The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 25, 1914, Page 57, Image 57

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e f
All the Principal Events of the
Week Briefly Sketched for
"Information of the Busy
European War
AN Austrian battalion is aid to have
been captured by a Russian force
after the Austrian had been led
Into a trap. Among the prisoners tak
en MC l.'i of ficerS.
France Is turnurg its attention to
training of itw young men ii war serv
ice, (lie boys being i"t through spe.
dnl courses in athletic, ii( first. They
will be rady to tnke the field by 1916.
The tJernian cruiser Emdeti is rais
ing havoc with Hrltlsli shipping in
Hast Iridinii waters a number of mor
t bunt xsol IrUvtng bewi captured.
For the purpose of keeping Htljiians
in London posted oti the war the Bels?e,
which Wan formerly printed at Brus
sels mid later at Owtend, has rfsumefl
publication at London.
French authorities will not permit,
the une of names of places by war
correspondents in sending news of
military engagement for fear that to
do o might prove of advantage to the
Th Japanese cruiser Tachachiho was
destroyed by floating mines off Kiao
Chan and several hundred of thf offi
cers and crew perished. Six terribltt
explosions are said to have occurred.
Official reports at Washington tell
of the efforts Knglaml is making to
rnolve the problem of the unemployed.
It is said the situation is well in band.
Five German submarines have been
nent out to attack me British fleet
which Is bombarding the coast in the
attack on the German land forces.
A acout djvlalon of Hritisli war ves
e!jt hn joined in the attack on the"
German on shore and is rendering
good service.
The appeal of Great Britain to Portu
gal for aid In putting down the re
ellion in Africa is said to reflect the
Catholic situation.
T'ngland is reported to have trans
ferred three active battalions from
Malta to India.
Germany is taking new hope that
the revolt in India may lead to some
advantage for her own arms in the
present conflict.
Reports from Callais tell of the
riath hy gunshot wound of Prince Max
of Hesse Five wounds were found
in his back and it is intimated that
he was killed by his own men.
Duke Krnest August, son-in-law of
I he kaiser, is said to have suddenly dis
appeared while leading his forces
against the French. It is presumed
that he has been killed or captured.
A man has been arrested 'in London
as an American spy but it has been
disclosed that he is a German who had
been passing himself off as an Ameri
can. The British captured one of their own
merchant ships, the Lowther Range,
and towed her into the harbor at Ks
quimalt on suspicion of carrying coal
to the Germans.
Cattaro Is said to have been great
ly damaged by new French guns and
the bombardment of -the Anglo-French ;
fleet is being continued.
Japan has been thanked by Great
Britain for the manner in which she is
carrying out her part of attacking the
Germans in the orient.
The Japanese battleship Hisen, which
was captured from the Russians in
the late war, is standing off the har
bor at Honolulu waiting chance to cap
ture any German vessels that may
try to enter or leave that port.
An elaborate system of private tele
phones by which they arc enabled to
keep posted dn the military conditions
In Belgium has been discovered by the
Belgians and an effort is Toeing made
to destroy it.
Hundreds of German and Austrian
ubjects are being placed under arrest
In Ioidon. Jhe men will be held in j
camps until the end of.qe war for fear
that they mHy be of some advantage
to the enemy should they be allowed !
their freedom. I
Mayor Mitchell, of New York, has
been asked by the mayor of Berlin to
aid him in getting correct accounts of
military matters in the newspapers of
the United States, it being claimed
that accounts sent out by France and
England are not true.
The German government will tmder
tak". it Is expected, to fix a maximum
price for potatoes and compel dealers
to make a complete inventory -of their
Berlin will also investigate the re
port that prohibitive prices are being
charged for bef. lard and butter.
Lord Crewe announces that the In
dian troops will soon be on the fight
ing line trtwigside of the British troops,
and he expects that the former will
give good account of themselves.
Heavy damage is. said to have been
Inflicted on the Germans near the coast
by the bombardment from the British
fleet, the shore guns being unable to
reply with any effect, it is reported
from London.
United Hlates revenue cutter ordered
the British teamer River Delaware to
return to port Of J5ew York, after she
had .slipped out without first obtaining
signal permission to depart.
Germany is said to have sent nearly
1,000,000 men to the theatre of war
in the eastern and western partB of
France since September 1
-DPiElHlJ nuniai cierKS, iy me Htm-
dreds. left their positions in Brussels,
r?i umg 10 worn alongside oi me uer-
"' . -
ttrrV'P officers, took possession of 1
the palace of King Albert at Brussels,
retaining possession for three days.
Some damage was done to pictures and
other f urnishings.
German officers ordered meals from
hotels and paid for them by checks
sigied by the rubber stamp signature
of King Albert.
Germans gave a big banquet to the
airmen at Brussels recently, and dur
ing the repast a big map, showing the
locations of the parliament war office
and the Bank of England, was spread
on the table. ,
Statement of the policy to be ob
served in handling the ships in the
Suez canal has been issued. Vessels
will be ordered to leave after they
have been there for a reasonable length
of time, providing they show no desire
to leave of their own accord.
The position that Greece will as
sume in the present war will deter
mine the attitude of the Balkan states.
It is safd that Greece has not at
tempted to mobilize its army and that
it has no serious intentions of taking
part in the conflict.
Professor Boutroux and Professor
Wedderburn. the former French., and
the latter English, of Princeton uni
versity, have been given leaves of ab
sence tn order that they might leave
to Join their colors.
Roumania is said to contain a secret
society formed with the ..view of aid
ing Germany hy creating a hostile pub
lic opinion through the medium of the
Austrians In their invasion of Rus
sian provinces are said to have burned
450 houses and caused damage to the
extent of $1,500,000.
General Auffenberg, who was re
moved from the command of the Third
Austrian army, explains the .removal
to the fact that he was made 111 by a
severe cold which developed serious
All German and Austrian subjects
have been ordered to leave London for
Brighton without delay. No exceptions
will be made.
Large numbers of Germans who were
dismissed from hotels in London have
left that city for south coast resorts.
King Victor Emmanuel signed a de
cree reducing the import duties on all
cereals from October 20 to March 31,
According to the minister of for
eign affairs of Russia, Russia's faith
in her ally, England, is firm. The cry
of disloyalty is said to have been
started by a small minority.
Canadian Indians are said to be fac-
nf- slf,auJ" obcuum oi wie conai-
lions imiowiug m; anuigmt uown oi
some of the big fur industries from
which they usually obtained their win
ter supplies.
Means for relieving the distress of
the Canadian Indians is being taken
by the 'government.
For attacks on German merchant
places in London more than 30 English
rioters were arraigned in court.
The eucumenieal patriarch, head of
the Greek' Catholic church, has been
requested by the Turkish government
to leave Constantinople.
Emperor Nicholas ordered that Ger
man and Austrian subjects who had
been granted the honorary title of
counsellor of commerce, be deprived of
that title.
Germany claims to have taken 350.
000 French. English, Russian and Bel
gian prisoners. The claim that the
prisoners are being mistreated is
stoutly denied.
Bevin Hedin, famous explorer who
has just returned from the fighting
aone, declares that the German war
machine is working like a clock and
that the plans are being carried as
originally intended.
Eastern Jewish leaders predict that
large numbers of Jewish people will
come to the United States after the
war is over.
German warlike methods must be
crushed. Bays T. P. O'Conner. in an
address to the Irish Nationalists.
British lost 14,000 men in less than
a month on the fighting line, this
number representing about 10 per cent
of their entire war strength. i
French government 'sent a represen
i tativ to tho United States to nnrrhx.
j 20,000 horses. The horses must be of
i dark color and delivery must be made
uy ueremper l.
German steamer Ophelia flying the
Red Cross flag and brought the ves
sel to Yarmouth Roads. The wireless
was dismantled but the vessel will be
Canada Is planning to send another
expeditionary force to Europe.
British mob made second attack on
German stores in London and the police
were called to preserve order and re
strain the men from committing acts
of violence.
The Germans are trying desperately
to force the lines of the allies in the
northern part of France in order to
open the road to Dunkirk.
The French and English repulsed the
attacks of the Germans in the move
ment toward Dunkirk, with great losses
on both sides, it is reported.
The outcome of the fighting in the
Arras region is still a matter of un
certainty. Germans are taking advantage 6f
the network of trolley lines In Bel
gium in order to rush troops to points
of vantage.
German communication lines were
said to have been cut by the allies
between Brugs and Ghent. The re
port was not confirmed.
Armored barges are said to be un
der construction by the Germans for
use in making a raid on the English
coast. The big dirigibles are also be
ing made ready for a raid on London.
Commerqial and Industrial.
THE Inter-Mountain Tribune, which
is published at Sweet Home, Or.,
will be moved to" Scio where the
paper will be published about Octo
ber 23.
Railroad commissioners appointed
at Roseburg will soon pay a personal
visit to Coos Bay to enlist aid in the
scheme of building a railroad from
Roseburg to Coos. Roseburg has al
ready voted a bond issue and a like
issue is desired at Coos. '
A bond issue of $35,000,000 has been
authorized by the state of South Caro
lina to aid in' buying cotton for the.
relief of the growers of the south. The
project will have to be ratified by the
Testimony taken in New ork shows
that the American Can company has
been given more than $1,000,000 in re
bates bv the American Sheet & Tin
Plate company, in the past year.
Box of stove polish containing, gaso
line which had been tossed Into a
(stove damaged a building as result of
the explosion that followed in the
istore of II. R. Warner at Weiser,
Price of wheat advanced to 90 cents
a bushel at Asotin, Wash.. 1300 sacks
having been bought from two farmers
' The river launch Prospector has left
Lewiston. Idaho, with supplies for min
ers and stock men on the Snake river
who depend solely on water transpor
tation for their winter supplies.
The season for packing apples has
about ended at Lewis ton, Idaho, and
Vicinity. Some of the fruit has not
et been harvested.
NITED STATES has been asked to
gra,nt permit to Bolivia to build
big smelter at New York for the
purpose of treating tin ore which will
be sent here from that country, x
permit will likely be given.
Commissioners from the United
States Indian bureau at Washington
fwill be sent to Oregort and Washing
ton to investigate, first hand, the con
ditions of the Indians in these two
states. Schools and reservations will
be visited.
American Federation of Catholic So
cieties has asked the department of
state to take steps to protect Catholics
from harm in Mexico and to demand
reparation for injury to property al
ready inflicted. ; . ,
The political difference of ex-President
Taft and Harvey Wiley are said
to have been settled at a dinner given
at Washington.
The United States supreme court has
advanced the date, for the hearing of
the Harry " Thaw "extradition ease to
December 17.
Japan, in its official cable to the
Japanese embassy at Washington, made
no mention of the. report that: Japan
bad taken the Yap island, one of the
AJ' l ft
Photographs copyright 1 f 1 4 by International Mews Service,
-The crew'of a British armored motor car salute the burgomaster of Antwerp as he rides through the city at the head of a troop of cavalry while the sife Is In progress.
2 A Belgian infantryman wounded while fighting in the defense of Antwerp. Z British soldiers intrenched near Antwerp awaiting attack, hy the Cijrraanf,. 4 Gun
aboard a Belgian armored train which fired upon the Germans during the bombardment of Answerp. 5 A Hritish armored motor car which assisted the Belgians in
defending their city from the invader. 6 A shell from one of the large German siege guns, photographed as it burst near a Belgian armored motor a. 7 Coutick,
a suburb of Antwerp, in ruins as a result of bombardment by the Germans. 8 British marines intrenched in the suburbs of Antwerp during the bombardment.
German possessions in the waters of
the Pacific.
Representative Henry, of Texas, de
layed action on the war tax revenue
bill by demanding that something in
the way of an appropriation for the
benefit of the southern cotton men be
done at the present session of con
gress. Justice McReynolds, new associate
justice of the supreme court of the
United States, has been made charge
of affairs of the seventh circuit com
prising Illinois, Wisconsin and In
diana. Henry. Watterson, the Kentucky
editor, was the guest at a banquet
given by William H. Taft at Wash
ington. Sum of $5000 has been cabled to Can
ton. China, for the benefit of the flood
and famine victims, by the American
Red Cross.
According to congressional reports
there are more than 145,000 persons
in the United States who have dodged
the income tax collector. Returns are
averaging $170,000 a month less than
had -been expected.
The navy department received word
that the Haitien revolutionists are pre
paring to land a final blow in hope of
crushing the existing -island government-
Large numbers of troops have
enlisted from the northern section.
British embassy at Washington made
public a copy of a communication made
by Great Britain to the allies and
neutral powers protesting against the
action of the Germans in laying mines
In trade routes and on high seas. The
act is described as illegtimate means
of conducting warfare.
General Newt.
parter of Mitchell Brothers, cof
fee merchants, and Peter Shan
non, a broker, were placed on trial at
New York for- sending out mlsbranded
Professor James W. Tourmey was
named director of the Yale School, of
Forestry, succeeding Chief Forester
Graves, who had resigned.
Three students of the University of
Washington were expelled for taking
three young girls out to a house party
on Vashon island. The names of the
(students were not divulged by the uni
versity officials.
More than 100,000 men, women and
: ifc-jfr,
s fx a i ;
children of Albania will starve unless
relief can be rushed to them, it is said
by Rev. W. W. Howard, of Chicago.
To provide work for the unemployed
Mayor Hurley, of Boston, plans to
raise $100,000 fund.
An investigation of alleged police
graft has been commenced by State's
Attorney Hoyne, of Chicago. Some of
the records of the police were seized.
Despite the fact that he is SO years
old, Thomas Harlan, of Centralia,
Wash., has opened his campaign as in
dependent statewide Prohibition can
didate for congress. '
Maurice Allen was rescued from
quicksands at Ware, Mass.. after he
had been Imprisoned for two days.
Five freshmen are4held responsible
for the death by harzing of Cadet Wil
liam R. Bowles, of Middleton, and the
grand jury at Annapolis is urged to
proceed with an investigation of the
War Handicaps
Salvation Army
European Conflict Said to Em Wiped
Out the Work Heretofore Done on
the Continent.
New Y'ork. Oct. 24. The war is crip
pling the Salvation Army throughout
the world. Cable information from
General Bramwell Booth is that the
army on the continent of Europe is In
such desperate straits that its future
is in the balance. At best it will re
quire a fresh start after the war ends,
as its former work has been ruined.
Its men are fighting one another in
opposing armies. The army's houses
are turned into hospitals and shelters
and Its finances are prostrate. .
From England have gone out about
7000 Salvationists into France and
Belgium to serve the Red Cross corps
and in relief work among women and
children. Money is reported as almost
impossible to obtain, even In England,
while demands of the unfortunate are
coming from thousands of quarters.
lit this country, according to a high
official, it Is difficult in the extreme
to obtain money. Red Cross and oth
er appeals overshadow army appeals
and the officers live from day to day
without knowing whether or not there
t.-- ST"'
will be life tomorrow. The campaigns
for General Bootli memorial schools in
New York and Chicago have been
abandoned for the time.
At the Christmas season in former
years 300,000 persons have been helped
in the eastern district and lOK.OOd to
150,000 in the western. Whether or
not any at all can be helped this com
ing Christmas depends on the special
Christmas appeals made on the streets.
Because some workers in the Neth
erlands cabled from there that the
army Is believed by .them to be the
best agency for the relief of refugees
the army in America has Issued an i
appeal for relief funds to distribute to
Belgians. The army is asking money
for others rt a time when it has next
to none for itself, either here or in
England, and none at all on the con
tinent. College Course for
Mayors Suggested
Head of XUiaois Municipal Xag-ue
Would Send Executives of Cities to
School far a While.
Urbana, 111., Oct. 24. A short course
In city management for ma.yort and
other officials was proposed by Mayor
Bennett of Rockford, president of the
Illinois Municipal league, at the
league's annual meeting at the Univer
sity of Illinois.
"You have a short course for farm
ers, clay workers, road engineers,
housekeepers and others," Mayor Ben
nett said. "Why not for mayors? Set
aside a week with special days lor the
consideration of the problems of dif
ferent city departments. One day
could be known as mayor's day."
"We'll be glad to consider the idea
of such a course," President James of
the university replied.
L. D. Upson, director of the bureau
of municipal research of Dayton, Ohio,
declared that the city manager plan,
adopted at Dayton nine months ago,
was a success.
Automatic feeding apparatus for
chickens, governed by an alarm clock
to feed them at a desired time, has
been- invented by a-, Pennsylvania
fanner. . .
At .
1 T$
Paris, Oct. 'J I. Souk- grc:it stories
have l.i -i ii heard sit'ee Hie fir.-t out
break of the war that illustrates the
great love of Alsati.ins f"r France and
their hatred of Germany. But the most
striking one yet told has just reached
A French regiment of the iine en
tered a town across the frontier. An
old peasant came out and offered them
all he had in the. way of plain provi-
I sions. and filled their water bottles
from his small store of country wine.
When be had done everything in his
The Cliean, Non-Greasy Liquid, Zemo,
Stops Itching and Burning Imme
diately and Quickly Ends Dis
eased Skin Conditions.
Bottle Sent Free for Trial.
A great host of people hnve been
cured of eczema and other skin
troubles by Zeino.
We have KlacKB
and stacks of let
ters from such
former sufferer:
They tell of cures
etrecteu by fctmo,
after all other
means had failed
and hope of re-1
lief had been afc.
most abandoned.
We believe JSemo
will do as much for any uufterer and
think our free trial bottle will prove
It. Just get a 20c bottle from your
druggist or send your address and 4
cents for actual postage) to K. W.
Rose Co. laboratories. Dept. 32, St.
Louis, Mo., and the free bottle will
be mailed (in plain wrapper) post
paid. Send today. Buffer no more
torture and embarrassment. Hpend no
more nights of wakeful, maddening
itching. Zemo docs the work and
does it quick.
Zemo is Rrtld and .guaranteed !
druggists everywhere and in PortuAi'
I. . - tr...i... . a tir i.
I ington streets. (Advt
' t jiuiiiM j.rvB., ruurm aira wami-
II 11
9 -
-r ''1
1 -
. i
power to make thj)m comfortable,. h
cried out: h
"And now, my iiK'.drwn, go ud fight
and kill my son. vim )m serving wlttl
the Fortieth regin;jnt of German i rv
Journal Want
bring results.
Eat less meat . d take Salts for
Backache or B dder trouble
.Neutralise acids.
I nc add in met excites the kidrf ;
neyx, they 1km on is fiverworked;-geS
sluKnlh. ache, arjl feel like lump
of lead. The in Uje becomes cloudy;
the bladder is irrl kted. and you may
be obliged to SeekHrellef two or thre
times during the knight. W hen tin '
kidneys clog you trjjist help them fluMia
off the body's uriiyus waftte or you'll
be a real nick peritin shortly. At first
you feel a dull misery In the kidney
region, you tutferyrom backache,- sicic
headache, dizzlnetufj btomach gets sour -tongue
coated andjprou feel' rheumatio '
twinges when theveather -is bad. '
Kat less meat, ink lot's - of water;
also get from uy pharmacist four
ounces of Jad SaltW take a tablespoon
ful in a glass of 5,'ater before break-
fast for a few dajp and your kidney
will act fine. This famous salts im
made from the said- of grapes and
lemon Juice, combined with litbla, and,
has been used for generations te clean
clogged kidn.ey eSid stimulate them'
to normal activity? also to neutralise
the acids in urine, so it no longer t
a source of Irritaiion, thus ending :
bladder weakneHsj's
Jad Halts is inexpensive, ' cannot in ..
Jura; makes a delSghtful effervescent :
lithla-water drinS which everyone
should take now sad then to keep t -kidneys
, clean andjj active. Druggist
here say they sei lots of Jad Halts
t& folk who belive tn overcoming
kidney trouble 3hil it is only;
trouble. CA4.
. . - . - . &