Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 18, 1916, Image 1

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    I
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CIRCULATION IS
OVER 4000 DAILY
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FULL LEASED
WIRE DISPATCHES
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p
pages THIB NINTH YEAR
- ,
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS
, ON TRAINBAND NEW
, BTANDS FIVB HUNTS
1,
i
GERMANS BAG
Retreat Made Necessary When Russians Broke Through
(jerman rront Slav Armies In Bukowina Attacking Re
l inforced Austrians-Germans Launch Fierce Counter
' Attacks Against French-AIso Attacked Verdun .
Petrograd, July 18. The Germans have retreated
nearly ten miles, in Volhynia under the swift advance of
Gen. Kaledin's left wing.
In their hasty retirement several thousand more
prisoners, a number of heavy guns and large supplies of
war material have fallen into the hands of the Russians.
The retreat was made necessary when several Russian
regiments broke through the German front and threat
ened to surround a part of Gen. Von Linsingen's army.
The Russians have advanced their lines to the north bank
of the River Lipa and are strengthening their new posi
tions on the entire front. The advance widens the Rus
sian salient extending into the Austro-German front
southeast of Kovel, thus removing the danger of being
crushed by the enemy at both sides of the Russian wedge.
All along the eastern front the Czar's armies have sud
denly resumed the initiative. The Russian left wing in
Southern Bukowina is again in motion against the rein
forced Austrian army. The infantry combats are becom
ing more frequent in Galicia and both artillery and infan
try activity are reported on Gen. Kuropatkin's front in
fhe Dvinsk-Riga region on the north.
The Russian commanders on the Austro-German
front, however, are compelled to share public interest
with the grand duke Nicholas, whose new offensive con
tinues to make progress. l
Allies Resume Off ensive. .
Berlin, Jul' lS.-Both the'BnfTali
and French armies resumed the allied
offensive on both sides of the Somme
yesterday evening and Inst night with
strong attacks ngninst German posi
tions, it n-DD nffieinllv fliinntincp,! thin
Afternoon. British attacks against the I
village of Pozicrcsh and French attacks I
in the region of Binches, Bnrleux and I
fcoyecourt were repulsed with heavy
enemy losses.
KuBsian troops attempted unsucces9
fully to take advantage of the Austro-1
German retirement in Volhvnia with at-
tacks west and southwest of Lutzk, all
or wmcn were repulsed.
The Bussians under General Kuropnt-I
kin continued their strong offensive on '
the Kign iront yesterday, penetrating
verman trencnes at some points but be
4ng ejected afterwards with heavv
losses.
"At numerous places on the northern
front, enemy patrols were repulsed,"
said the official statement. "On both
sides of the Somme, after artillery pre
paration throughout the day, strong en
emy attacks were launched in the ev
ening against positions eastward, also
against Maisonnette, Binches, Barleux
end Soyeeourt.
"On the Verdun front there was live
ly artillery fire and small hand gren
ade combats."
Germans Are Attacking. I
Taris, July IS. The Germans havejthosc who arelit homo do the snmel"
jiuincnea a nenvy counter nttacR against
newly won French positions west of
Peronne, the war office announced to -
nay. iiius rar an uerman attacks south
of the Somme have been repulsed, but
henvy fighting is still going on.
The Germans repeatedly attacked La
Maisonnette but were repulsed each
time with heavy losses. The fighting
then extended along a large sector of i
The front occupierl bv th tenh iniierence touny convinced that the com
the first week of the Anclo French of
fensive. The most violent combat is
going ou near the village of Binches
It's better t' have a job than t' be
Alius aeeeptia' (-position. Did you ever
notice how a feller smiles after" he puts
e lot o' relative on th' train fer
bome t
0
KI01LES
one inilo from Peronne. ... -.- . .,,
The Germans were active lasf night
on the Vordun front oa both banks of
the Meuse. Ou the west bank a German
attack against 340 was checked. On
the east bank German grenade attacks
in the region of Fleury were repulsed.
British Gain Slightly.
London, July 18. Despite a heavy
mist and rain which are interfering with
the bomme offensive, British troops
made substantial progress last night on
a front of 1.000 yards in the reeion
of Ovillers, General Haig reported this
arternoou.
The Germans were driven from sev
eral strongly defended points and prig
oners and six Maxims were captured.
Asked to Remain Confident
Amsterdam, July 18. The American
people are urged to retain their eoufi
dence in the ulttimate success of the
German armies and to disregard "lying
reports," printed in the foreign press in
icngtny articles in tne Horun newspn
pers.
Advices from Berlin sav that a similar
appeal issued by the Uermau eenern!
staff and labelled an "Appeal to the
uermau in at ion, " was really inspired
ny tne Kaiser atter a conference wito
hi sgenerals.
"The army trusts its leaders,"' de-
dares the Taeeblntt, "whv should not
ID - roe A1rajl C4nP
UlAllCo fiHCU OdjfS
Peace Move Was Fizzle
New York. July 18. Rev. Charles
lAkcd of San Francisco, one of the
lenders of the Ford peace expedition,
returned from the Stockholm peace con
mission's pence efforts had been of no
avail.
Miss F.milv Balch, who also return
ed aboard the liner Frederick VIII, on
the contrary believes the Ford com
mission has had practical results. She
will suBgest to Ford plans for a na
tion wide peace demonstration ill the
Lnitecl ntates on the second anniver
sary of the beginning of the war.
"Our conference at Stockholm prov
ed nothing at all," reported Aked.
"When we left the Swedes were the
only one attending. There will be no
peace lor another year at least."
Will Investigate
Oxygen Explosions
San Francisco, July 18. The state
industrial accident commission today
started an investigation of the causes
of M series of exvgcn tank explosions
in four days, with, loss of life for sev
en woikmen. The management of the
plant furnishing exygen tanks, made
a careful inquiry, and the chemists
were unable to explain the mystery,
finding nothing wrong with the tanks.
The death toll of the tank explo
sions was increased to seven today
when Edward H. Berry, boiler maker,
fatally injured in the third exp)osion
in the plant at the Hercules 1'owder
company, died today.
J. L. Clark and wife left for San
Francisco tiiii morning, going by way
of Klnvcl and the steamer Northern
Pacific,
U BOAT IS PREPARING TO START
1 'l ; - SI
I ID
.DEytf-..jsbiw-,ii, . l , y . ,. mu lirilll--i
Say
s Kaiser Is
Health, Strong, Vigorous
and Filled
ew lork, July 18. Kaiser Wilhelmj
is far from being the haggard, worn'
old man he has been nictured recentlvi
he
is hale and hearty, sunburned and
ess and absolutely confident ot
, , ',
tireless
teutonic success,
This was the word brought back to
the 1'nited States today by Judge Al
fred K. Nippert, common pleas judge
in Cincinnati, who has been iu' Ger
many for three months and who,
June 24, enjoyed an opportunity to
study the German emperor throughout
an entire evening when he was his
guest at the front.
"I was the kaiser s guest at the
STaiid headquarters in the west.
Judge Nippert said, on arrival here on
the steamer r redenck 1 1 X.
I took diruier with him at 4
0 clock and afterward was with him
until midnight. I was surprised at
his appearance. I had expected, ac
cordin" to continental newspapers, to
see a man haggard, worn and decrepit.
"Of course, the kaiser is 57 years
or age now ami his hnir would natur
ally be a little gray, but I saw a man
whose face was sunburned and flushed
wi'h health. He waived me up aud
down iu his gnritca for two hours
and nearly walked me off my feet."
Nippert went abroad as representa
tive of the German societies of the
1'nited Htutes who are trvinit to re
build east Prussia after the ravages
suffered bv the Cossack invasion.
East Prussia has I'een more want
only ravished," Nippert declared,
than Belgium, the Balkans or any
other part of the war stricken zone.
The Russians who invaded there were
not content with destroying for mili
tary purposes, but they wantonly de
stroying everything in sight. Worst
of all they made captive ten thousand
women and cnildren some mere babes
arms who have presumably been
transported to Siberia. When 1 talked
to the kaiser, he was particularly in
terested in these poor captives. He
said it was a mighty fine thing for the
people of the Inited Mates to be send
in? money to rebuild Kast Prussia, but
hat he was far more interested in
the fate of these women and- children.
He expressed the hope that as a neu
tral power now representing Germany
in Kussia tnat tne united elates
would do all possible to restore these
non combatants to Germany.
"I found the kaiser absolutely opti
mistic as to the outcome of th war.
I can quote him as saving 'Kuch a peo
ple as my people are not doomed to.
defeat. Ther are destined for vie
tory.' "
WITH CARGO FOR
XOflrdft,
-112 T In'
In Best of
With Optimism
Kaiser Wilhelin, Nippert said, was so
iutcrested in the case of the women
?.'"J c.1.lil'lr?n cnl?rod by Russians in
fcnst 1'russia aud deported that he ask
ed Nippert to
make personal
see President Wilson and
personal appeal ou the emperor's
uoiiair rur the I. nited Mates to inter
cede. Nippert will go to Washington
and hopes to see the president tomorrow
or Friday.
"The eonperdr showed real emotion
when talking of these women and
children," the judge said. "He told me
'I have an army which is able to take
care of itself and take enre of our
frontiers, but the capture of the women
and children is not war.' "
Pacific Mail to
Resume
Service
New York, July 18. The Pacific
mail steamship company which aban
doned its service to the orient a year
ago, declaring the La Folletto sea
meas' act made it impossible to contin
ue a profitable business, today an
nounced the resumption of service be
tween Sun Fruneisc-o aud the orient
on Aug. lit.
The company has bought the steam
ers Kucador, Veneruela and Colombia
at a cost of $1,100,000 each from the
Kojal Dutch West India Mail company
The Kcuador will snil from San Fran
cisco Aug 19, the Venezuela Sept. 10
and the Colombia Oct. 7.
Officials said that if the venture
proves profitable they will install a
fleet of steamers in the new service.
Hih freight rates asul the fact that
the company has been divorced from
control by the Southern Pacific rail
way, makes them believe they can
make money, ttiey said.'
PIONEER WOMAN PASSES
Silverton, Ore., July 18. Mrs. Henry
Allen, a pioneer of Silverton since 1H52,
died suddenly at her home Friday after
noon. The funeral services were held
Sunday aYternoou at 2 o'clock at the
Christian church, the pastor, Albyn Es
son, officiating. The interment was
made in the Silverton cemetery by the
side of her husband, who died in 190.
, Mrs. Allen was born in Pike county,
Illinois, February 21. 1834. When a
bride of a few weeks, she crossed the
plains by ox team to Oregon. She is
survived by one son and two daughters,
T. O. Allen, Mrs. Fred Mascher and
Mrs. Tom McGraff, all of Silverton.
GERMAN EMPIRE
STORY OF STORM'S
FEARFUL IRK IS
Twenty Known to Have Per
ished in District Near
Asheville
DAMAGE IS $3,000,000
IN SAME NEIGHBORHOOD
Many Sections So Isolated
Nothing Has Been Heard
From Them
LOSS IS APPALLING
Raleigh, N. C, July 18. An
appalling toll of damnge and
lass of life taken by the storm
which swept North Carolina was
revealed by every delayed dis
patch reaching here this after
noon. '
Twenty persons aro known to
have perished.
Six were drowned at Ashe
ville, 10 at Mcckliuburg, three
in Alexander county, and one iu
Wake county.
Many others are missing nnd
given up by relatives ns dead.
ifc 3C )fi lc 3C l(( lfc lsc St jc 3ft
-.!
Asheville, N. C, July IS. The Caro
July 1(1. Th
lina Special of the Southern railway,
due here Sunday from Cincinnati, and
"missing" since then, Was located
early today near Nae.onno, 30 miles from
Marshall, N. I. Une message got
through saying alt aboard were safe,
but it was impossible to reach the train
again.
This city is without communication
with the two trains that left here Sun
day and are supposed to have beeni
caught in the floods near Marion and
Saluda. Trains are reported marooned
(Continued aa Faga Bix.)
COMING IN SLOWLY
IS
READY FOR START
E
Government Barring Her Of
ficers From Use of Wire
less Angers Them
BIG FLEET AWAITS HER
IN ENGLISH CHANNEL
Her Future Movements Are
Known Only to Captain
and German Officials
CAPTAIN SATS GOOD BYE '
Baltimore, Md., July 18.
Here is the auf weidersahn of
Captnin Koenig of the first
transatlantic submarine
freighter as given to the United
Press for the . people of the
United Iptates:
'"Ihr land nnd stadt gefallt
mir. sehr, und ich hoffe bald
Kuruckzukqmmen. Die leute in
Baltimore sind sehr freundlich
zu unB gewesnn."
Translated this means
. . Your country and your city
please me much and I hope to
come bnck soon. The people iu
Baltimore have been very
friendly to us."
' .Captain Koenig wasn't saying
today that he would leave right
away, but consented as a "pre
paredness" advocate, to give
out the above farewell just as a
matter of caution . so nobody
could -any he had not made the
- people 'good bye. - '
." By Carl D. Groat .
. (United Press staff correspondent.)
; Baltimore, Md.; July 18. The United
States government today barred its
Tuckerton, N. J., wtrcless station to the
captain and manager of the German
submarine Dcutschland,
Messages answering congratulations
from Berlin and bearing American press
comment on the Deutschland trip, were
ruled off the apparatus by the United
states censor. The Germans and German-Americans
connected with the sub
marine vcutrc were plainly angered at
this Btep, believing it to be unneutral.
. While they refused to be quoted
they indicated that ihey feel this act to
bo overstepping all reasonable require
ments of neutrality. They said that
absolutely nothing in the messages
could be of military value and that they
were not in code.
The DeutBchland's loading nenred
completion' this forenoon. The last of
the rubber should be in her hold before
night, stevedores said. Two big gaso
line cars were backed up to the wharf
today und at least part of their con
tents will be dumped into the vessel to
feed her three powerful Diesel engines.
Agents of the ship kept quiet as to
the timo of her departure.
Baltimore, Md., July 18 The German
super-submarine Deutschland was still
at her pier here early today. As far as
could be learned, though, she intends to
dash for the Virginia capes tonight.
One of the Germans connected with
the venture aunounced early today that
she lias gone, a statement from A. Schu
macher ami company's offices, however,
was that "anything we tell you about
the leaving time will be a d d lie."
Despite this policy of mis-information,
everything points to an early get
away. The tug Timmins. hoveriag close
to the ship and her precious cargo, is
fully coaled. The last of the visitors
will be taken on the submarine to
day, and some crew members, not un
der orders to misinform, say she is
i a
iieaiiiHg uiil tumm.
Negro stevedores put in a busy night
tucking away the last of the cargo and
this work was due to be finished to
day.
laptain Koenig refused to worry
nbout the reported presence of an allied
war vessel cordou otf the capes. He
told friends he would get home safely.
. The captain of an incoming steamer
said today that England has a big fleet
of warships and trawlers and a line of
nets in the English channel, ready for
the submarine. He believes the British
policy will be to let the Deutschland
pan the capes safely, with a view to
seizing her later.
VOTE TAVORED WILSON
A vote taken on train No. 14, north
bound, last night shortly before it
reached Eugene by Rev. H. A. Carim-
han, pastor o'f the Presbyterian church
of Ashland, who is here to attend the
Presbyterian synod, stood 99 to 53 in
favor of Woodrow Wilson for the next
president. Reverend Shields, of Burns,
accompanied Reverend Carnahan to Eu
gene. Eugene Register.
DEUTSCHLAND
V
HOME
FOUR ARE KILLED,
THREE l
Unbalanced Over Religion He
Began Shooting Down His
ors
SURROUNDED BY POLICE ; i
HE FIGHTS UNTIL SHOT
Spectacular Battle In Chicago
This Morning Witnessed '
by Thousands
Chicago,' July .18. A despcrato bat
tle waged with dynamite, rifles and
antomutic revolvers raged for hours to
day in the heart of Chicago's popului
West Sido. When the roar of dynamite
and the crackle of fire arms died away,
six persons were dead and three wound
ed. . - "
Honry Mclntyre, negro, ' apparently
crazed, with his wife at nis Bide, stood'
off -the mobilized police reserves of the.
lty and replied, shot for shot to the
besiegers.
Mrs. Mclntyre died beside her hus
band. She was found dead when defens
ive sergeant Ed Hughes broke through
the line of besiegers and rushed through.
the doorway, opening fire on Mclntyr
as he stood beside the window firing
at the police who had taken refuge be
hind telephone poles, fences and win-'
dows and doors on adjoining residences.
The dead are: ' : .
Mrs. JoBephine Overmeyer, white. ' '
. Stuart Dean, policeman, aged - .60,'
white.
Harry Knox, negro. ' " ' " '
Henry Mclntyre, negro.
Mrs. Hnttie Mclntyre, negresa.' '
Alfred Mathews,, negro. .
The wounded: " " '
Ed Clemmons, policeman, white.
' Mrs. Harry Knox, negress. ' r
Grover Crabtree, policeman, white, i
Shot Without Warning.
Mclntyre came into his yard early to
day rifle in hand. He opened fire on.'
adjoining residences and shot y'down
their occupants faBt as they appeared at
doorways and windows. Mrs. Josephine
Overmeyef was killed by a rifle shot aa
she came out ou her porch, baby in
arms.
The alarm quickly spread over the
West Side and the police were soon on
their way. Meanwhile Harry Knox
and his wife came to their doorway
and looked out onto the yard where
Mclntyre was dealing death. Both fell."
Knox was dead. His wife was wound-
eJ-
Half a block down the street, which
is occupied largely by negroes, Alfred
Mathews came to his doorstfp, and a
bullet went through his head. His body,
lay on the sidewalk for aoura.-wh.il
bullets whistled over it.
Then the police came. Dean, a veteran
of the force, walked calmly up to th
door. Mclntyre shot him dead. Police
men Clemens and Crabtree stooped over
his body nnd tried to drag it out ot
range. Both fell, seriously wounded.
The remainder of the policemen dared
death and draggod the bodies of the
two injured policemen out of range.
Then they posted themselves behind
telephone poles, corners of houses and
other temporary shelter, while re
serves wore brought up.
One hundred policemen were soon la
the block armed with rifles and auto
matic revolvers. From his brick fort
Mclntyre kept up a constant fire on.
the besiegers, who, in turn, riddled
windows and doors with rifle fire.
Nearby was a quarry. Policemen sent
for dynamite and quarrymen to handlei
the explosive. Sticks of dynamite were
hurled through the widdows, but ex
ploded without routing Mclntyre.
Hughes' Brave Act,
finally, protected by aa overwhelm- ,
ing rifle fire, quarrymen crawled under
the corners of the house and set off
four charges of dynamite, badly shat
tering the building, but apparently not
injuring Mclntyre who dodged from
window to window, keeping up a steady
fire.
Then Detective Sergeant Hughea
walked in, protected by heavy fire and
shot Mclntyre down. Beside Melntyra
as he fell, lay the body of hU wife,
shot through the head. Around her
waist was a belt filled with steel nosed
(Continued on Pagj Four.)
THE WEATHER 5
-
Oregon: To
night and Wed
nesday generally
fair; . warmer
Wcdaesday in
terior south and
east . portions;
variable winds. ;
CRAZED
EH
I'LL CATCH ONE I
IP ir TAKfSrVi