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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1915)
' WIRE DISPATCHES
OVER 4000 DAILY
Says Germany Does Not Want ToCon r Any Country
Germany Is Fighting a Defensive I and Overtures
for Peace Must Come From the Othe, Jide-Asks Eng
land to Harmonize Its Theories About Alsace-Lorraine
and Its Actions In India-Germany Fights For Life and
Berlin, by wireless to Sayvillo, L. I.,
Dec. 9. Germany stands ready to dis
cuss peace proposals with her enemies,
provided they aro "compatible with
Germany's dignity and safety."
Such wag Chancellor Botlimnnn-Holl-weg's
statement at "peace day" in the
reichstag today before crowded gal
"As long as in enemy countries, the
wtntemcnt's guilt nnd ignorance are en
tangled with the public's confusion,"
Hollweg declared, "it would be folly
for Germany to mako proposals which
would not shorten, but instead would
' lengthen the war.
"First the masks must be torn from
their faces. Now they speak of a war
of annihilation against us. We have
to consider this fact that theoretical
arguments for peace will not advance
us; they will not bring the cud nearer.
"If our enemies make proposals com
patible with Germany's dignity nnd
nafoty we will always bo ready to dis
Germany does not, however, accept
responsibility fur continuation of the
"Fully conscious of our unshaken
military success," the chancellor con
tinued, "we decline to take the respou-
siniiiry ror continuation of the misery
which now fills Europo and the whole
world. Nobody' can say we are con
tinuing the war because we want to
conquer this or that country as pledge
Heavy cheering marked conclusion of
The chancellor at first declared that
prospects of peace discussion in the
reichstag had excited broad expecta
tions and great satisfaction among Ger
many's enemies. This spirit, however,
lie regarded as incomprehensible, in
view of the fact that Germantsuccesses
in Serbia are threatening tho most vul
nerable points of the British empire.
Althoueh this threat would exnlnin
the desire of Germany's enemies for
peace, none of them have mnde over
tures looking toward an end of the
struggle. Hollweg added.
"They would rather cling with naive
brutality to tho intentions they public
ly announced at tho beginning of the
war," he said.
Sensible People In Minority.
Recent utterances enemy sugges
tions concerning possiblo peace terms
were reviewed. In the list ho mention
ed return of Alsace-Lorraine to France,
the nnmmilntton of Frusainn militarism,
expulsion of the Turks from Euronc.
cession to France of tho left bank of
the Rhine and the creation of a greater
sienna, including Hosma,
Von Bethmnnn-IIollweg said he
recognized the fact that some people in
foreign countries are inclined to look
at the situation in a sensible light, but
he charged that they aro in the minor
ity. "Our enemies' theories have lost
'their force," he continued. "People
have ceased speaking of a war lasting
20 years. Moreover, tho pretext that
they are warring for the protection of
small countries hns lost its persuasive
power since recent events in Greece. As
a matter of fact small countries have
been put. in a severe plight since Eng
land began fighting.
The chancellor then turned to a dis
cussion of tho principle of dividing Eu-
Tell Binkley'i brother Is one o'
(them progressive farmera that owns
automobile an' buys hi milk. Cupid
Imp only got one more shot at th'
rope along lines of nationality as Ger
many's foes have proposed. In this
connection, he asked whether England
knew that of the 1,900,000 inhabitants
of Alsace, more than 87 per cent speak
German as their mother tongue, despite
France's claim that this land, taken
from France in 1870, is in reality
French. At the same time, the chancel
lor asked whether Poland belonged to
Russia by right of nationality, and de
manded to know whether the same prin
ciple as in the case of Alsace loses its
power when applied to India and
Tight for life and Liberty.
The more Teuton enemies continue
the war with bitterness, the more will
Germany need guarantees to insure her
future position, the chancellor assert
ed. "Wo do not fight to subjugate other
nations;" ho said. "We fight for pro
tection of our life and liberty. For
Germany, this wnf Inis always remained
what it was at the beginning a war of
defense and a war for the future. This
war can only bo terminated by a peace
which gives tho human certitudo that
it will not return."
Tlio opponents of Germany, he added,
blinded themselves at the beginning by
false stories concerning Germany.
"Now, after military nnd diplomatic
defeats, they are only able to cling to
tho idea of annihilation of Germany,"
he went on.
"For this purpose they invented the
theory of starvation of this nation. But
our foodstuffs are sufficient and the
only important question in this con
nection is that of distribution. The
great economic unit stretching from
Arras to Mesopotamia cannot be
Socialist Leader Talks,
Socialist Leader Scheidemann. whose
interpellation drew forth Hollweg '
sratement, roiiowea tlio chancellor. At
the outset, he reminded tho reichstag
that at the beginning of tho war, so
cialists approved the government's at
titude. "A glance at tho map," he said,
"will show that Germany is conscious
of her strength and successes. Ger
many can now speak for peace without
risking being considered weak hearted
At the snmo time, lie protested
against the dreamers who see annexa
tions in tho wake of the struggle.
Hcheidemann assailed those favoring
annexation of conquered countries and
reminded them that the kaiser himself
declares this is not a war of conquest.
"But," he added, "it is equnlly fool
ish for our enemies to advocate dis
memberment of Germany or a crusade
against so-called Prussian militarism."
Moreover, he branded it folly for the
French to continue to dooiro possession
of Alsace-Lorraine. But, in demanding
a Btntoment as to Germany's peace
terms, Scheidemann asserted" that not
withstanding her victories, Germany
has also made great sucrifice.
Europe ou Verge of Ruin,
"Tho question of peace Is uppermost
in the minds of belligerents," lie said.
"Statesmen, however, do not know
how to begin negotiations because they
consider it would bo taken as a confes
sion of weakness."
In this connection, lie mentioned
Lord Courtney's pence address to par
liament nnd the agitation of Italian so-
cinlists for peace. Ho quoted Count
Andrnssy as authority for the state
ment that the longing for peace is gen
eral in France.
"The war," Scheidemann suggested,
"is bringing Europe to tho verge of
However, ho assniled the Idea that it
is possiblo to starve Germany.
The census, ho pointed out, showed
20,000,000 kilograms of rnin and C!i,
000,000 kilograms of potatoes and these
amounts aro enough to last Germany
for a long time.
In conclusion, lie denied that Ger
muny is seeking world leadership, as
enemy nations maintain. She wants
merely to bo equal with other nations.
By moving toward peace now, Germany
may gain the glory she first dreamed
of, he suggested.
Hollweg claimed that the allies bad
tried liberal offers to persuade Bul
garia to join them.
"But king Ferdinand redeemed tho
promise he gave after the socond Bal
kan war, in which Bulgaria bore the
brunt or the battle and was then de
serted by Russia," said the chancel
lor. "Serbia .then received her reward
from Russia because her vanguard
against Austria, but now Bulgarian
flags float over the re-conquered Bul
garian soil. Serbia is crushed, and an
other small country has been sacri
ficed for the allies' interest,
"The Damme is now free. Tho Tur
kish position at the Dardanelles is
firmer than ever, although Premier As
quith, of England, this summer pro
claimed Its imminent fall."
The chancellor mentioned too, the al-
England is willing to discuss
serious proposals for peace,
made by her enemies, either di
rectly or through a neutral
Premier Asquith to the house of
Germany is ready to discuss
peace terms if they aro com
patible with Germany's dignity
and snfety. Chancellor Beth-mann-Hollweg
to the reichstag
German Consul Bopp Scolds
America and Threatens to
Leave It Soon
San Francisco, Dec. 9. Both German
Consul Bopp nnd Attorney Lempke for
0. C. Crowley, alleged anti-ally bomb
plotters,. today laid at England's door
charges that she has been a transgres
sor against American neutrality. Japan,
likewise, was termed an offender, while
American officials were named as coun
tenancing some of- the British activi
ties. Bopp was frmiltly bitter toward Am
erica. He expressed himself as willing
and anxious to quit the country and
cluiined many Gorman-Americans are
renouncing their citizenship and will re
turn to the fatlierlnnd when the war is
at an end, because of the anti-German
feeling in this country.
Bopp intimated United States Dis
trict Attorney Preston is pro-British.
In fact, he suggested, Preston failed
to take action against the British cou
sul following discovery of British re
cruiting activities here.
As for Crowley's lawyer, he pleaded
Crowley had traced for the German con
sulate activities of the British and
Japanese that were flagrant violations
of Americaa laws, . j , .' .
' Among his claims were:
That American tugs left here to aid
the Japanese cruiser Asuma, stranded
in Turtle bay.
That Japnneso cruisers smuggled
Japanese recruits aboard after round
ing them up in Fresno and Los An
geb's. That Collector of Customs Davis per
mitted the British steamer Llangorse to
remaiu in this port 54 hours, violating
neutrality by overstaying her allowed
time, though the Washington adminis
tration ruled, thero was not a viola
tion. That submarine parts, made by the
United Iron Works ljere, had been
smuggled into Canada for assembling.
That submarine parts, destined for
Vancouver, wrre taken on bargo in the
night to the British steamer Civilian.
That sulphuric acid had been shipped
on British vessels under the guise of
That collusion between United Ptn'
officinla nnd the Canadian authorities
permitted Japanese to pass into Canada
to reinforce Japanese cruisers.
That army automobiles, bought for
Canada wero Btored in the Buffalo, N.
"I am disgusted with the 111 feeliug
displayed in this country," Bopp de
clared". "And I am not "the only one.
After the war there will be a general
exodus of German-Americans. I do not
like this country any more, and I shnll
be happy to return to Germany."
Ho restrained himself in comment on
the president's attack on "hyphen
ates," but hinted ho believed it aimed
chiefly at German-Americans, though
he admitted perhaps it denlt with pro
British sympathizers, too.
Seattle Crooks Prevent
Citizens Getting Lonesome
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 9. Renttle's ex
periences with crooks Wednesday night
and early this morning, included a
pistol fight between a merchant patrol
man and two nlleged highway, one of
whom was perhaps fatally wounded; rj
jitney bus holdup ly threo bandits who
later held up a saloon and tho robbery
of $30 from a meat delivery boy by
a man who had telephoned for pork
chops and asked that change, be sent.
James Moriin, aged 43 years, is In the
city hospital with a bullet through hi
llver and Charles Sato, aged 24, is in
the city jail, as tho result of the en
counter with tho merchant patrolman,
TRYING TO PREVENT H ANQING
rhoenix, Ariz., Dec. fl. Justice Cun
ningham of the supreme court todny re
fused a writ of habeas corpus to Ramon
Villulobos, condemned to hang tomor
row. Another appeal for a writ on oth
or technical grounds, will be made to
Judge Baughm in Florence probably
inn nrinr tn the hour net for the lump
lies' attempts to regain the lost Bal
kans through threats of vengeance
"Those who used the pretext that
they are warring agninst Prussian mili
tarism, ' he Bind, "now threaten
Greece with the English navy. This
attitude makes it impossible for them
to continue their hypocrisy about Bel-
SALEM, OREGON, -THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1915
.AS 191B STATE TAX
State General Fund For 1916
Is $562,000 Less Than
Tax of 1915
THIS COUNTY'S SHARE
SECOND TO MULTNOMAH
Levy For Marion County $26,
156 Less Than of
General state fund $1,024,849.92
0. A. C. 373,798.01
U. of 0 280,348.07
State Board fund . . 233,023.70
Monmouth Normal 37,379.80
- share $ H2.28fl.70
The total state tax for 191(1 will be
$2,550,000 according to the recommen
dations of the state tux commission
which was presented to the state board
for approval this afternoon. Whilo the
list is but tentative it will doubtless
be adopted as it stands by the board
but if there are any changes they will
bo proportionate in- all of the counties
of the state. Lost year the state tax.
was w,iri,vou and the tax of this year
is a decreases of $502,000. Of the to
tal sum Marion cottnty will contribute
$112,26.70, which is a decrease of $20,
150.85 "from last year's levy In this
county which was 'SM43.!5.-
In 1913 the state' tax was $1,222,000
and in 1914 it totalled 4,1(15,000 nnd in
order to equnlizo the off years when
tho state legislature was not in ses
sion tho 1913 legislature provided thnt
more money than was needed might be
raised in the years when appropria
tions were not due in order that theJ
state tax would not be high one year
and low the next.
Included in the state tax are the four
millago assessments fixed by law for
the Oregon Agricultural college, Uni
versity of Oregon, State Road fund and
Monmouth State Normal school respec
tively and exclusive of these the
amounts to be raised for general state
purposes is $1,(324,849.92.
The respective amounts to bo raised
by the counties of the state as compar
ed with 1915 follow:
Baker $ 70,545.93 $ 50,451.89
Benton .... 39,422.81 33,879.31
Clackamas . 111,842.17 93,929.25
Clatsop .... 77,837.34 03,785.15
Columbia .. 48,248.45 40,144.(15
Coos 65,075.05 50,504.10
Crook 48,428.93 27,250.94
Curry 12,174.14 10,082.71
Douglas .... 85,782.28 81,540.45
Oilliam 29,094.09 23,388.00
Grant 23,137.72 1 8,821.55
Harney .... 27,432.29 22,503.70
Hood River. 33,303.70 20,479.20
Jackson .... 97,278.01 88,408.51
Jefferson .. 12,423.59
Josephine .. 28,400.11 20,207.55
Klamath ... 48,413.39 40,034.99
Lake 28,412.50 23,248.30
Lane 122,802.04 ll),925.39
Lincoln .... 24,012.20 19,377.45
Linn 99,210.50 82,301.25
Malheur ... 39,895.83 31,533.29
Marion .... 1.18,443.55 122,280.70
Morrow .... 31,393.85 25,257.75
Multnomah . 1,182,012.29 937,5(11.05
Polk ;-. 50,709.08 48,411.70
Sherman ... 28,400.11 23,154.00
Tillamook .. 52,175.79 42,148.95
Umatilla ... 130,004.35 109,859.10
Union 04,412.17 51,349.35
Wallowa ... 30,824.29 29,740.04
Wasco 62,054.43 41,924.55
Washington 89,535.35 72.813.30
Wheeler 12,749.80 10,370.80
Yamhill .... 09,273.12 60,740.05
Totals .$3,112,000,00 $2,550,000.00
In the Schmidt Case
Los Angeles, Cal., Dee. 0. Bartholo
mew Mahoney, superintendent of the
San Francisco postoffice, temporarily
replaced Ortle McManigal today on the
witness stand In tho murder trial of
M. A. Schmidt, alleged McNnmara ac
complice. Mahoney identified several
postal forwarding notices which Indi
cated Schmidt was In Los Angeles at
the time of the alleges conspiracy lead
ing up to the destruction of tho Times.
Jesse 0, Smith, general manager of
the Pan-American Bridge company of
New Castle, Ind., was also given a
chance to recite his story. He described
an explosion at his plant in 1910.
When McManigal resumed the stand
he delved deeper into bis stork of In
formation concerning dynnmlttngs
throughout the east. Ho told of going
with Herbert 8. itockln to Inspect the
Beaver bridge which crossed the Ohio
river near Rochester, Pa., and of plan
ning to blow It up.
3C 3fc 3C ?c 3fc )fc l(C sc 3C 3(C 3jC
TRICHINOSIS IN FORK
Portland, Ore., Deo. 9. Fol-
lowing four deaths in Portland
of trichinosis, 1195 pounds of
pork will be destroyed today as
a part of the campaign of the
health department against fur-
ther spread of the disease. The
pork came from a Cluckamas
county farm. An extensive
investigation of pork shipments
into Portland has been prom-
Nine other cases of trichinos-
is were reported to the health
This Limits Equity of S. P. In
O.&C. Lands To $2.50
Portland, Or., Dec. 9. Federal Judge
Wolverton formally read in court today
tho decree which limits the equity of
tho Southern Pacific railroad in 2,300,
000 acres of the Oregon-California land
grant to $2.50 per acre. Tho decree will
be filed before night.
The decree furthermore permanently
enjoins the railroad from selling por
tions of the land in question to others
than actual settlers or in tracts larger
than 160 acres. Another injunction pre
vents even such Bales until congress
shall have had time to define its (atti
tude in the matter.
An important feature of tho decree
is the ruling which will eompol the rail
road to pay all costs of tho suit, which
are tremendous, tho cross complainants
and interveners who claimed title to
the land by right of settlement or
otherwiso aro reliovcd of tho costs hi
The decree affects hundreds of set
tlers on Oregon land and is one of the
most important in the history of Ore
Mushroom City Near Dupont
Powder Works On Fire
nopowell, Va., Dec. 9. The entire
business section of this "war boom"
town wag threatened today by a flro
which started in a Greek restaurant and
spread speedily as it was fanned by a
The Dupont Powder company fire de
partment was aided by volunteers and
aid came, too, from Petersburg, Va.
Fire Is Still Spreading.
Richmond, Va., Dec. 9. A specinl
carrying fire apparatus was rushed this
afternoon to Hopewell to cope with the
conflagration fhore. Tho flames were
reported still spreading.
Governor Bturat this afternoon order-,
cd two companies of militia from Rich
mond nnd ono from Petersburg to come
here to suppress looting and disorder.
Tho flames had not been controlled
at 3:30 o'clock.
Later, Hopewell was apparently cut
off from tho world nnd all wires" were
reported to be down. Tho cause of the
fire has not been ascertained, but it is
bolioved to have been ineendiury.
Jhe Note to Austria
(Copyright 1915 by the New urk
New York, Dec. 9. Tho government
note to Austria in tho Ancona ease
chilled the market's enthusiasm today.
There was no immediate reaction, pres
sure on tho later market caused nn ir
regular rcoetion and tho market closed
Tho point of view Is best indicated
by saying that while tho soundest fin
ancial opinion approves both the stern
communication to Vienna and a con
servative proparedness program, it feels
that both incidents mark a drift in
events, requiring closo attention in de
termining the real financial outlook,
TO QUIT BEIZINO SHIPS
Washington, Dec. 9. Great
Britain has acceded to the
United Stutes request that no
mure American trans-Atlantic
line vessels be seized pending
Bction of the British prize court
in the Hocking, Genesee, and
Knnkekee cases, Ambassador
Page st London, today advised
the stnto department,
The department was Informed
thnt none of the seized vessels
of the lino will bo requisitioned
by Great Britain until the
price court has reached a de-
cision. The Hocking is believed
to be heading for England, the
Genesee and Kankakee to be in
the Falkland islands and Monte
l( NG MUST SOON SAY
"UNDER WHICH BANNER"
Allies Retreating Brings Fighting Near Greek Frontier and
This May Force Constantine to Join One Side or ths
Other Heavy Artillery Battle on Eastern Champagne
Half a Million Germans and Turks Will Make Cam
paign Against India
Athens, Dec. 9. King CoiiBtnntine
may have to make an early and def
inite choice between tho entonto and
Tho allies, it is officially reported,
are retiring from southern Serbia to
ward Greece. How far they will with
dnw is not indicated, but the retire
ment results from Austro-German. and
Bulgar attacks along the allied front
with the odds two to one against the
News of tho allies' withdrawal hns
caused the greatest excitement here, for
it is realized that with tho battle ap
proaching the Greek frontier, the king
perhaps may hnvo to mako his decision
soon betwoen the two sides.
Reports are current that Greek auth
orities who went to Salonika to confer
with the allies, have now gone to tho
frontier, empowered to deal with any
situation arising from a possiblo allied
retreat through Greoce.
- Allies Retreat In Serbia.
London, Dec. 9. Tliut the allies are
retreating in southern Serbia toward
Greece was officially confirmed today
The war office claim that tho Bul
gars occupied Dcmirkapu only 20 miles
from tho Grecian lino, added that the
French evacuated the place, and indi
cated that they are driving toward a
refuge within Greece.
Evidently, the Bulgars are either
pressing the allies hard or General Snr
rail has ordered a -general retreat.
"South of. Strumnitzn," said tho
statement. "wey.rp attacking 'ho c
tire allied front."
Grovica, too, was occupied, -while the
French were defeated near PetroB and
174 British prisoners were taken.
Terrible Artillery Battle.
Taris, Dec. 9. Repeated attacks east
of Snuain lust night wero broken up
by French artillery, the war office an
nounced today. Whilo admitting the
Germans gained part of a trench in
that section, tho war office said elso
where they wero driven back. The whole
of the eastern Champagne trcnmbles
beneath the artillery battle.
Greece Prepares to Resist
London, Dec. 9. Greece is taking ac
tive steps to resist if the allies at
tempt to force their demands, accord
ing to Rome reports to the Dnily Alni'
today. Aided by Touton submarines,
Greece was said to be preparing to
fight a commercial blockade.
Secretary of Treasury Files
Report Filled to Brim
Washington, Dee. 9. A sweeping
declaration of American financiul sta
bility was mado by Secretary of the
Treasury MeAdoo in his unnual report
to coMiiress today.
"Our financial resources nro the
greatest in our history and our banking
svsteni, through tho operation of the
Federal reserve system is tho strong
est in the world,'' ho said.
Commenting on business conditions,
the uncretiirv declared ono of the most
encouraging features was that tho de
mand for iron and steel products is
heavier from do stic than from for
eign sources, '
Among recommendations mimci is one
that persons having a gross inconio of
$3,000 or more a year shull pay an in
come tax. Tho law at present provides
for net incomes of that amount, leav
ing it to the individual to determine
whether his net inromo Is $3,000 or
more. The report does not mention
oMior Inconio tax law changes suggest
ed by the secretary in a recent stnto-
Indicating the fight to be made on
the so-railed pork measure tho omnibus
public buildings bill, the secretary ad
vances arguments for Its discontinu
ance. He cites bad public, building
conditions In many cities.
He supports the idea of government
treatment of drug addicts by tho pub
lic health service or other government
agency, aud suggests that tho Harri
son anti-narcotic act bo mado more
Concerning the public health sorvlco,
tin secretary urges upon congress the
necessity for morn commissioned medi
cs! officers ami lurger public honlth
field investigation. Ho points out that
the United States is tho only country
which dors not provida for tat isola
OK TEAJNB AND NBW
STANDS FTvTsl CENT
"Meantime, every possible annoy
ance is placed in the way of the allies
at Salonika," the report said. "Prom
ised transport lines have been withheld,
and communications blocked."
To Carry War to India.
London, Dec. 9 Half a million Turks
and Gormans will make a campaign
against India, instead of against Egypt,
Rome reports to the Telegraph said to
day. Bulgarians, the story went,- will
guard the Balkan lines of communica
tion. Austrian Warships Busy.
Paris, Dec. 9. Austrian warships
bombarded Durazzo Monday, and shell
ed the Italian wireless station the Mon
tenegrin consul reported today. Sev
eral Albanian and Montenegrin vessel
Submarine Sunk Two.
London, Dec. 9. The British vessels
Vcria nnd Gomlandris have been sunk
by submarines. The crew of the Verio,
Turks Move on Aden,
Constantinople, Dec. 9. The Turks
are moving toward Aden, following suc
cesses in the vicinity of Mahadi, it was
claimed officially today.
Bulgars Take Station.
Sofia, Dec. 9. Tho Bulgars have oc
cupied the village of Grovica and tha
Dcmirkapu railway station which tha
1'rinch evacuated, it was officially an
Teutons Have Serbia.
Berlin, by wireless to Sayvillo, Dec.
9. Bulgarian soldiers have occupied
Struga und Ochrida, Dohia and Gya
kova thus clearing practically tha
wholo Serbian region of Serb focmen,
it was officially announced toduy.
Russian Farces Gather.
Zurich, Dec. 9. The Russo-Rumanian
frontier station at Ungeni, and tho
frontier harbor of Reni have been
closod, according to Bucharest advices
today, reporting tho arrival of thou
sands of Russian forces at both points.
Great activity was reported in Bessar
abia, Concentration of Russian forces all
Runi for a Bulgarian expedition has
been frequently reported.
tion and enre of lepers. There are ap
proximately 140 lopors In the U. 8., h
stntos, and congress is nrged to pass s
bill introduced at the last congress, for
a national loprosorium.
Plans aro being worked out by th
const gunrd and navy, the secretary
says, to make the former organization
a valuable auxiliary to he nlivy ,n
timo of war.
Tho secretary nlso calls attention to)
tho saving effected by the treasury'
innovation of shipping money by par
cel post rather than expresa. Ho reo
ommonds increasing tho salaries of as
sistant secretaries from ' $5,000 to
$7,500. The present salary, tho secre
tary points out, makes it noeossary for
men of the caliber desired, to sacrifice
themselves financially to hold tho po
sition. The Cabinet Discusses
Bomb Plotters and Others
Washington, Dec. 9. -following sv
cabinet conference yesterday in which
supposedly plans for laws to deal with
activities of "hypeuated Americans'
wore discussed, United States District
Attorney Murslmll of New York con
ferred today with Attorney General
Gregory. They wont over the evidence
of various plots by hyphenates, and a
chain of indictments is expected to fol
low tho attorney's return to New York.
THE WEATHER :
tonight and Fri
day; eolder to
night oust por