OCR Interpretation

The Sun and New York press. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1916, July 04, 1916, Image 1

Image and text provided by New York Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030430/1916-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
THE ECAST. Fair to-d- a; moderate IT SHINES FOP ALL northwe ds. Highest tem RerBBBBBaiay LV... , .o r i ; lowest, 65. SS Detailed wont 3T ts on page 1 1 VOL. LXXXIII. NO. 308. In New Vnrk. 1 Klionhrrr, NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1916. Copyright, IMS, by tHe Sim Printing and PublUthtng AaoclaUon. ONE CENT ,lersr.t I l( nml Newark. J TWO CUNTS. WILSON PLANS TO BRING ARMY OUT MEXICO lYrsliinff Already With- drawing Toward Bor-- ? der, Is Report. KOW ONLY 100 MILES SOUTH OF COLUMBUS Frrsidcnt Hopes Thus to Save I. S. From Plunge Into War. LOOK TO CARRAXZA TO PREVENT RAIDS First Chiefs Forces Now Moving Up to the Amer- ican Line. WsniN0T0N, July 3. Preparations re believed to be under consideration for u gradual withdrawal of the Ameri- can forces from Mexico. Rather than plunge the two countries Into war It Is understood that the President In prepared to abandon n.s soon na prac- ticable the original purposes of the Pershing expedition, and leave to the forces of Gen. Carranza the duty of patrolling the territory south of the Rio Grande. Probably only an attack ty the Carrunza forces, is the belief, upset this programme. Technically there has tsjen no change of pulley and no orders to Gen. Persh- ing to withdraw. Actually, however, the retirement has begun. On reliable authority It may be said that the main base of ,he punitive expedition is now' located less than 100 miles south of Columbus. To ntaruntr Completely. How long it will be kept there will be determined by developments. Rut l tile purpose eVt'JltUUlly tO Com- - Dliiilv ev:iriiiii the fn.mirv Tk,... BIG GUNS JUAREZ ns far as can now bo 'lay rushed back F.nst to day In (lalther was certainly under the 'rains with full right of way I predion that Oen. Wood wanted the vXn..?r';, b\Ua f \\Mover passenger train movements. regiment to entrain, and that was the jXut and Its despatch to thjt Kl'Paso Is to become the station of a1 crdcr Gen. C.alther transmitted to Col. border. In conjunction with the regu- - keleton brigade of Field Artillery under Charles A. Utile of the First, lar army it will be used In patrolling , the command of Col. (!r.inirer Adams of the American side of the line, and will U available for Use In Mexico should the situation again grow critical and nipnre Uliilstlc steps. I 'im-i.u- in uie nur Lieuartmeni in- - that retiring of who a to arrive the the native men crinii,etely ruined by u period of, dimisht and with concen- - l tr.i iik nt points which line i t' n ii ia t i ii n could be cut, Oen. Perilling. It was explained, found hlm-'- f In a mure or less precarious posi- tion. ItetiKoiiN fr Move. .Military expediency required him to hoi ten his line, staff officers here as- - sm and they add thut he acted larelv . on hH own reMuinsllillltv. Moreover. they assert, should It become neces-m- i lor the I'nlted States to Invade Sit: mi ci no would be seived keeping Pershing further \Utli he now Is, Inasmuch as an imaslon would not bo along lino which Pershing followed In his pursuit of Villa, In columns along In of it tlrst \water hole\ south of Columbus. N. M and Is points st which line first .Mexican Northwestern Hallway, ln'ii In event trouble he could f ie I'espite the fact, however, that offl-C'-- at tlie War Department assert that the ie,ent shortening the lino was tot by ordeis the White House nr State Department It Is under-Hoo- d to tit In with the plans which the Administration under consideration. It was recalled In ollleial circles this Mterrmon that at the of the send-oi- g of the Pershing expedition Into J'exien It was announced by the Presl-un- it th;it the force would be us fesin as the Mexican were able to chaigc the (Mialneles In rteeent developments are said to have eonvinced the President his advisers 'at the American forces cannot be kept ii Mexko indellnltely without a \i oiil the attitude of but also the Incident at ire s.nt! have convinced of that. It Is that three obstacles iiust he overcome before tho trooi can (lnnlly withdrawn. Plr.it To convince the that such a he wisest if war Is lm averted. Second To avoid making It appear that tne withdrawal was In, response to the threatening attitude of Carranza. Third To make It certain that Car-rin- z territory effec- tively cooperate with the United Plates preventing a lecurrence the ralib.. President Wilson Is known to \'milled in his Intimates his i munition to avolel war with Mexico ' \ at the saciitlin of his political ' Hums next Noveinher In his speech week before the Press In New i lie indicated clearly could ' good to be by such a v Hi\ ailvlseii Iiiivc Indicated his CoHflnim! on iTVilrel IN MENACE TO EL PASO Garrison Found to Be Manned by 700 Mexicans and Cannon. ALL QUIET ON BORDER El Paso, July S. It was dlscov ered that the Juarez garrison, reported evacuated a week ago, la now garrisoned only by 700 sol diers, but that the troops have nix modern cannon and twelve machine guns. The guns have been brought In under cover of darkness, It la de clared. While the garrlaon would not com- pare with the Amerlccan force on this side of the line, alx cannon and twelve maclilne puns could wreak much havoc In Kl Paso If turned loose Indiscriminately, military men my. With much of the mllltla of the United States now on the Mexican border ready to reinforce Pershing and punitive expedition In Mexico, or to cross at any point that exigency may demand, the excite- ment of the past two weeks began to cool and another long wait for developments In the Mexican situa- tion la predicted, \Carranza Ih not going to precipi- tate a fight that will mean not only his undoing, but the subjugation of the Mexican nation If he can help It, and the policy of the United states Is not to start anything,\ said a military official of high Force of Guards at Columbus. While the movements of the mllltla are being kept by the officers In charge their plnclng, It Is known that large numbers have been moved Into Columbus, the Pershing base, and that arrangements are being to send them In as fast as needed. It was announced by the quarter 1 i\ and that the troops now here and tho three new regiments of regulars to be organized here will be sufficient to protect this point or for any emer- gency action against Mexican hos- tility. Word was received that not nil the mllltla would bo brought . .1... ... .1 t .. ,, I .1. the which hrnm-h- l the National ( 5 iiardsmen here Saturday and Sun-- I the Fifth Field Artillery. It was learned \ere Organizations to make un ,hc ',r, the Klf,h United Claims ,rillieij, un' rnai .inin.ivtiu- - setts Field Artillery, both of which . . i., i.n.ru, fr,.,n mounting their cannon on the Mesa behind the city alongside of the regular artillery, the noses of the guns pointing ' trained here to-d- and immediately went Into camp. The Three Xenr lleiflmenta. Camp sites were selected at Fort Illlss to day for new regi- ments of the regular army to be formed nerc. una ine n.crr-,..u..- ..: ii. n ,ei Hnn rruuv on border duty begnn io arrive. The Seventeenth cavalry, me rnir- Infantry and the Eighth held artillery are to be formed at Fort Illlss. These are all created un- der now army measure, which In- creases strength of army to 1H0.O00 men. The quartermaster's department let contract to day to a un train. CONGRESS MAY END AUGUST 20. That Is Urnator Kern's Prediction After Heelna- - the President. Wabhinoton, July 3. Senator Kern predicted y after a visit to the President, during which he discussed the legislative situation, that Congress could not possibly adjourn until August 20. This was his prediction last week after ho consulted with his party con- ferees. His visit tn the President, which wns to determine Just what the President wns nri nared to Insist upon III the mo ot legislation served only to strengthen his conviction that the matters before Congress would hold both houses until the latter part of August. The Senate has before It the army and navy appropriation bills, the ship purchase nnd the revciiue measures, all of which will lead to long debates. The Senate agreed y to over until Thursday, thereby observing tho Fourth of July. GETS BACK $50 BY WEEPING. Hellmnn Xnys He Will .MX Flash Ills Money In Public tgnln. After showing he luid In his pocket his fellow wotkiuen and a bartender (ieorge C, Sellman of 433 West Twenty-fift- h Mi oit lost tho 160 and didn't get it back ho hail gone to Police Head- quarters and convinced the finder by breaking down and weeping that the money really was Sellman, a painter for the Kips Hay llrewlng Company, showed the money among other places In a salovn near SIxty-tlft- h street Second avenut. Soon after H. II. Urasslngton 31? ('anal street came Into tho saloon with IG0 he had found. The bartender In Hellman, but It twk the trip to Pollen Headquartirs and Dually Sellinau's teai s tn make Hrasslngloii give up the t.Vi, Sellmun said he wouldn't Hash t 1st the Gen. Pershing. nCctlcut and Hlwde Island, which ar few weeks back wan established expected shortly. t N:iiniiUli.i, IrtO miles south of the The concentration, ncordlng to mlll-- b ruer, has been dictated purely and tary men. will make El Paso laruest ' l.v by military considerations. ' artillery station In Vnlte.l State. min , with the fodder supply of , ,m and eighteen guns, began CMrr.inzlstas from the ' ' ' good purpose by than the but three tli' lines of the railroads south from dertaklng llrm to receive bodies F.I I'.iso, F.agle Pass and Jirownavllle. of th o men killed the Carrlzal da (Juzman, In the vlcln- - tie, including those of Captain Iloyd I'J which the Pershing main ! nl Lieutenant Adair. Mexican otib tmce is now believed to be lne,rt clals have offered to furnish a special the the Pershing's touches tin the of of dictated from has outset withdrawn troops take of situation, three Sighl. and clash. threatening Car-r.'inj- .i Carrlzal to them leiillred American Plbllc com would be the to will patrol the, and in of bandit have recently Club that he i Pagt. not his other the rank. secret of made regi. the three the tho the the local had adjourn $50 to until his. and of called the NEW YORK ORIOLE SOLDIERS OFF IN PULLMANS What Is More, These Mary-lander- s Did Not Wait for Orders to Move. RESTAURANT CARS, TOO Baltimore. July S. Twenty-fou- r hours ahead of their orders and travel- ling like Major-General- s, the doughboys of Maryland's First Infantry Regiment are on their way to the border at Eagle Pass, Tex., probably the only regiment In the history of America that ever ran away to war or war's alarm. Technically, It appears, their departure I did not synchronize with the date set bv SlaJor-(5e- Wood and the staff of the Vennrtment nf thi Frist for their ffnlnir. but the orders reached here shortly after their solid trains of standard Pullmans left l.tmrel nn,l so flip tnnffle sma to ' lie straightened out and army officer are ' i; smiling over the situation, keenly I . .1... I ... lliu t (. S, u.. .illlU-e- il Ml liic nui:n.u,fcj v. tuv wmj - landers. . The First Regiment was waiting last week at Harrington for word to go, but the word was slow In wining, and the bovs from Frederick. Hagerstown. Halls- - bury, F.lkton and Hyiittsvllle and the half dozen other towns from which the First draws lis strength of 1.160 men and fifty officers chafed at the delay, I Finally they decided to light out for the nurucr, miner uie iinyi rsniun turn wic War Department and the Department staff had fixed things. There were no tourlt sleepers handy, but the First wasn't worrying about a little matter like the relative cost of l tourist sleepers ns compared with the regulation pluah. and an arrangement ' was made with President Wl'.Iard of the Baltimore and Ohio Itallroad to fumlsh standard Pullmans. Home say the rail- road furnished tho regular Pullmans at the same pflce asked for tourist sleepers. Others have a notion that Uncle Sam will have to pay regular Pullman sleep- ing car rates, which would be about $20 or $25 a head for the 1,200 men. Anyway they got started at noon last Friday, and are mm rolling southwest-war- d In style, with several cars equlplied as table d'hote restaurant, ice water aplenty, the fanciest kind of sanitary and ventilation arrangements, and a plentiful supply of food. It Is certain that the regular army officers had a srlock of surprise when they heard that the First Maryland was out of camp and gone. They hadn't been ready for so much preparedness. On the other hand, Gen. Charles D. DESERTERS HEAD MEXICANS. One ItrcognUed by Captive tn Cmr-rls- nl Fight. Kt. Paso. July 3. Americans who ha-- deserted from some of the regiments on C the border are commanding companies of Mexican troops, according to negro troopers nf the Tenth Cavalry who were captured at Carrlzal. William (livens, a private In Troop K, who was among the American prisoners released at Juarez by the Carranza Oov .V\\\\\- - '\f\ K?WLtrJ:: , \ .y'Z lean troops In the Carrlza. fight. After the battle the prisoners were put In charge of the company commanded by this American, (livens says he asked the American If he had not seen him at Columbus In the Twentieth Infantry, and the American admitted that he had at Columbus. (livens says he heard of other Ameri- can soldiers with the Carranza forces. 50,000 PLEDGES TO AID P. R. R. Ilten Stockholders tn Assist I.lnr In Keeping l'p Service. The Pennsylvania Itallroad announced yesterday that It will have at least 60,-00- 0 men on the lines east of Pittsburg, pledged and ready for special duty, to prevent If possible a complete interrup tion of the . servlie In the event i. of a strike. I nis is inuicateii, occoreling to (ielier.bl Manager S. C, Uing, by the vol lime of responses that have been received In answer to his call for volunteers. Some of the englnemen, conductors and firemen, he says, have even assured him that they would remain loyal, and In other branches of tho service, Including the clerical and otllce forces, the has been general. Other volun- teers Include pensioned employees, men who resigned to take up different work and even stockholders. BUS STRIKE PACT FAILS. Vlen Itejeet Protocol Agreed Upon hy Their Committee. The Fifth avenue bus strikers at a mass meeting last night at Murphy's Hall, Forty-nint- h street and Eighth ave- nue, rejected a protocol agreexl upon In the afternoon by their committee, Itlch-ar- d V, Meade, president of the Fifth Avenue Couch Company, and Federal mediators As a result the company says It will commence at once to operate all Its lines with . strike breakers, i The proiocoi was urawn largely ......... ...... .... , men Iscltargeei iiefore tne strike started j snouiu appeal ior reinstaiemeni company pledged Itself net to dlscrlnil nate against the union nnd to raise wages in to 20 per cent. EXPLODING TIRE KILLS GIRL. Flies Off Automobile Wheel, Strik- ing Her In Htomach. Vonkkiis, July 3. Annie Valoska, 10 years old, died tn St. Joseph's Hospital y us the result of Injuries sustained when an exploding automobile tire flew from the wheel ami struck her in the stomach. Tho accident occurred on Sat- urday, and tho girl picked herself up apparently unhurt. Yesterday she went to the hospital. Kdward Anderson of 164 Fast USth atreet, Manhattan, the chauffeur of tho automobile, was arrested y and pa- roled. Henry Paglnl of 171 West Soy enly-ilr- street, Manhattan, owns the cur. (\JAPT. LEWIS MOREY, Tenth United States Cavalry, photographed ibiiiiiiiHbbbbbbW ' .sibbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV jy ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssar jlSiiiiiiiH .1 xfmmmmm Jl.sssHsHlsW 4 at El Paso with his wife after he aBBBW ssBBBBBBsm t bbbbKbbbbI ii I .. ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssWiVsssssssssr \Br 3 a r mm il: fjj jl ;J ofl tssssKVW J A CARRIZAL SURVIVOR SAW BOYD KILLED Trooper Walked Sixty Miles to' Relief Column Tells of the Fight. Kt, Paso, July 3. Sergeant D. Farrier, Troop, Tenth Cavalry, and Private Krnest Johnson, K Troop, survivors of the Carrlzal fight, arrived here y from Slexlco, and were sent to the Fort Illlss hospital. Farrier Is suffering from a Mauser bullet wound In his right wrist, which he received when following Capt. lyd In the forefront of the fighting. Johnson Is not wounded. Farrier was but ten feet away from Capt. Iloyd when his commander was hit, and he siw him fall. Then he fought his way out with a six shooter and walked sixty miles before he was picked up by Lieut. Mey ers' s relief column. Intsnuna- - i u 'i Vs nrea tirif4ni itnrlor cm Mnr.v He selieel n mnnnl nml lode twenty-eigh- t hours before he suc- ceeded In reaching the American base. During this time he was without water to drink. Corporal F. X. Cooke, Troop K, Tenth Cavalry, another survivor of the Car- rlzal battle, discovered by Slexlean sol- diers near Villa Ahumada with an arm broken and near dead of starvation and thirst, was turned over to the Amer ican mllltla authorities at Kl Paso to- 1.- -1 I. T..n-- A I..II ni inier nun nou ,ir. j..,, Sunday night. He Is now In the Fort Hlls hospital. The arrival of these three negro troopers accounts for most of those missing since the Carrlzal tight. WOUNDED AT CARRIZAL. Trevliio Heporls Anirrlcnns Found In State of Chlhiinhun. Mixtto I.ITY. July a. (Sen ' fiLn.-e- l repotted g to tne war inent that a number of wounded Amerl can soldiers who belong to detachments engaged In Bhe tight at Carrlzal have been found In different parts of the State of Chihuahua. He stated that they were being returned to the American hide as \\\\ N. Y. C LOSES ON COMMUTERS, Abase of Tickets Casta $1111,000 Vrnr. OIHeere Testify. , 0. C. Paulding, general counsel of tho New York Central Itallioad, and C. C. lliwi.'ir.l iiHslMtiml Ireneriil nassenirer j ,.\.\ .,\.. 'u.'.\ ,.n,miinl, vesteMav Ihltl thn rnnil Inst -- \ ' !nnn i,.t ... .1,. w.i,... m.... Harlem, Putnam and West Shore dlvl - slons through misuse of commutation tickets, The hearing was on a rule filed i with tariffs by the railroad suspending commutation tlrkets on these divisions. According to counsel for the company, 25 per cent, of the commutation tickets sold north of the forty mile zone are abused, and scalpers have cost the New York Central 1100,000 a year for sev- eral years. The revenue from commu- tation tickets on the four divisions Is upwnrd of 11,000,000 annuiiy. Coun- sel for the road also suggested that commutation tlrkets bear photographic likenesses nf the owner. \ .,7, TT Huron ( hlmln Blue fare ell. Washiniiton, Julv 3. The Japanese Ambassador, who leaves In n few days for his new post In London, and 11 iron- - ess Chimin paid a farewell visit tn tho White House They were by the President and Mrs. J I won his way back from Camzal. ! PARALYSIS BARS MOVIES TO CHILDREN Epidemic Also Prevents Some Celebrations for the Fourth. Commissioner nf Licenses Bell ordered yesterday that after no chil dren under lfl will be permitted to enter moving picture theatres of the city until fnriher nntlee. Almost at thn same time, the Police ..epartment revoked tlfteen of , llfty-on- e permits for closing streets In I HrtHiklyn for neighIirhK)il celebrations of the Fourth. Hoth departments acted upon the re- quest of lr. Haven lhiicneon, Commls-slone- r of Health, who Is seeking In every way to prevent gatherings of chil- dren during the epidemic of Infantile paralysis. The Department of Health announced nlsn that It had abandoned Its plans to have free moving picture shows In the parks during July ami August. CLUB FOR INDOOR G0LP. II, I. Whltne null Others 1 Link Club at Albnn). AMUN-r- , July 3. Harry Payne Whit- ney and other prominent persons are the Incorporators of the Unks Club of ..1.1. Ill flu. ....... .(.w- - i tn k, nun ' I ,v, o.. Sixty-secon- d street, which was formed ut the Secretary of State's otllce The du, uembersblp organization and Is formed for \social purposes\ and to foster \golf as played In Scotland, as minuted bv the ltoyal and Ancient C.olf Club of St Andrews.\ riesldes Mr. Whitney the directors are Charles II Sabln. John SI, Itnwers, Fin- - '\V ' I),J\\\' K,ank t'rw\ II\r W. De Forest, W Do L.mcev Kountze, ,,pnr.. It(,i,.,.rs Winthrop, William C. Potter, Charles H. Slucdonald and Oeorge C. Clark. Plans for the formitlnn of the 1. Inks l..l. ,.f V,.u V..1-- veert . lu. ...,. '., ,. ,ri to While Siilpnur springs, vv . v a., last repiemner, vvl-e- Charles 11. Slacdotiiild. a member of the llrm of It. II. Thomns & Co brokers, of \1 llroadway, took a train- - '\ ' menus in me opening oi ine new rireenbrler course t WHH nnnniincrd In January thnt a Mte fur the proposed clubhouse had been acquired by the purchase from Sirs. ' \.viuiiii rmii-- r ui i\ imusri. in an nml an East SUtv-secon- d street. The n lie nil III m. I The plans for the clubhouse call for alterations to the two houses at nn ex- - l'\ m fi\.\v, LINER DODGES WATERSPOUTS. The Coiiiiis Mights Two anal Whales on Xciv (Irlenns Trip. The Morgan liner Cnmus, In yester- day from New Orleans, encountered two great waterspouts 200 miles south of llatteras on Saturday and sailed serenely between them, after putting hor helm hard over to clear the ono that seemed bent on swatting her, About the same time two big whales apparently morn man eignty reel long .rame up for air, or to view the water- - spouts, and created little rival spouts of their own. The first cetacean to breach mspireu some oi me i iimiiss passengers to suspect that It was the flerniati sub- - inaiino coming hero to deliver greet, lugs to Uncle Ham. When the second whale arose they decided otherwise, PRESS TRAINS OF WOUNDED CHEERED IN LONDON Soldiers Bark From Frunce Tell Thrillinjr Stories of Bayonet Fighting. \HURRICANE OF LEAD\ London, July 4 (12:40 A. M.) . Sev- eral special trains loaded with wounded from the battlefield In France arrived at tho three principal Ixndon stations last evening. Great crowds assembled at the approaches to the stations and cheered the men, most of whom had been wounded In the fighting on Sat- - urday. Some of the men were still so dazed that they were unable to tell what day It was, but mostly their condition wan not very serious. It Is remarkabl how few men were suffering from shell or bullet wound\. Most of them were vie tims of the bayonet, testifying to tho nanu to nnnu nature or me ngnting. Tho soldiers had vivid stories of the battle to relate. A Gordon Highlander ' declared that the famous regiment had added a glorious new chapter at MammeU to its history. Hurricane of l.eiiil. the eroun\;''. V'r ' rled the first line of battered trenches without a single man falling. In the nutsklrta of tho vlllai:e. however, thn Jdermans had cone, iib d a number of ma- - Mereaucourt i.i(N south of the Somnie. , i,liils mIiiIil-'chin- e guns, ;md a h.ur ane of lead was ' i l'w\' l eullleres and poured Into those ,,, advance. Hut the ,,,-,,- , (ordolis never hesitated. They leaped i Into the trenches, clearing line after line j at the bayonet point. ' \Then they pushed Into the lllaise, al- - , innucn 11 was suit neintr sneii.'ii v ar ''tlllery. As suon as they gained ,i font l.nl.1 Ih. l..l'..,t..n nf l... .. ..u ..1 tered and a curtain of tire noured'on'to .the ground behind, where the enemy sup- - ports were massing. ..t-.-- t ,.111,.. -- i. ..... and by, nightfall the Highlanders had se- cured possession.\ \.Machine guns played an linje I'tatit part In tin. Oeimau defence agamit the British attacks and also In the llritlsh repulse of counter attacks when organiz- ing osltlons were taken. Until Herman and Drltlsh have them In amazing num- bers. Mobile llnchlnr (inns. \Durljig the bombardment before an Infantry attack the (lermaiis remain In dugouts so deep that they can tie crilihe.l In only by a direct lilt with a 1.1 Inch shell. Instantly the bombardment ceases they rush out and man any lemalnli.g machine guns, or even tiling up machine guns fiom the dugouts. The ltrltlh c.irr mobile machine guns forward and tho motntnt a position is occupied they em-pla- them. All reports from thoie engaged In the fighting agree that barbed w Ire entnngl -- menbi. however stroig, have been in- variably well cut, and there Is unlvetsal praise for the new mortar, the invention of a (!o eminent civil engineer 111 llg.vpl, i,lch the llritlsh have manufactured in large numbers. the deep .lug- - become tiiip., with the occupants either surrendering or being blown up by bombs thrown Into the entrance when they refuse to surrender. GOVERNOR IN WILD AUTO RIDE. Wm In llHnpd's Cur, Whose Chauffeur Is Missing. Public Service Commissioner William Hayward, who usually drives his own car, tilled a chauffeur yesterday because the car was new and because he was taking ilov. Whitman for a ride. When the car came buck to the St. Itet'le Hotel Col. Hayward was d.lving It. Wind- - Klilel.1 mii.1 imi.lellfinw w ..r.. lipnuet, nml bent, and the (lovernor looked as If he expected almost anything to hap- pen. Heyond remarking that the chauf- feur had been dismissed without any mention of two weeks notice Col. Hay- ward had nothing to say. Through the day the Governor held kA..u.,i ,...iii....i ......... i.i.. \' \' , ,iin.is pun,,,.,, i,enK Iteiiubllcan Cmuitv (ivilr man Samuel S. Koenlg, tleorge II l.vnn, who handled Mr. Whitmans t.uberna- - W\'\ . . . tad DTroTvr AI Aail&lJ XUO, KUBLttiLi. Hiwtov, Congress ltetiieled tn Com pen ante , . , , , Washiniiton, July 3. Kdward N. Hurley, chairman of the Federal Trad\ nmnileslon, baa forwarded a lyttei to Congress asking that (!, It. Itublee, be reimlnitsed for Ills thirteen months services. C,.,.ll,n, 1?l'.t tf thn pn..un,l ul..t..,.. nrolilblts the nnvinent of salnrv to nnv person appoiiiieM iiurmg n recess or the Senate to fill a vacancy In any existing (lice If the vacancy existed while the Senate was In session. This was Mr. uuuiet' s siatiiK. lie serven as a member ui me uinii .oaicii in, i;'i.i, until Slay lfi, lOlti, when his noinina- - lion was rejecteu ny me .senate, The salary e( a member of tho mni - mission Is JlO.OOu a year. CALLS UNION SEMINARY PAGAN. The Hev. (I. W. Mcl'herson Sn \Uevll Jlns Captured It,\ The Hev, q, W. Mcl'herson, sunerln- - tendent of Tent llvangrl, at West I2lth tlnnal night taught there and some other Inslltii- - i ti(,nH based primarily em \old Pagan philosophy evolution.\ \As u result of the (lermanlzatlon of our methods and phllnsophv has captured here nur Institu- tions of as he has done In (ior- - , No man who Is true to tho , church and the Illble can hold his peace when we see the religious wrecks that mils nnd similar Institutions are making. It Is clear that this Institution has become an enemy evangelical church of Christ, Let Its elonrs closed cr let It De turned into n nnspi nl to m il - ilatar to the world's needs,\ ALLIES ADVANCING .- - 'f. IN SOMME DRIVE A Group of Strategic Villages Is Captured and Many Prisoners Taken. NEAR RAILROAD CENTRE Paiiis, July 3 The third day of the battle of the Soniinu dhows thut the Franco-Hrltls- h lines have been futthei advanced, with the French rlnht sweep- ing to tho eastward south of tho Homme. A group of strategic villages, a large number of German prisoners and heavy guns have been (alien. The French, advancing to the r,il of the Mereaucourt wood, bine captured the Chapltre. wood and the village \f l'ellllleree has tprcn taken by a I'n-nc- Infantry in.u;e ami to the smith of that (il.ice the French have taken the eecouil n,u. of German Intreticlimenls us far I s tlc uutsktith nf Jlstui! mid have ad- - v, .,.,( beyond the eecond Geiinan line, ,.i,ere thev haw, rantured the villines of lluscourt and Flaucourt. Thn total advance at this fectlnn was kilo- meters. Tho advanced French lines aie imw \ly \1\\S f,'0m '\\ ,n,\ Nav JlInc,(J11 r ivjunne, the defenee of , ... , , ., .., ... i I,,. nillCII ll.,r- - KIL.tU.1 Iir.l01ll.il .... the culture bv the French on Sunilav of ..... . -- .. \e ''\ This was tho strongest fortltied posl ,.,, ()f ,1H ciermiin second line of de feme on entire nf the attack, but the Freiith division which look Fiiso \ll\.u.t\1 '.\ '\''\ r\''1! '\1l'-'t.l- ' \ 1 ,n,: 1 .V, sl- -t un.ler tho pro.ee tl.in ol fen mlil il.l.- - work. Une of tlereest stlllggle wan for the Mime uuari, also Miniuly fnil'lied, thie of a tulle east tjf I'mlu tl..-.- . i... ;.,..,., !.. l .. ........ ,1... tl.i.. by a d. eniinter attack, but tho Flench African colonials, with one of the most lelehcateil corps of the French army, rushed the position with such tlieiuy that tho (ierniaus broke hefoie. the bayonet. The French suceiiss at Frle also was brilliant, as It straightened their line i south of the elbow of the Soniine, thus ' \\u' eio-Mir- e. Adwiliee uf Mt Miles. ' The French annouin'iment of the capture of the village of ilerhccnurl and the outskirts nf llMiecs and Asewl l'is the advance about six miles be mnl tlie point of ilepatture Sattirda) I in- - luipetuosii uf the Fu ndi .nivalin' is shown in the taking of these village\ which wire strong.- toitllled with ha i bed wire entanglements m ron the Mnets. The stone houses weie transformed Into batteries of machln. guns, and tho i utile vin.tLfeM ut.. ..,it.a. i i a..,,- - . wink of bulled wire ctitangl. meats.\ Mill. t n oliserveis say that these villages had :i ies. sting powi compared with ltl.lt of I l.imilimnnt. Summing up the Fren.'h advance south of the smine two features ar. dls- - closed: First, the occuitatlon for a length ' i, . enneieis ill nrsi line U. 'I 111. Ill tleiiehes finm the fouiine tn the village in I a.v, ami including live villages, sec ond, a double line of lierman trenche extending from llaracourt wesxls I.i .s- - reviiiers, The siruggle continue with Intensltv.l Observe is declare Uat the first tlllee' lllllh HlllVlS., N U )l It.. IT,.., t lira.inl.'li.ll. .1 the of'u d'ermmi statement iueaun July .1 - Wuopnid d.iinige ' rrHt, Kr,. .,.r..',l ,, MlOlene. ni\'\. .iin.v a llle ade of Cireeie. which was lutltue, nv the niltelite Allies bef lle (treeie leldeil to their doinind fur deiuobillzatliia and other In her pollcv, Ins !.,. iitllclally raided Itre.id riots on the Island of Mltvlev were reported CTflRAT TRAFflC. siilnvn- - rp .New I'otiMt H.i hy i I ii was done hy a seveie tliunder.diiriii and ,t ri,\i:il rain that swept the New ling I1\\'1 fr\' rttsinoiiih. N. 11,1 to-d- a v. Utoii was the centre i.r the smut In half an hour 1.3U inches of rain (ell, one of the heaviest rainfalls on recu.d liete. 'I lie water lit nnny of the stieeN ran level with and pouicit I,,t.. tli.. II il t.ceru i ,11 lul...u t. .... tralllc during the busiest nart 'nf 'the i nh nour. in i.tsi nosion liinne; the nunnl ssteui was put out of minnus- - hl\li Hundreds of linseinent were Hooded Ilie pro marin signal system in in., i i\i iimxiiuij uisiiii-- i was in ine useless hy lightning, and a couttoller box on i an car nil vv oiest IHIIs line was struck, blocking tta on that system REBUKES WILSON VI n rl lia liriiiiilnleei Peppery nl White llonae, W vsiiiniiton-- . July 3 When ll einlive committee of the Woman's their number was In a peppei nmed I Mrs Itank I, Mm un. a grindni'i\ I nf. Martha Washington, gave vent to h illsapptuval uf the Presidents failuie 11 procure all llldnrseinent of the stall tp rnnstltutlnnal amendment bv tho leliln. ' eratlc convention She Interrupted one uf the who was expressing the good will of the league towatd the I'icsldent In declare thai women of the sulfrage St, re hell I the President responsible for the attllu b of the Demnciatic convention nn suff-- a je ind that If President did not wntri out (.nnn.non suffrage voles would b 1 ugainat him In .Novcmbvi, nnd Manhattan streeds, preached a Demnciatic League i.tlled nn last !n which he swilled blent Wilson this moiulug to intoim In n the' Union Theological Seminary as the that It had collected campaign funds most radical religious teaching centre In i amounting to ll.nnn tn aid in liU America. The new theology, be said, as ' election, tin did not know that une ! In Is the of educational the devil learning, nlimy. arch of the he (he the front the main the tne mo the FRENCH SWEEP ON; PERONNE IS NOW MENACED 1 1 n in i un 1 1 . i i ii it- - eoni't. Ken Mores. Asscvil-li'iv- s and Jiuscourt. LA BOISSKLLK FALLS INTO DK1TJSH Olit'iations Aroiuiil Verdun Arc Jfi'iiortcd to I?c Slackening. AI'STIIIAXS LAUXriT ATTACK OX IM'SSIANS Italians Increase Offensive Slorm J'ositions in Td.sina Valley. I in Ifi- - I'limmntiil of the ilushliii: (ion. I'mii t tic 1'ri'inii inniw which un- - inuii'i'iitlim wllh tho 1 tilt lh In tlio civiil iiiToiiiIri- - In tlio Sniniiie UIWP fli llllV.' I.ia.1.' lloltlhlC Haill- - III Mil' IIIIOI'UIIII OI I ITIIII1H1 out! ol III' n i t liuiHirtntit strntt'lcal Hint fnuit. .Smrt'sslvely pturiHl Ilt'iiift'iiurt, I'fiill- - lfi-t'- nml riaiii'iuii't nml further to tin- - oiith I'ri'iiiii Infantry toruled mill iciMiiii'il AM'vUli'r. They fol- - lowed IliN Mliross It v ciil'i'vlng the mtiiiiiI lint' nf (it'i'iumi inti'ivutiiuu'iiut ii. fur :i tlio outskirts of Thfii 1'iiiiif tin' rn t u iv nf mnl I'lmirniii't. Soiut'tliiiig hut tlirt'i' milt's was tlllW BilllltHl. which, nil. led tn irt'Vlotl Wins yhf tho Kit'inii troops it clear MilMlllct' nf 111 milt M mill's ut point, to within tlit'tn tulle of Pcroiuit'. .Meanwhile tin- - ItiitMi. movlug \\' lim ly but ov'it :i Iniigor front. liuvi ciiptiirtil l.u ltosi.i., wiiero the -- rl it t ii ir fin' tlio lii- -t two iluys 1ms bi'i'M of tin lliTci'si clmiai'ii'i-- . Tlio Iril ll lll l\'l\Tt \silitmitlul iroS- - rt'ss In viiinc pliict's\ nml tlio it'luilL' if lllllll.v llltlT llttMl'Us y Hit' (Ici- - inmis, I'.iitls--i tniiii, lmw t'M'r, have lit'i'ii fni'i't'il buck from nino of the positions which tlii'.v hint taken emiy .Moinliiy iinniilii'- - mnl It is evident thut the (ieriumi m tlllery lire hits ho- - '\' \\\'I' l\''.tvler limn illllill the earlier singes of the buttle. The prisoner,, taken bv the P.iitl-- tl \\' Willie tile I It'lii ll have diptm-e- S.000 or inure. Tilt' vviir mntt'iiu! taken by the i In- - clinics seven luitterles, three ol- - large many iiinrliliie gnus mnl trench guns, Oilier batteries in rnse-- i mates :isu r,. into the Ii;iihN uf the French. Me.viilul iiilliiiltlui: Hie witliilni will The Venlllll iiperatlnlls aii.lientl.V an slackening, although at no nts a heavv biiinbaiilineni 1. . . I , - eairleil mil, but tlie Infinite) aie rest-In.- -. The liii-ia- u War ( Hiiro reports (ho of ,,100 n the various sectors of the eastern limit. There Is heav.v lighting ut n.aii.v points mi llle Hiissiaii front ninl Ilie Alls-tliail- s have npetietl a ioe-il- l nll'en--Iv- e suntli of I.lliewlin ami west uf .u.k Ihe.v liiatigiir.-ilis- l oilier aggros-sh- e act ions, Inn, n Petri), g'- i, weie numsii hold nvi.K OF Til Kill CAISS In- - Driven I'roin some Point; W lileti 'l'he I a ,l lire, I, Mlelei, l.o.Mni,s. ,1 i I p.' ' . \Sub- - si mi al pio.uss in s(). .,nts Is ie- - ;.iii.d a t.n- litest n;i .nninunlc - .. usmd Hem ibneini Head- - qtiat I\ I'liiiu-- The ileiuians sue. i .ii :n ilnving some uf th,. llritlsh ti.iu noni iosuti,.,h whiili they had raniiiied In the moinin-:- , but elsewhere tne liet n in attacks wi li renul.-e- d Di s hlllg til\ Illlrln.ll-llh- III Hie lilt- - ' nniTil l.a Mnls-el.- e .mil south ef Tl em r llle St. lieu eill lb l.it , s In,! ip.it.uig on Un win.' . i.inu.u-- with tie I. \si. win aie I milliard,, r; Thlep-i:- n i i H.'.n.i in; i\ piMceeo tig a along I ie Vlli r.llll..ll IIIKI-ll- II nil lieir n mis squill ,,i tin Ancie It. ..f when I'm' bittle si!1: i.iges Jin. have cm-ti- :i il I i I'\ .' lb-. le ir.nii ,,f widen sum red a .1 am I ;h ie nic,.,s:i. I II' ..mind Hvlllem ,n d nmh uf .'.. nun where t,ie n iv-- .iiishe I forward I I1 .III jilMUIld '' latiban t.il , a tin i'e ':tg of the ofiMisr, un Mnnday, '' '' undi exti-e- '. heav.v bom. bai'i\. i pi from the lieiman gun. t'oe-- i' I'Oiiden.s al Ihitish headuuarlers i. . .i... 11..1.1..1 . .. . .. \'. I'l'fii to n- - Well e. i iiui-ue- d in iiie town, The number of fSennan prisnncis taken In the soutl, so fai excemls I.Oiiu, (Jen, I'ueli In ( 'mil inn ml, Tli' llritlsh people leatned fui the lb- i time that the famous Flench ileneiiil. Foch who has won a gnat repiiiatlon during the course of the war, Is directing the operations boutli episodes In Increasing ptessu're \f 11 division frnlii their llrl lino vast offensive, trein hes up tile Sonillie the ulT'eial makes OF GREECE RAISED, erem.. - the b.ittl l . of lil.M'K. HITSBOSTON Tli'il r.liuliiiiil I He electric aipnlt- -l SUFFRAGIST national iniir HANDS

xml | txt