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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1915)
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he Omaha Daily
PAGES ONE TO TEN.
VOL. XLV xo. :u.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, (XTOlVKli
Oa Trill n, at Hotel
Mewl Stands, ., 8
MN'ULK COPY TWO ' aiNTO.
New Progress for Allies in Givenchy
Wood and Capture of German
Guns and Men in Cktfcm-'
FOE HALTED IN THE ARfJONNE
Berlin Announces that ' J k
Troops . Have Ceased
Their AtUcks. ' '
ENGLISH GIRL HARVESTING HER FATIIF.
WHEAT CROP IN NOitTH HANTS Because of the labor scarcity
ork all summer.
this girl has been managing the farm and doC
TRIES TO CRIPPLE
. AMERICAN TRADE
England Makes Answer to Com
plaint that Attempt is Being
Made to Interfere with
U. S. Commerce.
ON SECOND COMING
OF JESUS CHRIST
Evangelist Takes the Position that
Members of Spiritual Church
Will See Savior Without
- First Tasting Death.
DATE OF EPOCH IS UNKNOWN
FIGURES TAKEN FROM RECORDS
One Thousand Yeats Fixed as the j
Length of the Millenial
POVERTY AND SIN TO CEASE
The largest afternoon audience of j
ue campaign bo far, heard mny
Qnnita trastfirrfav nrAnch on "The
uuuun j . v - - - -
Second Coming of Christ." the same
sermon being repeated In the even
ing. It is a subject, it is asserted, that
many ministers avoid, and the Bible
facts that the evangelist stated held
the audience in rapt attention.
"The world will wake up some
morning and find all the Christians
gone," Mr. Sunday asserted at the aft
ernoon meeting. "Christ at His sec
ond coming, will catch them all up to
KIui in the air. But there will be
inauy church members left on earth
and many an orthodox minister, be
cause they are not real members of
the spiritual church." j
' The time of the second coming Is not
known. Mr. Sunday quoted scripture,
l "Of that day knoweth no man, neither
" the Son." Then he asked, "llow does old
Russell know thenT"
Hy traced events following this second
Coming a prophesied In the Blble.
Business Will Go On.
"Pusiness will go on, .governments will
e.jjVinue," the speaker said, "but It will
' IV.. tlnu nf trlhuatlnn. Tha devil will
ihto loosed and there will be nothing to
prevent hhn from working - his. wlU . a
there are now many agencies at work
opposing him. The tribulation' will last
-(.A "11 nan'.
tell exactly but the figure n Daniel is 1.' ,
After that Christ will return toearth with
Ills saints for the millennial reign of 1.000
years. He will establish His kingdom In
Jerusalem. Thither will come also anti
christ and will deceive the people.
"The millenalum will be a grand period.
Our bodies won't grow old or tired or dis
eased and we will have faculties to enjoy
a thousand-fold more. Poverty, war, pes
tilence and sin will be unknown.
"At, Christ's second coming the dead la
Christ will be raised and wUl be caught
up to Him In the air along with those
still living. Many will see Christ without
first tasting death. . It makes no differ
ence te me whether I see death first or
not. 'I know I shall. see Him.
"Those who are members of the body of
Christ shall reign with Him through the
mlllenlum. I don't know. where I'll reign,
nor what Job God's going to give me.
But I am coming back to Omaha then
and I'm going to' look right at this lot
where the tabernacle stands and live over
those days once more."
Sees Many Signs.
Mr. Sunday referred to the belief ex
presed by some that the mlllenlum Is at
hand Kn n i , an 1hv ma v fhjl wnrM Ifl VTAW.
Ing better, because science ' Is making
great strides and we have the automobile.
wireless telegraphy, liquid air, X-rays
id other material wonders. He as
serted that the world Is no better than
It was and that the. superabundance of
evil la fulfilling prophesy. The mlllenlum
will not bring Christ, he said, but the
coming of Christ will mark the dawn of
I the mlllenlum as the coming of the sun
marks the dawning of day.
Mr. Sunday named many signs of the
times that indicate that the day of
Christ's second coming Is not far off.
-Among these, he said, is the radical
tendency to depart from Christian faith
and subscribe to various false doctrines.
'Also, the return already of many Jews to
Jerusalem. "Many of the metal parts for
the rebuilding of the temple at Jerusaleum
are already on the ground," he asserted.
Emphasising the Importance of the sec-
- ond coming Mr. Sunday asserted that It
Is mentioned 382 times in the New Testa
ment. Paul mentions it more than fifty
(Continued on Page Two, .Column One.)
Forecast till 7 P. m. Saturday:
For Omaha, Council Blulfs and Vicinity
Fair; slightly warmer.
Tempera! are at Omaha Yesterday.
' Hour. ' Den.
t a. m 04
a, m.t 13
7 a. m 62
' 8 a, m b3
a. m 67
10 a. m 61
11 a. m 64
1 m en
1 P. m lis
J P. m 7u
P. m 7(
4 p. m..... e
. I P. W s
p. m .
1 P. m 4
t p. m 3
' t omparat !
Loc I K ' ror4.
11S. 111)4. 1911 191!
. 70 7& 78 70
. 61 69 M 44
Mean temperature... 60 67 67
1'iettp.tailun T .0) ,M .C
Temperature and precipitation depar
ture!, trom the normal: - -
Normal temperature 61
Ix-ftclenoy for the day 1
Total deficiency since March 1 4C
formal precipitation ( Inch
Iifflclency for tne day e inch
Total rainfall alnce March 1. .24.14 Inches
Dfiicicncy sine March 1 g Inch
leilclrncy for cor. period, 114. 4 31 Inches
Dellclency for cor. period. 1SM3. S.7J inches
Kf porlt from il..aa at T P. H.
SUtlon and Stat Temp. High- Rain-
7 p. m.
Cheyenne, pt. cloudy
l'rt Moines, dear
Iodge City, c.ear
North Platte, cloudy..
i -uio, clear
pid City, cloudy
mIi Lake City, clear.
r'unta r'e, clear
f Stierirtan, clear
,viiix l it y
1 lumcatt-s trace of precipitation.
U A. WlCUbil. Local JP'orecasier.
liftmJ TTi Ii' IMS" I
I , l. ' n -r?- 'fi'fWV' ':' "' t' Wf.--t.l
j .'4 $$ V&ti fej - .. k'ili'-i
. vv : :
l l I
SUNDAY HURLS HIS
"Billv" Talks Christianity to Busi
ness Men at the Commercial
Club at Noon.
HE DEFENDS HIS METHODS
TWENTT-SrCOIf B SiTS riOUBES.
Trail- Attend. Collao.
- Kittsra. anoe. tions.
VrcTlons days...8,6b 3l,v0 $31,678.43
. .Svsniaig. 63 8.503
Totals 9.788 353,403 S21.67S.43
Pledges unoJllectad. aboat $8,600.
bot Airs aim. tuah-hittebs.
rrevlons days .,.1,1)3
' First Frasbyterlaa (p. m.) . . 103
rirst Presbyterian (a, m.) . . 17
First Chris ian 103
Becond Frssbytarian, 73 899
' SlTVBDaT MXETIWOS.
9 p. m. Sunday at tbe Tabernacle.
7:30 p. m-Saaday at th Tabernacle,
peolal lnrltatloa and rssarvatioa for
young folks. ,
10:30 a. m-8uaaay at the Tabarnaoie.
a p. m. Bnnflay - at the Tabernaoia.
Bnbjaot of aermoa, "Booss."
St p. m. Andltorluu. Ulsa angler
yonng women. ' , , i
T)30 p. m. Sunday at the Tabernacle.
"Billy" -Sunday preached Christ
tianity, defended his methods and
hurled defiance at his critics at a
noon luncheon at the Commercial
club, at. which he was the guest of
honor. Four hundred business men
were present. Before Sunday talked
Homer ' Rodeheaver, choir leader,
taught them to sing the chorus of
"Brighten the Corner Where You
Although O. W. Wattles, who Intro
duced Mr. Sunday, referred indirectly to
the report that Mr. Sunday hd been
expected to make a "neutral" speech at
the luncheon, it was said by officials of
the club, later, that no desire to prevent
Mr. Sunday from talking religion hud
Worthy to He Heard.
Mr. Wattles said: "This man Is worthy
to be heard even by the commercial men
of Omaha. Suppose an ambassador from
another nation was here, to bring a
message. We wouldn't think of asking
(Continued on Page Four, Column Five.)
Wireless Talk from
New York to Japan
is Now Possible
NEW YORK, Oct. . 1. Wireless tele
phone conversation between New York
and Yokohama, Japan, now Is possible
in the opinion of Bancroft Oherardl, en
gineer of the local plant of the American
Telephone and Telegraph company, who
added that he believed it possible to
peak around the world by this method.
Mr. Gherardl said this means that the
leading capitals of Europe and probably
Rio Ie Janeiro in South America, will
be brought within talking distance ' of
New York. ,
"This would be accomplished," he said,
"by a series of wire and wireless con
nections . wherever possible and wlrelfs
across the gaps. . In spite of the rapidity
of the transmission of electrical waves,
the delay for such a distance would be
appreciable, so that ttva speaker's voice
would return to him lagging, like an
echo. We have made testa of this phe
nomenon." , " ,
German Paper Says
Move of Allies is of
AMSTERDAM, tVla London). Oct. 1.
Of the fighting on the western front, the
Lokal Anseiger says:
"It cannot b denied that the new of
fensive of the enemy is of the greatest
Importance. The enemy obviously is
making repeated efforts to gain at least
a decisive success. How long he will be
able to maintain his efforts is uncer
tain, but we must expect that the heavy
fighting will continue."
The Vossische Ze tung says:
"The severe fighting has reached the
sixth day without slackening..
"Ia view of the bitterness and Inde
fatigable severity at the dally repeated I
attack we must come to the conclusion
that these offensives surpass all previous
operations of the pal. It is methodical
and a careful preparation wh.ch can on'y
be explained by a firm determination 1"
force a decisiou."
American Chemists Can Make
Most Deadly Gases in the World
SAN KKAXC1SCO. Oct. L "If the
t'nltod Htat U ever Involved in war,
Chemical experts of this country can de
vise a gan far more deadly than tha
cholorine mixture now being used by the
Germans." said IT. A. II. Klllott of
Flushing. N. Y., at the closing session
today of the International Qas congress.
"The United States can do anything
that Europe does," he continued, ."and
do it better. We are making Just such
a chlorine gas as Is being used In Europe,
but I hardly believe it will be used by
the United .States If we were dragged
Into war. It would be out of date.
"The genius of the United Stales," he
said, "could eas.Iy perfect several variet
Resolution Carries by a Substanit&l
Majority Officers Are Elected
for Coming Year. .,
CONGRESSMAN ; SLOAN j SPEAKS
The farmers WHhe National Faeev
Congress want woman suffrage, j ;
They got right tip in meeting and
said so at the Hotel Rome this morn
ing. Charlie Wooster of Silver
Creek was against the resolution, but
it pasaed, anyway. Wooster. declared
he would not say whether he was
for or against woman suffrage, but
that the subject was not a proper one
for the farm congress to consider.
"I thank the women are a very vital
psrt of farm life," said George P. Hoy,
a confirmed bachelor, who has farmed In
single blessedness for thirty years.
Nevertheless, the bachelor'e comment
was sufficiently pointed to carry the
resolution, and. woman suffrage carried
by a substantial majority.
Wnnt I'oatal Pimpress.
In further resolutions, the congress re
affirmed its stand on temperance, on
the restriction of Immigration, and Its
stand for the postallzatlon of the tele
phone and telegraph lines. It advocated
that the parcel poat service should be
extended to cover full express service.
The congress reaffirmed its stand for
good roads, and took a etand for a fed
eral Investigation of the cont of pro
ducing the more common farm products.
A resolution to oppose the reopening
of the western freight rase by the rail
roads was adopted, although ,S. Arlon
Lwls. who farms something like over
three-fourths of an acre of rraund at
Dundee, opposed . It. . Jewis. said he be
lieved In letting anyone reopen a casa
when they wanted to, and the railroads
had been auused long enough. "The rail
roads have en the goat for the middle
man for a long time," he said, "and I
don't propose to stand for it any longer."
I'avnr Ilnral Credits. .
The congress adopted a resolution
favoring an adequate system of rural
credits. It adopted a resolution urging
the various states to pass laws controll
ing the lease on land. In view of the
fact that one-half the farmers are ten
ant farmers. ....
Another resolution called for the insti
tution of a federal farm -woman's bureau
George K Hoy Introduced a separata
resolution seeking to put. the farmers on
record against the European war loan,
but It fell flat. '.
K.lert Officer. '
Officers were elected Just before the
noon adjournment U.K.. Btockbridge
of Atlanta,' Ga,, was elected president;
J. M. Devermey of Morris, Minn., first
vice president; John W. Barger of Wav
erly, O., second vice president; J. F.
Griffin of Tiptonvllle,' Tenn., secretary;
D. K. Unsicker. Wright, la., treasurer;
(Continued on Page Two, Column One.)
In the Sunday Dee .
ies of gas a thousand times more disas
trous on human life. If war Is a matter
of annihilating the enemy, we can do it
with results 'that would bo terrible and
"For Instance, arsenuretted hydrogen
and hydrocyanic acid can be made Into
a gas which could exterminate large
bodies of men almost Instantly.
"The use of chloroform could also be
made to play an Important part In war.
The country, however, can well rely on
Mr, Edison and the syndicate of eklx ns
Inventor to produce In an emergency ter
rible engines of war that would enable
the United States to hold a fair hand
with any snsmy that mlnht Invade our
Electrio Power Works Captured at
.Capital by Constitutional
; : . v . ". Forces.
HUNDRED ZAPATISTAS SLAIN
WABIIIEaTON... Qct l.-r-Capture
of the 'electric power plant on the
Outskirts of Mexico City by Carrania
troops, who killed 100 of the Zapata
soldiers, holding the plant, was an
nounced in delayed dispatches re
ceived .to.day at the State department.
The capture followed a sharp fight
Thursday -and it-was said that the
plant was damaged so slightly that it
would be possible to resume service
in a few hours.
Governor Maytorena, chief of the
Villa forces in Sonora will be released
irom custody of United States sol
diers at Nogales, Ariz., according to
a decision reached by the War depart
ment officials today after a confer
ence with' Acting Secretary Polk of
the State department.. The State de
partment has no objection to the ad
mission of Maytorena to the United
Colonels De La verm and Flore, who
! carried what purported to be discharges
j from the' Villa army, were arrested at:
the line an hour later and released on
parole. Maytorena said he was enroute
I to Washington to attend the Pan-American
conference, while the two col uids
said they wished to remain In the United
j States on the same footing as other
Mexican cltlxens and to be permitted to
cross to and from Mexico as they saw
fit. It Is probable .the colonels wUi be
released If the. war department and civil
authorities at the border are satisfied
they, have-no connection with any new
revolutionary movement In Mexico or
with tecent bandit, raids on American
General . Funston reported also that
Carlos Randall, former state treasurer
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
The Day'stWar News
ENTENTE ALL.1KI bare made far.
ther progress In tbe A r tola region
la northern Franca, S accesses la
tbls seetor were won by mrana of
baad graasst attacks, according
ta today's statement by tbe Paris
IV TUB CHAMPAHNE DISTRICT,
wbere tbe Krcacb bave made not
able adTanees since laat Saturday,
' wben tbe arreat .forward hot.
meat began, tier ma a coaatcr at
tacks were rbeekea near Malsona
official statement from tbe French
VIOLENT BOM A H DM KMT of
French trenches north of tbe
Alsne, nenr Boaalr, Is reported, tbe
Germaas, however, making; no 1 a
TEUTONIC PROGRESS on the east
ern freat is slower la moat sectors
and baa been checked altogether
la others, according; to the latest
renorts from Petroarasl.
REP 'UTS HAVE BEE RECEIVED
la Italy that the Balgartans are
entrenching; all along the Serbian
frontier, protecting the entrench
ments wllhbarbe4 wire entangle,
meats, and that clashes between
Balgnrlaaa and Serbians on the
border already bare oceerre.
ROME GETS HEPOnTS that acatl
ment In Bulgaria la favor of Haa-aia-ls
Increasing; and thai Kla
Ferdinand Is wavering; la bis attt.
BULGARS AND SERBS
CLASH ON BORDER
Bulgarian Patrol Reported to Have
Attacked Sentinels at Trit
chonke, on Serbian Side,
DIG TRENCHES ALONG FRONTIER
PARIS, Oct. 1. The Temps an
nounces that . France , and Great
llrttaln already have taken military
measures to defend Serbia and
Greece against Bulgarian aggression.
LONDON, Oct. 1. Foreign 8ecre- i
tary Grey announced this afternoon!
that German officers were arriving
in Bulgaria to direct the Bulgarian '
army. The secretary said thlg was!
a fa.t wtitMi 4Vi& AIIIam VAirarJ "with j
the utmost gravity." .
TURIN. Italy, 8ept. 80. (Via
Paris, Oct. 1.) There already have
been several clashes between Ser
bians and Bulgarians along the fron
tier, according to reports received
here. A Bulgarian patrol, at , Triton-J
ouke is reported to have attacked
Serbian' sentinels, who retreated.
The Bulgars crossed . Into Serbian
territory, where they remained sev
Bulgarian troops are said to be'
digging trenches all along the fron
tier and protecting them with barbed
Heamsnls Trying, to Keep Oat.
HER UN, Sept. SO. (Uy Wireless , to
Sayvllle.) The Overseas News Agency
sends out the following among lis dis
patches: "Special reports .from Hucharest say
that at the opening of the new club
house of the conservative party, Alex
ander Marghlloman, the president and
leader of the conservatives. In a speech,
declared that the only attitude for RoU
manla was one of neutrality, as de
cided upon by the crown council.
" Those who are In favor of Itussophlla
politics forget that not only to the west
and the north, but also to the east, Rou
manians are living,' said M. Marghllo
man. 'We must consider tha possibilities,
not sentimental reasons. The government
will not change Its attitude. . I consider
Ftoumanla free from obligations. Public
opinion agrees with the political views of
the conservative party, which, quietly
awaiting events, alms at the country's
Plans o Visit Berlin.
VIENNA. Oct. 1.-4 Via U.ndon.)-It is
reported from Sofia that Premier Itado-
alavoff of Bulgaria Is planning a trip to
Merlin In the near future. The ostensible
purpose of the trip la to visit the pre
Head of Library
FUBMONT. Neb., Oct. L (Special Tele
gram.') The twenty-first annual conven
tion of tha Nebraska Library association
closed a three days' session here today
with the elretinn of officers.- The follow
ing were named. President, Malcolm
O. Wyer, Lincoln; first vice piaMdent,
Miss Annie C. Kramph, North Platte;
becond vice president. Miss Kate Bwarlv.
lanvier. Ornate; secretary-treasurer, Miss
Alary Hay, Lincoln. The meeting place
of the convention for 1916 was left to the
executive oomnilntte. An Interesting
feature of ths forenoon session today was
the round telle conducted by MUs Nellie
Williams, retiring president bf Geneva.
Fifty questions were discussed by the li
brarians. Slaybaugh Elected
To National Office
In the Grand Army
WASHINGTON, Oct. l.-Oeorge II
Slaybaugh of Washington, D, C, a treas
ury department employe, was elected
senior vice commander-in-chief of the
Ttta army mures of the dvU war today
elected Mrs. Alios C. Rlsley of Jefferson
Oty. Mo., as Its president
t'olonel Ambroce K B. Stephens of Cin
cinnati, was Installed a commander-ln-chluf
of tha Suns of Veterans.
A contest for Junction vice-commander-In-chief
was won by Levan Lodge of
Hurt. Ky. He was elected on the sec
ond ballot, not having obtained a majority
when the firat Vote was cast.
Suggests that German Agents Have
Inspired Certain Reports
DOCUMENT COMES BY MAIL
WASHINGTON'. Ocl. l. OreRt
Frltaln'a answer to reports circulated
In thin cotititry that it haa been inter
fering with legltlmnte trade of the
United States with neutral nations is
Riven In a note handed to Ambas
rador Page at London by Sir Kdward
Grey, the foreign minittter, and made
public hero tonight by the State de
partment. The note, which In in response to
to the British ambasHador's report of
a reference at the State department
to the unfavorable impression cre
ated here by reports of increases In
Prltish trade with northern. European '
countries since the war began, sug-
gests that statements concerning
Great Britain's policy have been in
spired by German agents.
Sent by Mall.
August 13 Is the date of the document,
which was transmitted by mall Instead of
by cable. U follows, with certsln sta
tistical tahlea omitted:
"I have the honor to refer to the
memorandum which you were good
enough to communicate on June i. Inst,
In which you Informed me of the desire
of the United States consul genernl , In
London to be furnished with figures
showing the amount of raw cocoa and
preparations of cocoa exported from
Great Hiltaln to Holland, Icnmark,
Sweden, Norway and Italy during the
four months ending April 90, litis, as com
pared with the eamo period In 1311 and
litis. Your excellency will remember that
1 had the honor to communicate to you
tabulated statement of these figures on
the inth ultimo.
Cnmparatlre Flgnrea lilvea.
"His majesty's ambassador at Wash
ington reported on July 23 that the acting
counsellor of the State department had
referred In conversation to the unfavor
able Impression created at Washington
by reports si to the Increase In British
exports to northern Kuropean neutral
ports since the outbrsak ef the war, re
tivd -frMt-Mrr Consul General Bklnncr,
these reports having given figures show
Ing increases In the .British exports of
soma commodities to those countries. I
am, therefore, communicating lo sir.
Cecil Bprlng-Rlc. statistics showing what
the exports of the United Kingdom were
In "comparison' with those of the United
States during the first five months of
this year. In order that this Impression
(Continued on Page feix, Column Olio.)
Russians Will Act .
With Great Britain ,
Regarding War Loan
LONDON. Oct. I. It Is officially an
nounced that the conference between
Reginald McKenna, the British chancel
lor of the exchequer, and Pierre Park, the
Russian minister ' of finance, have re
sulted In an arrangement for "a joint
course of action between the two allied
NEW YORK. Oct. l.-The banking
house of Kuhn, Lneb A Co., will not help
float the 1500,X.0i4 credit loan to Great
Britain and France, because It has been
unable to obtain assurances that Russia
will not be benefited thereby, Jacob ii.
HcHff, senior member ef the firm, so as
serted today In the first formal statement
he has Issued on the subject.
The attitude of Kuhn, Loeb A Co., has
been a matter of speculation ever slm'e
negotiations looking toward the flotation
of the loan were begun. It has been re
ported that certain members of the firm
would subscribe to the loan as Individ
uals. This report la not discussed in Mr.
Bclilff's statement, but It Is made clear
that the firm will not participate as such.
The decision of Kuhn, Ixeb & Co., not
to participate eliminates from the lht of
possible underwriters a financial institu
tion which is second in Importance In
this country only to J. P. Morgan A Co.
It haa been reported without denial, how
ever, that Otto Kahn and Mortimer L
Schtff, both members of the firm, would
subscribe to the bonds as individuals.
Is Appointed Chief
Of Grenadier Corps
LONDON. Oct. 1. General Alexis Kuro
patkin has been appointed chief of the
Russian grenadier corps, according to a
Reuter dispatch from Petrograd.
When Emperor Nicholas assumed su
preme command of the Russian military
forces In succession to Grand Duke Nicho
las It was reported from Berlin that the
actual control of the army had been
placed In the experienced hands of Gen
eral Kuropatkin and General Polivanoff,
ministers of war.
If the report from ePtrograd regarding
General Kuropatkin Is true It means a
somewhat remarkable reversal of public
opinion In Russia regarding a military
leader who was disgraced because of the
failure of Russian amis In the war with
SUBMARINE SETS FIRE
TO NORWEGIAN VESSEL
COPENHAGEN, 4Vt. L (Via London.)
The Norweglsn Bark. Actte, 1A tons
gross, with a cargo of props from Krag
ero to Lelth, was set on fire lost nlarht
by a German submarine at a point about
twenty miles south of The Nase, at the
southern extremity of Norway. Tbe
Actle's crew of eleven was rescued.
TEUTONS GAINING NEAR LOOS
PA HI a. Oct. 1. New progress for
the allied troops In the Givenchy
wood, the capture of additional Ger
man machine guns and prisoners in
the Champagne region and the stop
ping of a German bombardment in
the Argonne by a French counter of
fensive ere recorded in the French
official coniunication made public to
night. TUB HAGUB. Oct. 1 4Vla London.)
The Ublogne Oasette declares that the
Germans on the western front are op
posed by forces betwen four and five
times as strong as their own.
"German machine guns and cannon.'
says this newspaper, "mowed down tha
enemy, but despite the mountains of
bodies, the French columns continued te
advance. Knemy troops appeared pro
vided with rations for from eight to ten
days and apparently counted on marching
through Luxemburg and Belgium Immedi
ately. Ths offensive on this front haa
so far resulted In a complete defeat for
"Despite the fate of those mowed
down by German machine gruns at barbed
wide entanglements, the British repeat
edly sent further troops to the attack."
BERLIN. Oct. 1.-4 By Wireless to
Tuckerton, N. J.) The British have
ceased their attacks and the Germans
have made further progress north of
loos, the war office announced today.
All French attacks cast of 8 ouches,
north of Neuvllle and la Champagne
The German war office announced to
day that during September there were
captured on the Russian front about 34t,
000 men, thirty-seven rannon and St ma
The following statement was Issued at
army headquarters today:
"Western theater: Monitors of the
enemy bombarded the environs of Lorn-
baertsyde and Mlddelkcrke (Belgium)
"The British did not attempt to make
g fresh attack yesterday. Our counter
attack north of Looa made ' further
progrera. A few prisoners, two machine
guns and tnie mine thrower fell Into our
"Attempts of the French to gain
ground east of Souchea and north of
Neuvllle failed. In Champagne the
enemy undertook an attack with strong
forces east of Auberlve, but failed. All
French attacks In the region northwest
of M&sslges, In which detachments ef
troops belonging to seven different di
visions participated, were equally un
successful. The number of prisoners
taken thus far during the attacks In
Champagne haa been Increased to' 101
officers and 7,019 men.
Successful mine explosions damaged the
"French aviators dropped bombs os.
Henln-Ltctard ' iPaa de Calais), sixteen
miles southeast of Ilethune, killing eight
French cltlxens. We suffered no losses.
"Eastern theater: Army of Field Mar
shal von Illndenburg. West of Dvlnsk,
near Grendsen, another enemy posit log
"During tbe battles east of Mladillo!
and on the front between Smorgon and
Wlschnew Russian attacks broke' down
with heavy, losses. Field Marshal von
Hlndenburg's army took l.SfiO prlaindri
"Army of Prince Leopold: The tnumy
repeated his fruitless attacks. All his
l advances were repulsed and f'x officer,
4U4 men and six machine guns fell Inte.
1 our hands.
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