The Journal and Tribune from Knoxville, Tennessee on July 22, 1916 · 1
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The Journal and Tribune from Knoxville, Tennessee · 1

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Saturday, July 22, 1916
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Ts Joorool mad 'rebus r000loos to lto " to. oo too 114Mple. golablo bleb. wiro AbsOCIATILD raxas NEWS 4 lb burgoot sot! moot otPltto ra1'.114 Iristralaksdi by the Ammo fated Prose In the , oily. , Aloe IrOCIPITS11 tam toll dor rovoltma " '" itili 4 '1 SECOND GIANT cEntall, SIM TV, :SAFELY:' IN 'AMERICAN :WATERS , , :011,,, ' THE..110L:arl PAPEIL Sundays 5 ,Cts; Homeless - Around Asheville Have Been Cared For, But , , Othirs Are Not so Fortunate. L 1 ji I British Troopi Have Pressed Forward to That Line in the Foureauxyood, .0 , , , Capture of This Point Would Command Ge:than Positi3ns In Country Beyond.- Russians Are Making Another , Big Drive Against the AutroGermans. ,, . . , ' Lem Ion. July 21.--The British troops I , again itarf prelteed forward to the Ger- Malt third line in the Foureaux wool, i northeast of Longneral, but otherwise , today's news ' from the battlefront in France show uà ghange lo- the relative , potations of the Franco-Britleh and Ger, man forces. , . ,, Fonreaux wood'', Is an importatit state' tie' I point, the eaptore of which would bring General littitt's foreen to Chi tight, eat point on the ridge 'cominanding the German positions' in the less billy coun- L try beyond. This probably xPkirle the desperate attempts of the Germano to hold the wood, where the heavy light Ins continueI. , The Annociated Prose correspondent at the front states the Germane are bringing masses of troops from Verdun and gunq from other points in an en1 deavor to stem the entente allied advent... Meantime the tmileations are that the alliem are teating the strength of the German lines at other points. The I trench raid by Austrian troops in the neighborhood of Armentieres attracts much interest in this connection. Some itle.a of the huge forces now en. gaged in the battle of the Somme is , , riven in the official statement from 1 Berlin tonight. in which it is atated that . more than 206.000 French and British . troops attacked the German line north and Routh of the Somme Thursday on 4 front of twenty-seven miles. Official Report. k , The Germans in on attack on the Brit, ish ou the northern edge of the Leipsie i ",.: , salient .aucceeded Friday in occlinflus ,, British 'front trenchea, but litter were , driven out., aecording to the British lf. .-. .., , &gal COMMURieAtiOn issued at midnight. Elsewhere along the Britiah front COM' '. '''' variative- quiet Vrevailed. lite.rtatement -' .E ''ra 14- l'-' ' t - '. b 't . -,- , cent: e- wit encoun ors t ere itte ,Y,',',;.1,eskti .com pore ti vs lull )n the' Main, betas ,--' ! areal tod'ay'Arridayt atirthi,re bat. been ,i , . i , , :- 'no (image in the :situation ,since the bast I report , , -''. , ."The enemy modeit bombing attack on y.,1 11,.,- ea irteivi, Is dihri at. - Ara ft... notait illna ill I ha , ."The enemy made bombing attack on the north edge-ef Our positions in the ' IA4pk salient, 'anil aneceeded at one peintin entering our front trenches, but at once WAS driven out. "Taking advantage of the fine weathr, the,royal dying corps yesterday continued their bombing operations againfit points of military importance with successful results. The hostile aircraft were inactive until evening. when a good deal of fighting took place behind the German lines..t One of our offensive patrols -anconntered eleven Gernran chine and as a result three German machines were shot down, one bursting Into flames. "Another encounter between four of our machines and six of the enemy lasted forty-five minntes. One fokker was thin shot down and another badly damagtNi. The remainder fled. "During other air combats a fifth German machine was forced to the grounl. Our total lose during the day was one machine. "It now has been established that the enemy's &tumult on July 1R on the lielville wood area over a front of 2000 yards wis made by at least thirteen battalions. drawn from four different divisions. Vie enemy's losses were correspondingly great." The British line north of Bazentin and Longues has been pushed forward to Foureaux wood. the war office announced today. The British drove the Germsns from the wood, but lost part of the position subsequently. The statetnent followws: "The battle continues without interminskin between the Leipsic redoubt in the Deleille front in the east On the flaxentin-Longuevni line the British advance bss been pushed to Fouresus wood. from which we drove tbe enemy. During the nigbt the enemy counter-attacked after an in-tense attack with gas shells and suceeeded in effecting entry into the northern part of the wood,, but failed to dislodge to from the-southern halt Elsewhere there -is ntr change. FRENCH WAR BUDGET. Parte, July 21.--The commtinication issued by the war office this evening says! "There is nothing to add to the state4 went Of thia morning. "A German aeroplane this moreing threw oeveral bombe on lielfort. The materia dell'arte wan insiguifieant " Belgian eotnuounleation'. "Ou the sector eolith of Nieport and around Dixmude there bare been reeiproal artillery actions of slight inteneity. The Belgian batteries have opened a destructive fire on the Ger,. mob works at Steenstreete. The fires of these batteries continue." Boal Bons eaptu red yesterday by t he French south of the Somme were subjected to a vigorous eounter-attaek during the night. The Germans charged the lereneb lino south of Soyecourt. but the war office announeed today, suffered very heavy losses and were driven back in disorder. A strong (lemma tletnehmeut: which advanced to the attnek in the ebaulnen region was repulsed with the bayonet. Between PIONOnill and Rheims the French penetrated Clermati trench, clearing it of its defender. On the Verdun front the artillery wag active on both elites in the vicinity of Chattnneourt mutt Fleury. French aeroplanes mucee,odelly bombarded stations at Confiens, Mars-La-Tout Louguyon and Brieulles. 0 COMMITTEE TO PROBE - RAILROAD PROBLEMS Washington. July 21.Spenker Clark today appointed Itepresentativea Adamson, of Georgia; Slum of Tennessee; Each, of Wisconsin: en Hop, of Indiana, and Ilamilton.-ef 'Michigan. an the house - members of the joint congresolonal conitaittee, xhich is to make a reneral restigatiou'of railroad problem& ' ,.Death of B. D. Odell, 95 " Newborrb. , N. -Y., July 21,----Benjawin It Odell six tiii. maYor of New' burg'h and father of Fortner Gov. Odell, died here today aged 05 years. , Pro many years be was a power in sky, state and national politic& - E 1111EATEtIE LEI1E1IT !I?Ii1EI Will Probably be Arranged by a Commission As Proposed to the U. S. by , General Carranza. It Appears Probable the Origin of Border Raids May. Be Investigated. - Worliington, July ' 21.---Official announcement of the course to be followed In seeking peaceful solution of the problems arising from conditions along the Mexican border probably will be made either tomorrow or early newt week. It appeared certain tonight that tha Waehington government was prepared to accept'the commiesion plan proposed by General Carranza in his note of July 11, made public yeeterday in Mexico City, but there are indloations that President NVI loon would prefer a more far-reaching discunsion than this commurdeation. Acting Secretary Polk eonferred again today with Eliseo Arredondo, General Carratizett ambaseador, but the conferees had no announcement to make. Apparently acceptance of the commission plan its awaiting General Carranza's rept, te amendments proposed by the NN ashiugton government to his suggestion. the nature of which has not beet revealed. Mr. Polk is keeping both President Wiltiln and Secretary Lansing, now absent. advised of the etep taken. Com1111106011PT Polk is guardinse clomely what proposals are delivered in his confeeenees with Mr. Arredondo. He aga:n met all inquiriers today with the state-1 meld that negotiations were "progress-lug favorably." , The note of July 11, as published in Mexico City. would limit the proposed commission to discusgion of their specific points:, wIthdrawal, of Anieritan troops from,Mexico: arrangement of a recipracal agreement under which -the troops of either goyernment ,might....cross the border in persolt of bantitte; and itiventig.1- 41tkat of Abe. band it relde, on Amertem to-trat '16 fieleautine what 'tote-rests meted m- irri an etroct .kto foceiMeV ' whire.retible la'steriain the' Washington, goeernment has no objection to discuettion of ant of these 'question. there have been. intimations that President WOmon hoped much greater results could be accomplished toward restoration of tranquillity and stable governMent In Mexico than this limited field would permit. For that reason it was inferred that the present effort of Mr. Polk probably was directed toward widening the 'geom. of the eommiamion's 11011-Mel, and that General Carranza's answer f,n this suggestion must be received before a tient decision could be readied. American Membership. Gossip as to the probable American memberehip of the commission eeemed to bear out the view that the Washington government wished to take this opportunity to aid Carranza officials in every possible way in straightening out the tangled financiol and eeonomic conditions In the southern republic. There are indications that men of high position and ability, whose names are known internationally. would be elected to represent the United States in order to ateure General Carranza that the beat thought of the nation wonld be given to the took. In some quarter4 it woo reported tonight that Chief Justiee White. aided by General Goethe is. who reeently resigned as governor of the Panama canal zone. and Frederick !Atom. former solicitor-general slid a member of the A. B. C. mediation conference at Niagara Falls, hod been considered. The name of Louis .1). Brandeis. associate Justice of the anpreme court. also was mentioned. There was nothing to imlicnte. however, that any selections had been mode. It appears certain that Luis Cabrera. Mexican minister of finance. will held the Mexico!) commission. Mentioned al his probable associates are men of great prominenee In Mexican economic life, and It la argued from this that General Carranza also realizes that the eommisaion may have a far greater task than the mere settlement of the bonier disputes. The Mexican outline of subjects to be discussed by the conimissionere contains no new proposals except that the origin of the border raids be investigated. It is recoiled that General Carronza's first dication Of hostility took the form of a note suggesting disrussion of the withdrawal of the Amerlean forces and that the state depeartment was preparing V) discuss the xubject when a wave of anti-American demonstrations in northern Nlexieo. neW bonier raids and the Cardzal dash. brought the situation to a Sinister Influences. Adminislrktion offidals here are known to hove regarded the sudden outbreak of hostility in Mexico as Indicating the octivity of ngencies which sought for their purposes to embroil the two nations in war. Secretary Lansing and other offieials have made no secret of their belief that sinister influences have been striving persistently toward that eni. President Wilson has repeatedly referred to these influent-es in public utterances. There is no reason to believe that the United States would not welcome an lavegtigation of the origin of the border raids, such as now has been proposed by General Carranzo. As to the reciprocal agreement suggeste41 in the Mexican note. the terms of such a protocol were being worked out by Mr. Lansing. Mr. Polk and Mr. Arre- dondo when General Carransa's suspicions led him to terminate the negottstiona abruptly and demand withdrawal of the troops. The only point then remainiug be'settled was toe status of General Pershings force. - Apparent elimination of simpleton' on General Carranza's part.. through the efforts of a.uropean and Latin-Amerlean diplomats in Mexico City. leaves the 'fru' open. administration officials believe to give material aid to the de facto government in meeting its troublesome dorneetic problems. It has been ,.nuggeated that Continued on Page Two., r Vts ii;444 - WATCHING FOR CIERMN4 puemARNE BREMEN FROM LARCHMONT 'YAOIT CLUI3 61?-9DMCO3 - The picture shows part of the crowd at Laichmont Yacht Club watching for the Bremen the second of the giant:subtharines built for the traniatlantle trade, following a rumor that the under sea craft was loafing around in Long Island Sound pending the completion of arrangements or docking at Bridgeport None of the sponsors for this "tip" would admit having seen the Bremen or having seen any one who had sighted her. The Bremen is understood to have left some German port soon after the Deutschland. The same mangho announced the arrival of the Deutschland a day before that vessel appeared at Baltimore authority for the announcement that the Bremen is safely in American waters. 4101MOONOtatOPMMOVAIOWORAPAAAIRAMPA SULIMAR1 OF FLOOD NEWS With the southeastern floods vir tually over, North Carolina citizens have turned to the work of relief and supplieto of food and tiler necemities are flowing Into devastated districts from half a dozen cities in the state. In addition, Representatives Page and Webb.have called the war department's attention to conditions in the Yadkin valley and Secretary Baker has ordered a report from district engineers, with the view of asking eongres for authorisation to extend help to the sufferers If action becomes neces sary, Relief committees have been . organized in several citiets. !' Conditioni are deecribed as seri-, 14:,WilkeJ-461.41,-,and ,,,Wataugi t-:,-veniitiesa whet want are said to be ,,-- t,-taelpg starvation-- In North bore a committee appointed by the 1 -.mayor has sent out apepals for help.- 'All food supplies.are said to be exhausted or greatly cyrtailed, and with roads and railways washed away the transportation problem is merlons. The crops in Wilkes and adjoining counties are said to have been completely destroyed by the high waters. Greensboro citizens today started a fund for relief work. hood victims in the Asheville district are being provided with food from that city and wagon and motor trucka are leaving Charlotte at frequent Intervale with supplies. - Rutherfordton has sent wagon trellis and pack horses over the mountains with food for 850 persons in the Chimney Roc and Bat Cave section. About one hundred tourists and Hummer vacationists are among those penned up in the hills. Appeals for outside help have been sent out from Rutherfordton. Two additional bodies were recovered from the Catawba river today near Behnont, leaving six of the twenty who went down with the Southern railway bridge Sunday unRecounted for. It is believed now that the death list from the flood will he less than 100. Reports today from the Chimney Rock section told of the killing of the family of Bruce Grant by a landslide down Bald mountain. The armies of repair men sent to the flooded sections are making rapid progress and prospects are that early next week normal schedules will be reeumed on the main lines of the railroads affected, Valiens branch lines, however, will be out of commission much longer. ROOSEVELT BROTHERS Figure in Incident at Plattsburg Training Camp. Plattsburg, N. Y, July 21.Quentin Roosevelt, acting corporal in company H, Fourth regiment, in the camp of military instruction, was confined to the limits of his company IR treet by his brother Archie Roosevelt, first sergeant of the company. The members of the company were in ranks and the younger of the brothers dropped his rifle Sergeant Roosevelt saw the gun fall from his brother's hand and the order of confinement was promptly issued and reported to the company commander. The offender's name will remain on the blacklist during the time of his confine ment to the company street. Colonel Tbeodore Roosevit, father of the two citizen soldiers, will arrive at Eliza - bethton Saturday and on the following day will visit his eons and nephews at the training camp. TWENTY EXPERTS WORKING ON EPIDEMIC Washington, July 21.Senior Surgeon W. J. Pettus, of. Charleston, S. C., was among five public health servke surgeons ordered to New York today to aid in the campaign to prevent spreading of the infantile paralysis epidemic. Twenty experts of the service ars- already there. - Mahan Assumes Leadership. New York, July 21.--Eddie athlete and football star of lIarrard will lead the Wodrow Wilson college men's league in the presidential campaign, Democratic National Chairman McCormick announced bere tonight before INIT.. ing for Waathington. Jack De San Iles of Yale, who headed the league the Move Ign of 1912, will assist Mahan, It was said. . , Tight Cancelled. - Mnespo lia, July 21.--Inald1ity to agree On a referee eaused the eancellation this afternoon of the proposed 10-round bout between FreddieWeleh. Englieh lightweight champion, and Charier. of Chicago, which wage to take place here to ' ,f ,AP, 4tieutailsi, :44;4:141bitp1160.441aItkr,s4rJr.1544 Ave.41(6,-. kflortomommescAlimicorm HANIT,AND LAND RITH As!:, Presidential Ticket Selected by the Prohibition Convention at St. Paul. Sulzer Was SeconV in Balloting For First Place-With Total of , , Landrith Had No Stout Opposi tionPlatform Includes a Declaration For Initiative, Referendum and Recall. St. Paul, Minn., July 21.---J. Frank Rattly, former governor of Indiana, was nominated for President, and Dr. Ira D. Landrith, of Nashville, for vice-president teday by the prohibition national convention, which adjourned sine die at 43:30 p. m. Dr. Landrith's nomination was made unanimous after the vice-presi ttential candidates had withdrawn. Mr. Hanly's nomination came on the first ballot and followed a number of hurried conferences between advocates of the candidacy of William Sulzer, former governor of New York, and several brief demonetrations in the latter's behalf. Mr. Han ly received 440 votes as against 181 for Mr. Sulzer. Finley C. Hendrickson, of Cumberland, Md., received 51 votes: James Gilbert Mason, of New Jersey, 10; W. P. F. Ferguson, of Pennsylvania. 4; Sumner W. Haynes, Indiana, 2, and henry lord, Detroit, 1. A motion to make Mr. Hanly's nomination unanimous was defeated when objections were offered by Eugene Chafin, rt Arizona, and a score of other delegates. After the nomination of Dr. Landrith the assembly arose, sang the Doi logY, and ended a 6-hour session, marking the close of the 3-day convention. The party platform with but one change in the draft presented by the resolutions committeethe insertion of a plank declaring in favor of the initiative, the referendum and the recall watt adopted early in the day's session. The delegates were in a cheerful mood hen the time for nominating speeches grew near, and as Sumner W. Haynes, ef Indiana, concluded his speech nomlvating Mr. Han ly, after announcing his - own withdrawal from the race, the Indiaes delegation marebed to the platform, shouting and singing. Other state delegations followed and a procession soon extended half way around the hall. Hats, coats and banners were hurled in the air during the twelve minute demonstration. Chairman Robert Patton, of Springfield, then recognized Eugene Chatin, who nominated Mr. Sulzer. A four-minute demonstration followed. Several speakers asserted that Sulzer's nomination would mean the election of a prohibition President and abolition of intoxicating liquors in this country. Sulzer 'forties made numerous efforts to evoke a popular demonstration but each time were howled down by the Hanly adherents. The turning point in the proceedings in the opinion of Sulzer leaders, came during the nominating speeches when the New York.delegation announced that it 1 was ready to "stand as a. unit behind the convention nominee." Francis E. Baldwin, of the New York' Je legation. arose and seconded the nom1-1 nntion of Mr. Han ly. The delegation cast 37 votes for Ilan ly and ,I3 for Sulzer. After the rolk call a number of states changed their votes and in most cases increased Thinly's total. - Mr. Sulzer who had remained at his hotel, later characterized the convention's action as a,"steam roller victory," lint added: ' "Alt I was not it candidate for the nomination, I am not disappointed that it bas gone to Mr. Hanly.", A resolution was adopted by the convention but not Incorporated in the platform favoring freedom in the practice of Christian science and eldropractiees. Mr. Hendrickson was placed-in nomination for viee-reeldent by F. E. Baldwin. of New lerk and William Shaw named Drz ,Ira D. ,Landrith, ' of Nashville, Tenn. -Marie (1.- Brehm, of Illinois, wax nomihated by Edward E. Blake. of Illinois. Representing the anti-Cattiolle faction, L. , ww..Aeo,pooinowww.roA.,111,ow000em -a SUMMARY OF WAR NEVIS The intensity of the Britiah and French attacks against the German front north and south of the Somme river hi Northern France appears to have lessened greatly, according to the latest official statements. London declares a lull has met in on the British front and the Paris official statement of Friday night mentions no activity along the whole front from north of the Somme to Switzerland. In the salient of the Leipsic reIdoubt the Germana entered the lines held by Gen. Haig's forces but were ejected subsequently; London asserts. . r.4. The Anglo-Frencb attack against th- Getmau-lines nortknd,sootbporz, t-the-Sottlose-vat,aliailtdazwere trulbv i. ' leas, aceording to Berlin, eiCept nil a' I-two-mile front south of Hardecourt, where the Germans retired from first to second line trenches about 800 kilometers in the rear. The attack, Berlin asserts, was preceded by a violent artillery fire on a front of more than twenty-seven miles and was participated in by more than 200.000 men. North of LaBasee an attack Wednesday by the British in the region of Fromelles resulted disastrously for them, Berlin says, the Britishers losing more than 2,000 men killed and nearly 500 men made prisoner. : Floods on the Dniester preventing any advance further . into Galicia from the south and east for the time being, the Rusians are driving in the Austro-Gerraans toward the northern Galician border below Vladimir-Volyski. Both Berlin and Vienna admit the retirement of part of Gen. von Lingingen's forces from the region of the confluence of the Styr and Lipa rivers to Berestechk, north of Brody. Petrograd aserts the retirement of the Austro-Germans was the result of an Impetuous attack in - which more than 1,600 prisoners were taken. Berlin and Vienna say the withdrawal was made in the expectation of an enveloping movement In addition to capturing Gumu- - skhaneh, forty miles northwest of Baihnrt, the Russian armies In Turkish Armenia are advancing in other sectors. Artillery fighting appears to occupy the opposing forces on the Austro-Italian front .general. ly. Home, however, reports the cap- tare of further trenches on Monte Male M.000,60, OW L. Pickett, of Kentucky, nominated Wm Lloyd Clark, of Illinois. The names of candidates with the ext eption of Miss Brehm and Dr. Lantlrith were withdrawn. Miss Brehm then moved that Dr. Landrith's nomination be made unanimous. The Platform. The prohibition party's platform expresses opposition to the "wasteful military programs of the democratic and republican parties," but favors "prepared-rem for peace." It suggests a 'compact rmong nations to dismantle navies and disband armies," but until "such court and compact are established. we pledge ourselves to maintain an effective army and nary and to provide coast defenses entirely adequate for national protect:on." Favors reciprocal trade treaties to be negotiated with all nations and commissions appointed to gather facts. Favors legislation to encourage the ertablishment of an adequate fleet of American merchant ships. Opposes war with Mexico; pledges aid to the protection of American lives and favors use of force when necessary. Approvea strict interpretation of Mont roe doctrine; opposes abandonment of the Philippine islands at this time, but favora ultimate independence. Favors nonpolitical promotions to be governed by civil service regulations. applicable to all fetletal executive officials. ll'avors equitable retirement law, for maintenance of superannuated federal employee. I tecla re for Americanism. Favors uniform marriage and divorce laws and complete suppression of white slaverv.. - - Declares for prohibition et child labor, i approves an - eight-hour day with one 1 hour rest eaebt: day, and extension of compensation and liability federal acts. - Oppottes "pork barrer, legislation and useless federal expenditurea. , - - - Favors a .single, presidential term of air years. - Demands public :ownership of utilities, a be operated in the interest of all people: believes in equality of all persons. Favors separation of church , 'and state. with guaranty of full religious and eivil rights to all. , - ,t ,, ,, w - Favors public grain elevators, Awned and operated-by.the federal government cad abolition of speculation on markets. For the Killing by Spannell o , , His Wife and Col: Silt ler. 3annell, Takin. to , Another Slayer Suddenly Stopped Oar and With One Gun Killed Butler and With Another Mrs. Spannell. Alpine, Tex., July 21.---Mystery stir, rounds the motive of Harry J. Spannell, manager of a local hotel, for shooting and killing his wife and Lieut.-Col. M. C. Butler, of the Sixth United States eavalry, while the three were motoring yesterdy evening. - According to an announcement from the county attorney tonight, Spanne 11, who surendered himself immediately after the shooting, refused to discuss his ease arid a thorough investigation disclosed no apparent reason for the killintr. The shooting caused much excitement beeause of the prominence of the Scannell Mmi ly and of Col. Butler. Spannen, who was held over night in the eounty jail, was taken today to another town, the name of which was not re vealed, for safe keeping. - An investigation by local authorities discloaed that Scannell was driving his wife and Col. Butler in his car along the main residential street of the town when suddenly be stopped his engine, turned in his seat. drew an automatic pistol and a revolver and with the one began shooting Col. Butler and with the other his wife. He calmly emptied both fire arms into the bodies of the victims, according to witnesses, and then without haste, walked to the courthouse and gave him- self up. Apparently Colonel Butler was shot first and killed instantly, for persons nearby heard the woman cry out after The shooting had begun: "Harry, don't kill me! while the officer made no outcry. Previous to the shooting Spannell bad been-chatting gayly with :Mends at the Holland hotel, of which he was manager AeIonpl , BUtlat., motect front-the -rank ofJxlajor and bad been stationed here' in ,command of the garrison for about two months and had become popular with the townspeople. He lived at the Holland hotel and he and his wife and 11-year-old son. were on intimate terms socially with Mr. and Mrs. Spannell and their 5-,year-old daughter. Before being taken away from the local Jail, Spannell broke down and robbed bitterly, bemoaning what he termed his "madness." He persisted, however, in his refusal to discuss his reasons for the shooting. Spannell, who is thirty years old, is a native of Hazelton, Pa., where his parents still live. A graduate of musical conservatories in this country and abroad, he was an instructor in music at Baylor university at Waco, Tex., when be met the daughter of John It. Holland, a cattleman and banker of Alpine, whom he later married. Mrs. Spanuell was then a student in the university. She was twenty-nine years old and was known as one of the most beautiful women in Texas. Colonel Butler was 52 years old, a native of Edgefield, S. C. He was a son el General Matthew Calvert Butler, U. S. A. who for a number of years was a United States senator from South Carolina. Colonel Butler's body was sent to Washington today to be buried in Arlington National cemetery. BANNER REPORT OF REPUBLIC STEEL CO. New York, July 21.Net profits of the Republic Iron and Steel company for the six months ended June 30, 1916, as reported were $6,204,527, as compared with $1,435.0S7 for the corresponding period last year. Tiz4 report was by far the best in the history of the company. John A. Topping, chairman of the board, stated in the report that only an insignifi cent proportion of the company's steel products have sold for munitions purposes and no investments bave been made by the company in munitions equipment. The Flemish Movement. Brussels, July 20. via Berlin and London.The so-called Flemish movement ha: assumed new importance through the revival of the Flemish peoples party and the promulgation of its platform, which demands the reconstruction of Belgium ss a federal union of two statesone Flemish and one Walloonafter the model of Austria-Hungary and Switzerland. nnowea,.rotammo,o.e.p,Awww.r.o.o.otiolgravwoo,..now.v,o.r.m.roe,As WEATHER FORECAST. Tenneseee---Lotal thunder showers Saturday; Sunday, partly cloudy. Fhowers east portion. Data compiled at the local office United States weather bureau, Knoxville, Tenn (Van DeveLter building) for The Journal and Tribune. July 21, 1916. 7a.m. 7p.m. Barometer ..... ..... .29.92 29.86 Temperature ............... 72 75 Wind ..... ' ... ... 8W-6 8-2 Weather Cloudy Cloudy Highest temperature foday This date last year 79 Lowest temperature today 70 This date last year - 66 Mean temperature today ............ 76 Thia date last. year ..... 72 Normal temperature this date . Accumulated exceas in mean tempera- ture since March I (degrees) 80 Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7 p. In. today (inches) . . L21 Total deficiency in precfpitition elm March 1 tincheal .65 TEMPERATURE OF DOUR. 4 cm. .... .71 12 noon - 82 ... 70 1 p.m. , 73 a.m.. 71 2 p.m. 75 7 ant , 72 3 p.m. 75 II Lw. .73 4 p.m. ........75 9 am. 78 ' 6 p.m. 76 10 am 0 5 p.m. 11- it.m. .. ....80 , p.m. 75 bunrine..4:3i a.m. Sunset..1:50 p.m. RIVER BULLETIN. Every-river in East Tennessee IS reported III to be rifting except the Illwassee, which is RIA ER FORECASTThe river at Knoxville will continue to rise slightly tonight and Saturday.-. - . Z. V00111121338, - - Meteorologist., For a Number of Isolated Lo: - cantles , Federal Aid Has , Been Requested". , , About 100 Tourists and Sum-- 1- mer Vacationists Are Among Those Penned Up in the Kills. Asheville, N. C., July 21.The close of the fifth day since the disastrous floods found conditions rapid17 approaching normal In this section, where repair work Is being rushed, and relief measures are being ca.rrl,d out. Homeless victims of the high waters eround here have been providel with. food, shelter and clothes, althovgh ao. carding to reports conditions are no $o favorable in isolated sections of North Carolina where from loeslitieS federal aid has been requested. Active work was in progress around here today on several large industrial plants damaged by the flood, and along the river front here, a mile in lengtbk and the costly portion of Asheville te suffer from the flood, the work of reetcration and salvage was going for4 aard rapidly. The majority of busi; nese men and manufacturers affectedt continued to decrease their estanateil cf loss: Railroad repair work is well under 'way and it was officially announct d to-, night that by Wednesday train kwrvice would be resumed between Asheville and Spartanburg, and that pr habil by Monday a line would be in Gperation from here to Hendersonville-The electric railway line from Agile.; vulle to Weaverville. a nearby town, resumed operation tonight, and it was Bald local street cars, which have been tied up, would be in full opezatiori within a week or ten days. ' '01(.0110 lights also were turned an in the residence section late today. and the lights in the business section were expected tc be shortly. Artificial gas will be available for Asheville by Monday, it was said. Flood damage to the plants ir the lower part of the city crippled the electric light, power and go.s supply. Late reports reaching here from the villages of ClittneeY-. -, Beek-- 0,44 -:Eint Cave reiald,tfond- suppliet-.'hadlatelle-,ettoe' delved , that- sectiMI.It4;aeto - Said there were-ntr-deaths among stiMmer - residents in that section as far aS omild be learned. Short on Food. Food shortages in many of the more remote sections of North Carolina which were swept by last Sunday's floods were reported today and information here was that at some places notably at Collettsville, near Hickory. the population actually faced famine unless speedy relief was forthcoming. Federal aid has been asked for the people in Morgantown and vicinity and Wilkesboro and it was expected nal similar requests would be made from other sections. Latest reports today were of great destruction by the floods in parts of Wilkes, Ashe, Watauga and A'exander counties and it was in those counties that the greatest suffering existed In many places the people were said to be living on potatoes alone, all other foodstuff having been carried away by the flood waters. Seven additional fatalities were reported overnight and the death toll from the floods now stand at from ninety to one hundred. With many small country stores washed away in various places and the roads in bad condltiont people who eseaped from homes carried away in the waters are said to be In need of stikplies but in Asheville there is no knowledge of cases that will regolre government aid. Federal assistance for Asheville may h? asked for the future protection of Industrial plants by dredging 041 river. The Haw; Rees tannery, Olio branch plant of the National Casket cotnpauy and others are said to be hesitating to re-establish their factories um-lees they can he protected against dieafitrtms floods. It a-as stated today that the government will be asked to dredge the river and widen it at places eo that the channel will carry a larger volume of water. French Broad river is charted by the geelogieal survey as a navigable streatn. it is said, though it has never been navigated by any large vessel. First definite reports of flood dam-. - age at Marshall. Madison e'onnty, North -- Caro Dula. were brought here tonight by J. C. Ramsey. an attorney of Marshall, ,, who said the total flood damage at-that place would not exceed $200,000. Five large bridges across the French Bmad river in various sections of Madison,- county, were destroyed, at-eel-ding to Ramsey, who Maid twelve frame dwell-, - Ingo on the river front at Marshall were washed away and ten others severely damaged. Seven business houses, lie said, were virtually destroyedand twelve were damaged 50 per cent. Stocks in others were damaged beyond recovery, he added. All the flood stifferem ars being taken care of by town authorities, the attorney said. FOOD IS SENT ACROSS MTS. TO 350 PERSONS Rutherfordton, N. C., July 21.--Rutherfordton htu; sent wagon trains and pack horses over the mountains with food for 350 persons in the Chimney Rock and Bat Cave section, according to Dr. P. B. Washburn of the state board health who reached Sheby today. said the -food situation in the anountabmt was serious.' - A Rutherfordton - mass meeting has appealed for outside aid to reNeve distress in Rutherford county, in :- which Chimney Rock and Bat Cave are situsted,: be said. About 100 tourists and summer vacationkrta are among thole penned up is the bills. Though several have antomdbilles, they have been unable to get out as a branch of - 'Mead river , bout altered its course,- running for milesdown the Asheville-Charlotte highway. ; GRANT FAMILY KILLED -, NEAR CHIMNEY. ROCK .:., '(1 - -- -' - ------- Olutriotte, MO., Joky 21.--The lama? tak place mare t o- bazetz ny stAilystrn. r, 1111111EP.' 4 It 111111016. A n ti el)eri!L !cu --,w vac A cuTva a awyv .11:-.G...1 , , ,. , . 1 : .e.r10,to, 1 Z ' l':111. InaDYnritra be wa" I"" 111 A ' Continued on Page Two. , igibrea Iv" te e . , - ., - Illepresenting the anti-Cattiolic faction, IA. cad aho Juni! of aPeculation on mar . '. , ....., ,. :6' 7-v -..7 .7 , .. ., . . , , British. Trool , Forward ti I Foureaux , 404 0 4 r Capture of 1 Command 1, in Country . tuasians Are - , Big Drive A Germans. , -. - -,....,,'-.7;....,' - .. -.. .-,! .,, ; r . - .. - ,....-1- , I , , . .... , - 7:7::,:.::..-:.:....'...' t41 --... 1 . . - --''''';'Jr I . ' . ..... .... t .. . . .. ., ... . A ::......'.::."...... :. I ., .... , ., ,.--. II :-.:,:.....,..- - i ..-.. , ,.., i ----' - ., I - 1 . , ''.:;,; 1 -: 1 .:' :-'7:-:, - I .- , 1,,,! ' London. July again have press man third line I i northeast of Le , today's news ' f '''''' , . France show tic .. positions of the , .- Men fOrCtPi. . - ,. Fonreaux woo4 I point, the e bring General II t, eat point on the German Position' L try beyond. Thi desperate attemt hold the wood, Mg eontinnen. The Ansociate at the front still bringing masses and gunot from 1 deavor to stem vane.. Meantime the alliem are tea. German lines a trench raid by neighborhood of much interest in Some Idea of t , gaged in the be , , riven in the 1 Berlin tonight. In . more than 240.0 . troops attacked I south uth of the front of twenty-o Offici k "" The German I bob ou the northi i ".: , salient .atteceeele(1 " Britinh 'front tri ., driven out, siecor .. ,,. : , ticial communicat ,.' , Elsewhere along ,, porative quiet vrl e-,, e-,,o,.10,.. .,rty, or. :.. ,.." v .,...,4 !' :-.15.. l'A' 7 'E lee p t6111;i e 1 Jr,' wr''': , ; tweit .com porati vet ' ''' ,, 'areal today 'Irritil gs';''..'' :- lie change in the , 1 - " 1 , I :4 , , , 4 !. ' 1 r - - - 4 -- I , , . , , '" i , - , , - . , , , : , - , , , Longuval has been pushed torward to mediation eonference at Niagarai Falls, I '" ------- ----- --- -------" tections were offered by Eugene Chafin, a:mitten Armenia are advencing in nieli aid. Federal assiettineeiot--Aishe- German Mee announced 1 - rapid progress and prospects are mtrubut; b I ttl- tot.). Foureaux wood, the war today. The Rritiah drove the s bad been considered . The name o f 1AMIS that early next week normal ached- rt A , rizona and a score of other dele- other sectors. Artillery fighting ap- , train the wood, but lost part of e poeitton D. Brandeig. aggociate justice of the nn- ules will be regumed on the main gates. pears to oceupy the oppoeing forces vine may le- asked for the future protee- th ubeequently. preme court. alert wag m il entioned. There lines of the reroads affected, Vart- After the nomination of Dr. Landrith on the Austro-Italian front.general. New York, July 21.-Net profits of the don of Intlustrial plauts by deed-ging the onuanlerY0ask' et th4 The statement followwg: ; to 11:. and wee nothing to inalente. however, that the assembly arose, sang the Dosologe. IY Home however, trenches on Monte however, reportg the cap- Republie Iron and Steel clognip,aannyrepforortt!de illavenrc.h Tolatentlfoef 1 71)! lee Ng atit it sd othaashartehesir aitdaot to orts bee- "The battle eontinuell mithout intermie- ons Imanch lines, however, will be d ended a 6-hour session marking the ture of fu six months ended June 80, ld selection an, sion between the Leipsic redoubt in the any e had been mede. . out of commission much longer. close of the 3-da convention Male . were $6,204,527, as compared with $1,435.0S7 "mtinP y . Delville front in the east (In the flaxen- It appears certain that Lula Cahreo. o lees they can he protected against die- Th party platform with but one for the corregponding period last year. Tes ta tin-Lougueval line the British advance has ' Mexican minister of finance. will held e ,Ao.00dunov....o,oeeeeeoloweio, oda report was by far the best in the history been punhed to Pouresite woo& from whieh the Ilexicen commisgion. Mentioned el ROOSEVELT BROTHERS change in the draft presented by the resolutions committee-the insertion of a L. Pickett, of Kentucky, nominated Wm. of the company. we drove the enemy. During the night the s f t John A. Topping., chairman of the board, estrous floods. It was mated todny that Otterily counter-attacked after an in his probable airsoelate are Men o grea tenae Lloyd plank declaring In favor of the initla- oyd Clark, of Illinois. stated in the report that only an insigniti the government will be asked to dredge attack with ga prominenee in M exicn economic life a , and --- s lobelia and suceeeded in ef- tive, the referendum and the recall- The names of candidates with the ex- cent proportion of the company's steel the river and widen it at places F30 that teeting entry into the north p u G Figure ern art of the it ig argued from this that General Car- -gure in Incident at Plattsburg watt adopted early in the day's sessioe. teption of Miss Brehm and D products have sold for munitions purposes r. Lan- the channel will carry a larger volume woods but failed to dieiodge lia from the ranza also realises that the eommiesi)n and istmente bave been made by The delegates were in a cheerful mood drith were withdrawn. no nve of water. French Broad river is cherted southern bait kl m etewhere there Is no ay have a far greater task than the Training Ca h mp. tee company in munitions equipment. by the geological survey as a navigable change. mere eettlement of the border disputes. en the time for nominating speeches Miss Brehm then moved that Dr. Lan- o o Plattsburg, N. Y., July 21.-Quentin though grew near, and as Snmner W. Haynes, drith's nomination be made unanimous. The Flemish Movement. etreatin. it is said, St has never The Mexican outline of subjects to he ef Indiana, concluded his speech norni- The Platform . been navigated by any large vessel. FRENCH WAR BUDGET. digetimeed by the conimignionern contains Roosevelt, acting corptiral in corn any H , sating Mr. Hanly, after Renouncing his Brussels, July 20. via Berlin and Lon- First definite reports of flood dam- - , no new proposals except that the origsn Fourth regiment, in the eatmp mnitaroyi Carolinia. were brought here tonight by own withdrawal from the race, the In- The prohibition party's platform ex- don.-The so-called Flemish movement has ago at Marshall. Madison ebnnty, North of the border reidg be investigated. It is instruction, mas confined o tb limits . Perla, July 21.-The eommubleation is- recelled that General Carrenza'n first io- his company atreet by his brother Archie dines delegation marehed to the plat- presses opposition to the "wasteful mili- assumed new importance through the re- ttoosevelt, Prat sergeant of the company. form, shouting and singing. Other state tery programs of the democratic and re- VIVal of the Flemish people s party and the woo said the total flood damage at-that sued the war offi t ce bis evening says. J. C. Ramsey an attorney of Marshall dication of hostility took the form of a The members of the company were in ranks inprorqulgation of its platform, which de- , ., , ' - , , thby is nothing to add to the state- delegations followed and a procession publican parties," but favors "prepared- anus the reconstruction of Belgium As a moot ere of this morning. note suggeotting diseuggion of the with- and the younger of the brothers dropped boon extended half way around the hall. rem for peace." It suggests a "compact federal union of two states-one Flemieh place would not exceed $200,000. Five river i, various milo a aid sections t,a, dye frame o f were destroyed, accordin "A alto-man aeroplane thie morning threw drewal of the Anterienn forces. and Hist his rifl fr th e Serge' Roosevelt saw the Hats, coats and banners were hurled tmong nations to dismantle navies and and one Walloon-after the model of Aux- large bridges across the French Bmad g to . goveral homba on Beitort. The material the state depeartm f confinement was promptly issueent was preparing to gun fall om hirbrother's hand and d e in the air during the twelve minute disband armies," but until "such court tria-Hungary and Switzerland. iv order o decalitre wan ineiguin uge eant " - dine the stubjeet when a wave of anti- and re county, to the company commander. eemonotration. find compact are established. we pledge ,..,,,,,,,....,,,....,...,...w.,,........,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,. Madison. dIv Ite16, ctnumn an oication : On the sector , merican t 1 emonstrations In northern The offender's name will remain On the Chairman Robert Patton, of Spring- ourselves to maintain an effective army Ramsey eolith of Nieport and around Dismude - there bare been reciprocal artillery actions Mexico. neW border raids and the Carri- blacklist during the time of his confine- field, then recognised Eugene Chafin, and navy and to provide coast defenses WEATHER FORECAST. washed away and ten others severely Inge on the river front at Marshall were of slight intengity. The Belgian batteries zal elite's brought the situation to a meet to the company street. who nominated Mr. Sulzer. A four- entirely adequate for national protee- bave opened a destructive tire on the Ger ("risk. Colonel Theodore Roosevit, father of the minute demonstration followed. to.' :eeraedddeadm.a.gAedll 50theptieroadcenta. with works at Steenstreete. 'the fires of two citizen soldiera, will arrive at Eliza- . . TenneseceLocad thunder showers damaged. Seven business houses, these batterlen ontin e" :tet eleerat spealters would asserted mean th that elec Sul- Favors rec negotiated with all iprocal trad e tre ties to be cu. Sinister Influences. bethton l Saturday and on d th rer' nations and comntis- SaturdaY; e following Sunday, partly cloudy. ehows said. were virtually destroyed and twelve roultions eaptu red yeaterda y by t 14 day wil visit hie sons an nephews at tbe s vnomination e - French south of the Somme mere subjected Allutinislration Metals liere are known training camp. tion of a prohibition President and alio- sions appointed to gather facts. the tiffSertrrekBarehl to a vigoroun (-punter-ante-it during the to have regarded the sudden outbreak o lition of intoxicating liquors in this eoun- Favors legislation to encourage e ers east portion. Data complied at the local office United others were damaged beyond recovery, night. The Germans charged the Franca' of hogtility in Mexico as indicating the try. Sulzer 'forties made numerous efforts eetablishment of an adequate fleet of States weather bureau, Knoxville, Team o south of Soyecourt. but th war office e to evoke a popular demonstration but American merchant ships. (Van Deveeter building) for The Journal et-tied-4- of ageneies which sought for TWENTY PER being taken care of lin by town authorities, announced today, suffered very heavy losses ..I , ' vitt time were howled down by the Opposes war with Mexico; pledges aid and Tribune. the attorney said. . and were driven back in dimorder. b II h I ii Cu- purposet to em ro t e two nat ons lemma detachment which tidt- in war. Secretary Lansing and other WORKING ON EPIDEMIC Hanly adherents. to the protection of Amerkau lives and July 21, 1916. 0 A etronit ( . Tke turning point in the proceedings favors use of force when necessary. 7114Inti 79.88 nFOOD IS SENT ACROSS vanced to the attack in the ehaninen region ottielain hare mad re e no sect of their be- Barometer ... ..... ... ..... . . e was repulsed with the bayonet. Between lief that eluister influence, have been in the opinion of Sulzer leaders, came Approves strict interpretation of Mon, Temperature ... ..... ... .... 4. 2 75 S in the s s istiona and Rheims the French penetrated Washington, July 21.-Senior Surgeon durbag the nominating speeches when the roe doctrine.; opposes abandonment of the et I -i t ti toward that eat r t ug perms en y Wind ... ..... ... ... ........ SW-6 S-2 MTS. TO 350 PERSONS a (ierman treneb, ,learing it of its defend- T,.. W. J. Pettus, of. Charleston, S. C., was New York,delegation announced that it Philippine islands at this time, but fa- weather .. ... ... ... .. Cloudy cloudy tient Wilts) has e eatedl referreu ere. On the Verdun front the artillery ' '''' (- - n - r P Y among five public health ervke s- idy 44 . n both Mlle?' sooty to these influent-es in public utterance's tir was ready to "stand as a. unit behind yore ultimate independence. Favors non- Highest temperature today ... ... ... wag active o 2 - rd ed t N York today t aid the convention nominee." roils o er o ew or o y o political promotions to be governed by This date last year ... ... ... ... 79 Rutherfordton, N. C., Juts 21.-Ruth- of Chattaneourt and Fleury. There is no reaaton to believe that the etton bats sent wagon trains and pack , Freneh aeroplanes potece.stolly bombard- Inited Staten would not welcome an In- in the campaign to prevent spreading of Francis E. Baldwin, of the New York civil service regulations. applicable to all Lowest temperature today . 70 erfor .. This date last year ... 06 ed stations at Connell'', Mara-La-Tour. ve officials. the herd , t the infantile paralysis epidemic. Twenty Jelegation. arose anti seconded the timid- federal exeenti . . horses eans with food for Louguyou anti Brietinee . vegtigation of the origin of tn" experts of he service are- already there. nation o f Nit s Hanly . The delegation cast Is'avors equitable retirement law for , Mean temperature today ... .. 76 ovr the mounti raids, such as now as been proposed by This date last. year .. 72 350 persons in the Chimney Rock and 44 -- id h h b o - 37 votes for Thinly and .13 for Sake,. maintenance of superannuated federal Normal temperature thia.dit.; ..... call a number of states e 77 Bat Oave emotion, according to Dr. P. COMM EE - ITT TO PROBE General Carranze. aha As to the reciprocal agreement sins- Mn Assumes Leadershi p. After the roll' employee. Accumulated excess .banged their votes and in most cases Declares for Americanism. - excess in mean tempera- E. Washburn o the state f ture since March I (degrees) board tat 80 health,- who reached Sheby today.- He . RAILROAD PROBLEMS gelded in the Mexican note the terms of New York, July 21.-Edtlie Mohan. increased Hatnly's total. - -Favors uniform marriage and divos Precipitation for 24 hours ending said the food situation in the mountains v t - - such a protocol were being worked out athlete and football tar of Harvard will Mr. Sulzer who had remained at his lews and complete suppression of white p. m. today (Inches) -... ... ... 121 - . --....----. Total deficiency in precipitation since - was serious.' - A Rutherfordton - mate ' by Mr. Lansing. Mr. Polk and Mr. Arre- lead the Wodrow Winton college men's hotel, later characterized the conven- elevens - March 1 tinehee) ... ... ... meeting has appealed for outside aid to . Washington. July 21.-Spenker (lark dondo when General Carranza's auntie- league in the presidential campaign, times action as a-"steam roller victory," - Declares for prohibition et child labor, TEMPERATURE OF DOUR. relieve distress; in Rutherford county, in -' , today appointed Representatives Adam- ions led him to terminate the negotia- Democratic National Chairm-an MeCer- hut added: ' - -- - - , approves an - eight-hour day with one 4 am. ... .... .71 12 noon - 82 whieh Chimney Rock and Bat Cave are , ' eon, of . Georgia: Sinus Of Tennessee; tiona abruptly and demand withdrawal mick announced here tonight before leaT- As I was not it candidate for the hour rest eaeb- day, and extension of 5 cm ..... ... 70 1 p.m. .., 73 situated, be said About 100 tourists e Each, W n n of iscosin: Cullop, of Indiana, of the troops. The only point then re- big for Wauddn that gton. Jack De Sanlles nomination, I am not disappointed at It eompensation and liability federal acts. 8 a m . 71' 2 p al 75 - se one stmuner vacestionketa are among those H - , and amilto-of Michigan. as the house mainiute to be was toe status of of Yale, who b th eaded esleague during bas gone to Mr. Hanly.". . ' ,- Oppoges "pork barrer- legislation and I ann - 4 8 P.m 4i penned up in the bins. Though several cm .t3 pan. ........ member of the joint congregational eons - General Pershinja force. tbe OREnvelgn of 1912, -willwaist Malian, A resolution as adopted by the con- melees federal exnentlitures , s - -- n , ; 78 ' - 6 pan.. 're have antome they ey have been unable . reittee- which Is to make a general le- Apparent elimination of simpleton' on it was said. -,-- . vention but not Incorporated in the plat- - Favors a Ringle presidential term of 15 a".m--. ' 440 , ' 0 p m - 76 to get out as a branch of - 'Weed river - - vestigation ' of railroad problems General Cerra nza's part, - through the o - - form favoring freedom- in the practice air years. - st - ,' Is sm. . . ;....80 p.m. -75 hag altered Mt eourste,- running for miles n ' - o efforts of uropean and Latin-American s light Cancelled of Christien science and eldropractires. Demands public ownership of utilitlee, beStriatt--4:iti am - Sunset---1'55 0-m down the Asheville-Charlotte highway. . -',- peo- Death of B. D. Odell, 95. diplomats In Meek City. leaves the vrty Mr. Hendrieltaton was placed -in nomi- o be operated in the intere tgt of all - - - RIVER BULLETIN. -- . , Minespolis, July 21.--Imadlity to agree nation for viee-preeldent by F. E. Bald - ple: believes In equality of all persons lEvery river In East Tennessee Is reported - -. open, administration officials believe to to be rifting except the II see, w oin B. Odell six twas idch la ' Newborgh. , N. -1'.1 July 214---Benitts g-t tat id d I on a referee eaused the cancellation this win. et New lerk. and William Shaw 14'avors separation of church , 'and I GRANT FAM I ,, 1.1'' KILLED '.-- ' . - ye luster a to the e set govern- . - -, 'c -tiniest manor of New- aftertoon of the proposed 10-round bout earned Die Ira D. Landrith, ' of , Nash- gtate. with guaranty of full religious and t In i I bl dorneittie ,ap L- ...,. ga,..... eN,au Men ineet MX its trou esome - Rat Ell FORECAST-Tile river at Knot. - NEAR CHIMNEY ROCK , : bcirth and father v ' cr -"' "1's problems. It has been nuggested that between Freddie-s-Welab, Englitth light- rule, Tenn. .-s - - ---, - , - --- eiril rights to all. , . -, ',-,s ..- .-, -,- s ' vine will continue to rise slightly tonight ' died here today aged 05 years. ., , , ,, , . . , weight champion, and Charley, of Chi na- -Marie (1.-- Brehm, of Illinois, was noun- Favors public grain elevators, owned and Saturday.-- ' ' - - , --- ' incir Initay d" be was a Pewee la ' . Continued on Page Two -, . go, which Ira to take place here to- sated by Edward E. Blake .- of Illinois and operateds . tay.the federal government ,-1, . - ss s . I. r s 1700ElIZES,' - - ' ' laity, RUM) and natiosuil politica. ' - 4 i slight. . v. - -- -:- - Representing the anti-Catholic faction, is. end abolition of speculation on markets. ' -; - - Meteorologiat. Lott, No CI, 'July 21.1-The lamit? -,' .., . , , . ,, . . , , , .. , , . - ' - ' , empoott 1 i ., Ts Joeramet maid rebus receives Is lie 1 I .,.. THE .-II0La,a44r" PAPEIL , , . -- e.. .,,, toe 'omelet aloubte sleet "Art , ' . - . 7 ON IIKNOXVILLN AND NAST TNNNESIDILS . --. , .. Ek .. AllsOCIATILD raxas NEWS 81111111C111 . . - - - , 1 .o , -7 - "A popee ix the keen te worth at - - - 4 the lorgoet anti moot complete report , . , , . , A , tiemaasect oat Om lailatrag..0' , , - " ' , liersisksedi iir Vim Assimilated Press in the .. 3, ,,. ,- 0e4 . , - - , oMarsitaal Ineld: , t , , . . sit?. Lies receives the tell Jai seitievilia ''' . I., k ..... 4........,-........--....--...-.--- ? ' :., ' ' . ir ' ;-. , Pile 2 CU., Sundays 5 Cts. , , ,, - vou., 9 . No. 192 -; : , , , , d , t , ., 1 - ; i-:,,,,, OrtrILLE -TENN SATURDAY, tmORNINGI JULY 24-1916. , , ., . ., .. , , s. , . , - 4. .' 7 ' ' -' s.T'' BA. v . . A - . Is' SECOliD GlAtiT GEntlAll .,SUBLIA1111:.5 'SAFELY- Hi , AMERICMI IYATERS? , lAtliS -; r. I , ,. . . t . , ii114--, 111011:,L1 .....,,...... 110 ' ' f '' ' k .'" ' ' . . 4 '.:00, ''''''' 1 ' ' 7. 1' 1 ; 11. ,.' ' I ''' ''''''' ' '', ''''''. ' ..','. , ..,, ': ' ' ':, '. ' a 0 0.111,,,, . - . 1 , IsAGAIN, THREATEnED ( s . 1 , ARVATI 0 , ., , T I .0, ,.. 4 .,, , , , ,,,. '', , RE--T CING s , I , , -4 , - . . .. , , - . . ' ' '' , I ... '4 0 . - British Troops Have Pressed , ,,, 11 - REAS011,-,.,- - Homeless , Around Asheville , - , . , -- .--- , - - Have Been Cared 'For; But '2, ', . A ,-,! ..... ,.,,, ' 'W."; . . :, '. hers Are Not so Fortunate. i, . 141 I DISCLOSED '- . or ( Forward to That ,Line in the - ,, , . . I. I 'Till, Exico . 4 , ., ;'..--, d .11" .i. ' , k ' -; ill rr'i , , t-, . .s.: ,, -,' , ' ' f Foureauk,Wood. - . ,1 . , , . , . .,,, ... , , ,,. I i t .1, . , - , tf-t, Is k Z IZ , Ote.. - - 4,- - - " 1 , , ,..- ,, ,- - ;,,,,,, . IP AI N, , . , r ' ;, 1, t .. . r . 0 ---r---, , - . ,..-,-.0 k , . , ,. .,,, 0 4 .-- , .. -, ,, .1- - - d, ..,,, , ..4. ,11,, , ., pc 2 4, 1- qz,, , ' , , , , - , , ' in, 1.:,,, ' , Ic ' ,k- s:.1,1,','t4, ,t'Z 4c , t Vok , , s, --,k, - , . , o is Point Would Will Probably be Arranged by L Capture . f Tl i f P , ' '. l ks I J,. ' ''' ' t 040 , k t ,. .;. .11115 rcy,:k .st ; , T4, ittec!v 1. .4..., ,,,f,,,,, - For 4 ,.-;- .,- , . 4,- --) ' , eV la' -.".. ,-.1,,,, , - -, ,. ...- Plk , ,, 4 -.No . -- ,,,Ir , ..,,,, ,,, , , , ... , t.: , lk 9" 1,..,,,. s ,,- ,...-..., ..- 1 kl . . . , .,. , ..,K,,..--- l Ltro;,, I...,z. ,,,o., ; 1,.-Aio ,,.. ... , . the, Killing by Spannell of For a Number of Isolated Lo- - - .(.c,, , - Aid Has 1 . k ,, -, N, t , x , , ,.4 ,:". ,:,... (4,., ... 4" lirt 444 '; AO. .4------"4. . ' ' ' 1 ' ' 'i 4 ..' ....' - ' ' His Wife and Col: Butler. cantles Federal A - - ,.., ,,. Command Ge:man Positi3ns , , a Commission - -..... , , .1.',o (11.... I" , ' .; , t , . 3' ,.O. . , , ,, sk.,N... ,, "as - itt, . 4 I - ; ,t....4 , - . 7 .,i, ,,1:ky . -,,. -'17.. -4, ... A ,.. - .......,--,,,,i- T--,,,,... ,......, , , , ,,,,t,,, --t ,1 ' - - Ot . , , , ': - '', - , - - ; in Country Beyond. r ,,f; ,,,,, ---, -e,.,.7- ,,..... .. ' 9,1 4 t , ) .; , . Been Requested. , 1,,.1,.. -,....- .7.1, ' v.,! - - 4 pannelf tsTaken to , Another , . , , As Proposed to the U. S. by i 1,-. s. ,, -, ,. , ,1 ...,,, mmeamoomeonoweloomOo ' '. 1.' --,11,:i :1 ,, :. 1 I xrit , I A I N , 0 1,,,, r , 2 ,c,! ,.. , e , ,,,,, 4 - - :::,:zg4-;, tv 1fr ,,s &e ...,..4. . 1, . , ',6: 7 441,,-,-, , !... F. 7, A, : ; !.1:,.;'.:.:-:-' ,,.. .. ,...,, - Town Fo S I I -' - r itti-Keeping. About 100 Tourists and Sum: " ; ..:,..: ; I i-r.-:.. 4, , , mer Vacationists Are Among . r L6 .1.011 V SLIS 0444D loLIV 4MI410A owPomoommepoonom Germans. - 4110'01V an l It Appears Probable the Origin I ,---- Slayer Su - of Border Raids May. Be r and With Investi gated e". L ,ko , Tomdon. July 21.--The 'British troops - . - er - , of ' wr, 7 - 1 1,14 I ' 1 ;, : ;. ' - : - , , , - ( it ,,, I . , , i , -,;,,-,',. '-,:',-,',41 1! 'EMMA ILIMVULU y- -Woad river ' . ing for rates e highway. ; LED - ' , : lEY ROCK , . ,..,...,....:,,,,,,,.. :, x.:-......;.,40H. ,,4:..,,,....,,:. c,.,- 4114074,6111,14 . .r..i.,',.,5'. --,.-- - , - .::,,t,.;-,--- 4 tat 113-test. '-''','''I'-'--- I -4 1 3... ,-- , -- ,z -f; - .- - '.al .' '''. ' ' 4 .: - .'llt.Z;t,... 1 t , . . 1 .. s Inv, A.A. . ..

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