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UNSATISFACTORY WILSON AND LANSING CONFER BUT NO ANNOUNCEMENT IS MADE. ARABIC CASE IS DIFFERENT American Lives Not Qucstien For Hague Is Stand Taken By Presi dent Wilson. WVashiingl tin. ( ''ra:inV ha: aild to sati: ly the reon :t oI the 'n ! S tate' s th t (h 4 lill it 'a 'iii I wts a h -;;f . \ li -i', t t s l lie dis-avowed and liability ter thie act as sue' iL'd by thezc Imhi rli:li I.S i44) eiien This b eIt o ili 0 Liw i \\ afI Ir a coilft'rol'e(l het\\eet I 'r'esidtent. \\':l.s l l ld S 'erI tary ' ian i I af i. \N hich the 'i.tte r Auih (4nittd V a 1o '11t 111 1 e ' ill New\' York by ('(o11n1 1von' lil'Iltrf t h e I rin 1an1 No Iannoiini' 'i mt. was unule4' after the \\ hite lu confe4renc: . Secre It y IaInsing de lin I tI.() :1) y what th next Step wouldi be, but it wais Iealnedl later the Go(r;(ll :ma:\ine \iasadonr wouldI beI as!ked to color' to \\ash ingtoll soon to re(1ive the View which the A(lleri canl t I '5io erl llt tnki-sh' n 'i h lasl I ' 144n11 Il alo . ('11t11111. v(Ill lItnll: hlio ff it. fully aulthori-/.ed by his Gov\ern tuent :v1 to conductt ti- iubnarine n ;: - tiationls. \\'hile the itulOitiS n hl' s l tnparoi'v.1 to l' -e xtenlt. (btl i' 1o r i', Ieani o y do ni r of aIn (lint4nedtiat'el 1 - ;ibo 11( h be I(li o r As h notI1'Il l'in' .:oIst. pl l'Q i 4'i ty , . r iif i t !!.! "11 ' t i h wa11 1 111 o r r! iable i 1 .' Il : non: fuJ in:1 i t fll t ilt' I? 'u t '(1 I ti - tic - 111 of 1 nA !. it \\ :tr a ; l iesr . if ?t it1 i ;e - hie eIi tiit in 'til! ' 1' ine lh1- t- Wahh l - C Ino n l! ;o''r ln 111 ] *It,11i at' I hit t-he Arabb-, w\a, intent on ramltning4 the (4rnn 1 ahtuarine whenll toari ttto re: (o t.he lIolnt'o n t he nlhie liritish strnler Dunnsley. This ad mieln ofa mitakewoul amount to a aid vwal of the hlet.but the Uininl d States has insistedl that dis nwl must he accomplianied by un assutmtion of responsibility and lia bility, and that full rep1aration mu11st be riven for Anerican 'ies lost. President 'ilson ha11s taken the Pit- ion tiln t the' 1'nited States can not arbit4rat' que1stions involving the loss of Ami'tan lives and it is be Heved1 that in 'the next step the Wash ington Governtnent will indicate that the only matter it can submi t to arbi tration is the amount of t-he damages to be paid aifter" the qluestion of liabil ity alr;Iadlly i a (itt'e1. EARTHQUAKE IN UTAH, Southern Pacific Watertank Over San111hI Frands, I Th.r were no fur Whrsilli ih trdice as.rsl fhlail . 4res 1of1 iiar h iuak blieve to l have 114 till''ted i it \\aac 41 Fault41) hev' sever 1t it. oc wat at111 11:4, t tn'it T4lheu e e i niNv'i1l4:~' l Uhtah, N(Ierda aforhi'' 1 re14' and14 i Iaho. A alwr Bore, amto NSacrnw1. andfore no, i, rI S 14 hu ii sway'ed1 aned rtshlet ru1 hed intdte sreets.ii eatxu(north tof (.~ 11111 Se'4n14 Frnci1, the Ilhoi'ksIw(ere har(0y1 Ilier Wv~tivtilliht1. at Madi aGras.4' ii lahwnuIe'1 wity. Olii .0 r \\'ellarkd an ned that' ~~ hnc fir' l ht to) de-1 i feld 11h) 1i'h- of wr ld' of h(aalpior Deatw ih Luist Grws.e o taew plO nw(rleansrs of lreb e the dehatcne to ti "loica every tdr afog the toitna -and 'Mthe sporting riterstrit whery hu Orleaso prons feo reporlma matchd ter duthont foard. 'rist Cal~nad B 'lke too atovembe 1. anouned t a hr wasve itt tros beoal Novembe 1. il e e oen30 eas' mork nth 100 perba aril repte misrin. efmovement whas onting 0 DEATH LIST GROWS IN NEW ORLEANS TROPICAL HURRICANE CAUSES LOSS OF 200 OR PROBABLY MORE LIVES. KNOWN DEAD NUMBERS 149 Reported Dead 106; Missing 103. Great Property Loss in Sections of Mississippi and Louisiana. New Orleas.New Orleans and the .\li= s i ipi Gulf 'oas4 wei're swept by a ir 4 ica ( u1l rricani that (ellor" .li-''d (comullI:n1unh-4ati1n, ca4(d at loss (if plr(bably ' li.- :111d 1uch prop erty. T.i(' \l -l , ippi river levees be lIow N\' 4r-.845 broke0' 1d11(1 houses wtere wa 1il a wa\. -It'4:s fro(m81 sca4ttered seet.ions of the 5lorin - wpt W1area in lulisialla and alo1n4 t t 1 "- i . .'islsp i Gulf coast la( (d the nu:1ber of hnow11 diead a1t iP: r4';titr: de''a( 1400. and ini4s4.i-ng1 I(:. Ti : I.:4 perty damag wl rukn into lo1i!lion;. 'he' knl(o4wn dead in 10o1isiana in Nan (rlanfs 'am 4nvirons 24. 1tilel I ''1. 1 i 1:o t h1 : 'akin:: packet i 1 ti. 1:a( missint. in - ! ' . t i 11nard Pari-h 1(,. ('1" bt heat and train as well as 4l1a vi"'" b!rought inl reports of 'Ir:. ~ ' pr i.t los and5(111 rm :.' ii' . . 4V 1 ' . 4 II 4;, 1'' (iii 1) 11t(1 4'le! .I 1t o f :l,\"( drawin~l a long both .d of t' . \li si; i . l1 iver south of here. 1' I 1 a.n r arri4vi fr1om Elmi pire. .:laitl1 .00l tliil dow\n the uliss:' s11it1. re1 'r l1 th>t only tour ia r' ::' boun.. s s ill stina(l at i'mip ire and that abu1(t "411 p4 (re0n were (n1ro1(d1 in themll. Thi( State conservation Com! mn is-ion here started a recue ve'.'ssl for that lpoint. alany inhahitants elo w"nere wr-e epor1'I4(te(d 11a1'oon1(ed and sottie we\V-re aid to be ('lining g to tree t.ro)pl. Ile011f vessels were sent to rese them. Bay St. Louis, Miss.. on the Missis sippi Gulf Coast, reported one deat and property loss heavy. IIouma L'a., and Itturwood. the most souther ly point on the Gulf coast, report(4( no loss of life. 'T'wenty-one were known to be deal at 1 igolets and 22 at Lake Caltherinc both slilall places a few (iles wes of the Mlississilid-Louisiana Stat' hite, acco rdian to W. 0. P'owell, on of 12 survivors who arrived here Fifteen nI('groes and one white m1ai were re*po rted d(-ad at Shell flearl and 22 white persons at do La('roi> Island, both small settlements In St Iternard Parish. so-'th of here. NOTE FROM GREAT BRITAIN. Says She is Not Prospering at the Expense of United States. WVashin g t on.--GCreatI Britain's an sweri to r'epor'ts widely circulated ii this ('oun41try that she has beeni Inter' fering withI legitimate trade of th. Uinited States with neutral IEuropear nat ions for the benefit of her own ex por'ters is given in a note handled t( Ambilassador Page at London hy Sil Ed wardI Grey, Foreign Mlinister, ani mado(1 publ i( here by tihe state (depart men lt. D ata and( figures are (quoted a lengthi to [prove that whero lBrit is] exports and1( re-ex ports have i ncreas oil the growth oif similar trade fronl the Uniited States has1. ben manyii t ime~is as latrge, while in many ('asc. there' has been vast incr-eases of Aom 11r8Ien 'xiports collmare with (1e creases ini these from the U nited1 Th le note, whliich is in respon se tr refe-renc4e at the statO depariitmen4t t the4 unfitavoriale4 impreiICssion1 crea'(ted hore by reports (of inc(rea(ses in Brit ish1 t rade wIth nor1thierni lEuropieai ('(44ntri-hs sin ee thle war begani, siig 1e4t1 also that staitements 'on(erni ing Grieat Bri1tin l's iiol vic have been in si red biy Germani agents. Villa Chiefs Ready. WVashinigton.-Th'iree former Villa otficers, says the Carranza agency are en route to Vera Crub commission red to arrange for thie surrender 01 mianly of the chiefs of Villa's army The announcemient says they art ",traveling inicogniito because Villa h ignorant of their intentilon andl secire ey must be plreserved1 t~o avoid assas sination oif such of the~m as 'till re 11m11ain wthin his reach." ('arra nzu says territory abandoned by Villa If "growing worse every day." Von Papen May Follow Dumba. Washiington.-Unliless Captain v'oi Papen, t he German military attacht is voluntarily withidrawvn by lis gov' a short timec the United States wvouh request his recall. All the paper~is car ried by James F. J. Archibald,. th. Amerlean correspondent involved 11 the case of Docltor Dumba, have nov been placed before state departmen officials and while final decision wil await the returrn of Secretary Lansin the documents disclose a transgrei sion of ipnlomatic n..priociog FIGHT FOR GERMAN LINE OF DEFENSE' FRENCH MAKE DESPERATE EF FORT TO SECURE IMPORTANT POSITION. GERMANS ADMIT TO LOSSES French Have Taken Hill 191, Which Has Been Very Important to the Argonne Army, Cuts off Supply. London.-While the Anglo-French troo)S iln Art ois apparently are im ere Jy enga.ged in consolidating the ground ground won and opposin gthe German counilter-attacks, the battle for the Gerun an second Iine -f defense in C h a inimugne-the collapse of which would acutely zinec!ae the greater part of the Gernia:; position in the p\t-is proce'ed ing with the great est stubbornness. At several points the French troo;s have gained a footing in the second line and soie of thlin even went right througih, but encountering; Ger In:aIt rerves, were unable to ma.in tains their plrogres~s. According to the (erlanl aeount these latte'r tIrias were captured or exterminated. Tle Ger'zianis, however, adiit ti( loss of hill 19i , to the north of Ma 5igw, where Lie F'rench are in fLir front the railway triangle, the pos session of w\ .hih has been of the greatest ada iina e to the Germans, as OTe of the lines ha, be'in used f1 si:plilyin the Argonne army. It Is believed lere that t;sdes t gain of ground in bol'i .\rtois a: C'hamnpagne otnt the" improv,-m d Iposi. ti n iof the Aliie - aiv , h . e re coml .-uccessfuI 0;14':ation1s 11to t soon reliee tci' ireur a n m sia 2i perhape llt rnt the .\uistro-G ra nsii f'roml rendllin:-' anly lta (" for"ce I tIaina Sergiia. AIlread y large 'teiintorcemenats fot the Gerimans are arrivinz- on the rn irII nt and I their tr wn.1 ha alraly had the effect of slackening somiewhat the Allies' oft'ensive. But there is a possibility of the offensive brealking out on sonic other section of this front. In fact, the correspon dent of The Koeiniscle Zeltung at German headquarters announce that an attack was made east of Boure Ville, which he says was repulsed. PRESIDENT GREETS VETERANS. General Reception Had Not Been Planned, But Thousands Gathered. Washuington.-\Vhat had been plan ned as a brief reception at the White t Ilouse for meinbers of organizations affiliated with the Grand Army of tho Republic, in annual reunion here, de veloped into a rush lduring w-hic. nearly 5.000 old soldiers and their wives shook hands with President Wilson. For two hours they filed through the historic East Room, each receiving a smile and a hand clasp fromt the President. Arrangements had beeun made for tuhe P'residenlt to greet mem~lbers of theo Loyal Legion, thle association of ex prisoners of war, officers of the Unioni Army, and mlemlbers of tile WVomuen'' Relief Corps. A report gained cic Iation, however ,thlat all G. A. RI. vie Itors were Invited, an~d to add to the Coinfuslon, many of those in the crowd that appeared w'hen the hour for the receptiont arrived wore badges whIch they said had beenl sold them at 25 cenlts with tile uniderstanding that they would adm'it tho wearer to the Whuite House. Excited mlen anmi womlen clamioredl fcri adm~lission at all the gates, w-here thle policemen had Iistruct ions to admliit onlyV those5 weai lng cortain k inds of badges. Wheui the trouble was at its h'eight Secretary TIuznulty hurried out and restore? quiet by giving an order that every ,body he lpermitteod to enter. Already several men and~ wome'u 1ha( faIn ted. andil others wer-e so ex Ihaustedc that they had( to be takeni niside thle Wit le I louse and( rev-ivedi. Kanuzsas; City was selected as the place for the 1916 reunion. Tablet at Manassas Unveiled. Man~assas, Vai.-A bronz-e tablet. OOnmmem~tor'at.ing the peace julee here JTuly 21, 1911. was unveiled in the plresence of seve'ral thiousandl people1 Rockfeller Plans For Workers. .Deniver, ('ol.-Anl industrIal plau wlCh .Johzn D. Rlocke(felle r,.Jr., chari anterizedl as "broadher and( more (1em110 cruitic than un Ion ism"' will lie subi)~ t ted to officers and employcs of the Colorado Fuel' and Iron Company at Pueblo within a few (lays. Anniounce mont ot the meeting wvas made by Mr. -Rockefeller. Ini discusi$ng tihe meetIng Mr. Rlockefellesr deOclin~ed to madke pulcl in advance any details of the induls trial plan1. H-e said, however, that it was no attack uponl unIon labor. Qreece Forced to Mobilize. Athlens, Gireece.-At the specfial se. sion of thle Greek chamber as wiche the action of tile governmnent Inl de i ereeing at general mobilization of the . army .was ratlified and a loan of $30. 000,000 .authorized. P'remn her Venizelos i said that mobllizatlon of the Greek r force was indis-pensable onl account t of Bulgaria's mlilitalry mecasures. lHe I attedi, howev'er, that llulgarnia hlad g explained to Greece that she had no I ntention of adopting an aggressive at titude toward Greece or Serbia. RED -SOX ARE WINNERS OF THE AMERICAN LEAGUE 1915 PENNANT VW:I '-<4 Y P TCOL G REGO R -} - L NARD P RUTH -PR SHORE P CARR GAN MANAGER ' HO LITZELi 11.rt WGE 3 -AINEF Rt MAY S P BAR RY 21." CADY C SCOTT 5.ANVRIN 5.. LN WI5 O-F. -HOOPER O-e HENRIK5EN 0-T GAF DNER 38B. SPEAKER O-r CHAMPIONSHIP WON an opposing pitcher and Lewis' steady And this school changed the vocation hitting, brings them to a point of ex- of "Bill's" after life, for it was there BY BOSTON RED SOX cellence second to none. The Detroit ho first became imbued with a love BY OST N RD SUA out field, Cobb, Crawford andl Veach, for baseball. may equal them in many respects, but Carrigan early exhibited a skill in they do not surpass them. Speaker, the popular sport and was selected as Hub Team Is Winner of the with his tremendous speed, can play catcher of the high school team in, his a shorter field than any other center. first year. He played four years on American League Pennant. Hooper and Lewis possess arms of the Lewiston high school inan steel and it behooves an opposing then acquiesced in the desire of his par player to watch his steps whenever ents to attend Holy Cross college. Manaer ill arrgan and HisMa-he makes what looks like a sure sin- While at Holy Cr0ss Carrigan made his chanaero Bill CArra Pretty isght gle, or he may be thrown out at first. impression on the big league scouts Cedinto After GPvety Fight lany fielders may have as many as. and especially those of the Red Sox, --Crdit lsoGive to tar sists at the end of the season as this who in 1906 prviled upnCrgnt Outfielders, trio, but that is because most Amer- give up all ether thoughts ofater -- ican league baserunnors know when life for the padded mitt, bat adbal (Bly CHARLES Hi. CIIOWELL.) and where to stop. Tho individual Hi plae hiis poeial bal. After as pretty a struggle as the and team play of these three have in te autum hos f1rst wrfsithnah bld most enthusiastic baseball fan could been one of the most important fac- Sox, butumeng ine1xperiencted was possibly wish for, tho Boston Ried Sox tors in keeping the Red Sox in the sent to Toronto thexperloiengedwar. finally won the American league chamn- lead and eventually capturing the flag , Ie a rcle byt the foloid Soxar. piasi gamr 19t5 wapanyo' amotth Pitchers Worked Well. 1908 and was ubstitute catcher for last games itewaraanyboty'slraderand Outside of the illness of Wood and that year. In 1909 Lou Criger, the vet fetamles rtngterede.n the sulkiness of Leonard, Manager ra, was released and Carrigan be To ilCrriaeog h rdt Carrigan has not had to worry a great came the regular catcher for the fed THillCastganrelons t credis deal about his pitchers. "Babe'' Sx, playing that positionl in the Hiuaresme agetosswre aof at times Ruth, George Foster' and Ernest Shore, world s series against the Giants in purrlsoe eth ods gred. vast Rd Veann Gregg and Mays, have all done 1912. ortano iwa ton gorid sTrt Rein mighty well, not only in the box, but H' nlow enjoys the happy distine. tox gicnes away tnjr and sit wnot also at bat. Ruth ha~s a batting av- tion of being the only playing mana tickthes sasn waswrl, andv asnt erage well above the .300 mark. Joe ger in the American league. tat the eaers gots togeher assumced WVood, the star of the string, is one of that te a y r d o t o gt henrn assu ed the rare ind ivid uals who d oes well ev.9 : ::U :0::: ::3 ::S , thlea and enacout ifrnthyerywhere he attempts. He is a lue AMERICAN .JOCKEY WINS clun ontenaioulyfellow personally and is well liked by W\hen JTake Stahl was dleposed as his compannions on the club.IheAe'anocyAri manager of the Red Sox the place was The Ried Sex, besides thecir stroni badheAderh ican jokf Arinnn giveni to Carrigan, andl since that day outfield and classy staff of pitcher',* badr iede th ste ofewining B3il1 has been making good in every has an almost ideal infield. Hoblit-a rioersainte sumern reetng sonso of the word. Ho is an exacting zel, Iarr'y and Gardner, are hard to at. copegae, ih evln eent lyrt I,eadler. Hie finds out what a player beat and many blossoming base hits cotudeighwth rcs.vente firsto can do andl then insists on that man have been nipped in the brid by this 'in fot-egh Amrans ridervwcto doing his full duty. A sluggard has quartetto. And then, in case of acci- vry opulathe Aein rinr atr no business on that team. Carrigan dent Gainer, Janvrin and Wagner are 'very popure wand n racing at has compelled his stars to work as always on hand to fill any gap. . Amleia theelasn. tracof pace hard as the recruits. He is a strict Few interviewers have ever been 'Asmen bylig Jocond pae disciplinarian and will brook no in-, able to talk to Carrigan as to huis suc- euwasr rikengor thcey Raein terference with his methods. cess. Heb is not bashful, but his gruff, ' stbes, frid i fred Tarnberg Kept Players on Toes, unfriendly manner makes him doubly *' the ablds Aerwican Frcey, isa Starting the season with as classy hard to thaw out. Because of this, 'aierolAmtergn hoy is a staff of pitchers as a manager could few characteristics of his have come ,stringr Ratenbererru whoeld desire, an outfield that could not be to the surface. Off the ball field ho ariery wath was giemn afureld beaten, and a strong infield. Carrigan is unusually silent and thoughtful.* artgilfr the wasein roa fur-~ kept his men on their toes all the Carrigan has had an extra load to :teoug winrs he fifty-six raesf time. His college training gave him carry, as lie wvas promoted to the lead- ten wineran fockty-si folowes, a luesse and to some extent a diplo. ershiip of the Red Sox over his team- therGera toey nexto riero macy unexpected in one of such ag. mates, and in some cases he found Plt escka, tex ridigol seer, ~ ' ' gressive methods. To begin with, Joe others wero not so certain that Carri -. , rdinnony sve Wood wont wrong during last winter, gan was the man for the Job. He has vnes and was slow in rounding to. Wag- had to contend with cliques, withgess- 4........ :35835::s:58$$;3$$: nor, his star keystone sacker, was also er lights aspiring to his omlal head incapacitated. Dutch Leonard, his and with disgruntled players. But his Gratitude for Wagner. first string pitcher, got in bad with roughshod methods have overridden The report that Hans Wagner will President Lannin, but Carrigan over- all obstacles, until now ho is recog- be madle manager of the Pirates must came all obstacles and finally landed nizAed by players and "fans" alike as 1)e wrong. Barney Dreyfuss, owner' of his team on top. the .flrst man of the fled Sox'. the club, isstoo grateful to Hans for The Red Sox outfield, Speaker, Lew- Took Up Baseball, the great infilder's years of service Is and ilooper, has wvorked together for lie was bprn in Lewiston, Me., to hand him anything like that. six years and they know how every thirty-three years ago, of a family of player who has been around the cir- modest means, and was selected for New Motorcycle Record. cult once hits, and where he hits. a clerical vocation. It was impressed ArtrChpetoa ldane This trio is the best defensively in upon him that to succeed in this life mthrcyl Carpd torday mile, li re the league. Speaker's war club and lhe must learn the ways of the ntorycoverecd the dsancein 37 r marvelous speed on the basos; Hoob- world. So "Bill" dutifully alloe ecnds, coe-fiftheo dsecen bete 3-5 er'i' well-known trick of waiting out himelfto be ragg..d-aily- to scho. thcnds the-farkthe mad astcn ye.