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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 07, 1915, Image 1

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GUARANTEE
Your Money Back
If You Want It.
-? Kt-itor ibI Page, First Column
Ito $ mit
Stibtme
First to Last?the Truth: hews - Editorials - Advertisements
WEATHER
rumtr to-dati ?aiji t?vmoh
WtYWt ??ii'iHirr H. r. ??ivu
T??i?r_??r ? TfmSjgSS?ivrt.
HIS?-. 70; torn, 81.
I'ii 11 rstsort on fat? IB
Vol
LXXV
Vo. 25,009.
.'?,?r.?llt. I"l"
Ir.l tin? \??<" Iril'"'?
FRIDAY, MAY
1915.
? ?
nn-pp ?vT? n-CXTT m+OSft? >?**? Vor*. Semmrn. J?-?,lltr an?. H*r_?h??s
PRICE CrWr. ( K_> I bwhcwhfpif. two tknt?
MAID'S BRIBE
TALE STAGGERS
MRS. CARMAN
Offered S300. (iirl Says, to
Deny Doctor'. Wife
( onfessed Killing.
PRISONER WILL GO
ON STAND TO-DAY
prosecution Rests Court Ma;
Sit To-night to Complete
JnW. stimeny.
-
?a-''
? i to
. Car
^ .. thai h brib? ol ?*
nt .?, . .- ft her testi
?aovy to a denial that to her lira.
Csrnisir ' ? ? confei?- slaying Mrs.
IB-it* ?:
OeorRp Toom*r, air ?s*?"?! cousin, cor
rBberi-- Baying tliat he was
?meat whei n negro, who represented
B-aasl- m Mrs. Carman'.? ajcent. tried
to recant the
: '?strict Attorney
- hope of sending the
agtatti the electric chair.
- ng development Mr.
on m
cross-examining Mr.?.
?a. p Carman's sister, ru?
nbsd.
"Did Dr Carman sajr to you. *Fl?-?r
,11-? I did you nay to him.
? e her mind ?' "
\-.' answered.
?red conversation we?- sup
p,??,: ? ? held by Pr. Carman
<*ar the body of Mrs.
B? ? :-'.? office a few
?imite? a'' ' 1er.
torne?/ ?ay? he will
?ebuttal. but he
pBBKsTi I ' ' i irate
give.
Mrs. (arman Statrgered.
M two features of the day seemed
tggtt Mrs. Carman. The air of
i?r on the first tWO
i of ?i? econd trial had been
by the testimony
hap
an fx
sifssiea ?s-|::rr. bowed a realization of
??r pen loir | ?sil ion.
Tne I Pped out whan
vieorr** Mr-. Carman's
__sm< ; muing the -
nur which he began
B'*_**t?*.?l?. noon.
Ctli? lade
re her ?fier |
?B irst trial, by a negro detective]
nsm?d na Celia was ;
?? her ton, S. C.
"But Hick, didn't try to mak. you
'.tof-? roui testimony, did he.'" Mr.
Lery asked
"if?, he did." the nei.re._s responded,
?rid Mrs. i arman bobbed up stmight
m her chair. It was a turn exported
by ro om room.
Mf. Lrrj ?,. ised by the an?
???(- *r .* ( stood (.ainnf, ar tha w
ne?.i fi - .?.:<?'<*?
? question
qsickh passed on to sonnt
oui the breat bad been opcne-i!, und
i 11 me i n
.; ?
'What did thl? man Hick? sav to
rou'" aaked Mr. Smith.
Mr Lbs*, interposed an objection to
_H ?dm.*- "? of the ?roir.i.-ed testi
Mar. bul It Bckmar ?aid he
-ould receive it.
Has Offered $300.
ka told me." ?relia re pi : dt d,
"thai if i would change my testimony
frei that ; . aal trial be
?ould pay me 1300, which trTl -? to b?8
hrni?ht i arman."
"Wh?* el ie, if anything, di I
Hi |?t a di
?oi*ee r ? ? mi. 1!?'
: .
"?--I' I!.
"We boj one .?hen this
"My cou.iti. George Toonaer, ?.ver
???re. and a man named Flood."
Tooniei. ?n -o d negro, uiul Flood, i
?BK-dle a<ed and also colorad, were ;
?uko- to stand. Celia quickly identi
tmi them.
."**?--? I Hick? ra, t<< you !
?????ut the m. ?
"tie ,.. J300 and he
?ould get rorne money; lie didn'1
no?? m.
"He rjidi r
*?uld com" rom Mr
.
Thi
?jtness to another feature that was aol
admitted in evidence at the ln-t trial
*. Justice Kelbj She testified that rta
' *?d told Toomer on July Z, If 14, Mr?.
V-rm_?' . confession. This wa*- two
4*>* after ? | ?mi ?t a time
r-irht - th? ?n m"- de
i .* ltiiiueiici:.*;
It ?A? ..
ob ? ?
??ai ?di
? ,
mtm Uvtimt.n? Admilted.
'?''' ' ? ..unan, after
, l! | nei if the
... *???? ?utbentii
?\
kr _ ?*' tt,en ?_avc UP lt?e effort to
.,*??? ry. and the District
^torney called Toomer to the stand.
.O?d Celia Coleman see you at your
f?* ?a Freeport on Julv 2, two days
.... ???? murder?" Mr. Smith a?*ke?l
*.r"
bs_e.?T' VHs lhrn M!'Kr'- ?bother they
1er, and what
? ?- said Mi I.? i d that
? ?.?., rrelevant
j*i \t tbe Rral ir-.al
" .'.?s nut ltd
iuI ? *'Ul '
" ?he ' of Mi I arman'?
* :
j'oo'-i'-. r,/,j 0f < ,.|,M'-. v lait an"
??'-1**' ''ia -.aid Mra. Carman bad
'??l'"'' '' '? ??? murder to hei. ! ?
^?"t-"! the story practically ?
2* ???'???? it on the stand. He hai?_
J2 m' "????? ? elia said Mrs. (arman
? ker i,??, r to reveal the converse*
l<? ?aattaae? ?B _??? I, caluma I ___
Wrote Love Tunes for Trentini;
Wife Sues Her for Alienation
4
Rudolph I rinil Mad??* Dpfriidan?
m Divorce Action, with * lit
tlr Devil of Grand Opri.i"
Vin.r-cl .s. CoTf-spondent.
Emma Trentini, whom Mme. Melba
Once eallt-d th? "little drv-,1 of Krati I
opera." bul ?rho ? few sear? ano aban
doned tVio role? of Verdi and Puccini,
for American romlc opera. Kail n ne*?
hei \csterday. She
ivas made the ir: an ;n a suit
for alie nation brought h\ V r?. Matilda
? 000 damage
the loa? <>r the dolph
? of trie mu.it?' of "The P<
eat ??. was
i -,
; ? i -" and "The
which .i
Ki .ml. who ? ... ?
: the sai
Ir ?>i?*o from the
. ?' rrentini. In
?1 ill Trentini, no com
' led, so thai th?? de?
tail.-? of the alleged alienation of the
- o1" Frini by the vivacious
?inper are lacking, ihe only official
record to date t the summons, show
mg that ?ho * a? served m the pro?
ceeding ??t the Hotel Marseille, where
Fnml was lervetj at the same time.
Mill Trentini tirst beenme known to
New York as ? member of the Manhat?
tan Opera Company, ?Kear llammer
steni bringing her here about ?even
When Hammeratein abai -
he (7!'and op?ra neld. Miss Tren
irned her efforti to operettas, an
n of his nor, Arthur.
Ii ml, who it i Bohemian, t-ame here
si\ veal*, apo a? aceompanist for
Kubelik, the violinist. Later lie be^an
to write i he score? for iiRht opera-,
.*r.?i travelled a? director of the or
cheatrat, Miss Trentini appearing in
the ?tar pat t -.
Mrs. Friml left her husband last
ber, and went to California. The
work f ?ng evidence for her
suit? continued in her absence
B T? .|*?ph tu i i
relea, May 8. Mr?. Ludwig
Barueh, of 314 Oxford Street, mother
of Mr?. Charles K. Freml. wife of the
New York musical eompo.er, said to?
day that she had heard of the suits.
?Mr? Fren;l ?as at the home of her
MRS. BURKHAM WINS;
WILL GET $8,000,000
Ju-y Decides She Is Daughter of
Camphell and Kntitled to
Half His Estate.?
St. Louis. May 8, A unanimous ver
I favor of the defendants in the
I'nirtpboll ?vitl ea*e was returned li?
the jury hcre-to-nipt.
The verdict declare- Loii Campbell,
now Mrs. Klzey Burkham, to be the
daughter of James Campball and there- j
fore entitled to half his $18,000,000 es?
tate willed her.
On application of attorneys for the
defence Circuit Judge Kinsey di?m led
ihe entire case, thereby denyiiiR the
contestants the riiiht to a trial on their
alleKa'ion? that Mr. Campbell was of
nd mind and that he was unduly ?
influenced in making ?he will.
The <*t'iitestants have four days in
t.. apply for a rehearing.
SAYS HE'S BITTER'S SON
Carl Seeks to Intervene in
Artist's Will.
i ail Hitter, not mentioned in the
will of Karl Bitter, the sculptor, nor I
in the petition containing the names'
of hit immediate family, yesterday pe?
titioned the Surrogate's <ourt throuph
Jacquin Pranb, his lawyer, to be per?
mitted to intervene in the probate pro
reedings. vaying that he is a ?on <>f
? and that he means to offer
to il?.- will. Geor?e H.
cciHor. denies in bis reply
that h< of the ?culptor. Sur
? to-day.
..,11 of Mr. Bitter left his en?,re
rust to
.... Mrs. Marie A. Bitter, oi 14
Weal Seventy-seventh Street, for life,
and upon her death the principal is to
co to the children of the testator,
Francis. T. R. Hitter, John F. Bitterand
C. E. Marietta Hitter.
SUBWAY PANIC FROM FIRE
Time-, Square Blaze Put Out -
Theatre Crowds E:-.citeri.
s ?c <" .-'.n re 1 among t tie*
homego ? | theatre ?rowdi in the Times
. , at 11 O'clock Is I
the wooden guard on the
third rail ??n the downtawn local track
caught fire. . ...
Ar. incoming train wbs ?topred while
?ubway employes put out th?* blaze ?vit h
buckets O? water and sand. Many pel
?on? w< te ahnest pushed over the edge
of the platform, but no one was seri?
ously injured.
To qjiet the pa--en?ei-i on the trains
firemen were aaalgneo to rid?- between
Timen Sonare and Grand l'entrai until
the it,"??r> cleared a?va>.
pies at 91; Saw First Train.
?tli Abb) Delaney, ninety-one yi irt
,,|,l ,j . -. ? . -, at : he home of her
daughter, Mrs Frederick R. Watts,
Mount Vornan. She vas one of the few
persons alive ??ho saw the first irmn
from Now Vork .nt?r Mount Vernon
on the Fourth of July, sixty-four years
ago
MME. F.M.MX T Kl.MIM.
mother, but ab?olutely refused to dis
ciiss her marital trouble.?. Mra. Barueh
added, "My daughtei has nothing to
fern . ha? a
clear-t both of them."
DUTIFUL BIBLE SON
REAL PARABLE HERO
Prodigal Husk-Eater a
Fool, Both Sainls and
lawyers Agree.
en, Mat ?'?. Dit lawyer!
more .-?i.out
prodigal ?mi? and theii return Mian
all 11*? tint e .ugust ne, if J'ro
\il""-. Clay, of Vain, haa cor?
rectly deciphered the fourth of the
tab I I lawi known. The laws,
ribed in the Sumerian Ian-'
guare a hi. ut 2,000 B. C.
Prodigal Son was a ton! both
aints ami the lawyei agree to
But the havt
the moral eye ol the Prodigal One's
brother too lona. Me wai really an
ho family.
ibl< 01 the
id, sa Pro
hi
". i.n.1 ? In.
?1" ?? rit ten or unwi it*_? n cod? ?
of all ' ? bi f"re
??mi, in oi ???'.-.-. *,, i .? i?, i ten I daj.
legal origin and me n ing have.
" en suspected by the ? npoui ?1
the prophets and the battling
theolcg
The Babylonan law, just translated,
?aya: "i i a son say unto bit father,
ami hia mother 'iTtiou ?ire i not my
father, not my mothe?; from t he In,um-,
field, plantation, property,
animals ho shall go forth; and hi poi
its full amount he ithe father)
shsII | ' Hi r'.ither and his
n, -\ ? ? our son.'
! ? the house he
?
. ?mi iiicro
: . -. ? hat ;? on desii ing .i separate
had a legal right to hit share
ni ii- lather's good? before the latter*!
death Which, alao, Bays Professor
clay, explaina the demand of the New
I taiM'nt prodigal, "Father, give me
iht portion of Buhfltanee that falleth
to me."
i'h? h, m olio? 'he tale of the
Biblical husk ?-?tter. the ?on with his in
heritance proved himself a fool at
!.'.,? ' i", hf-*. For dividend! were
nothing in the fat country of insol
oui nevo.I ; ?.?. here
>mei lui prodigal her?, hacl? to
father ....?! thi farm. Bui not to pamp?
ered east ?! if the will.
. ' ? ? hired
r ' loi. ;?> tli' ;* ? -. i ne
V.\ tin- rune. I digal ??ne
e family esti . to his
brother, the one whose blackened
moral eye haa been held up ai the
proverbial optic of eell ?hi.'??i many
centuries. The proven, shows a^am
Profeaaor Clay that the brother
hud been moat economical in his at
templ t.. build uj* the est?t?-; he might
have kicked the fraternal derelict from
*.h? pi ? -
i. ratted culi aii.l all I he real of
??a*, hi? The pi
owi action, had ceaaed to
rothei. Am! ?.Il ht eau i the
?-.. i ? - ?
fai'ed to make clear th.it th< p
? ' udite allusion to
t he ii? ?? eta of old Bab) Ion, I he
i who owned the f?11?-?i calf bar?
?K'ii '.in Nero, KinK John and other
famou i>;??i example a.- ri.?- man who
was m. selfish that he frowned ?inn
his brother .stretched hi.? leu? beneath
the dinner table.
Building the New Subways
Underground aIlll ?vrrhead with the wonder worker?..
The stury o? the ?igantic t?i*k t.?Id in beautiful Camera
Phot-OgniVUr? pictures.
Sunday Tribune Graphic Section
Other striking picture stories of American battleships?
Snbiaii artillery?society favorites?-atage beauties.
Order from Your Newsdealer TODAY.
-U" '
WOODS ORDERS
POLICE SECRECY
IN RIPPER H?N
Drops Publicity Policy
Hides New Death Threat
by Child Slayer.
SLEUTHS ?ET CLEW;
ASK CHILDREN'S HEU
Mother Pursues Boy F'edler Wh
Attacker! Her Little (iirl
F.ast Side in Turmoil.
h. t he ripper n ?es yestei
dr.-. the police <!,. a rightabout tot
on ?heir recent l\ adapted policy of ;h
widest pos?ih!e publicity n? h help I
?ol\ ?tig crime. Thev threw a? nine
?crrrcv at possible about their presen
work. Thlt was jus1 the oppotite t
svhat they diil in their ?search for Jo?
seph Hanel, accused of th? murdei
April 23, of Mr?. Julia Heilner in Flat
bush. In that ease the Philadelphi
police, who thought thev were o
Hanel's trail, criticised the New Vor
police for tellinc l!ie net*, spaprt ? to
much.
Secrecy wat app':ed yesterday, nir
tii-ularlv to a letter received in th.
morning bv Mr?. Nichols? Murray
mother of ? liailie Murray, the seeom
>.f the two ripper victims. The letter
purporting to coni>? from the mur.ierer
?sid he would kill another child a;
?oon as th? present excitement de
down.
The execsaive reticence adapted b*j
the police vesterday in regard, not or?!*
to the contents of the Utter, but a?
to otber lines they were working on
'i-d to the question being put to Pranl
I.ntrl. Second Iieputy Commissioner. ??'
to ?rhl 'her this secrecy meant thf
police eonsi?1ered publicity had <.
t he fa'kire to finil Hanel.
Not Like Hanel ('???e.
"It doesn't mean that at all," Mr
Lord ?aid. "The Hanel cate and tin?
case ore different, demanding opposite
ti.naRure?. I cannot discuss the letter
at all. I won't even Mj whether it it
important. These are orders from
Commissioner Wood?. To >-h> anything
at all might defeat our ca?e."
Inspector Kaurot al?o cut ..fT all
question? as to that mysterious letter,
saying that wa? one thine he could not
. .- ,n ,iny phase. But nom frag
iry bits or it? content?, told about
by the Murray* befare 'he police >lmt
ih^rn up. and from the action-- of 'he
police themselves, the ..ature o? the
contents of the letter -a? apparent.
Emulating the example of the ?',
cliipei Jack the Ripper, thi irritar of
that lettei bMSted to *he pallet thut
he. the murderer of I eonore Col?n on
March 19 and of Charlie Murray on
.May t. would kill and mutilate another
child; be also gave them, unintention?
ally, some clew either as to who he svn*
or where to look for him.
Members of the large force working
on the ripper mystery had one or both
4 ontlnnrrt .,n piaffe I? ...liinin *
A?STRIANS TAKE
TARNOWINR?SH
THROUGH GALI?
Teutonic Allies Crow
Russians Back Across
Wisloka River.
INVADERS RETREAT
I ROM LUPKOW PAS5
Rapid Advance of Defender1
May Cut Off Bin I orce of
Foe South of Carpathians.
London, Mi R, The .ustro-Germai
tured Tar
? ? of the Dunajec Rivei
end, - - ? 'i'li. have earried theii
drive across 'he Wisloka River, mon
than t?venty mile? from the Punajee
? which a few day?, ago marked the battle
. front, according to official reports re
j eeivetl from Vienna and Berlin to-night
i The Au?trian statement ?ays the ero-is
inc; was matle by the southern wing ol
: the Teutonic allie?, ar.l that the Rus?
sian? are pouring eastward from th?
Luplcaw fu?- tlcrmnn headquarter!
?i noiin*r thai 'he Auatro-Germani
have a I'm*? trrrn on i'ukla Pri-*, about
twenty mile? northwest of I upkow.
In all. 'he Germant ?-'.aim to have
taken forty thousand Russian prison
er? since the offensive was undertaken
last Saturday r.i _? ht. '"lie Austrian?
put the number at over tifty thou?and
nntl express the belief thai the wholt
R.I Army ?ill bo destroyed.
These reports -how that the Austro*
German i ; '?? ? mee) ng t i*i. th"
? gro;.'' on ti.?' northern
of the Westi n i itrpathians. Toward
the ITppei Vistula the Russians appear
'.m v"* in thr ir i)l" :
Th Petrcgrad official reports "itrnt
th?. superiority of the Austro-Germana'
artillar and i il the Kus
uiri ? an "i' . or? ised, but describe
the action a- -,ll taking place on the
eastern bank t.i the Dunajec. Russian
repr s lentativt Cm... ?? m capi?
tals reiterate tl at the - ietory haa been
greatly exaggerated, and the public is
waiting to hear whal Grand Puke Nich?
olas, eommander-in-chiei nr' the Rus?
sian forcea, im* to Bay about it. The
an Bmba ij to da* issued the fol -
lowing telegram, ligned by M- Saza
nofT. the Cxar'i Minister of Foreign Af?
fair- :
"The reports ?*r??m Berlin ami Vienna
" ? ?. .1 ?..'.. g.iiiii'ti ? ' rmaiis
..im? \u.-: i Western (?alicia are
i absolutely unfounded. The battle?
that arc png .??'. ? : that region
?rive no foundation whatever ??> '.ilk
even ol h o our <mi
. ou n ? 0 contradict
mo it em phal orti ?pread
b y the Gen
Bulk of Russian Army
in Carpathians Cut Off
Vienna (.via London), May 8. The
Strategie achievement of rolling up a
ho?*-il?' battle front by n Hanking at?
tack, of which Chancel lors ville i? on*
of the few luceessful ???.imples in mod
? -i hi-to.'. now m full progress in
( oiitinitr?! on |..._<- I, roliimn I
?My Husband's Crazv, That's Air
Young Mrs, Harry Coe Declares
1 lopes and Believes That 1
Will Recover from Diseas
Mind and Return to Her?1
Knew C hild Was Coming S
Asserts.
Bo 'r'i ? Msj ''.. "M;, husband
craxy; lhat'i nil there is to it
"There ? no secret stysterj behi
the affair. Mj husband did not lea
me bsfcausc be ?ras ?nive.i do with s
olher woman; there eras no oth
woman. 1 know it. I beiieie and ho
that some .lay he will regain his sa*.ii
and that we trill live together aga
and be happy as befara."
The?e are a fen of the ?tatemen
made to day by Mrs. ilcnr*. C. Cae, j
in an inters ie\?.
\ i sboat ? he dl ipatch fi o
Alaska telling o ru-i husband's m
pi i e when ' ? father, Mr
i ??. a t?l:
"He's crs ; e' ?. I bal ?tat
?.i? ? ? he other atti ibutr
? > linn the result of s diseased mini
?i- in hli - ght !'i ind would h
make such a statement as that when il
left home ta ?. mon) h? <. fore I
give birth to our child? When a san
man lies he expect? t.? !>?? believed. I
he is sane, doe? he expect an?, bo.;; teil
believe any ?urh tatemen! as that
Why, it's preposterous.'' *
"There are many per?or? <? h?s be
lieve there is ?omrth'ng behind thi
.?hole affair which bat not been toi
ami i? being kept teeret by loth fami
d 14 Hi I ?se.
"i on can ?ay that there i
hehind it tt all; iaj husband .h?^p
pea red then In- mind aai nnbalanccii
? ...I that's all then
? I. Main p
?
kii.ns there ,\ at no othei ?von
insisted sith crcdt emphasie. "l: then
was. who i? sis'-? When did he nice!
her? He was at home ail the time witr
me. The ?.tory about him leaving be
cause 1 was extravagant is just a? pre
nosterou?. If he was in his right mind
ne wouldn't hsve said it, either."
"Have you written to your husband
tince you learned he was in Alaska?"
"No, I have not. I am simply wait?
ing for development?. What can I do?
I cannot go out to Alaska, ?an ?* All
I can d<> is trait. 1 ?ill ??ait here until
lomething definite occur?."
"Do ..u expect vout hit hand will
eventual!) regain his mental poi-c snd
tu you," she S a? ...kc.i
"Yes, I e\p?'.' Yr ?? |i] recover I
?urely herpe ?"? ""d then ". e saill live
together happily s? before H.'h mi
families ?re o , go?d term?. ! received
a let'er from ?vT. Coe. m> husband's
fa'her. only this morning.
The declaration of loe. m Fair?
banks, that he had no knowledge an
heir wa? expected by his wife, i? con?
tradicted ' by statement? of friends
ben, ?ho isy that btfort he left Bot-,
MRS. HENRY CLwiRhl. ? "h. -'I*.
ton he made rea-onably sure that ?h?
A??uld ?urivi? the expected ordeal.
This he did, sa? person*, who hav.*
followe.l the case."by asking numerous
person- of the chance? of death in such
fa.-. .l-reil odd in view
of the fact that as a physician's son
he ha.I mor?.-than the usual opportunity
of lecuring information on ...h mat
tort. ^
No Support for China
from U. S., Bryan Decides
Note Issued by State Department Construed to Indi?
cate That Unless Treaties Are Violated Asiatic
Republic Will Be Left to Its Fate.
I I Tat Tri!..il!? |!';-"?'j
Ur-shington. May ?S. Secretar)
an, -n a statement issund to-nigr
tinisted that the United State?
. nothing but a friendly interest i
negotiation? between Japan and
and that there was no intention ?
part of the administration of int
ing In the controversy. The stati
is construed here as an indication
the policy of this -.nvernment
leave China to her fa'e, so long
treaty obligation! with this eo
are violated.
Mr. Bryan in bis stal menl ss) ?
? " sole interest of the I'nitad ?
in the present controversy bet
Tapan ami China is to bring ibot
amicabl a-freemen*. [|
that the statement o? Mi. Bryan
bring considerable criticism fron
friends of China, as the ?tatem.'r
garding the assurances from .Inpar
fers from the Peking report of
Japan is really demanding. By
persons it is asserted that it cot
an intimation to China to comply
i the demands of Japan, thus alio
! this country to keep out of any se
controversy.
No .?-egression Intended.
Mr. Bryan, in hi*? statement.
thai he i? in pos?p~<;on of assura
from Jr.nan rh;.t then' ?a 1)0 intpi
on its pHr' of interfering with th?
litieal independence or territorial
tegritj ?>f < hina, and that nothing
posed by Japan would discrimi
against other po''?'"* having tre:
with China, or interfere with the "i
ITALIAN RENAC?
BRINGS K??S51
BACK ?0 BERLi
Rome and Vienna Nej
tiations at Crisis?Froi
tier Passes Guarded.
London. May *".. Rome, Vienna
Berlin advices indicate tha? a crisis
com. in the negotiations between I
and Austria.
A ?lispatch from Copenhagen say
is reported in Berlin that Kmpi
William, Dr. von Rethmaim-IIollv
the Imperial Chancellor, and Ootl
von Jagow. the Foreign Secretary, h
arrived in the capital in connect
with the Italian situation.
i >n the Italian Frontier. May .">
Taris i. While the negotiations
twcn Italy and Austria an- being C
tinued, Italy's militar?- preparations
being completed with as much enei
as though the country expected
participate in -var to-morrow. All n
nary lea\es have been luppressed ?
all the carabineers and the euato
guards who in Italy are attached
the army, have been called fo I
colors.
All the frontier n;i% <? ? to Austri
territory are protectetl with intrent
ments and wire entanglements. C?
crete has been u?e?i . n .lumber
place? in the erection t ' barrlcad
for the protection of the -.>. *T?.
Special measures have be? .1 adoi't
for the defence of Venice und ol t
r.r 1 treaaurea in that city. The nn
authorities are of the opinion th
long range ?juns of large calibre n
sufficient to prevent ilil hi
from bon.H?rtlir.pr th.- eity, 1
from aeroplanes is feared. To affoi
pro te? ' ?on againsl the on?: 1
aviators, arrti-airship guns have bel
?et Dp at several points -110111111 tt
city, and it is believed they will su
fice to protect Venice from taaaa
from above.
In addition to the troops concei
trated on the Austrian frontier anoth?
Italian army has been brought togethi
in the vicinity of Brindisi, on the Adr
atic. Thi? concentration is interprete
as h sign thai Italy foresees the pos?
bility of action 111 ;h?> Near lvt I
Turin ??'* Paria), May ?'?? A mili
t:iry agreement bus been conclu
tween Romania and Bulgaria, which 1
preliminai v t?. ,, formal polil ie 1
anee muring it obligatory for thoa? na
tions to support each other in case o
war, according to a Sal?nica dispatel
to the "lia-etta di Torino "
KIDNAPPED IN N. Y.,
SAYS GIRL IN LONDON
1,celare?. She Was Taken to E???
land Ten Years A -jo Nojv
Seeks I.'. S. Agaht.
1 ?
Lon., May fl . invaatiga! ?
?.??in-r made h?*re into the strange case
of a girl about nineteen years old, 1 ho
cla'tn? American citizenship, but can?
not prove it and consequently cannot
get an American pa??port to proceed to
New Vor? as she wishes.
The gil ->a> I that ten year? ago ?he
was walking along the streets of New
York, wh.'re she ?i< 00111. ??hen she
..tri a woma ?? her ? and) sad
:er to at"
Th?-.
has sin?.?* lived Shi
clares ner name was Llo: :
?Tii-?tit from the name ?be
now bears. She denies that the woman
v? ho dann ner as daughter 1 really
her mother.
a ?
GREAT BEAR SPRING WATER I
rhe ca?? of als [Um ?topKred buiil...
-A_\_. I
door." He isyi that this governrr
has no thought ?r surrendering an;
it? treat-.- right? in ('hir.n,. and
never been askeO to de so by eit
Japan or Chins. The Secretary's sti
ment follows:
**ln order that there may be no r
understanding ?if the position of
Iniled Stale? in reference to the ni
ti.-iii.in? pending between Japan
China, the f'illo** inj* announremen
made:
"'At t'te beginning of the nego
tions I he Japanese goiernment ?*?i
denliil's informed ibis government
Ihe ma'ters s?hi?h ??ere uncle- dis?
s.on. and a?-?-??mpanied the informal
b) the .'.?Mirnive thai Japan bad n-?
lent ion >'f Inlerfertag with either
. I inde-iende?" t ?>?* territorial
legril? of < h.iia. and that nothing t
she propeeed would disrrimin.
Sgaiast other powers basing treai
with China, or interfere ?ith the "o
d?Mir" poliiy tu tthich all the lead
nations are committed.
"'Thia goiernment ha? not only
no thought of surrendering any of
Ireals rights with < hina, hut it
never been asked by either Japan
China to make any surrender of th
rights. There I? no abatement of
intcr-?4,t ?n the welfare and progress
China, and it? sole intereat in the pi
ent negotiations i? that lhe> may
.-?included in a manner satisfactory
both n ?i ion?., and that the terms of
igreet-.ient still not <?nl* contribute
I he prosperity of hoi b Inesc great (
e.?tal empires, but ma.ntain that con
relationship so essen.ial to the fut
?f hoih ;>nd to the peace of the tsorlc
\ir. B itatement te-i ight is
tir?? public 'ha* has CO
4 i<ntinii?-i| .,n |t!??;e !. column I
$10.000 TO RED CROS!
Largest Anonymous Gift R
ceived for War Sufferers.
Washington, May ?'?. Ten thousi
dollai hat been contributed anoi
iii.su?'; :'.,.' use by the American F
('ros? "on th" Held of action in i
European war. wherever the ?oci.
may lind ti-r- nee.I mosl urgent. I
without regard to the ??ationality
those whom it may benefit."
This is the larger? anon;, n.ous g
ever received by the Ke.l Cross, 1
money tras deposited with a I'lnlad
phis bank.
ANOTHER NEUTRAL
STEAMER SUN
Danish Sjbip Twpcdoet. (
rV ned/-3 British Boats
Submarines1 Prey.
London, May ?;. Another neutr
?hip. tue Danish tteamer Cathay, h
ink in the North Sea by a GtJ
mal tubmarine. Three other craft, a
H 'itish, have oe??r, sent to the bottom
two in the North Sea, the other off tl
Irish coast according to the repor
received to-day.
. bound from Copenhag?
for Chil ' ?vus struck late la
night. iluv. n in twenty mil
utes. i! isci g?ra and the nicmbei
of her craw, fortj three persons In al
took ;.. th. imall boats and all wet
landed safely at Rsmsgate to day.
The Cathay wat built in i **?'?"? an
iva? of 2,59d tuns net register. Sh
measured 2M \>'<'i lone and was owne
in Copenhagen.
Rritish ichooner Kar1 i l.atliai
? marine ?>
?? . on the Irish coa?t. The ere-?
ermitted 'o take to the sms
boatts an I was re *ued by a trawle
The ?ub nai red n ine thelli si th
sak.
ill?- Hntivl trawler Stratt i.i, o
G wss ?unk in the North ?'?e
yesterday, al ?o ov ihe gualirs of a (iei
man submarine. Alter tne cresv ha
been taken on board the submarine th
coeka of the trawler ssere apeaed
but Uns method of sinking the vesse
proved '.<> be too slow. After w-aitini
for four hours, the (.crinaos tired eigh
shells at th Stratton.
The ! - .'re then ordered t<
cmbaik in a - boit \vhich had ben.
lak. ? ? - ' ',e\ ?andei
al Ils
? ?.
... ' ? ... n com
ma.i?., o the ikippev :
MWi It to li'irt your crew
sking food to England
? hat
The trawler Merrie Islington wat tor
pedoed -.?'ar Wbitby, off t.?e Yorkshire
A mine ?wri-per which picke,
up the crew after they ha.l 'aken t?:
? he t ? ibsequentl] chasad b>
th?* ..ame submarine
? ? British tteamer < sye Romano
??i April 19,
? - attacked - - ..(?mai ine, a tor
peda missing he ? b\ . ? v feet.
? I. ided '?.. ., I ider ?
FINDS ?MISS FARWELL
DEAD IN RAVINE
Dry^oods Mans Daughter MaJ
Keen III Was lo Have
Been Wed May 19.
i hicago. May ri. The body of Miss
Marion Harwell wa found t< day at
the bottom of a ?leen ravin ? hich
m r?. the boundary of the lake Korest
ill - | ?,. ' I srwell,
. i.iiii \ l .?- rail Dry?
.
had been in ill
? ? .,
hoti.c ft I i . ,,i,. V ('., sah. re ?he had
? . M Mitel.
?? i < ?i\ty-live feet .1.? and
laaad by a bridge which connects
th. Harwell estate with that of I \ru?
McConaick, president o' the Interna
ti ?al Harvester ?ompany. Miss Car
well wa? to ?as.- been named Vay 19
to r.rginald ?, 1 uster, of Uoaty... I
B
JAPAN SENDS
ULTIMATUM
TO PEKING
Must Accede to 241
Demands Without
Modifying Them.
TIME EXPIRES
SUNDAY 6 P. Me
Chinese Government Main?
tains Its Three Coun?
ter Proposals.
MIKADO'S NAVY READY*
Tokio Populace Clamorous fof*i
War?Republic to Appeal to
Four Great Powers.
Tokio. May S. Official announcement
was made here thi? afternoon that.1
Japan had sent an -tiltrmatum to China?
It is understood that the ultimatum
'lemar.ds acceptance hy China of th?
Japanese demands ?A-ithin a time limit
which expire? at ?"? p m of Sunday.
May ?.
The "Kok.min Shimbun" states that
in its ultimatum Japan sti .ni?tes that
China must accept unconditionally tha
Japanese demand?. The n?? ?paper
says in an extra edition that this was
decided upon by the Imperial Council.
Kverybody here is discussing the po??
sibility of war, and specilating upon,
the nature and the extent of the mili?
tary campaign which would have to ba
undertaken <h<ui!d China prove unyield?
ing. All parties and factun-.? ?n tha
country are united in favor of Japan
establishing a predominating .r-fluenc?'
in China, which country is regarded aa
the natural field for the needed Japan-'
? ? pansion.
The semi official pre-? is lllglllf tha
government to stsnd firm in spite of*
the criticism of foreign countries.
A dispatch has been received here
from Saaabw, 'he naval base, t*/',r\g
that if the negotiation ?vith i hir.a ara
broken off, the second and third Jap?
anese fleets will ?ail for the N'oi'-i <>f
China.
ft i** undei ?tood liere thai < hit*, ir?
?ne of the recent answer? to tha
Japanese diplomats who are conducting
the neiioriations over the demands of
Tokio, in addition to asking Japan to
put in writing- the promise to restera
the Kiao-Chau concession to China,
?anted Japan to agree to sesure ' ?im
the Allies the right for Chine? tele
j-ates to participate in the >? e con?
ference following the get war, to
which gathering the o,f on of th?
u\ of Kiao-t I.-? ould be ??b
mitte?!. Japan lik- as r-u ?e.ted
to reinbnrae I or the expenses
connected ? and the dar-iaircs aris?
ing fn ' '?? mnaign against f.er
manv foi '?he possession of Kiao-Chau.
;?:,.-. have reached Tokio
?10:11 Pekiac to the effect that Yuan
Shih-kal, pre?,dent of China, is anxious
to avoid a rnupture. These dispatch?!
an declared to be reliabl?".
I'? king, May T. Tim Japanese Lega?
tion has informed ?he ( hineie For?
eign Oillce th it lupa" would 1 ?? 1.nubla
cap? further com ? "-T'red
Thursdaj bj China, and woul?l pr??s??n_
an uilimalum ht-foie '1 p m this Fri?
the twon' *'nl*
accepted by China without quali?
fication.
The Japanese Legation continued
yesterday its efforts to persuade rh?
Chinese (?overrmont to concede Ja ?an'a
demands without the necessity o ?erv?
ing upon <"hina the ultimar of the*
Japanese Government, w h cli was re?
ceived yerterday mo-nin?.
The secretary of lega* jh -istteil tha
Foreign Office and info aed Vice-Min?
iatei Tsao-Yulir. thai 1?? legation had
received the ull , d that it
would be pre t- ' ?? unless (hin?
ax'r??'?! to Japan' four demanda
before 7 p.
j :\-o Hi tf> Palace, the
... rshih Kai, ami. aOer a
1
ther members o? the govcrnmenl
?o the Jape ?
lo-.-, mg further coi
"China reiterate?l, regarding Shan
Tu.iir Province, that .-.he woald grant
Japan everything that had already b?eri
granted ta Germany there by treaty.
"thin, agreed to grant to Japan ilia
right to work mines in South Man?
churia and m Ka?terii Mongolia; thai
all disputes between the Japanese tn.
Manchuria, o? whate\er nal ire, ?hall
be under Japan?-:?' jurisdietiea; that
school- and hospitals may lea?? land
from the Chinese. ther?*r>\ re-?r\rng
. ner-ihip; to grant a
to Japan to t??iiij the Nan Chsng-Chaa
?""?a^'ii Railway, ?I Great Britain
? ?*-. 1 ha
1 ? this
? 1
<*!ai in they re?-u
!?>r t'11*. ta'lroap! m M'O',
The thiee stipulation* < h.t.a made to
'he demands in the natur?- of counter?
proposals last Sundav w.-re not with
; drawn bv China The?e were thai
I China asked the right to participate ir_
an international conference for a rear?
'.sngement of the altered ?tatu? tf
Shan-Tung; indemnity for th? ' ?
1 incurred in con?e?iuencc of the I
Tau ?amprnen, and the res- '
' Shan Tu: 'nb
uar.
I? i? sard that the t bine ? ? ?
? I to f.'ilti'i
the I'nited State?. Greal Bninn,
sia an?! France on receipt ?.I
matum. and that the natu*e of iHia
inication ?vill depend uoo?. tha
nature of the ultimatum.
London. Mav ? A Reuter ?i: i?_tch
' from Tokio ?ays the Kmperoi . o?h'h'ta
, g?ve his Banction to the ultimatum ta
I China
A I'euter dispatch frota ?'?'king ??..*
I the Japanese Legation ah?*-',, ha? ra-1

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