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Grand Forks daily herald. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1914-1916, September 07, 1914, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074405/1914-09-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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The president' wrote
J^aeaca, -can net ftroperly.
r#5* »y^fs
& if
3Paria, Sept. 7^—A dtnplrf* tottie Havaa agenca bin Rome a»ys
bM membefB of the Italian social reform party met In BtMBAlaat nicht
and adopted resolutions providing the dedantfon of Italian nentnuty
the imeanut war. The meeting reooided ito optaton that the iMorjr
of Great Britain. France and RaflBla would not only aid iiiilinii—I dls
aranent, but at the same time would open the way to an axohanse of
if tlmml opinions and help proletariat, both socially and economically.
It also declared that the victory of Britain, Russia and Aanop as
sured Italy's predominance over Austro-Hnngary In the Balkan matters.
No Speechmaking at This
Critical Time Says Wood
row Wilson.
Washington, Sept. 7.—President
.Wilson announced today that he
would not make a speaking tour dur
ing the coming campaign. He de
clared his lntentlpn of "staying on
the Job" because of the unlooked for
International situation.
The president made his intentions
known in a letter to representative
Doremua, of Michigan, chairman of
the democratic congressional commit
tee who had written him asking
whether he would make a speaking
campaign this tall* The correspond
ence was made .public at the WWte
House today.
-vantage. Th» time has "cbme^'for
with destiny for the United States as
fop the other nations of the world.
Little wisdom, little courage, little
self-forgetful devotion may under
God, turn that destiny this way or
that. Great hearts, great natures,
will respond. Even little men will re
joice to be stimulated and guided-and
sot an heroic example. Parties will
fare well enough without nursing It
the men who make them up and the
men who lead them forget themselves
to serve the cause and set a great
people forward on the path of lib
erty and peace."
Despite his determination make no
speeches. President Wilson will "take
occasion as ithe opportunity offers, to
state and perhaps restate to the
country in the dearest and most con
vincing terms, can command, the
things which the democratic party has
attempted to do." The president ask
ed that congress "remain to do their
work of necessary and pressing serv
ice and bring it to a successful con
clusion. He said however that he saw
nothing to keep congress in session
after the emergency work was finish
Paris Mistakes Bomb
For Gas Explosion
London, Sept. 5.—A dispatch to the
Reuter Telegram company from Paris
states that when the bomb fell yes
terday in the Porte St, Martin quarter
from a German aeroplane the people
In the vicinity, believing It due to an
explosion of gas, rushed from all
The lire brigade arrived promptly
as did the mayor, the commissary of
police and representatives of the
French aviation- service.
Parisians are. not disturbed by
these bomb Incidents which are re
garded as. an effort by German avi
ators to create a panic.
Daniels Gives Wilson,
Not Providence Credit,
For Peace in U. S.
Hvaterville, Me., Sept* 6—Contrast
ing the peaoe of the' United States
with the war In Europe, Secretary of
the Navy Daniels in an address to
night, praised the policy of the Wil
son administration in: avoiding con
flicts with Japan and Mexico. Secre
tary Daniels. deolared that- the peace,
which Americans: enjoy, while Europe
Is plunged In war. is not "by accident
or any peculiar favor-of Providence,"
but due to statesmanship in handling
difficult diplomatic problems.
France Calls Out
Her Last Reserves
IMk Sept. 8.—CMMtf announce
ment is made that the minister of
war bas decided to call out immedi
ately all the reservists in-thfe country
who have not been Previously sum
moned to the colors.
Retired French army offlcera i^on
whom no military obligations rest,
*lr?..v£luntoer,n* in large numbers to
drill the young men of the 1914 cate
gory who h&ve Just been called to the
oclora Colonel* and oncers of even
hlKher *ank are aotin* as drill ser
Varih DakMa:
•Si?- 4^4- •J.J#"' Jfr^t tike
V\ /v,
c~ atw
is is Belief of Members of Italian Social Reform Party, Who Meet
And Pass Resolutions Approuing of Neutrality
Colorado Situation Still Crit
ical, Indicating Failure
of Negotiations.
Washington, Sept. 7.—War depart
ment officials announced that prep
arations are being made to keep the
federal troops in the Colorado coal
fields throughout the winter. This is
taken to indicate that no prospects of
a settlement of the strike have come
out of the negotiations which have
extended over several months.
Flickertails I^ose First Game,
to Winona—Was Regu
lar Batting Bee.
Winona, Minn., Sept. 7.—Grand
Forks and Winona-engafed in a slug
feast in the Labor iay morning gairie
and the looals bad slightly the best of
the argument, winning to S.
Snow allowed nineteen hits, while
Arnold, a local amateur, was touched
up for sixteen. Neither team played
baseball, the players seemingly letting
up after the strain of deciding which
team should end the season in third
place. The score:
Grand Forks. AB. R. H. PO. A. EJ.
MoGraw. cf ...... I S 1 1 0
Freer, 3 .. 6 1 0 3 2 1
Wheeler, lb S
Flaherty, rf
Anderson, lb
Kramer, ss
Carrigan, If
anrpson, ..
inow, ...
Totals S 16 24 9 2
Btook, cf..^.
Bell, rf.
Fautsch, ss.. ....
Meyer, c—
Welgent,. lb».« «.
Ward 2b.
Connell, 8b~~».*
Phillips, If
Arnold, p..
rti "'. V'i''...r'..-''''V-:''
AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
5 0 0 8 0 0
.'40 9. 19 27 10 2
Score by innings
Grand Forks ....
Winona ......... .. 000 60 002—9
... 004 110 200—4
Summary—Two base hit*. Carrigan,
Sampson, Meyer, Flaherty, Fautsch
double plays, Fautsch to Welgent
stolen bases Snow struck out, by*
Snow 6, Arnold 2 bases on balls. off
Snow off Arnold left on bases,
Winona 10,. Grand Forks 12 time of
game, 1:0 umpire, McGarry.
Northern Seine.

Fargo .........000 100100—J 7*
-Winnipeg .. .. ..100 010 08x^5 8
Batteries: Fargor BetSver and Mur
phy ^Winnipeg, Hatiser and Kurke.
Virginia ,000 000 000—0 0
DUlUth ....... 000 lib 000—8 '0
Batteries: Virginia* Faeth and Ag
new Dutath, Blancke a^4 Bweeley.
Ft William ..,104 000 000—6 19
Superior "...... .-TOO 000 08x—9 16
Batteries: Fort' WHUam, Sutton
and DeRose Superior,: Chicken a
Amertcan Jjeagne.
T'/-. R.H,tf.
Philadelphia ^4,-.4.^,.^..0 4 0
Washington .1 S 1
Batteries: Phlladsllihta. ShaWkey
and Schang WashlnitioiJ, Bently and
"edenu I^agrte.
.: T. 'R.BE
Baltimore 2
-Buffalo •'.'.. •, *_* .'•..., .»• ll lfr 0
Batteries: Baljttmore, luinn, WU
h«lmi- Smith Jftuwlli .'BulIMo,
Moors and BUMn
i*t Vi
»*«*, «4i$g£
Bttta. Sept. 7.—General action
is proceeding to the east of Paris
ffom Nftnteuil, Lehaudoin to Ver
dun, according to official com
The text of the official notice
"A general action has started
oh the line through Nanteuil-Ije
Haudouin. Meaux Sezanne and
ittY-Ije-Franoois extending to
Thanks to the vigorous action
of our troops, strongly supported
by the British, the Germans start
ed Tedilng. The Germans had
adavamced Saturday and Sunday
into tbfe region between ooulom
miers and LieFtorte-Gascher. in
the Austro-Rtualan fighting in the
'vicinity of Lemberg, the Austrian
army has been completely de
Nanteuil 1 Haudouin is
twenty-flve miles northeast of the
city Of Parts and ten miles south
east of Senlis. The distance from
Nanteuil-l/»-Haudouin to Verdun
roughly is 120 miles.
Rudolph former New York
ef, Defeats Redoubt
able Mathewson.
Boston,. Mass., Sept. 7.-—Before, one
of the largest crowds that ever saw a
local 'game, the Braves this ndorning
defeated N,ew York in. the first game
of the Labor day double-header.-'The
•core was .4 ,to 5.
Rudolph, the diminutive hurler who
once 'was turned loose by "Muggsy1'
MoGraw, opposed the veteran Christy
Mattehwson, and, although freely hit,
got away with the victory.
It was the beginning of what un
doubtedly will prove the crucial' series
jt, -~ni* i» *r*
*frV I -.
In the, Nationatrfcague race. Stalltngs
has been sav&jt^ts for this fight,
and McGraw. has", been doing every
thing possible td bolster his team.
The Bcore of tftis morning's game Is:'
New York 1 #30 000—t ll' 1
Boston s. .. %ijj»0 1«0 012—6 12 1
Batteries: .lffew Tork, Mathewson
and MoLean -BfS^0n, Rudolph and
St. Louis
Pittsburgh v-i.
R. H. E.
7 8 0
.....4 8 4
Nearly 300 are Saved From
Death After'Liner Strikes
Mine in North Sea
Ship CarilM Mostly Rus
sians, Wfi^ were Return
ing Frcfti America.
rescued fronai':
by trawlers
in the North'
tact mine
noon, and..
indon, Sept.
-people were
liner Runo
unship sank
im cif a con-
Sitiurday after
sby,, Hull,
sav«d .:{h'»
Mis say. that all
we passengers
.8tlanion picked
but. twen^sp V'
are safe infnort
up. X28 survfroi
would hold. The Cameo saved nearly
-100, and the 'other "two 'trawlers, 70.
Ically ail she
The Runo was bound from Hull'on
a: long trip across the North sea to
Arphangeil. Her passengers were
mostly Russians froni America, re
turning to Russia with their women
and ^children.
The boat hit a mine in mid after
noon Saturday, during fine weather.
ihe explosion was terrific. A large
portion of Runo was shattered, while
a. number of passengers were Injured
and killed.- The appearance of the
four trawlers was enormously fortu
Harmon Returns—Harry Harmon,
special agent for the Great Northern
railway, has returned from a business
trip to Winnipeg.
j*re some of- the Mohammedan fighting men Turkey ls planntng.to usa aoon in the bustness of killing
Bin'Chrtettana Top photo .shows a band et the fanatical and barbarous Kurds of Asia, who are saM to tetofraphte aad raOrnad citmmnnloa
tton between these toaan te Inter
rupML acmral hotsts ia Ostsnd wafe
Tie cm iff mm if
_,* if A A
Vlkv **. J* *4(V 4rf
*t* #0
Preliminary Movements Show, However, That Germans Realize Parin:
Is of Little Stragetic Value if Allies Are Left Free in Field
London, Sept. 7.—The belief is growing that a great and decisive battle is be
ing fought at Verdun, the strong fortress of France on the Meuse river near the
French frontier.
If the fourth German army, marching southward, cuts off the letgeat of the
French eastern armies, which recently have been holding the Germans in check,
between Toul, a fortified town, fourteen miles west of Nancy, and Espinal, also
strongly fortified and near the Alsace frontier, it might repeat the coup which in
1870 drove General Charles Denis Sauter Bourbaki and his army of 15,000 men in
to Switzerland.
Hopeful critics are speculating on the possibility that the Germans' swing
around to the south means an effort on the part of the invaders to make sure of their
retreat through the Meuse district, but more likely it is a scheme to strike soch a
paralyzing blow to the French army a6 to render the investment of Paris a safe op
The southerly movement of the Germans may effect the junction of the crown,
prince's army and the army of Bavaria, which has been held on the defensive in Lor
raine. Thus the Germans would advance from the east and north in a vast, envel- V"
oping movement, destined to crush the allies* right wing by sheer weight of num
bers, just as the allies' left was pushed back during the last fortnight.
These preliminary movements, if showing nothing else, at least prove that
the Germans realize that the siege of Paris, even its occupation, is quite worthless
from a strategic standpoint, while the allies are free in the field.
^rrobwation^of the above, mentioned lfreQry'i* c^ntained in a dispatch item
el, as the deciding conflict as far as France is con6^rtied. ^Fins dispatch stateis that
the opposing forces are almost equally divided, but that the French have the advant
age and are fighting from the defensive position of their own choosing.
Another significant factor is the general understanding that Emperor Will
iam, in person, is inspecting the field of operations in this neighborhood. Reports
disagree as to the emperor's exact whereabouts, but all agree that he is in the vicin
ity of the Franco-German border. The conflict in this region must have decisive re
sults. The capture of the great French fortress would be a terrible blow to France,
while the repulse of the German army would give the French a chance to assume
the offensive, a course needed on account of the moral effect in the western theatre
of war.
Meanwhile, mines in the North sea are becoming such a menace that it may
be closed to navigation during the night time. An admiralty notice, recently issued,
gives the right to put out coast lights at any time, which make it difficult for the
German mine layers to continue their work.
Situation in France.
I«OTidon, Sept. 7.—The official in
formation bureau made public yester
day a summary of the situation in
France. It says that five quiet days
since the action on September 1' have
been occupied by the British with re
fitting and the consolidation of units.
The British army is now south of
Marne and in line with the French
on the right and left. The French
army, it Is stated, defeated three Ger
man army corps, driving them back
in disorder near Guise on August 29.
The' official statement says that the
British successfully guarded the left
flank of the whole line of the French
army until the seventh and fifth ar
mies of the French came into opera
tion on the British left and right. The
French reinforcements greatly reliev
ed the strain and pressure on the al
lies' left wing.
It Is stated that there has been no
It is stated that there has been no
past week. The battles have been of
strategic withdrawals and contraction.
Review pint Month.
Washington, Sept. 7.—The British
embassy yesterday made public a re
view by the London foreign office of
the first month of the war, in which
it is claimed that the allies have un
challenged command of the seas, their
fighting strength in France is unim
paired, Russian armies are about to
enter Central Germany, and successes
have come to the allies in the colon
The foreign office states that. en
listments are going forward in Great
Britain at the rate of a division and
a half a day. Few unemployed are re
ported and the final situation Is pro
nounced satisfactory.
The statement continues that -as a
result of the allies 'naval supremacy
"over SOO.OOO troops have been able
to cross the sea In different parts of
the world without the loss of a man."
That includes the movement of British
forces to the continent, and of colonial
expeditions to German colonies in
Africa and the Pacific and the move
ment of French troops from Algeria
to France.
5,000 Germans Killed.
Liondon, Sept. 7. Telegraphing
from Oetend, the correspondent of
Reuters. Telegraph company says the
German casualties in the fighting
around Termonde. ll miles east ot
Ghent Friday and Saturday are esti
mated at S,000 .killed. A number-of
Gertaan aoldlsra wars drowned when
the dykes around Termonde were cut
and many 3orman cannon ware lost
in the flood.
ntlnuing the eorTeapondeat
the Germattk adVan^MI Satvrdar In a
northerly dlfMttdn from Bruasela be
tween Ghtot And Antwerp. Today ill
closed for fear of the arrival of Ger
man invaders.
An engagement occurred Saturday
at Cordegexn, south of Ghent. Bel
gian motorcyclists and Gendarmes had
a sharp engagement with the invaders.
Which resulted in the Belgians retiring
before superior forces. The Belgian
major was killed during the fighting.
Washington, Sept. 7.—A Berlin
wireless to the German embassy
here says:
"The British cruiser Warrior
stranded, probably an a result of
a fight with the cruiser Goeben,
while escaping from Bosporus."
Paris, Sept. T.—'Hie second
Austrian army in the Dublin
region, fronting Krasnozdow, suf«
fered great lossea
London, Sept. 7.—Some official
reports from Russia state that
the Russian troops are gradually
surrounding PrMnsyl, which
Soon will either surrender or ha
taken by assault. Pnemsfl Is a'
strong fortress, fifty miles west of
Lemberg, and, tt It falls, it would
mean the loss by the Austrian* of
the last stronghold In GaUela and
would dear the way to the ad
vance of the Russians westward
towards the Junction of -their
forces on the east TnimUn tm.
Petrograd, Sept. 7
Stenklewlca, the prominent Pol1
author who wrote "Quo Vadis,"
Issued an appeal t» Austrian
Poles to light with Rossis*
London, Sept. T.-—A
gam Copenhagen to the Cental
News says the
sailed Saturday for

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