Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, December 04, 1915, Image 1

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Before Monastir Brave Band
Stands Off Twenty Times
Their Number
(Greece Has Not Interned
Them and They Will Join .
Army In Albania
Athens, Dee. 4. Part of tbe Serbs
under eommniul of General Vassish
nave fled Monastir and taken refuse
iu Greece.
Semi-official advices today declare
thoy will not be disarmed or intered, as
it had been expected the Greek govern
ment would do. They will be allowed
to move eastward through Greece, it
is said, to rejoin the alliog near Gueg
roli. The remainder of the Monastir
herbs are moving westward to make
junction with the Serbs on the Al
banian frontier.
With the full of Monastir, the Serbs
have relinquished practically all of
Serbia. Both north and south, they
havo eluded the invaders- and escape
intact through snow-filled passes to
places of safety.
The gallant defense of a verv small
wind of picked Serbian ooniitadiis,
famed for their bravery before Monas
tir will go down iu hist'orv alongside of
(no daring expoit of the Light lirigade.
Hnrrassing the enemv duv and night
they held off 20 times their own num
ber. Jn the final battle before Monastir,
the comitndjis held their ground and
wore slaughtered almost, to a man.
Italy to Sond Troops.
London, Dec. 4. lielnved Rome dis
patches hinting that Italy plans to
fcend troops to Salonika, Greece as well
ns to Albania further complicated tho
.Balkan situation today.
It has beon said that Foreign Minis
ter Sonnino would mnke an important
' declaration to parliament vesterdav
concerning the Grecian situation, but
tho censor presumably in holding up his
Serbs Quit Thursday,
Paris, Dec. 4. Official confirmation
of the reported Austro-German occupa
tion of Monastir in southern Serbia
was given here today.
The Serbs evacuated the citv at 7
o'clock Thursday morning, and the
Austro-Gerniuns entered at 3 o'clock in
the afternoon. The Bulgarians oceupv
Kanali, near the Greece border and
will enter Monastir tomorrow.
General Joffre May Quit.
Taris, Dec. 4 Despite rumors, it was
rtuthoritntivcly stated that no success
or to General Joffre will be appointed
to commnnd of the operations ou the
western front at present,
The above messngo is the first inti
mation of any suggestion to romovo
Joffre, who only recently ws named
to tho supreme command of the French
forces on tho continent. Tho fact that
iho censor permitted tho message to
pass with the "at present" in it may
possibly be significant of a change
later. .
Rumania flnt.fi ftnav.
London, Dec. 4. Military authorities
will commandeer nil freight shipping In
Rumanian ports Monday, official Buch
arest notice said today.
The chief significance of this order
may be thnt Rumania intends to seize
vphsoIb on tho Danube, rather than in
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nuM maiuii
A Biblo teacher wus arrestod fer stel
n' Ford in New York last week.
Think twico before you apeak, an'
about t week before you write.
j i
,red Along Track Ahead of
caching Train But .
nd No Heed
An unidentified man was struck and
instantly killed by Southern Pacific
northbound train No. 64 at 9:40 this
morning about two blocks south of the
crossing near the Yew Park school. Ac
cording to W. C. Park, who was also
walking along the track the man did
not hear the train approaching until
it wns upon him and then was hit be
fore he could get off of the track. The
back of his head wns crushed in aud
his left leg was broken botween the
knee and ankle.
Mr. Park told Coroner Clough that he
was walking along the track about 100
feet ahead of the man killed. Park
heard the train whistle for the cross
ing and looke.il-around mid saw the man
ou the trnck. A few seconds later he
heard the whistle giving some extra
toots and looked ngain to see the train
upon tho man who half turned his
head just as tho cowcatcher struck the
man's legs and threw his head back
against the front end of the engine and
then, tossed him into the creek along
side of the track.
The train came to a stop as soon as
possible and tho man was pulled out of
tho water but he evidently had been
instantly killed. When Mr. Clough
found the man the pockets had been
turned inside , out nnd not a scrap of
paper rrmuined to identify the mnu. In
one of his pockets the coroner found a
husking peg and some cignrette'papers
nnd a package of tobacco. Tho man
wore n cont that had been purchased
from tho Barnes store and a hat that
came from tho Plymouth Clothing com
pany in this city. His clothes were
well worn and he wns roughly dressed.
He appeared to be nbnut 18 years of
age and weighed nbout 1 10 pounds. He
was five feet seven inches tall and hud
blue eyes and brown hair. No one
who saw the body could identify It nnd
there wero no scars or marks except
the soars ot a deep bum- on his left
The bodv wns taken in charge by the
coroner who will hold it a short time
for identification.
Is Wanted In Connection With
Crowley On Charge of
Saa Francisco, Dec. 4. After read
ing in the atternoon newspapers that
a warrant was out for his arrest on a
charge of bomb conspiracy, Baron
George Wilhelm Von Brincken, former
German armv" man, phoned United
States district attorney's office tins
afternoon that he would surrender him
self at five o'clock, and bring with
him bondsmen to furnish required bad.
The warrant against Von Brincken
charges him and also Crowley with
conspiracy "to destroy nnd interfere
with foreign commerce." Tho warrant
under which Crowley was arrested
charged conspiracy to violate 1'nited
Stntes lnws. The new warrant wns to
bo served also on Crowley this after
noon. The reason the warrant wns not serv
ed on Brincken Inst night when Federal
officials called on him was that the
state department had requested that no
consular officers or diplomats be ar
rested. At that time, Von Brincken de
clared he was officially connected with
the German consulate. Later, howev
er, the authorities learned that he was
not officially accredited to the con
sulate, nor to tho Germany embassy at
Washington. In view of this situation,
Brincken was placed in a position of
being a foreigner against whom the
government could act without commit
ting an" diplomatic, impropriety or in
volving any troublo with a foreign
Block Sea ports. If she does take such
a step, Bulgarian and Austrian steam
boats and barges carrying munitions to
Bulgaria and food to Hungary would
be seized, ft is also conceivable that
Rumania doslrea to use these vessels to
transport Russians up the Danube to
Greece Nice te Allies.
Copenhagen, Dec. 4. Greece has
.ii.iia ..U'jft tViA all'ma traa nu ,.t nil
Macedonia railways and Aegean harbors,
including navaia, according 10 me Ber
lin ingeiiiau loony.
"This means that practically tho
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1 1 1 1 J 1 V, U A H , IV mil Ul 111.1 .1 ' 1 11 I U MV.C WW
delivered to the allies as a war base,"
... . -1 t in i i.
Hie paper Mid. -ureecr, noweer, u
refused to disarm the central allies if
they drive the entente allies into
Capture German Trenches.
Geneva, Dec, 4. Russian dispatches
today reported capture of 13 miles of
German trenches, a number of prisoners
and much munitions on the road west
sr& stum"
Political Move Seen In Keep
ing Cardinal Mercier From
Claim Made That Germany
Has Made Suggestions
Tending to Peace
By Alice Sohe.
(T'nited Tress Stnff Correspondent.)
Rome, Dec. 4. Germany has alreudy
made informal suggestions toward
peace action through next Monday's
consistory reports current today de
clared. Cardinal Hartman of Cologne is said
to havo brought a proposal that Ger
many will ovneuate Belgium and France
and agree to tho autonomy of Poland,
ii. uiu wiuruii win inaKO poweriui et
forts toward pence.
Cardinals from the nllies, particular
ly Gnsquet of France and Bourne, of
England, have been sounded out with
this proposal, but it is understood thev
have replied that tho allies will not
countenance half peace measures.
Pope Benedict will tell the coming
consistory thnt tho failure of the great
powers to call in Christianity made The
Hague treaty a dead letter nnd thus
they wero responsible for tho war.
It. is understood that ho will declnre
The Hague conference, wns not repse
seutative of the world thought since
the Vatican was not represented there
in. Moreover, ho will assert that the
treuty would not have been violated if
it had tho sanction of tho church be
cause then tho people would have
known all about tho treaty and the
nations would have respected it.
BeJgium Cardinal Not There.
Rome, Deo. 1. (Delayed.) A po
litical bnttlo of the subtlest kind is
seen in Italian circles today in con
nection with tho presence of Cardinal
Hartman of Cologne here and the ab
sence of Cardinal Mercier of Brussels
on tho eve of the forthcoming consis
tory. faking advantago of the Vatican
privilege of sending uncensored tele
grams, Hnrtmann already has dispatch
ed a number of messages to Berlin, it
was understood todny. In these, it is
thought he informed the Gorman auth
orities about tho pope's attitude and
the prospects of His Holiness acting to
ward ending the war.
Germany, according to the view here,
realizes the importance of having the
German viewpoint on wnr issues iwr-
soniilly presented to the pope during
me consistory, rarrieuiarly, tiermany
wants her peace views aiid the sub
ject of Belgium, particularly Belgian
executions well presented. But, there
was fear as to the effect of reports
the Belgian cardinal might mnko, dip
lomatic circles (believe. Hence Ger
many insisted Mercier travel through?
uermany to nonio. Jie desired to go by
way of Franco and despite assertions
that ho was afforded every facility for
travel through German territory, the
j result is thnt Germany is represented
una nuigiuin is nor. .
It is believed the Kaiser hopes the
popo will start a peace move. Hart
niunn's visit is regarded as a peace
feeler. Germany is regarded as having
shaped the situatina well, but whether
the pope will meet what is regarded as
Teutonic hope for a pence movement
is believed to depend on his conversa
tions with other members of the Sacred
college as well as Cardinal Ilartmann.
British Lose at Bagdad.
London, Dec. 4 General Townsend's
forces thnt moved on Bngdnd are now
retiring toward their base, Kut-el-am-ara,
100 miles southeast of Bagdad it
was officially admitted today.
Far superior forces of Turks caused
tho retrent.
"Our casualties in the Cteslphon
fighting," said the official statement,
"totalled 4,r)07. Tuesday night Gener
al Townskend fought a rear euard ac
tion and' was forced to continue tho
retreat, losing LiO mon. "
Townshend s forces nfrived with 10
miles of Bncdad on November 20 and
afterward were gradually driven back.
Bagdad is the city on which Ger
many centers its dreams for a colonial
empire iu tho Near East.
Dondon, Dec. 4. Comment-
ing on America's request .for
withdrawal, of German Attach-
es Von Papon and Boy-ed, tho
London Globe said todny:
"It is refreshing to find the
American government acting
with vigor and independence.
notes, followed by more notes.
then followed by nothing, had
gravely lowered America s dig-
nity in the eyes of friendly
nations and of Americans them
selves. It wns time that
Washington did somduiLnir
more than display an sdmlr-
able literary style."
Witnesses Tell of His Coming
on Board Vessel After
German Consul Bopp and Vice
Consul Are Among the
Higher Ups
May Identify Crowley.
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 4. Convinced
thnt C. C. Crowley, former United
Stntes secret service operative, held in
Snn Francisco in connection with Ger
man arson and explosion plots, is the
man who questioned them on the morn
ing of the explosion of the dynamite
barire in the hnrbnr hern lust Xtnv inn
Seattle firemen, Louis Boyle nnd it. L.
mirris, nro en route to San Francisco
today at the request of federal officials
who hone thev mnv be nlilo t, iilmititv
Buvle is nilot nnd ITfirris Htnkor m.
the fireboat Snoqunlmto.
After Heoinir Crowlev'u nictni-n in Se
attle papers this week tho two fire
men uri-tuiie cuiiviiiccu tnar ne wns tnc
mnn who visited them nt 0 p. m., Muy
30. a few hours nfler ttietf vnl.iuw.n fin.i
questioned them as to the damage,' tell
ing iiieiu iib was u government agent.
Another man was with him.
He returned, tliev hav n tnu rvnnVa
later aud asked if thero wero any Ger
mans Kiiiea in tne explosion. Jto ex
plained that he wns "checking up on
Al. - -II
UIU VuSl. 1
May Be Higher Hps.
San Francisco, Dec. 4. German Con
sul Bopp and the vice-consul appear
ed today to bo the alleged "higher
ups" in the C. C. Crowley, alleged
bomb conspiracy, for whom officials
are gunning.
At the samo time, it. enmo to light
thnt Baron George Wilhelm Von Brick
en, consulate attache, has boen quizzed
by federal officials as to his connec
tion with the consulate.
Thnt the locul officiuls arc after
Bopp's withdrawal seems certain. One
report indicated he had been asked to
testify beforo the grand jury.
Meantime, authorities said the net is
tightening about Crowley. 8. 8. Murphv
a Utah miner, is said to bo sluted to
testify Monday to tho grand jury that
Crowley sought to employ him ns an
aid in blowing up a powder factory at
Bachus, Utah. Still other reported
witnesses will be Louis Boyle and K.
L. Harris, employes of a Seattle fire
boat, who are slated to tell of Crow
ley coming on thoir vessel soon nftcr
the bombing of a munitions barge iu
Seattle harbor last spring.
Denies Knowing Smith.
.Tust what the officiuls sought to de
velop from Von Brincken is n mystery.
That he had been associated with Crow
ley seems certain but, in common wit'
the consul, Von Brincken declures
Crowley was hired meroly us n detec
tive to get legitimate information for
tho consulate
There was some- suggestion that Bopp
intends to repudiate Crowley later. As
to L. J. Smith, alleged Crowley un
derstudy says merely thnt ho has never
seen him,
Regarding the alleged efforts of
Crowley to got the aid of the Russian
ambassador's wifo in expediting "dried
fruit" shipments to the Russian Red
Cross aboard munitions steamers, Bopp
expressed doubt that such n letter was
evor written. If it wero, he suggest
ed, it certainly was without his know
ledge. Heavy Rain Fall In
Southern California
Los Angides, Dee. 4, Intermittent
showers today marked the end of the
storm which swept into southern Cali
fornia from the north early this morn
ing and is now drenching Nevada.
Reports from southern California
cities indicate that the damage was
slight, although the rain was accom
panied by winds which attainlned a
velocity of 48 miles an hour along the
Ranchers were pleased with the down
pour, as, it came at an opportune time
for crops. The precipitation was heav
iest around Los Angeles and toward the
sea, growing lighter as the storm moved
toward the mountains. Blicds were top
pled over bv the gale around Oxnard.
Treewero uprooted in Ixis Angeles and
water rushed through tne streets like a
small flood iu the southwestern part of
the city, tor tracks were undermined
and electric light service temporarily
put out of commission at some points.
The football season In Portland ends
tomorrow, and here's hoping it ends
Bryan On Hand To Do Hand
Shaking Stunt, Will -Join
Party Later
Will Perfect. Plans During
Trip Ford Is Confident
of Success
New York, Dec. 4. With bands play
ing and hundreds crowded on the dncks
cheering, tho Ford pence ship, bent on
establishing pence in Kurope, departed
at 3:15 this afternoon.
Bryan bonided tho Oscar half an hour
before tho ship sailed and was warmly
greetea oy too crowds at the pier and
on the boat. Ho shook hands with the
delegates, but returned to tho pier ho
foro the vessel put out to sea at 3:15
p. m.
During tho excitement nt tho dock,
some ono shouted "Gott Strafe (God
punish) them all,"
Ford 1b Confident.
New York, Dec. 4. Henry Ford's
peaco ship sails today. With the slogan
"Out of the Trenches" by Christmas'
ns an ideal, but admittedly perhaps on
ly an Ktenl, tho Oscar 11 was slated to
get under way oarly this afternoon.
Around the Hotol Biltmore, penco
headquarters, delegates in excited
groups made tho last arrangements this
afternoon. At least a dozen of them
woro too late to sail, forthoir pass
ports could not be produced in time.
Hundreds of persons planned to be nt
tho dock to see tho party off and to
wish their mission success. Former
Secretary of State Bryan promised to
bo on hand to shake hands with all
the pilgrims and say good luck.
The pence Bhip is slated to stop' first
at Christiania, Norwuy, about Decem
ber 14. Thonce it will go to Stock
holm, Copenhagen and The Hague. At
the latter place, Ford intends to leave
an intornationnl peace court sitting, to
which the nations at war could appeal
when they desire to start peace nego
tiations. Though ridiculed from some quarters,
though mooting with doubt in many,
Ford is confidont of success. Just
what tho party will do is still some
what vaguo. Plans , however, will be
crystallized aboard ship. Ford de
clared that the world will think differ
ently of the project beforo it was dono.
Former Secrotnry of Stato Bryan
may join the party later. Present plans
call for a six weeks stuy abroad, but
Ford admitted this timo may be con
sidornbly extended.
Sailing on the Oscar are 140 delo
gates, including a number of news
papermcn, magnzino writers and movio
George P. Putnam Says
Prosperity Heads West
George Palmer Putnam, private sccre
tnrv to Governor Withycoinbe, who re
turned last night from a three weeks'
trip east, says that throughout the mid
dle west and eastern part of the coun
try prosperity is evident in abundance
and that It is rnpidly heading west.
"Not only is business booming
through war orders but all lines of com
merce are on a decided uplift nnd it is
only a question of time until the in
fluence will be felt on tho Paeifie.
Coast in a flood tido of prosperity.
Without n doubt thero is a universal
sentiment of optinusism and cheerful
ness," said Mr. Putnam.
President and
To Marry December 18
Washington, Dec. 4. President Wil
foil and Mrs. Norman Gult will wed De
cember 1H.
Announcement of tha date was made
this forenoon by the Whito House.
The Whito House statement said.
"It was unnounceed by the White
House today that tho marriage of Mrs.
Norman Gait and tho president will be
on Saturday, December 1H. As pre
viously stated, the wedding will be at
tho Gult home, J.'IUH Twentieth street,
northwest. Tho only guests will be
Mrs. Gait's mother, her brothers and
sisters, the president's brother and sis
ter, his daughters and members of his
immediate household. No lnvitutions
will bo issued."
The hour of tho wedding and the
name of the officiating clergyman were
were sot anuouncea.
Judge Says Sentence Severe
For Purpose of Deterring
New York, Dec. 4 Dr. Karl Bucnz,
head of the Hamburg-American line,
was sentenced today to 18 months in
the Atlanta federal penitentiury fol
lowing his conviction on charges of
customs violations in connection with
supplying German warships at sea.
Similar sentences were imposed on
his fellow conspirators George Kootter
ana Adolpa Hochmeister, while Joseph
Poppinghause was sentenced to a year
and a day in Atlanta,
' The Hamburg-American line was
fined a nominal sum.
Defense Attorney Rand immediately
made application for a writ of error
upon which the case will go on appeal
to the court of appeals. This, too, act
ed automatically to stay execution of
The defendants were released on 10,
000 bail each, double the bail required
while they were on trial.
Judge Howe previously overruled mo
tions to set aside the verdict nud to ar
rest judgment. Then United States
District Judge Murshall moved sen
tence. "It is desirable," he said, "that
punishment shall be substantial not
so much for its effect on these defend
ants, but as a warning to others."
Attorney Rand interposed that the
defendants had been' actuated by no
wrongful purpose and that they regret
ted if they had done nny wrong. More
over, ho asserted, others had cxeuted
the orders of Buenz.
Although convicted on two counts,
sentences wero imposed on only one.
Iu tho Buenz case, Judge Howe said
he would recommend that tho warden
nccord the prisoner leniency on account
of the fact that he is 72 yeurB old.
Washington, Dec. 4. Recall of Amer
ican Consul General Von Nubor of Now
York is imminent, according to indi
cations today. ,
In its "elcjin up'' of Teuton ngents,
displeasing to this government, tho ad
ministration may likewise reach even
higher diplomatics, it was strongly
These wore the outstanding facts to
day in tho situation arising from Austro-German
activities, which hns already
resulted in tho recall of Austrian Am
bassador Dumba, nnd the request yes
terday for withdrawal of Attache Boy
ed and Vou Pnpen of the German em
bassy. Just what will be the outcome of a
request for safe conduct of Boy-ed and
Pnpen is unknown. There is no doubt
here that Germany will nt once ac
quiesco in the government's requost for
their withdrawal hut it is possiblo that
they will meroly be sent to some other
part of tho American continent, thus
obviating tho need for an American re
quest for an allied safe conduct.
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Oregon: Tonight
and Sunday oc
casional rain in
the west, unset
tled,, and probab
ly rain or snow
portion; and
tonight in
portion, and
southerly winds.
Mrs. Gait
The president, however, made it
known that no wedding gifts are do
sired. Despite this, however, diplomats,
royalty and high officials aro likely to
make splendid presents.
Whut the plans for tho presidential
honeymoon aro is still a secret. It is
believed, however, that the couple will
take a trip either to the south or to
Now Jersey. This must necessarily be
short for congress convenes and his
brido will formally open the socinl soil'
son January 7 with a reception for del
ogates and wives attending the Pan
American congress.
Tho brilliant New Years reception
which has marked other administra
tions will be missing because of t'.ie
fact that all diplomats are supposed to
attend this, and under war conditions
their meeting together would be embar
1 WOJl'ig..
Roar of Cannon Opens the
Day, and Bright Sunshine
Floods Scene
Aviator In Letters of Fire
Will Spell "Good Bye"
Across the Sky
San Francisco, Doc. 4. At 8
o'clock the turnstiles had reg
istered an attendance of 197,
948. This makes closing day tho
third lnrgest day of the exposi
tion's Jiistory, exceeded ony
by tho opening day and Sim
Francisco day. This brought
tho total attendance up to 18,
649,883. Closes in Blaze of Glory.
Snn Francisco. Dec. 4. The nation '
gem city within a city the Panama-
racine exposition throw open wido its
gates today for the last time. Song
nnd dnnco nnd play sped the hours. Th
thousands who crowded past the turn
stiles game promiBe that the total at
tendance mark would exceed 18,500,000
rnr oeyonu tne dreams of the men who
founded tho exposition to commemorata
the wedding of the wntorB of tho At
lantic and Pacific via the Panama
At noon, in an impressive Bilence, tha
throngs nt the beautiful court of the
universe heard tho crackle of the wire
less sending forth President Wilson's '
tonst to the exposition. President Mootb
figuratively then relayed it to the world
and sent to President Wilson. an appre
ciative response.
As tho last spark died out of the
wireless, a band burst forth into tho
Star Spangled Banner, cannon on war
ships in the bay beyond, boomed a faro
woll salute, whilo thousands, stirred.
stood with uncovered heads
TMb afternoon, flags on tho the va
rious palaces were hauled down with
coromony, whilo elsewhere through th
grounds thousands mudo merry with
dnncoB and sports.
Tonight just before the midnight
chimes sound across the bay solemn
services will bring the fair to an of
ficial close, while "Dare Devil Art"
Smith writes in letters of fire against
tho sky, with his aeroplane "farewell
P. P. I. E"
Though bitter winds and sheets of
rain threatened yesterday to mar the
exposition, tho sun came out bright anil
fair todny, and not a sign of a cloud
showed. At daybreak 21 guns boomed
forth tho national salute Forts around
tho bay echoed this salute and durinpr
the day and night other cannon roared
their message of farewell.
Tonight more than 000 bombs will
burst iu mighty uproar ns tho good by
to a fair which far exceeded the ex
pectations of its promoters both in at
tendanco uud financial returns.
Tho services at noon, when Presi
dent Wilson's toast flushed over tha
wireless were particularly impressive.
Thousands jammed into tho court of
tho universe to hear tno toast and "Tim
Builders," George Sterling's imprc
sive poem dedicated to tho exposition.
Other thousands in "overflow" session
heard tho toast ut the ruce truck. This
afternoon, Art Smith startled specta
tors with mi exhibition of flying antics,
more daring than any he has yet at
tempted. Whilo boneath tho strain of morri
mont the singing und duncing, the
games and tho sports there ran s
sense of the sadness that marks tho
passing of an Institution, the throngs
refused to lot tho day seem like its
name "Auld I.ang Syne Day."
From early morning on, vaBt throngs
streamed through the gates. Street rail
ways and jitneys found it difficult to
hnndlo all tho crowds. Restaurants,
throughout the grounds found thom
solvos unable to keep puco with busi
ness. But it was a good natured crowd.
Only when it came to the toast and
to the national nnthoms at noon did
an impressive silonce cover the festivi
ties Tonight exposition officials antici
pate an even more rollicking and en
ormous crowd than marked the day '
i,ti,,.,,l Cir T)ei 4. dud ere Kav-
anaugh in 'circuit court here today held
in tuvor or tne oeionuanis, rreuunc
Krih on, I W. N. Jones, timber man-
nates in tho $040,000 suit brought by
'arker Stennlck, trustee oi ma uann-
nipt estate of J. Dodge.
of Riga.