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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1915)
Mi M (l Jwm ! dH'f fi
OVER 4000 DAILY
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1915
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAINS AND NEWS
STANDS ITVB CENT!
H 0 S PITALIH 0 F 1
State Editorial Association
Begins Annual Conference
E00ST YOURSELVES AS
WELL AS OTHERS-HURLEY
President Brodie Has Sarcas
tic Thoughts About the
"Newspaper ms boost everything
but themselves niul their business,"
mud Joseph P. Hurley, of the Wash
ington County Neva of Forest Grove,
nit tho anuirl convection of tho state
liiouso. Mr. Hurley's address was on
''What. Is the Matter With Newspaper
Men Mid Printers in Oregon," end the
speaker outlined the thousr.nd and one
things the editor is expected to do for
nothing nnd then pretend that he likes
it. He compared the visit of the aver
ago subscriber to a newspaper office
to the visit of tho same party to a
dentist's office. Both were for pain
less extraction but the dentist was the
cine who received the coin and no pa
tient would thing of paying the den
tist wilh "everlasting gratitude."
"The Serpent of the Press."
"Tho runni.if; of n newspaper is a
business but the innin trouble with the
Oregon editors in that they fail to sell
their space and advertising on the.
close margin that the other business
men of the town Boll their merchandise
or products," continued Mr. Hurley
.nnd he followed the thought of Presi
dent E. E. Brodio, of' the Oregon City
TJnterprisc who characterized the press
ngcr.t and the seeker after free public
ity ns tho serpent of the newspaper
President Brodio made a brief re
sponse to rhe address of welcome of R.
. .1. Hendricks, of ths Oregon Statesman.
Mr. Brodio took up the political adver
tising side of the newspaper game and
recounted the columns of spaco that are
devoted to boosting the virtues of can
didintes for office who becomes a mere
Rpecking acquaintance after his elec
Mr. Brodio recommended that tho
Newspapers charge twice as much for
political advertising und that the edi
torial policy of the paper be merely a
dignified editorial support of tho lead
ing party candidates.
J. It. Hendricks welcomed the visit
ing editors to tho city and extended to
tnem the hospitality of the various
Dr. T. B. Ford, district superintend
out of the Methodist Episcopal church,
pronounced tho invocation.
Elbert B?de, editor of the Cottage
drove Sentinel, spoke on "What Ed
itors Stay," nnd ia his address advo
cated the improvement of the editorial
pago of the averngo newspaper, lie ex
pressed the opinion that in tho editorial
puge alone should tho policy of the
paper be get forth but it should be
clear cut and concise.
Have Definite Policy.
"Have n definite policy and stand
by it," said Mr. Beilo "and Ringer up
the page until it will be readable nnd
the mos; sought for department of the
"System in the Various Depart
ments." wnn the topio given A. E.
Vnorbies, of the Rogue River Courier,
of C rants Fnss. Mr. Voorhies' tall:
(Continued on Patfe Five.)
Abe Martin $
Miss Eluise Pash won first prie in th'
tooth-brush drill at o. 0 school Fri
day. It's all right t' hnve a few ideas
o' your own, but titer's such s thing
ns beln' so blunted original that you git
CITY EXTENDED TO
irl Loomis Pays Penalty at
Folsom, and Louis Bundy
at San Quentin
Two mere boys paid California's pen
alty today for murder. Louis Bundy,
aged 19, swung f rotu San Quentin 's
grim scaffold because he killed a Los
Angeles messenger boy. Eurl Loomis,
aged 20, answered with his life for mur
dering Mrs. Marie G. Uollcroft, of Sac
ramento. One Buudy went to the death plat
form with a priest; the other, without j
a clergyman's attendance, but with a
prayer on his lips.
Both died "game," nt peace with
their maker, and tho world.
Only Bundy wavered as death came
to him. His face twisted in death ag
ony and his teeth gritted together but
he said no word.
Loomis went to the scaffold with n
forced smile and a greeting to his gal
lows guards, after he had begged in
his cell for just another moment of
His last thoughts were of his moth
er, sister and brother. His prnyor was
for them. Prison guards stood reverent
ly asido ns lie offered it.
Bandy's passing was accompanied by
a dramatic scene prayers from 200 con
victs for his soul's repose.
Folsom Prison, (!!., Nov. S, Eurl
Loomis wns hanged here nt 10 o 'clock
As ho was mounting the scaffold,
Loomis turned a .d exclaimed:
"Hello, boys.'' The smile was forced.
Ifulf a minute Inter tho drop fell and
he was dead nt sixteen minutes pa-st
Loomis declined tho attentions of a
minister but spen', considerable time
praying. Ho wan praying in his cell
for his mother, sister and brother, as
the warden went after him,
''Please let mo have another minute
to pray," he asked tho warden.
"All right my boy," replied the
At the expirntio-1 of the minute the
want to tho gallows began.
Loomis' mother and sister visifrsd
him in his cell Inst night The parting
was pathetic but Loomis bore up well
Enrl M. Loomis, 20 years old, who
paid the death penalty today on the
Folsom prison scnffold, murdered Mrs.
Marie (J. Hollcroft in Sacramento on
the night of August 17, 1W14, after try
ing to rob the ice cream uarlor con
ducted by Mrs. Hollcroft and her hus
About 0:S0 p. m. Loomis rushed into
the store, with a pistol and ordered
Mr. nnd Mrs. Hollcroft and a small
boy to hold up their hands. Hollcroft
and the boy obeyed.
Mrs, Hollcroft however, ruised only
one hand nnd with the other reached n
revolver under the counter. Loomis,
with gun leveled nt the woman, walked
over to the cash register, opened it and
wns reaching for the money. Two
shots rang out. Ono wns from Loomis1
revolver, the other from the woman's,
It is not known who fired first.
Loomis fled. As he run, Mrs. Holl
croft leaned over the counter, screamed
"he hit me" nnd fired three shots. She
then fell to the floor and died. One
of the womnn's bullets destroyed the
sight of the bandit's right eye. Loomis
accosted a man on the street a short
time Inter nnd in directing him to cull
the nolice nntrol framed uu the storv
that he had been held up and shot by
two men. Soon afterwards he made
a full confessioo saying he turned
bn nd it because he needed money.
The defenso of Loomis wns "moral
insanity." It was pointed out tlint he
had only nine months schooling, never
had a clinncc in life, was only 11 yenrs
old when the crime was committed and
had been spurred on bv drink. Numer
ous letters, many of tnem stereotyped,
were sent by spiritualists to the gover
nor making a plea for clemency.
All Prisoners Pray.
Snu Quentin, Cel., Nov. 5. "I have
no fear of eternity."
Calmly, reconciled to his fate, firm
er thnu for the past few days, Louis
Bundy, aged IN, murderer, faced the
Sun Cjuonti:! gallows this forenoon with
these words upon his lips.
He prepared to go to the seaffol.!
while tho prayers of 200 convicts be
sought repose for his soul, Led by
Father Brady of Los Angeles, the Bun
dy family's priest, the convicts bowed
their heuds and followed his words. o
inn tier how deep dyed ther were In
sin, everv prisoner said tho prayer.
Tears stood In nir-ry eyes, as they
thought of the lad going to his untime
Bundy anxiously waited for the
priest Inst night. Hn did not appear,
so Butidv ate a big rhicken dinner ami
went to bed. His sleep was the sleep
of a .child, nnid (iuurd McCnbo of the
This morning, with everything in
reridiness for the execution the bov nto
a hearty breakfast of ham and eggs.
Then the priest in bis clerical robes
came to give him the Inst ritci of the
He spoke words of consolation.
"I am resigned to my fate," Bundy
told him. "I hnve no fear of eternity,
( Joii bless the boys and girls of Cali
fornia who tried to save me.
Then the priest conducted the prayer
service uniiiie in prison annuls. Life
termers joined with less hardened crim
inals in the Impressive service.
The deas of A, J. Pillsliurg, chair-
(Continued on Page Six.)
PLAMS TO DEFEND,
IS FOR THIS ALONE
Before Manhattan Club, Pres
ident Outlines Ideas About
ARE GIVEN HARD JOLT
His Policy Contemplates De
fense Only, Wants No
Army For Aggression
We shall, I believe, never
take another foot of territory
We have it in mind to be pre
pared not for war, but only for
We feel justified in preparing,
ourselves to vindicate our right
to independent and unmolested,
action by making tho force that
is in us ready for assertion.
We shull work for only an
I ,army adequate to the constant
ana legitimate uses of times ot
No thoughtful man feels any
panic hnste in this mutter.
Let us renew our allegiance
to America, conserve her
strength in its purity, make her
chief among those who serve
mankind, self reverouced, self
commanded, mistress of all
forces of quiet counsel, strong
above all others In good will
, and the might of invincible jus-'
tice and right.
New York, Nov. 5. President Wil
son's plans for nntinnnl defense are be
fore tho nation. He now is wuitiug to
hear what the country has to say con
ceruing them. His views outlined Inst
night beforo the Manhattan club, are
expected to develop criticisms from
both the advocate of a large army and
navy and the "pacifists," but, on the
other hand, the president's friends hope
tor approval by a mn.pmty.ot citizens.
Decluring his firm belief that Amer
ica will never take another foot of ter
ritory by conquest, the executive went
on record ns declaring the ambition of
the Vnited States is "not only to be
free nnd prosperous ourselves, but alsa
to be the friend und thoughtful partisan
of those who are free or who desire
freedom the world over."
His defenso policy contemplates de
fense not war.
The army increase plans he outlined
An increase in the regular army to
meet required duties in our insular pos
sessions along the United States burd
ers and at interior posts.
To Train Citizen Soldiers.
Training of 400,000 citizen soldiers
In the next three years in annual con
tingents of IH.1,000, expected to enlist
for three years with the colors and
three years on furlough but nctunlly
undergoing intensive training only a
few months each year.
No subordination of the national
Without going into detuil ns to the
navy plans, he pointed out that part of
the problem of this arm of defense is to
mobilize the resources of the nation at
the proper time. He declared his belief
that the navy plans, already partially
made public "are plans which the
whole nation run approve with national
Taking a fling ut "hyphenated Am
ericans," the president aroused u wild
demount ration of upprovnl.
"The only thing within our nwn
borders," he suid, "thuUhus given us
grave concern in recent mouths has
been thnt voices hnve been raised in
Americu professing to be the voices of
Americans which were not indeed and
in truth American, but which spoke
alien sympathies, which coma from
men who loved other countries better
than they loved America und had for
gotten that their chief and only alleg
iance wns to the great government un
der which they live."
KNOWS ALL ABODT IT
Chicago, Nov. 5. The Garden
of Eden hail its immigration
problem and its race suicide
question just like modem coun
tries have, according to the
doctrine taught in the Univer
sity of Chicago.
As a matter of fact, according
to oue professor it wns a case of
overcrowding which forced a
migration, rutlier than the ser
pent driving Adnm nud Eve and
their folks out of the garden.
heretofore No Other Games
Were Staged When the Big
Ones Locked Legs
By George R. Holmes.
Now York, Nov. ,1. In normal vcars
there would be only one "big" game
scheduled for tomorrow the annual af
fair between Harvard and Princeton.
But that was before the decline of
Harvard, the demise of Yale and the
general grand upsetting that has made
lHti the moat wend season ever.
Tomorrow, for almost the first time
ia history, Harvard and Pricneton must
sli iv re spotlight honors with smaller and
beretotoro despised rivals, for the
Pittsburgh-Washington and Jefferson
gfiine at Pittsburgh is every bit as im
portant as the llarvnrd-rnnceton muss,
and in some respects more so.
Four games loom up ns the cream of
Eastern football endeavor this year
Princeton, Cornell, Pittsburg nnd Wash
ington and Jefferson. Only three of
these will be left in the hunt after to
morrow, so in reulity the Pennsylvania
battle assumes a championship aspect.)
Pittsburgh has been declared by Walter
Camp to have the best football team
in the country this year; W. and J.
proved that it also has a semblance of
a football team by licking Yale, which
even in the Blue s demoralized condi
tion, is uo onay tusk.
The scrap at Princeton, however, will
be every bit as hr.nl fought lis the
other. Harvard is tottering on the brink
ot a football rout, it n it it her loctball
team doesn't put up a grand little fight
to e.icapo that fate it will be the first
time in history tlir.t a Harvard team
didn't. On the Tiger side, Princeton
is almost to the top of the champion
ship pole; a defeat by Harvard would
send her dowi. again n lot faster than
s.io came up, r9 ir that event the cham
pionship of th east would bo shared by
Cornell and the winner of the Pitt-W.
J. game. The incentive for fighting
c rtr.inly is there.
Tomorrow's tussle also should bring
out a comparison of the two best kick
ers in the cast tbycar Eddie Mahan
and Davy- Tibbott, whose educated
ioofs havo clone brought victory to
their respective institutions this year.
Tibbott 's toe has beaten Dartmouth
and Syracuse this year, and M.'ihan
bootad Harvard to a victory over Vir
giuia, ono of tho conquerors of Yale.
Was Pinned Under
Horse and Dragged Out
By His Staff Officers
London, Nov. f. King George last
night passed the most comfortable
hours since ho was injured last week
by a full from his horse iu a troop re
view on the western front. He still is
in pain, however, especially when ho
It is believed that His Majesty is
more injured than physicians admit.
This opinion is strengthened by publi
cation of Corporal Fred Clark's letter
from the front to his father describing
his wild ride for a doctor iiiimedinte
ly after tho king was injured.
.Clark wrote thut the king was pinned
under bis kicking mount ami had to
be dragged out by stuff officers. A
stuff officer rushed up to Clark.
"Ride like hell In the night for n
doctor," he eommuuded.
Clark finally had tn report that none
was available for nil were nt the
front with their regiments, As a result,
the king had to be taken in nn niitnmn
bile to the rear beforo his injuiies re
SCOTTY AND HIS DOGS HELD UP.
Senttle, Wivh., Nov. fi. Friends of
Scotty Allen, famous Alaskan, are en
deavoring to convince the Cunndin
government thnt Allen is an American
natunnlizod citizen, the information be
ing necessary before he is permitted
to cross the Atlantic with 100 Alaska
dogs for the French wnr department.
Ha is being detuned at Quebec with
his dogs until his citizenship is proved.
according to information received hero.
today. Tho dogs are to bo used for
carrying war supplies at tho front this
winter. !' .m'til
tonight and Hut
urdnv, except oc
me! cor nouj
VILLA S ARMY IS
Villa Still Holds Them To
ON THE WAY TO CUYMAS
Uuburied Corpses and Dead
Horses Threaten Plape
at Agua Prieta
Naco-, Ariz., Nov. 5. Thousands of
Villistas troops passed through Naco,
Sonora, just over the border from here
today. They appeared to be heading
for Nogales. Many slightly wounded
men marched with them. Only the.
very severely wounded were allowed to
drop out and enter the overcrowded
hospital where conditions arc said to
bo bad. The store of foodstuffs, being
distributed to tho troops, appeared uu
Dr. Frederick Winship, of St. Louis,
personal physician of General Francisco
Villa, was cared for at the immigration
station today. He dashed across the
line Inst night screaming that he was
to be executed. Winshin asserted 12
other Americans were held prisoner by
vnia. Jie was evidently suttenng
from hunger and overwork.
Villa today gave .questioners the ex
act location of the graves of Doctors
Miller and Thigpeu of Caunnen, and
Not Wilson and Joe Pyland, Naco
chauffeurs, who, ho declares, were
killed by a Carrauzista shell while at
tending to wounded near Agua Frieta
Winship cast doubt on the story by say
ing ne snw tuo lour alive Wednesday.
The Unburied a Menace.
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5. Douglas and
Agua Prieta are threateaed with n
plague. Three hundred corpses of
Villistas killed in tho battle of Agua
Prieta litter the ground near here.
Three hundred dead horses, killed by
Villa Bhrapnel have been piled in the
outskirts of tho Mexican town. Kf
forts to burn the bodies failed,
Trying To Save Americans.
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5. The Green
Cnnanea Copper company today of
fered to give General Villa supplies
worth $25,000 if he would give 30
Americans marooned in Cananea trans
portation to the border. The Ainor
icans must walk fifty miles over
deserts and mountains to the boundary,
or starve in Cananea.
New Carranza Annies.
Galveston, Texas, Nov. 0. Ten
thousand Carranzistus are en route to
Guaymas from Jalisco to the aid of
(ienernl Diegucz in his advance against
tho Villistas, according to advices re
ceived here today.
it is reported that Great Briiuin has
recognized General Carrunza.
May Execute American.
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5. John Beck
ett, American, whoso residence is Kl
Pnso, will be executed by
Cnlles' men in Agnn Prieta nt 2:;i0
o'clock this afternoon unless ho pro
duces a package of Mexican postage
stamps said to bo counterfeit, accord
ing to threats made by the C&rrnnzistas
Beckett, it is alleged, entered Agua
Priota and jffercd to cell a packugein San Francisco to be maintained by
of stamps to Cnlles. As a precaution,
ho left them on ihe American side, in
tending to return for them, Cnlles
jailed him and ordered hlin to produce
the stumps before iit.tO or die. The
Mcxlcuns claim they ttre counterfeit.
American authorities are attempting to
secure Beckett's ri!cne.
Villa Will Release Them.
Naco, Ariz., Nov. 5. Despite reports
to the contrary from General Villa am)
American Consul ('Brothers, Doctors
Miller nnd Thigpen and Chauffeurs Py
lant and Wilson, aro alive, according to
Villista officials today. They suid tho
quartet will bo freed today from im
prisonment ut Cannnen. Villa said they
were killed bv a shell in the recent
Agua 1'rieta battle.
Americans were Killed. Halifax, Nov. 5. The British steel
Washington, Nov. 5. Consul Cnroth- screw steamer liio Luges, from New
ers nt Douglas today wired the slate York Sunday for Qjioenstown, is bo
department confirmation of the report lieved to be utile 1100 miles south of
thut. four Americans nan been kiiiwi uu-
dor tho Ksl Cross during the recent
Aguu Priota buttle between Villistas
a I'd Carranzistus.
('Brothers said they were assisting
the wounded and got betwecu the fir
General niniuon In coinmninl or tne
American border forces, reported nil
uuiet at Agua Prieta.
1 have two
iiiuailrons or tne i"in
ho suid, "sufficient
cavalry at Naco,
to nieet nnv emergency.
1 Villa lias compelled the Cunaaea
Consolidated Copper company to fur
nish iiiiu with supplies,"
Will Probably Call New Elec
tion, Preventing War Move
For Two Months
Athens, Nov. 5. Though parliament
has expressed its disapproval of the
noutnality advocates ond has forced the
resignation of the Zaimis cabinet, King
Constantinc today seemed bent on do-
ying the Veuizclos war party.
Both the press and politicians be
lieve the king will dissolvo parliament
nnd force another oloction, instond of
agpin putting into power former Pre
mier venizeto". . Tho result would be
that Zaimis, though ho has resigned.
would hold over for at leaBt two months
while an oloctiou wns being held. That
would mean Greece would remain neu
tral, ia keeping the king's policy.
in approval oi uenoral ynnahitzaa
defiance as war minister of the pro-
war party in parliament, which preci
pitated the cr.binei crisis, Constantino
has appointed hint hia aide de camp.
Veuizclos nnd pro-war supportors will
resent a dissolution move. Six months
igo, siicii a move would have been per
fectly proper, hey admitted because
then there had been no expression of
popular opinion. Now, however; the
nation is on record na in favor of war,
through having elected a pro-war cham
ber of deputies with Veuizclos at its
head more then a month since. Previ
ous to that election they said, Constaa
tine would have been entitled to the
belief that the people prcforrd pace.
venizoios election nowevor, snowed now
tno natiou lelt, sty tho war advocates.
Zaimis' appointment, following Ven
izoios second appointment likewise was
proper but "now the crown has no
right to disagree again on the same
question," Venizclos has said.
It is generally believed here that the
kipg will precipitate an extremely
grave crisis, should ho still resiBt the
The Greek Premier
.... Contests With King
By J. W. T. Mason.
(Written for the United Pross.)
New York, Nov, 5. Former Prcmior
Venizoios who er.used tho latest upset
in tho cabinet nffuirs of Greece, is ap
parently preparing to challengo King
Constantino regarding therights of a
consitiimour.i monnicnii. xno urceas
may be nskad to decide whether a 'lomo-
crntie government rules during tho pres
It is most unusual fftr a pa,rliamo.it
to attack the kiug. it is unprecedented
that a republican statesmen should do
likewise. So, Venizoios' denunciation
of King Constantino l'or opposing tho
popular will, probubly means that he
had decided it is nceonsnry on behalf
of democracy to put tho king in his
place as a constitutional limited mon
arch. But, there is no evidenco that
Vanizelos can carry the county with
him. The Greeks borrowed tho ino.uir-
chial ideas from Great Britain but Con
stantine is ante in attempting constl
tiitionnl evasions that would cost an
English king luo t lire no.
Veuizclos is right in declaring the
present crisis is a test of democracy
Hence, tuo Greeks docision may af
fect the future development of thoir
i : , I.........
To Solve the Problem
San Francisco, Nov. fi. A plan to
end. if possible the unemnlovniniit itrnb.
' lcm, which reaches its crisis in winter.
by city, state or tno federal govern
ment, was disclosed yesterday by Com
missioner General of Immigration An
thony Caniinetti who arrived from
The plan includes the establishment
of a great central employment agency
the government, state, city ami private
workers to lessen unemployment.
it is planned to consolidate the free
employment bureaus now operated by
the city, state and federal government
and to make the most comprehensive
survey of the Pacific coast and its
problems possible through this means.
Caniinetti will confer with Htnto Com
missioner Mi Iioughlin to complete plans
for the consolidation.
The movement to stop unemployment
according to Ctuninetti, will be launch
ed nil over the country this year end
particularly active work will bo done
in five western states, including Cali
fornia. He will visit all of these
states beforo returning to Washing-
BRITISH STEAMER ON FIRE.
A wireless message from the Danish
stenmor Frederick VIII reported sight
ing a distre:ii;eil ship, thought to be the
Halifax, Nov. S. Though the wire
loss toduy lontliiucd to flush out its
' messages seeking information, it got no
i further word of the British steel screw
steamer liio Lagos believed to have
been a Pi re olIU miles south of Halifax.
It Is now thought the fire probably
wtas controlled and that the vessel head
ed for alllifax o: Queenstown for re
Soil of Serbia Is Literally
Drenched With Blood of
INVADERS MAKE DESERT
OF RICH M0RAYA VALLEY
Corpses Are Scattered Every
where, Among Them Many
Geneva, Nov. 5. Serbia is drenched
with tho blood of massacred victims of
Teuton barbarities more frightful than
those in Belgium, according to newspa
per dispatches today. , .
Whoiesalo massacres are alleged to
have occurred at Ducica, Tplana, Sele
vac, Pulanka, Sopot and Lozovic. The
German excuse is that civilians fired
from their housos, though local authori
ties deny this and allege that the Ger
mans shot citizens indiscriminately and
The once rich Morava valley is a des
ert whore tho invaders have passed.
Hamlets aro in ruins, either shelled or
deliberately burned. . Corpses are scat
tered tnicKly, including a considerable
aumber of women, whose number in
the trench fighting is fast increas
ing. Occasionally, one sees a bullet mark
ed wall, where Germans have executed
Serbian Women Fight.
. London, .Nov. 5. While women of
all nations are aiding their men by
labor at homo, Sorblan women are
fighting side by side with their broth
ers, fathers and husbands.
Dr. Gruitch, a Serbian army doctor,
declares that there were nearly 2,000
thus engaged when he left there.
Some even wear regulation male at
tire. Their fighting has the courage
of a Joua of Arc.
Albania on Verge of War.
Rome, Nov, 5. Albania is on the
verge of a general uprising.
The newspapers here are urging the
government to fortify the country be
hind Avlona which the Italians hold.
Tho trouble is due to the attempts of
Serbiuns, driven onward by the Teu
tons, to cross the Albanian frontier. Es
sud Pasha, who claims to govern Al
bania, is anti-Austrian, though a Turk.
He favors the Serbs and wants to admit
them into his dominions. As most Al
banians are anti-Serbian the rebels have
attacked Kssud's forces and have beat
It is feared they will also attack the
Claim French Beaten.
Berlin, Nov. 5. Bulgarians have
mowed down the French in a complete
defeat, northeast of Prilep in southern
Serbin, it was reported here today.
Part of the French mon were said
to have been routed and part of them
captured, it wus stated.
The latest allied accounts, which pos
sibly ante dated this report said the
Serbo-French troops were holding their
own and that Prilep was "temporarily
(Vienna, Nov. 5. Determined to end
Montenegrin attacks on their flank, th
Austriuns havo attacked thorn east of
Treliinjo it wus officially announced
Continued Italian ' Attacks on the
bridgehead of Goritz, at I'odgorn, Za
gora heights and Montesan Alichuele
London, Nov. 5. The Greek and
Serbian ministers conferred today, pre
sumably regarding helping Sorbin as a
result of the Greek cabinet crisis.
Big Howitzers Busy.
London, Nov, 8. Giunt howitzers
have bombarded tho advance Nish forts
on tho Nislinvn, according to Paris dis
patches today, which also reported Bul
garian capture of a town only a leap
beyond Serbia's wnr time cupitnl.
French Face Bulgara.
Paris, Nov. 5. Fighting between the
French nnd Bulgarians north of Rub
rovo has been proceeding since Wodnes
day, it wus officially announced to
day. Near Krivoluk, the Bulgars are en
trenched along the Nish Salonika rail
road linn within "00 yards of the
French. Northwest of the towu, the
French havo captured important
Concerning tho western front the
"A fierce attack on our lines Thurs
day night between the Oise and the
Aisue wus ineffective. Wo ropulsed two
grenade attacks which were supported
by liquid fire in the I-ftCourtine rc-
1 (Continued on Page Three.