':blie by the Carranza agency lore'
tetda V.
WASHINGTON. Am-. 12. Sc'y
I .em i els stater! lie had wired Capt.
William P. cdt of t In gunboat Mari
etta, at Von Cruz, fer a rompleto re-
Strong Anti-Mexican Demon
strations Are Reported
Invasion Was Planned.
PL l'.. . Te xas. Aug. 1-'. Dipre-
eiatioiis le M-i ans onti:,u- en Arn
i ricin oiI. Strm: anii-.M' xi( an o m-on.-tratims
we re ' porte d toelay Xroiu
numerous j.eilnts !i the be.r-ler. .-J
liigh has fe . lu.g rie n that it re -iire-but
a mate h to sl allatae he -.still! i-s
along the- Rio Giamle. Whib- thj peo
ple e.f Texas are calling for mor'
t'niled S'ates troops, all the citizen?
living in -o:iniies horde -ring upen Mex
ico are arming the u.S' N e
(i.n. 1'reder.tk l"i.nteri. command-
r of the Cuiie.j State-s regulars en the
he.rd'-r (a lieve s that some ef the- re
e e-nt eiejire-i'.atior; e omrnitte d on the
border, were- the work ef Texan eiut
law.s, wlie h id ' e n in hiding in the
Sierra Ma-lre- i.-p-intam.-. although Ik
has been t'dil iv Mexicans the n.-d
tht an e.rgamzed :n aie.n was plan
ned. .-"ome eif the Mexi.n j r : - i . :-rt
tai:fi i y Te xas rangers proe-.j to be
(ird;r,a: y e..ittie rusib-rs. or b.-pra-eIo,
s wao liad cros-ed the Rio Gramie
to raid taUe lie.-. UtheTS We.re o!i).rr
in one- f.fl.iiu t.r the- either e.f the va
rious armp s in Me-xico.
k :i interest has be-, n areuse-d as
to tlie- re :atior.sh:p that weubl exist
l-etu.a;: th; followers of Carranza
and Villa in the event eif an aimrJ
i :i. While Carranza is i tying the
I'niteel States to interfere with ilexi
can at't'aiis. 'ill i N bl.e d t hi e
pledged his support to the plan j
Pres't Wilson to atte mpt t.i e.-!ab!Nt-tran-jiiility
in Mexico through tho cv
t.iblih:r- rr. if a go e rnme nt sugevt-
e-1 bV the A. P.. e -ril le e s.
Me xican w b.o 'Tu- I ttie borhi
and burn d a bri-i-e :o-ar l.a.Tigb-y
Texas. jit-vet t.. l s-ibhcrii ia tU
Carta ruitta army.

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