Newspaper Page Text
kussians, we conquered the height?
near Pcdtamcze, capturing nine than
l.ooo prison,-!s. Between the uppei
Vistula and the Bug the enemy again
"In the course of the day the Ger
man troopa ejected the enems from
positions near Kurow, east el Nowo
Alexandria, south of Leon?, southwest
and south of ("holm and southwest of
Dobienka. CoaaequenUy the enemy
continued his retreat on both banks
of the Bug and on the front between
the Bug and south if Lcczna. We have
already passed through Cholm in pur?
suit of the enemy.
"In the ooutheastern war theatre the
German troops captured in the month
of July 303 officer?, 7,571 men, 10 guns
and 12K mnchine guns "
? irnna ('Inimx Fresh (.?In?
From Vienna the folowmg official
communi.'iil.ci. '.?as issued tudav:
"Between the Vistula and the Hug
heavy fighting again broke out yoatcr?
day at numerous point?. Our Allies
repulsed the enemy southwest of Du
l.ienka, south of ''helm and south of
"(?ur troops repulsed strong counter
attacks north of Lublin, delivered an
attack near Kurow. urd stunned, to
? r with a German division, under
hike Joseph Ferdinand, two hos
tile linea? lying one behind the other.:
Austro Hungarian troons foiced their j
??\Vr ? and on the cast hank |
of the Vistula and m'i.r Lublin the en- '
is ?till offering resistance, he
continues since this morning to re?
treat further east in the sector of the
Bug. In pursuit, German regiment?
i helm tl is forenoon.
"In East Galicia the si.uation is un?
"Northeast of Ivamrorod German
troons. advancing on the east bark,
captured an important vantage point.
"The troops under tne Austro-Hun
garian ??upreme command captured in
Jtilv 527 Russia:; officers, 126.311 men,
1*5 cannon and 202 machine gnni ''
Germans Gain in Courland.
The following off.cinl communication
was received from Petrograd to-day:
"Below Bauak, on the Hiver AA. in
Co irland. we fought a desperate en?
gagement with the Germans on Friday
and Saturday. After numerous fruit?
less atteni] him heave looses,
the enemy aucceeded in establishing
himself o; a:ik of the river
near the farm of Jungferhof.
"On the Pomezeai roi.d our troops
near the ? . Darchiachk
threw a German column which had tak?
en the offensive, and in the district
of the villages of Hutiani and Tylma
gola they repulaed an enemy advance
guard, taking several hundred Gi rman
prisoners and a number of machine
The enemy trenches which fell
Our hands were tilled with dead,
"on the Narew front Saturday night
the enemy deliver on the east?
ern bank of the Pessa, near the village
of Serwatki, near the mouth
Schnhva. ? He succeeded in gaining a
tti i sector on the ?eft
bank of the Narew. but afterward by a
vigoro? counter attack with the bayo- ?
net wai ed and driven back as
Invader? Driven Hack.
"The same night the enemy with con?
sid?rai), e force*
tion between the Narew and the Oje
r.\. re, .i .- latter. A '
Saturday in |
which ' ma.ie use of asphyxi?
ating gas. After numerous desperate
? -,e Germai
in making a little progreas in the
? the enemy .
also succeeded in capturing our line ;
of trenches, but afterward, by bayonet. :
attacha, we dro ? ? ai d his .
litions. The fighting was
very bloody and the enemy sustained
severe I i In the courst- ( the
counter attacks we made ?
?.riso: ? ok an enemy battery.
"dn - -ors of the Nares?
r'roi.t the enemy in the last few days
"To the left of tula and on ]
ring. < ', bank of the
Viatula .we fought
front of Hal in a
battle in which W< re alter?
nan ly thl V\ ? repulsed
"Between the id the Bug
liven d attacks on
our po- ' v.-en the Kiver Vieptz
I ? ?
'Tl. . Bug River
our li i r, the pressure of
I no change
ta Lipa and Dniester
German Battalions Lose
40 P. C. of Their Men
I'.. ' a! ' ?- T T- ? ]
taondon, . asualty
onsen ft ught hi? way from the
?ec ti c of his
age t r entire strength.
'I area batta
weie sime ' and the fft
me i lander grenadiers
Says Lublin Capture
Cos. Germans 70.000 Alen
1. The "Tribune"
itch from its
"Tl ' '( 'leral
Wo; : eh 70,000 men ii kil ed, wounded
Lut?''- thi Ruaai n are fighting fierce?
ly, disputing everj foot of ground
whi | their retreat.
"In an advance of seven mile? with
army ri-, ?arsha! von
Mackensen lost ?ta.,000 D
"Tin from Lowiei to
iriiti at. advani e upon
Jvangornd and Novo Alaxandi
, ?. aceord
- T> , ? have dispatched more
than lut' trainloodi of amm
from Radom und Lodz toward Wareaw
"The Ruai s ?' -irked ?nu'h
of Prsaanysi k '<? I 6,000, wounded
8,000 and took prisoner 1,300 of trie
ftth German Army Corps."
Berlin Public Ignorant
of Warsaw Evacuation
111 . ' ' * ' - .'U'lf 1
Rotter.turn, Aug. 1. No German pa?
pers have yet he,-: allowed to state
that Warsaw hat been avacui
thai it waa the intention of the i.
high i ?
of the city by storm will
the Berlin puhl.c tu.-te. Tl
mation. ther? for< . being
delibera'ely workc i by ?h. headauar
ters staff and will lie followed by ?
state entry of the Kaiser into thl
GATHER ON COAST
San Franciso, Aug. 1. From all parts
of the country delegates arrived here
to-day to att il con?
vention of f man-Amer?
ican Alliance. Si
row und wi ' ? ie thi?.ugh Friday.
[ntei.- tu ' -led bv the dele?
gates in a i ' y the
convention of its attitude toward the
present relations of the I'nited States!
and Germany. Officers said that un
?loubtedly resolutions for that purpose
would be introduced, but that a strong
"-?>? ava.ul.1 fce mad? to orevent
OUT OF TRIESTE
Dismantling of Factories
Believed to Foreshadow
Evacuation of City.
ON TRENTINO FRONT
Dalmatian Regiments Lose 60
Per Cent of Their Effectives in
Attack on Freikopf.
London. Aug. 1. An unconfirmed re?
port conies from Rome to-night that
the Austrian? ?re preparing for the
evaruation of Triest?-, and have already
removed the machinery o? the muni?
Geneva. Aug. 1. A dispatch from
Laibacb to the "Tribune de Gen?ve."
"A general Italian off. naive was be?
gun yesterday on the Tyrol, Trentino
end Carnia front, forcing the Austrian?
I to evacuate some of their strongest
positions. Dalmatian regiments which
? attacked Freikopf lost 60 per cent of
I their effectives. The Italians have i
, pierced the second Austrian line on ?
i the Carao Plateau, taking several miles
1 of trenches."
Rome i via Paris ), Aug. 1. - The fol-j
lowing official statement was issued by
?.lie Italian War Office laat night:
"In the upper valley of < ?i mor-1 --a
during the night of the 30th of July
etny renewed then attack. They
failed in their fifteenth sally against
nur pi - Garibaldi.
The energetic a? I 11 ??
post- was alone sufficient to repulse it.
"The same night in .'armia hostile
detachments twice tried attack? on
Mount Freikofel and were twice
. tiy repulsed. During the day our
irted by artillery,
b'-ghii in the zone of Palpiccolo an au
ducious offensive, which resulted in ttie
capture of a fc'.rong line cf Austrian i
"The enemy suffered very important
?. our hands several j
prisoners Nevertheless, during the '
the foothills of Palpiccolo, but ugain
wi-re re pul.sed with serious lo
"The laonzo operations, with a view
to developing the Plava bridge?, pro
I aucccaafully. After destroying
Larbed wire amenta we en-1
larged toward the southeast war zone
of occupation, along the slopes of
Montkuk and around Zagora.
"In the Carao at Cave - '? < OUT troons
struck a second ;,n.i strong line of de
there. After efficacious preparation,
?.specially in tha rentre, we began an
attack on a new line, making sensible I
progresa, especially in the centre,
where our trooos captured some in
trenchments, made 334 prisoners, of
whom :.:?'it. -v er? officers, took three
machine gun?;, run.y guna and much ;
VIENNA GJEftTG??D BREAD
, Bj Cal ? ii Tb? TtI
Morning Poat ), A'ig 1. Since yester
day Vienna has had two soirees of
profound satisfaction, one being that
; .??atioii is no longer "M'tred to
eat bread with an admixture of maize
flour a:,d the other the fall of Lublin.
Considerable quantities of German
wheat fl mi- have arrived lately, and the
price of flout lower in Vienna. -
! Rejoicings over the fall of Lublin con- |
all yesterday and late into the ?
M. Sazonoff Tells of Co?
ordination of Effort
Amone; the Allies.
CITES TO BALKANS
Assembly Shows No Disposition
to Place Blame for Shatter?
ing of Recen?1 Hopes.
Petrograd (via London 1, Aug. 1.??
The tirsi ?itting o? tr.e Douma, which
opened to-day, holds oiit promise jf
work with the object of promoting the
production of military ?uppiies and
meeting the military requirement?
ratiier than oratory, recriminations or j
i-tTort to discover those responsible for
'he failure to realize th? earlier high
The temper of the Deputies wa?
moderate, party differences were min?
imized and there was an entire absence
either of gloom or of factitious en?
The ?, eechc? of the President of the
?'hamber, If. Rodslaako and the Min?
isters were well received and reward?
ed with applause from both the Right
and the Left. The Polish people, the
Allies, the Ambassadors and General
Ruzsky, the eommander i.i the Galician
campaign, were cheered heartily.
Czar'? Pledge to Poles.
The outstanding feature of the -es
fion was the declaration made In '.he
name of the Kmperur by the Pri
M. Goremykin, that the Pol ? ?hall re
Announcement that an amnesty had
'?een granted to Vladimir Bourtseff. the .
revolutioniit, who returned here from
Paris fur hospital service but wh?
immediately arrested, was well re?
The Douma was opened by imperial
n the preaence of a brilliant
assemblage, including th?- Cabinet min?
imier? and the members of the diplo?
Michael Vladimlrovlch Rodzianko,
(?r?silient of the chamber, in con-'
the session said the more terrible the
war became the more Russia >? as im?
bued with the firm and unshakable de?
termination to bring it to a successful
"This," said M. Rodzianko, "necessi?
tates complete unity of all cla ?ei and
the development of the productive re- .
lourcea of th? ?
M. Rodzianko asked the memb' i
the chamber to make suggestions to :
the government a? to how this could
i cted. During his address he
I the diplomatic representatives
of the Triple Entente powers, who
were cheered by the members of the
chamber and by the public in the gi 1
The demons ration reach'
climax when, in the name of the entire
ople, M. Rodzianko th
"our new ally, the brav? Italian na?
tion." He then sooke if "our brave
Polish brethren, who had been the
to receive the blows of the .
To Work for the Army.
"The army." sail M. Rodzianko in
concluding, "sets 'is a bnlliar.'
ample how to fulfil our duty *o the
v. It is now our du'
ht to supply tin.- army with
everything which it needa, bul to do
il is neceasary to make ;
changes. We will tight until the -
rum of the enemy is ac
Sergiua Sazonoff, the Foreign Minis?
ter, who followed M. Rodzianko. nftei
reiterating that all the ?
that neither Russia nor her allie? were
responsible for the war, gave a re?
sume of the political situation, He
warned h'*- hc-ir.-i-s that it wa
cult to touch ui
Cap?* Boy-Ed Flees to Shore
Fearing New Zeppelin Raid
Harassed by Inventors, Anti-Germans and Interview?
ers, Attache Dodges Blame for Any Future Attack
on London?Retreat Clouded in Mystery.
The most difficult man to reach
I New York, except (?liver Oshorne. a
I the hardest man to interview e.xce
1 the star hoarder r.f the Home for t
r. Dumb and Blind, is Captain Bo
Ed, naval attache of the German El
lay in this country. Should you pr
sent yourself at his headquarters i
ttie eighth floor of the Bowline Grei
Una and ask to see him. a sir
Dulouslt polite but determined voui
der of the Fatherlnr.d would i
. form voa that "the eaotnin i?. not in
nee and the cal
I tain will continue to bi
And yet. 'tis said, that Contain Boi
Ed is one if the busiest Germans i
the universe, not forgetting von Hir
dent urc's musketeers, whose job it i
' to pmd the Russian Hear on th
"double quick." Just when the car
; tain does his work is ps much a mat
tr?r of conjecture as it is to learn whei
i will be in his office. Pu
it vou know him and his habits an
. of his entouras.
! you will 1 the captain has mere
j !y disappeared behind the scenes t.
I escape the limelirht of publicity whlcl
friends sav be hat-s more thai
German beer brewed in Belgium.
"It really is a shame the way he hai
hern treated." said hie assistant, i
voun?r officer, who consented to tall
in that his identity b<
withhl the amounl
i f work which iptain Boy
V 1'? shoulders Since the be.
? h tn impossi
' bl. wh - 'o him
hv inventor cranks of manu nationali?
Inventors Annov Hov-F.d.
"The routine work alone involved in
passing upon inventions is enormous.
Captain BoT-Ed nasses on all terhr.'Ci!
lea the i ? ..f the
full record f all correspond
iree. Do you wonder why < apta in Boy.
Ed and Ins staff are working on
oui m the country
irding to clerks employed in the ;
lin Boj Ed hi s receta ed
i ame n nnected publicly witk
the passport frauds which resulted in
the conviction of several men.
"Insinuations were made that he was
the head of a German .-.-cret servie?,
which i? purely Imaginary," ?aid the
captain's champion. "He has more ?e
riou? things to do than to lower him
self to tha' sort of work, which, while
r.ecessar., :s not an essential adjund
of diplomar'-. Chai
leaned upon Captain Boy Ed, while he
ha? ha.! to take "
His position i? ?ndeed difficult
"In the flrsl place he is a stranger
in a strange country, which
friendh terms with his g
Outside his official eonne?
Boy-Ed i:a? not been tri ited very
fions have tried : him,
in fact. Rut they can
the captain, who, owing to his
position, could nol I the charge?
winch originated from
Secreo Hide? Retreat.
"Only recently a ?tory wa? printed
quoting ( aptain Boy Kd in an alleged
interview which he never granted as
having laid down the merit?
American demands on German)
tive to Gel
It la 1 lus to assume I
diplomat in Captain Boy-E
won1.1 mak? ' ' lien it
is well I
ha? power and authority to speak on
such subjects What hurt Captain Boy
Ed most vvns tie fact that the unwar?
ranted interview received wide public?
"But that is onlv an incident in the
eaptain's fventful life, !f he did not
' himself ag.i'nst intruders hi?
office would be besieged all day long
men clamoring to be he,ml to pre
s? nt of a demai
moni". ?' come
crank idea, and .- -? id him into
committing n aom? compro
from the Germ;
City, He is th?
i.. ? man novel t, Gerti id? Boy
Ed He i? a captain in the .niperial
German navj and is ai i tech?
nical marine matters He i? forty
years old and a bachelor. He |? one of
the most poi alar attai ?Ger?
man Embassy and popular in Waahing
ton and New York society. He is now
ng a brief vacation on the sea
"His p.-u ? not 'o dis
hia nine of refuge to any one
outside of his close fria I aaao
. for the next
attack on London, or the tenor of th?
And throwing oren the doer to the
captain's private ?office heproved tha'
his disappearance was a fact. The cap
lain was gone. i
RECENT significant de?
velopments at the
K?st er n front will be ex?
plained and interpreted in
an edit<?rial by Prank 11.
Simonds in to-morrow's
Fir*t to Last?the Truth:
New? ? Editorials ? Advertisements
are still under negotiation." but re?
marked that combined action by the
.?epurate states, while not at first Wei'
organized, ?howed now that the force*
of each state were being employed to
the hi it advantage in Striving for a
M. Sazor.off referred amid cheering
to the participation m the war of Italy
"These neoile," he suid, "long have
wished to fiee their feUow countrymen
from a foreign yoke. If the example
of Italy had been followed by othe.
?tates it would have contributed to the
specdv conclusion of the war. Never?
theless, the time for supreme de
? s has not passed, and it is to
be Imped that advantage will l??> taken
of the timo which still remains by
those neutrals who cannot otherwise
find a solution for theii national prob
Compliment to Sweden.
"Recent!] been much talk
of the btate of mind of Sweden. Our
sincere desire tt> maintain with he?
the beat of neighborly relations Is '???
well known to need any confirmation
from me. At the same time we are
aware of the inevitable embarrass?
ments caused to Swedish commerce
through that country being situated
in the midst of the belligerents. 1 con?
tent myself with placing on record the
correctness ?nh which the Sw<
government maintain.? its neut:.
while safeguarding its nationul inter?
"The Anglo - Swedish negotiations
which are proceeding al Stockholm,
while they are confined to bu
matters, havi given proof of the un-1
doubted desire on both idei to find
a basis for agreement, and we mii
ceri ly hope . I il conclusion will
soon In- reached."
R ferring to the Gem?a: methods of
? fare, M, S i said the
German- had stopped "neither at the
of lur suldiers
nor at the extermin?t; >n of women,
children and peaceful eitisens, whose
not fail to ?ir.
? . m neutral
"These feelings," the Foreign Minis?
ter continued, 'had spread beyond the
ocean t. the United States, where hu
manitai revolted against
such horrible occurrences as the
ing of the Lusitania, which co I
American lives. This attack,
which has no parallel for cruelty or
ab ardity, ?- an ineffaceable blot on the
name of Germany.
"It is difficult ' thei more
dem v, }i ?man gov
? It, but it is airead, evident that
. iiblic opinion is dise; ?
at Germany'i action, in spite of I
which Germany is making tj
? Ing of the ?it! i'ion on the
"The Allies, with un hakabli tenae
- the approach of the longed for
? and direct bond
? ? ? ? ??? proaching storm,
' the Christian peo
rer a ith i
tu.nal cruelty. 'I he Arn eniar.s an
unheard of persecutions, which,
? r, have nor broken the.r spirit,
ioe Armenian volunteers are lighting
Crucial Questions for Greece.
"Persecutions no less terrible suf?
fi red by the local Gi ? ations
cannot bur excite the indignation of
the IlelK-nic people and government
The latter will have I
tion whether it
to the a?? -tance of i'v n.-relijr ?
m Asia Minoi with
POW< i Who are flghti
justice : do not doubli thai in o-her
b( found fully in sccord witl I
' ? r vital m-, r ?
"! musl refer particularly to the,
pressure which Rumania has und
hands of Austi
on, ai .i ve
which are objects of
led with a refer
? ? v and
of which Serbia had given
Resolved I'p.m Sacrifices.
M. Goremykln, tne Premier, after
speak ng .
rntaile.) by the war, -
"The government, being 'irmly r?>
solved ' ?? leriftces.
for you to explain the r< al
?? - that
with the ?n-m;,. 1
come him, the whole devel
oui national forces is requi?
"The Polish people shou'd know that
inisation wa.? definitely and
irrevocably decided upon by the mani
rand Duke, the Com?
mander m Chiel of the army, at the
the war. The pJlisr peo?
ple? ' noble and faithiul.de
-vmpathy und respect.
The Emperor has charged me to de
fe "ti s bai
autoi - of the
' ! .
rerni ? ? ? firmly convinced
| that, sconer nr later, victory will be
cur-, and this faith is shared by the
whole . Let us unite in one
' singl" programme that of victory."
NEW PAPER IN BRUSSELS
to In -r.rough the
In tl: ? ecti ?n many sharp law?
promulgated against the expression of
national Belgian sentiments are taken
- to indicate the inten?
tion of the Germans to retain Belgium. |
Berlin Asserts Attacks ti
French Repulse Night Attacks o
Peaks Around Approaches
| P.i I all? t" Til? Tnouii? 1
London. Aug. I. That the Rriti?
have succeeded in regaining part o
the line at Iloogc logt two day? ag
when the German? attacked with fir
projectors, i? claimed in an officia
statement issued from the War Offic
to-night. The Berlin report, on th.
ether hand, aasert? that thte Britisl
attack* were unsuccessful.
In Al?ace the lighting around Muen
?ter, the key to Connar, i? growing il
intensity, and both trench and Ger
man? claim U,e advantage. Accordini
to th? Paris reports, the German nigh
attacks at Schr?ueni".r.iieie and a
Reich-Aekerkopf were easily repulsed.
The report? from both Paris anc
Berlin mention great artillery dueli
in the Argonne, but all are silent ai
to results and the damage done.
BrltUh Repulse Attacke.
The War Office gave out ?he fol
lowing official communication to-night:
"I-lather fighting On July -'10. ai'tei
the Ural German attack on our trenehei
near Hooge, reported m our com?
munication of that date, resulted ir
the recapture bv us of h portion of th?
lost trenches west of tiie village
"Yesterday's action was chiefly con
fined to the artillery, but last nigh'
we successfully repulsed two furthei
'There has been no infantry action
The Herlin official statement is at
follow l :
"A British attack against our new
positions near Hooge completely col?
lapsed. Night attacks by the French
i -aunt Souches also failed.
"In the Argonne there has been a
I artillery duel. Late yesterday
po ?tions on Reich-Acker
kopf, in the Vosges, were attacked
The enemy ws - repulsed.
"In ti. ' fighting m the Argonne be
lune 20 and Julj 20 we capture?!
125 officer?, 6,610 men, 52 machine gun?
and a great quantity of war material.'
Fighting At Hill 211.
In Pari tl war Office issued the
t'ollowii g official icport ;
"Ai ii ' ion of medium in
.ired in Artois and in
the Valley of the A'.sne. it wa- more
violent to tl ? ? of Rheims in
the regmn of the Luxembourg farm,
between Cauroy and Lolvre, and in the
western Arguiiii?. in the region of Fon
tainc Au t ' hai me? and Hill 213.
"Between the Meuse and the Moselle
in the region of La Haye, a German
battalion, lurpriaed while assembling
in the village of Vilcmey-sur-Trey,
was subjected to a rapid and very ?f
ficacio o several of our bat
"Ponl a-Mousson and the village of
Maidi? i . been bombai ded, I ut
"German aeroplane? dropped on the
plateau of Malzeville, near Nancy
about twenty bombs, which caused
"In the i Artois, around
Pouches, some German attempts to at?
tack with hand grenades were repulsed
"In ANacc, in the middle of the night,
the enemy attacked without success our
at Schratzmannele and at
Reich-Aekerkopf, suffering heavy I
"?111 the real of the front there was
no incident of importance to report.
German Fire Projector
i., i.... i
London, Aug. I. Prevoat Hatter ley,
the c t of "The Morning
Post" at the British headquarters?
the following description of the
German fire projector":
"At 3:30 o'clock on the morning of
the G? an attack on Hooge
began. V tremendous fire was concen?
trated from three sides upon the
Hoog? . act Are
of 5-inch and field guns against our
narape?. in addition ' ) hich explosive
ger range a
of bomb -. om the tr? : eh mortars.
After half an hour of this the enemv
toward our battered pa i a pi
.i they had earned forward and be?
lt was ?efl of the
"A lire project ? carried -'.rapped
to th? ; I- ex
tinguisher and apparently contain?
?unable oil under pressure
which, - - i, pro
ing the-,- had undergone and with their
. adl) .-1 ??? -
? ? ' relinquished
i | from the
delays ii leparable
from the situ?t,on, if was impossible
? : the attack into shape before
.ii the afternoon.
"Then an advance was made partly
under rover of an irregular piece of
own as the 'Zouave Wood'
w hich onlj < mcealment.
But from 'he r i Hooge the
German guns swept T. ?he
look ng as though it had
??v..- the 'roo- ? it a1 ,i
even succeeded with the greatest gal
? in advancing to 'he edge of it
.. which was fi tin-1. ir.
Cerman fashion, to be completely ?wept
Iv a machine gun crossfire An ad?
vance beyond was aimoat ?-ertair.
'?ath; none the less the advance wa*
repeatedly attempted, and small iso?
lated pames of officers and men suc?
ceeded in gett.ng right up to the
re m front of the enemv'?
conter.- Iding 'he line of wood
hich the trnop? had sliin-r with
? on "
Kaiser Honors His Popular Gen?
eral When German Battle
Cruiser Is launched.
London, Aug. 2. According to a
from H. rlin, I ii
' \ rdam, the battle em er wl ich
wa? to have been earned Frsatz
: ich was launched yesterday
ard? i of the Kmperor, -.
This new battle c.ui?er i? of sa.nno
She wa? laid down la July. 1913,
and wa? to h?vvt been completed in
FIRM AS FIRST
WAR YEAR END!
Knows the Task Befor
Her and Will Not Be
SEE ONLY VICTOR
! All Declare the Great War Mu
Result in Overthrow of
Paris, Aug. I. L'nder the captif
! "After One Year," Gabriel Hanotau
ex-Minister of Foreign Affaira, P
; views in the "Figaro" to-day tl
i causes of the war and the "hietorici
, stag?.? lending (iermany logically t
? this step and to cast the die for th
j gigantic conflict in an attempt to in
j pose domination on the world."
"Germany prepun-d for this war,
' says If. Hanotaux, 'with a long han
i as an enterprise of universal domina
ition. Once ready, she chos<- her hou
! and dragged along her accomplir!
.Austria-Hungary, and her other ac
complice, Turkey. Determined to st<>
at nothing, the day when it hecam
necessary to sacrifice the world's pese
and joy to her material prosperit
and her pride Germany willed wbt."
This is proved by historic docu
i m?nts, If. Hanotaux says, and he re
views the growth of the Germai
"weltpolitik" idea, born ai a meetini
i.board the llohenzollern '.acht in 1907
recounted in Chancellor von Buelow'
book, and from which came the motto
"Our Future Is on the .Seas " throug!
t.fteen years o: military '.nd nava
preparation to 1912, when "the worl
of preparation was accomplished am
(.'?rmany was ready to profit from thi
first favorable circumstance."
To the historic evidence" of Ger
many's intentions, M. Hanotaux offer:
what he terms further material ant
moral nroofs of Germany's "fell pur
"From the meter?a! viewpoint," M
Hanotaux says, "the far-sighted an?:
formidable preparations of the twit
unpin ? with a view to war cannot bi
denied. With the most savage
lution, in ub?olute secrecy, with fist!
clenched and lips closed, two empire.'
armed to the death constructed mon
trous cannon, tilkd arsetsls witll
aims and ammunition, and COI
the prodigio-?? mechanism for adapting
the arts of ?'i nee to the art of war
! The whole country wa? regutated like
a barracks. Every slightest resource
was catalogued that nothing might be
lost, and all w.th the purpose of of
fensive action. There were Inven
t ined in advance the mean? of defence
exploitable, and the riches of the
countries coveted. Universal espion?
age prepared the way fur world con?
moral proofs of Germany's pur?
pose M. Hanotaux cites the growth of
the convict inn in Germany that a SUC
cessful eonqui st is us own full justi
and that "the German people
a ere the choi en people, the |
t.ned people in the religious, philo?
sophic and scientific sense of the
word; th?' everything in the world
untouched by German influence must
remain retrograde and inferior."
"The Germans are fighting," M
Hanotaux adds, "for the enslavement,
not the liberation, of the world. Were
things not in their i
their origin the>e prodi;
would he unmeaning, but never sines
the birth of the world have there been
"We have gone about our task . id
know ? ? ? 'ask is. France, e?p,
i? in her traditional rol.
will she let herself be turned aside
She struggles for ide?.lt> which .re
ee is greater than force;
protects the weak; every iar.
and every people has a right to dis
pose of his own. These mottoa aro
I opposed tu those of German
No ( laim by France.
"I have lately re-read the Yel.ow
; Book and have been struck by the fact
that not once during the course of the
negotiations preceding ir lid
France put forward the slightest claim
v bargain whatsover. Not
? nee did she say: 'What guaranteei
( will you give? What will be my -hare*'
Other powers talked; France ept
?ilent. It can he said 'hat event?.
paased without her participation. She
1 only bore their burdens.
"Tl s on two oppos?
ing systems. Historj has chosen t' I
is the first result of the year's war.
?.man theories, German doctrine?
I and German morality are irrepara1)!
'":?"> appear now for what I ' ?
are and themselves have demonstrated
what they are frightful materis
The Equitable Building
is "good business"
The hundrrds of tenants now located in the
Equitable Building did not enroll out of senti?
ment, but because the Equitable Building ap?
pealed to their judgment as "good business."
And the Equitable Building is "good business,"
considered from whichever or from all of those
manifold viewpoints which establish one build?
ing's superiority over another.
It is "good business" because it offers advant,
which you cannot get elsewhere, yet involves
no sacrifice on the score of cost.
Budding mow open for tenants
Equitable Building Corporation
heresies. First of all, we have saved
"Now- it i? the turn of justice and o.
right. Alrendy Germany, by the fail?
ure of her campaign of conquest, over
whelmed by the immense losses which
?mining her, conscious of the
utter rum which grips her, seek? t"
escape the consequence? of her "Wi
theories and would be content with
the white p? ice Of stalemate counting
herself well ofT to be able to preserve
herself for the future. But not even
' this negative result will ?he obtain
The two theories of Hi* are radically
opposed. One or the other muit auc
curnb. Following in the wake of the
Gorman doctrine, German force now
ie la on the decline. One more
effort, 'hough it require another year,
! and both will be cast into the abyss."
French Leader? Quoted.
The morning paper? of this city gen
prlnt review-, of the first year
i of the war, with statements from prom
I inent men. The "Petit Parialen'*|
s llen? Viviani. French Premier.
"One year has rolled away ?ince the
day when, on a nation devoted to peace,
which writ ita allies had made every
effort to maintain peace, Germany and
Austria loosed war. Never have the
mu- race appeared nobler
.lint more solid. Still other virtues,
which previously had not been accorded
Ua, have evoked the admiration of the
world. By these virtues enthu
endurance, patience and spirit victory
of the right is assured our heroic
army and it? chiefs.
"This confident, laborious people is
continuing its labors while its sons
ru?h into furious conflict. }n a word,
all France is united and resolved, is
? i to heights yet unattained in
history. Though the test be prolonged
our soul remains unshaken."
The "Petit Parisien" quotes Alex?
andre Ribot, Minister of Finance, as
"After a year of war, when the Bol
of the whole population of France
proofs of the ?ame heroic
courage, some facing death and others
bearing gri?-fs with admirable abnega
: tion and simplicity, the country more
than ever has faith in victory and is
red to do ita full duty, to accept
every suffering and every sacrifice to
defend its existence and assure the tri?
umph of liberty."
From Th?ophile Declasse, Minister of
Foreign Affairs, the paper received this
"For the Allie?, to will is to do.
SAY WOMAN TRIED
TO BRIBE ITALIANS
Socialists Assert Chicago Resi?
dent Offered to Finance
Paris, Aug. 1.? The "Giornale
d'ltalia." ?i Rom?, publishes a state
issued "by direction of the So
? party" alleging an attempt to
lu .'m- Italian Socialist; to oppose Italy's
entrance into the war.
iBBtion of corruption against
Italian Socialists, made by the "Cri de
Paris." has brought out an explanation
that on May 16 last a Zurich chemist
named Nathan was presented at a So
? council at Hologna by M. Gretj
lieh, dean of the Swis? .Socialists, as
having just returned from the I'nited
States, charged with a mission by an
Am neun woman which should be of
interest to Italian Socialists on ac?
count of the financial difficulties of the
Nathan, asked to explain, is alleged
f?_ Ha" ' ?n American woman
iving in I hicago and a well known
peace advocate, had charged him to
offer from J20.000 to Slrt.OOO to aid a
peace propaganda bv the Italian So
M. Greulich wa? clo.cly questioned
alleged to have given the name
or Mm Warren Springs, of Chicago, a?
'hut of the woman concerned.
The sta'ement add? tha' the Social
? '? ' ition deploring M
Greulicl tho affair
Called to Massena After
One Man Is Killed?
Massena, N. Y , Aug. ! Three com?
panies of state militia from Mslos*
and Ogdersburg arrived here to-ds?
and took charge of the s'rike ?itustisn
at the plant of the Aluminum ( ompas
of America af'er a riot last r.i-rht, is
which one workmar ,,?? ?,
walk out, was thrown into a c.nsl tsd
Colonel Hitchcock, of .?.-.ghamtsn,
commending the tat Regiment, i. (x.
, pected to-morrow I ??r.eri.
charge of the situation. Thir
leged ringleaders oi ;.nk?n
; were arrested to :
Sheriff Thaddeus Day ? Li?.
l rence County, who ws ?? wM.
j sens at the first outbreak, was unsbli
to subdue the strikers. With d?pa..?i
and policemen he charged .hem it t
bridge entrance to the plant, but :'..*j
held their position.
Finding it imeossirl.? to 'ontrol th?
1,000 employes on strike, Sheriff Ds
called upon Governor Whitman 'or
' troops. The striker- lied frotSJ
\ barricade behind the bridgi *
charge. Later the tl . emis?
sion of the plant and established a -??
While there was promiscuous shoot?
ing near the factor;. I a took
no part in it. A fon
I lard, charged by th. striken si
the cause of the trouble, is said t?
have gone to Montreal.
The men's demand fi r higher msga
; ha3 not been granted No i
1 between striker? and officials of thi
company had been held up to s !?ti
SEES NEW WAR IF
Monsignor Brann Predicts Vic
tory Will Embroil Great
Britain and Russia.
Catholic prie??s of New Tori*. '-'??
\ though doubtful whether Tore Bess?
diet XV's peace propos?!? wou
anv immediate efTec* uron the a
uation, were unan it *bey
. would have great influence m deter?
mining a final peace
Monsignor Herrv A Brsni, of Si
Agnes's Church, tou?. a
riew of the future :f the Ho'.v Father!
peace plan failed end the Allies ***?
"If England and the -
Father Brann. "and so-called Genus
militarism be crashed, England ?:!!??
once be compelled t.. crappls with s??'
sia. The trouh.r-s with German? beans
will be just begun.
.nothing will happen. Germait? is ?
; be trusted. Am?ne.? ids notblBC ?"
"Benedict XV ?? Pops of si
? merely i'h mi: - ??',M
i.rher, speak to :
The Pope's ?c- ? ?? ? ?- ? aopro?ti
among other v
?shea. All of them .: f'?!ll*r
Brnnn's attitude -< ?t
rori" of the war but
' when the time i
tions Benedict X\ would :?<? SO
A striking book of verse.-?o?fon Post.
BELL and WING
By FREDERICK FANNING AYER
What the highest authorities say
of thts remarkable book of verse
Absorbing, astounding, inspiring, baffling.?London Academy
Fundamental und vigorous Virility.?Yorkshire Observer, >t;.
Genuine aspiration and power. ?Occult Review, England
Great originality and depth of feeling.?Boston Times
The rarest verses of the time.-World Wide Bureau
Power and originality.?Cork Examiner
A virile work.-Boston Globe Price $2.50
A great work.?Boston Herald
Near the Stars.-7/J?? Oregonian, Portland, Ore.
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