The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 202, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 5, 1914 Page: 1 of 4
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■ • ,<tt. ' — Wtf,«5W **£! ■■.■*.■,-c-.-'/ .■«•:/■ '■' tf ‘
S r.-i'Zi / m i’JBtat*
the ability to do good work, and
a guarantee back of ft place* the
QUICK SERVICE GARAGE
DEBTOR ASSOCIATED PRESS.
(-- 4_- - • -- i
Cfje ®ailt> feeralii
Undertakers and Embalawra
H THTI ezperienoe In thla line.
Prompt and Conrteons Attention gtraa
WEATHERFORD, TEXAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1914.
VOL. XV. NO.!
Are Almost Perfect!
Let us demonstate and
make that old car run
like a brand new one.
E. & L. GARAGE
CLARENCE HOPKINS, Mgr.
DU AIICC_South weitern Telephone 186.
rnUflLo Home Telephone 66.
crush the freedom and autonomy of
thO free states of Europe.
With great emotion the premier call-
ed attention to the fact that it was
just three and one-half years ago that
he had spoken in the Guild Hall on
the accosion of the decision of the two
PREMIER ASQUITH REALIZES THT English speaking nations of the world
to settle their differences by arbitra-
DESPERATE SITUATION OF
B.v Associated Prm
London, Sept. 5.—In the historic
Guild Hall of London, Premier As-
quith started the crusade to stimulate
enlistment under the British flag,
•which he intends to A>ush throughout
the country. He is, dulling upon every
able-bodied Briton of military age to
come to the help of his country in the
hour of need.
The premier opened his Guild Hall
address with the heartening announce-
ment that up to today between 250,000
and 300,000 recruits had responded to
the call of Lord Kitchener, the secre-
tary of war.
“We now find ourselves involved
with the whole strength of this em-
pire in a bloody abitrament of might
versus right,’’ the premier declared,
"that has bene entered into with clear
Judgment and a clear conscience.
Whait would have been our place
among the nations if we had been base
enough or so paralyzed in our sense
of honor and duty to be false to our
word and faithless to our friends? We
should have been standing by with
folded arms and with such counten-
ance an we could command while this
tion without resorting to arms. “No
one then was sanguine enough to
think or hope that the era of war was
at an end,” he continued. “But no one
anticipated such a terrible spectacle
as confronts us today at a time when
we thought we were confident In the
security of peace.”
The premier paid a compliment to
the policy of Sir Edgard Grey, the
British foreign secretary, reviewing
the incidents leading up to the war,
he declared that one power and one
power only was responsible for the
war and that power was Germany.
CLAIMS GERMAN CRUISER
DISABLED BRITISH WARSHIP
By Associated Press.
New York, Sept 5.—A German lieu-
tenant from Puerto, Colombia, asserts
that, the cruiser Karlsruhe disabled
the British cruiser Bristol off the
Hatien coast. A Dutch skipper re-
ported that the Karlsruhe sank the
! British cruiser Glasgow. The Karls-
ruhe captured two British steamers,
landing the passengers and crew on
a small island in the Carribbean sea
with a month’s food supply, hey may
be there yet.
email and unprotected state—Belgium j POPE WOILD ACT DIPLO-
—was defending her vital liberties and
making a heroic stand against over-
whelming forces,” (^
Continuing Premier Asquith detail-
ed the heroic efforts of the Belgian
forces. He mentioned the siege of
Liege and enumerated alleged outrag-
es on the part of what he termed buc-
caneering adventures.” He declared
that the greatest crime against civili-
zaton was the sacking of Louvain 1
"This shameless holocaust,” the pre-
mier continued, "was performed by
blind barbarian vengeance. Sooner
than stand aside we would see this
country of ours blotted out from the
pages of history-”
The British prime minister declared
that the invasion of Belgium was
the first step in a greater policy to
MATH ALLY FOR PEACE
By Associated Press
Rome, Italy, Sept. 5.—It is related
that Pope Benedict, before his elec-
tion, expressed the conviction that the
pontiff should intervene diplomatical-
ly and not evangelllcally for peace.
The pope must actually place himself
amid the combatants and not preach
peace from a distance, he said. These
ideas, with absolute neutrality, secur-
ed his election.
Occupy Part of Dalmatian Coast.
By Ananclated Press.
Rome, Sept. 5.—Montenegrins have
occupied the Dalmatian coast, between
Antivari and Cattaro.
THE DAILY HERALD 4«c A MONTS.
—for 0oys Going to School.
Part wool Pants, 50 and 75c.
All wool Pants, $1.00 and $1.25.
Still better Pants, $1.50.
—All guaranteed not to rip.
SCHOOL HOSE—Fine or heavy ribbed in
bl«ek> sitees 7 to 10£, -at 15 and 25 cents.
* . JB
German Army’s Arrow Head Formation
Points Miles Nearer the French
Stronghold This Day.
Taking of Capital Would But Prolong War, ’Tis Said
—Vienna Admits Austrian Disaster
By Associated Press.
London, Sep. 5.—The German “arrow
head” came closer to Paris today. The
German advance, according to an offi-
cial Berlin report, has driven the al-
lies behind Conde, the Germans hold-
ing practically all the outpost forts
This news was a great disappoint-
ment here, as it was hoped the allies’
successes near Verdun had checked
Fighting is renewed in Belgium.
Termonde, sixteen miles from Ghent,
is destroyed, and communication in-
The German general staff has mov-
ed from Brussels to Mons.
The French continue successful in
Lorraine and Vosges.
Military experts believe the Ger-
mans are preparing for a gniud as-
sault on Paris, hoping to batter down
the defenses. A long siege with the
huge mobile army of the aliles outside
of Paris is not a logical pari of the
swift German campaign.
News that the Germans have with-
drawn part of their force® toward
Prussia is not credited because the
Germans have staked all on the west-
If Paris falls the effect is already
discounted here by the announcement
that it will but prolong the war, and
this has stimulated recruiting.
There is no indication that the al-
lies in the weet intend to assume the
It is believed if the Germans take
Paris every effort will be made to
render the triumph barren by draw-
ing the Germans from position to po-
sition in rear guard actions until they
The German flanking movement to
try out the allies’ left wing has failed.
Vienna now admits the disasters at
I-icmborg and Haliez.
Russia says her successes are so
great that she needs only ten corps
to hold the Austrians, leaving twenty
corps, or 600,000 men, free to invade
NEITHER SIDE WILL MAKE PE ALE
UNLESS ALL GIVE
By Associated Brea*.
Ixmdon, Sept. 5.— (Bulletin)—Rus-
sia, France and Great Britain today
signed an agreement that none would
make peace without the consent of all
> > ' -
Leave Paris on Right.
dy Associated Brass
Paris, Sept. 3.— (Official.)—’The en-
emy is pursuing his wide---move-
ment. He continues to leave the en-
trenched camp of Paris on the right
and to march in a southeast direc-
A Rome dispatch says the genera!
Italian mobilization order is drafted
and is expetced to be signed today.
BRYAN AH KM CONGRESS FDR *1,.
©00,000 FOR EMBASSIES’
By Associated Press.
London, Sept. 5.—King Albert of
Belgium was slightly injured by a
shrapnel splinter during the Belgian
Washington, Sept. 5.—Secretary of
Stall- Bryan asks congress for f 1,000,-
000 for extra work of the Europe;.a
NEW OKIE! NS TURNS DOWN
NEW YORK AGREEMENT
Now It’s Time for Boys*
and as usual, we’re ready with good, large as-
assortments of the newest and best at
prices you are going to like.
School boys are notori-
ously “hard” on clothes
—they’ll need the most
strongly made kind that
contain the best quali-
ties of materials and that
are strongly made. That
just describee the traits
we have now for school
boys. All in all, tbefFe
good looking, raggedly
l built boys’ suite made to
give the longeet service
and not the least of their
advantages lie in the rea-
sonable prices which we
have marked on them.
School Time Isn't Far
Your Boy Now With a
Suit—You’ll Want to Come Here, of Course.
Excellent School Suits at $1,50, $2.00, $2.50
to $4.00—School Suits£With Pair of Trousers
at $5.00 and up.
Visit Us Tonight
and see our big window displays—it's worth a trip
to town just to Bee our windows, they are all filled
with choicest fall apparel gathered from the great
markets and style centers of the whole world.
See Them Tonight.
THE STORE WITH THE GOODS
MOTION PICTURE TAX URGED
IN HOUSE SATURDAY.
V; Vu'./c vci i’rf»*.
New rlcans. Sept. V - Flic local cot-
ton exchange decides it v.iil riot put
up margins with Liverpool unless tin*
members are allowed to liquidate con-
tracts when it may be desirable to
close out. This repudi it<-s the New j
| rncring clamor 11 zed them. The Onr~.
rnan losses were very heavy. A,
j wounded French infantry captain told,
me of the engagement:
“ 'We took the offensive and bant:
their lines back to LaFere,' he said.
‘The British forces are still intact and)
Inflicting immense damage on the*
(•in my. The Brtlsh forces bear the-
itrain of continual fighting even bet-.
ter than the French. They appear to^
be an army of athlct/>s in top
' One. of the British wounded
I'These Germans seem to have wu/ Ms
of the Telegraph, wiring from Forges- j f xh.ulKtn,)e BuppIy of troops. We «A
ies-haux, twenty-live mills north*ast (jowri ;UKj still they cocbo on. It
of Rouen, says. J j* impossible successfully to
"The allies are compelled by sheer!
SUFFERING GREAT LOSSES, KM-
SEIPS MEN ARE NOT
r»> •. -n.K-mtcil I'roi.
I on don. Sept. ■'
Washington. Sept 5.—The house
committee today urged a tax on mo-'
tion picture films. Oppostion has de-
veloped to taxing railroad tickets and
gasoline. The tobacco and beer tax
is assured. Increase of the income tax
and inheritance tax is beng consider-
SLAVER OF FRENCH SO-
CIALIST GIVEN A HEARING
such a mass of troops unless you have
weight of numbers to continue failing , bjg „upportft>.
back It is an orderly retirement, but j ..Qnc niost striking things tt>
it Is not a n-treat. 1 cne who wanders about on the fringp
j “The German army has gradually j of armies is the cheerful optimism
a It* ;.!!*< k want of tho prfineh troops. They have had
I some very bad times, but alt are eon-
' fldent of ultimate victory."-
narrowed its principal attack point
(until it has become a narrow head
(pointing directly for Paris.
' “When I left the scene the southern
lend of the enemy's line was near
I'Creil. less than four hours’ run from
In front of the enemy.
FIVE GERMAN CORPS NOW
ARE AT RIVER VISTULA
By Associated Pr
Paris, Sept. 3 — Rahul Villain, slayer
of M. Jaures, the fhmous socalist. was
subjected to A preliminary examina-J from operation sections of the navi-
,Paris by train.
’was the river with its bridges waiting,gy Aiwdiitd ere**,
to be blown up and still further in Paris, Sept 5.—Rome says that flvt»
front was the army ready for a stub-. German corps have arrived at the
Washington, Sept. 3 —The final sti p born resistance. On the enemy’s j Hiver VlBltila from the west to oppose
in American registry to foreign built, flanks were other armies of the allies, j Russians. All public schools are
merchant craft was taken s*t th< numerically inferior, but full of fight, closed because the buildings are occn-
White House when President Wilson "last night the enemy’s cavalry P't- i pi^-cl as hospitals,
signed an executive order suspending trols were in action at Senlig in the; -
tioh before a magistrate While hi
was preparing a thesis at the Jesuit
college al Rheims Villain said, he was
attacked by nervous troubles and
compelled to discontinue his studies.
He did nut remember having declar-
ed to a functionary at Rheims that the
anti-militarists were more dangerous
than anarchists and ought to be sup-
pressed. Medical experts examined
gatlon laws as authorised by tin new
These require American watch offi-
cers on American ships, and that n-
spection and measurement for regis-
try shall be made by United States or
At the marine insurance bureau,
which was opened for business, it was
expected applications for protection
THE DAILY HERALD 4fcs,A iMMSTfLi
the priobner and will report on his would follow quickly on the signing
mental condition later. ! of the suspension order. Several
___ j American companies which operate
Methods for enlarging and reducing j fleet® of foreign register steamers
phonograph records, giving increased! have signified their intention of flying
or diminished sound intensity
been invented by a Frenchman.
the American flag hereafter.
Bhipe number more than 2D0.
department of Oi^-. thirty-two miles i K USER’S NAME WITHDRAWN,
northeast of Paris. AS PEACE PRIZE CON TESTA JW* ’
“Previous to the German advance to --
freil there was a big battle at Com- By Associated Press.
pefgne Tuesday morning in which the! Stockholm. Sweden, Sept, 5.—1%6>
British took an heroic part. The al- Kaiser’s name was strickeu- from the
lies’ left was swung around to the i nominations for the Nobel peac-» prise,
southward on Monday. On Tuesday
the left wing was well to the north |
of the line from Oourney-en-Dray. t ;
Beauvais, and it has since closed in
still more on the German arrow head j
“St. Quentin was the scene of a ‘
British fight on Sunday. On the Brit-
ish right the French under Gen. Pau
scored a distinct success. On Sunday
and Monday the Germans were hotly
pressed near Guise. The French ham-
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The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 202, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 5, 1914, newspaper, September 5, 1914; Weatherford, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth647369/m1/1/: accessed November 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .