Newspaper Page Text
CIVIL ENGINEERS IN WAR.
Moved by work of the profession In
Europe, American engineers are organ
Izing for national defence. Read their
plans In THE SUN next Sunday.
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Cloudy to-day and to-morrow; warmer
to-morrow; westerly winds,
Highest temperature yesterday, 64; lowest, 5G.
Detailed weather, m.itl and marine reports on page 1 1.
VOL. LXXXII. NO. 297.
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1915. Co,vrlaht,;,,b!) the Sun Pilnttnp ami I'Mlihlnp Aoclatto
PRICE TWO CENTS.
THAW ON MD;
11 SANE NOW,"
HE TELLS JURY
tate Holds Cross-Kxniiiina-tion
Back as Weapon to
l Later in Trial.
W0.MKX AND GIRLS
CROWD COURT H003L
Family History Ts Cited to
Show Paranoia Tendency
X "phlloiophlc.il and highly educated
rmtlmn" wan Hurry K. Thaw In his
own counsel's opening; address Just
prior to the taking of testimony beforo
fuprenw Court Justice retcr Hendricks
mi Jury yesterday at tlio trial which
!i to piss upon the question of whether
it not Thw is now sano or Insane.
The next moment Thaw, nil ready to
iltp Into the chair as his own first
niWM, sat with eyes cut down whllo
wjiiffl opposed to his liberation at this
tine outlined for the Jury briefly but
itnvettly the tales of tilth and sordld-
. ..n..l ,l..in.i rw ihnl hit'
f?S Him iiiw.i w n ...... ... ., ....
Uta turned toward the Unlit .n tho nine
jur almost to a day since Thaw shot
Siinford White at u roof garden show.
For only twtnty minutes Thaw's
rtur.'fl kfpt him In the witness chair,
tut the last vvori'.a he ntard before
ulktns to tho stnnd Included not only
i verbal lashing ths raited his de
baucheries as brought out at previous (
rials, but references to ills family .
his aied mother, sister, half-brother
ir.d a half-sister wetu listening too
ir.d a brief recital of n. medical history
Mint to show that a paranoiac was but
i-f logical result of such blood.
And as a closing paragraph to take
to tbe witness chair with him Deputy
Attorney-General Frank K. Cook went1
io tie defenco of the man Thaw lookei
ripen as his arch enemy, Stanford White.
Mr. Cook not only was the first to cham
pion the memory of Mr. Whlto at any
preceedlnt In which Thaw ever has ap
peared but he also thrust precedent
l. Instead of following the usual
procedure of permitting the counsel who
xiltei tbe opening addresa to begin Im
mediately tho examination of his wlt
aise the State's lawyer In manner
t.w emphatic began to nddresi tho
the minute Mr. Stanchfleld had fln
titi his address, and It becamo known
Jut Thaw himself was to be the first
Thaw Quiet Witness.
Spectators who had supposed that Mr.
Cook's scathing arraignment' of Thaw
isd h!i fast practices and the glowing
'ulorr of Stanford White would disturb
Tfcan abnormally when he began to
'iitlfjr a moment later about his wan
iltnngs and residents from the day ho
ticaped from Mat tea wan until his re
'urn to Manhattan soon found them
eltea mistaken. Thaw as a witness
;oke In a straightforward manner, hie
o:ce being neither loua nor mumuiiuK.
ixctpt for the fact that nt times he
'.ammereii ever so slightly and occa-
.lnnillc omitl i-ita n(T In .1 fixed Stare
1'jddenly at high points on the side waIN
Tn when counsel was In the middle of
question he acted nn sensibly on tho
Hand a any of the witnesses who
wlkmed him and more bo than some.
Whatever nervousness he may have
felt he kept from display until after
i brief examination was over. Then,
;pon returning to his counsel table.
iom of the Thaw that visitors to many
ourts he has appeared In nre accus
tomed to see began to show Itself In
i-itaiy shillings about In his chair, ner-
oui twiddling with a penholder and
pealed side movements to whisper
ulde to counsel or to the newspaper
leti at hU elbows.
(1,111 ...l... u Iu. jn mn tmm tllA
ai.ui.iri nmii(sc w.mv ... .....
Iuw the minute Thaw's lawyers had
Salshej their twenty minute cxamlna
tion of him. Instead of beginning the
cri.xamlnatlon at once Deputy Attor-"eji-Oeneral
Cook and Alfred L.
Becker anounc-d that they would not
Viettlon him until later on In the trial.
The State did not like the Idea of
Urine Thaw, supposing he would loso
cental control of himself under a grlll
rt as he has done at previous hearings
4o at a time so earlr in tho trial
tilt when the Jury comes to vote on
verdict the Impression given by Thnw
. .v.. , ...t.t i ....... ,l,l
iiiv mini win iiavt.' riuhh vw....
Therefor- the State's refusal to cross-
"imme Thaw yesterday rorcnoon upon
brief questions nsked hlni by his
'n counsel not only meant the very
calling of Thaw, but also It mean
'iat now th State Ibself Intends to
ill Thaw nt a witness and so will be
W to examine him nt great length
'tout former delinquencies.
Women nnd C.lrle FlocU to Trial.
A crowd that for the first time In
" Present trial filled every seat In the
ri room and overflowed Into long
re of disappointed chair peekcrs out
J th rorildors packed the room j
'Jtoughout the morning and nfternoon
'Kilons Women spectators with the
X'Ptlon of Thaw's mother nnd sister,
Jfri. Mary Copley Thaw nnd Mrs.
eorgs IiinliT Carnegie, had been few
" tho previous day, but yesterday
J'-"n and girls wcie present by the
'"'ns. Thaw's family party hart been
ncreaaeil liv mm nln. Mrs. Tflcnlnmln
w and hn. counsel table, was repre
"r.led bv mill another Thaw lawyer.
Wmii ,1 (I'ltrlen, In addition to John
Manehllelrt, Abel I, rimltli. Hlgfrlcd
'"rlini) Morgan J. O'Hrlen, Jr.
Te duties df Mr O'Hrlen, Jr., ho far
f"n to have ben to sit at Thaw's
"ir .iml attend to Thaw's frequent
y'Y'i while Messrs. Stiinchfleld and
Jflth nt the far end of tho tabid con
,,J?t the actual examination of wit
'te, '!athn' jjrj iro!c"tnnl cli'rpj-,mfn,
''P3p.r i,.KirterH, n lawyer, a phy-
'l,n ' nu (ifflrtals, business men
"I 01 followed Thaw In thf wit
en,, , i0 (hn nmt1i,er of tliliteen
I'lumwin i. day, H th taking (if
''Hmon nt on It soon becamo evl-
(.onMntio! on Latt Fagt,
WILSON PICKS LANSING
AS SECRETARY OF STATE
Copyright American Press Association.
New Secretary of State photographed on Tuesday at Hamilton, N. Y.,
where he received an honorary degree from Colgate University.
Bryan's Successor, Promoted
sellor, Was President's
Foreign Policy and
Washington, June 23. Hobert Ioni
sing of Watertown, N. Y., I the new
Secretary of State.
Tho announcement of 5Ir, I-anslng's
appointment was mado this evening In
this statement Issued by Secretary Tu
"Uefore leaving this evening for a
brief rest In New Hampshire President
Wilson announced that he had offered
the post of Secretary of State to Hobert
Lansing, the former counsellor of tha
Department of State, and that Mr. ten
sing has accepted the appointment."
None of the many strange changes
effected iy the war In Kurope has been
more remnrknble than this rise of Mr.
Lansing to the post ns chief adviser
of the President In tho conduct of Amer
ica's foreign relations. Without nny
known political aspirations, with virtu
ally no political iccord, Mr. Lansing
now finds himself a great figure In one
of the history making periods of this
Tho-most striking characteristic about
the new Secretary has been Ills natural
modesty, Ills absolute simplicity of man
ner nnd thought and his complete lack
of nny apparent desire to arrogate to
himself any Influence or position not In
herently u part of his post as counsellor
of the State Department. Mr. Lmslng
never had regarded himself ns a part
of the political side of the Administra
tion, but always as a trained man In
International law who had been called
BRYAN HAS NO TIME
NOW TO RAISE ONIONS
Ex-Secretary Offers His Texas
Farm for Sale for
WabiiiniitoN, Juno 2.1. Now that he
has retired ns Secretary of Stnte. Will
iam J. Uryan has no time to run his
onion farm down In Texas. He Is there
fore willing to sell out for KMOO with
a liberal discount for cash. The fol
lowing advertisement appears In the
current Issue ot tho Commotio:
An Unproved fsrm of : acre., under
irrigation. Hires miles from .Vll-slmi, Tex.
This farm U In the Hln Urmiile Valley.
I hive not time io lonk ..ftj-r It lt Jia. a
liiitise Costing IS.8'10. wl'h barns jiii.i u it-
liulldlng to iiiuiun: i ifn.-s-u
am' willing to sell for less than the
cn.t for unlmprove.1 land In thut sec, Ion l
"Vwl'll sell entire 100 acres for K0.C00,
with ft liberal discount for cash. Hinill
trsets, not Including the one upmt which
house sum.!., may lie piirrlinse.l ns fnl-iw-s!
10 acre triicls, IIS5 per at re: .' acre
IrKctV K'::o per ncrei 1ii acie trulls.
1120 nsr uere; fcO acre tracts. Ills per ueie.
,n .... nt imhiinmtpil land near
Mission, which I will sell ii s n whole or In
10 acre tracts for lli I;" acre ensh.
Address. W. J. llltVAN, Lincoln, .Seh.
EXCURSION BOAT TO HIMSELF.
K. C, I'osl of '! VorK, III, Cliur
lers Mnnilnlii) l" Go lit New port.
Nilvvi'oliT, June 2H Kdwnrd C Post
of New York, n member of the summer
colony, arrived hero to-night. Owing
to the condition of his health Mr. Post
chartered the New York excursion
sleamer Mandalay for Hie trip, i caching
hero Kucotiipiiiili d " airs. loft, ins
plDslcliiii nnd n coips of niii-ses.
At the wharf Mr Post wiih mil by n
motor ambiilancn nnd was conveyed Io
his summer home. The trip from New
York was made In eleven and a Iiulf
hours, and Mr, Post stood the trip well.
- rf. ... r - I I
From Department's Coim-I
Chief Aid in Forming
in Preparing Notes.
In by the Department to assist In the
solution of Its legal problems. He was
the principal aid to the President In de
ciding on foreign policies nnd In prepar
l.nnslng Whs l.onl fn llrnn.
ATr T.nttlnt' ln.",tt In Mr llrvfin
when the l itter Av is Sccretarv of Stats I ln I""' before permission to land ( ;rcat Hiitaln Insisting upon the ob
vvncu tne latter was becj-etar) of htats nmJ proCf(,u tllclr destination can servance of International law in this
was n maiicr ot winesprcaa comineni in 1
Washington, for It was known that h 1
disagreed w ith Mr. Ilryan on many Im-'
portant subjects. Yet no criticism of
tho departed Secretary of State ever
was known to ccape Mr. Landing's Hps,
In fact, he often bespoke for Mr. Ilryan
tavornble consideration than he .
received from the public and press.
Only a few In Washington were ln-
cllned to take exception to the Lansing ' Americans in i-.ngiano huh hi me ,t ,R unilHrtllMJ)j thut drrnt lultam
appointment nnd they were Democrats war ioiicb there Is no Intention to Issue contends that slot Is obliged to lay re
who felt that this Important post ought ' warnings ugalnst Kuro-vcan travel except ' Mrlctlous upon trade through neutral
. t 1 . 11 1 i ., , lirts In. order to make her blockade of
to have been used to strengthen the such ns are embodied In the despatch ,,,.. ..n-,,,,,1.., si,n insists thai she
1 icT-iuum in u i"ii"'i . u,. un
olheis, especially those familiar with
forelcA affairs. Mr. Laiisliit--s sel.xction
t....i.i.. 1.. ...1 1 ...... 1 .- 11.. -11
was nigmy to nniemieii. int. laci mai
11 is .-rn,:iui.,ii , i ,i, n,
ine invor wiiu which it was receiveu
In these quarters,
It happens that Mr. Lansing Is a
Democr.it. but no man's political alllll
,1 ",, vvllh m c oMU-e Vo hi of
Wnshh ton knows wheth.r he Is list."
.. i ...
as it itepuiiiicaii or a . 'cinucrai, nun lie
i, i,.., .,.,iii, ,i nu ,..i,ii
has ben generally regarded ns wholly
Since 1S92 Mr. Lansing frequently
CoiidiMcil on Fourth Papr,
LIGHTED BOMB LEFT
IN CARNEGIE'S YARD
Fuse (ioes Out, However, Rc
fore Three Sticks of Dyna
mite Are Set Off.
Somebody jilnced a home made dynn
inltd bomli Inside the fence at the en.
trance to Andrew Carnegie's residence The reported decision of the French Amsterdam and Copenhagen say Gn
at 2 Kast Nlnety-llrst sticot Inst night, ' Government s expected to arouse n suppression of the VuJfstclfiiilo and Its
gnlted the fuse and walked away Tho strong protest on the part of the United cause are agitating all of Germany,
light went out, hovcvci, and no'thlnc '1'M- n p,0,"!"!1,?1'1,,, V'Vit ,h" other newspapers which previously had
'-:' 'r,?e7TlV, ,. 'he nrebrand utterances of
found the Isnnb with thu slightly
charred fuse nt 11 o'clock and curried
It to the Fust Fighly-elghtli street po
lled station, Owen Fgnii, inspector of
combustibles, took the, bomb upurt and
said that hud It cone, off It would hava
Thu bomb consisted T three sticks of
dynamite, coveied with pnrallln and
bound together Willi tape. The whole'
vvxis covered with brown paper, which
w.is glued on. rtu Isnnb was In a biscuit
W iclth tho fuse tralllnc.
Mr. C.irnegl.i and his family wero
home and the louse was In
charge of scivnilts, The houso Is sin
rounded by u high Iron feiici' riinning
fiom Ninetieth lo Ninety. Mint slieot.
The bomb was planted Inside llie fence,
about twenty foet, fiom the houso,
BOND BUYING TIME EXTENDED.
Pennsylvania nml St. I'atil Offer
ings Less i'linn Purls llxpeolod,
.(ifcml Cable Dttpatch to Tun Si:s
Paiiis. June 2.1. The Oovernment has
Indefinitely extended tho purchase peilod
for Pennsylvania nnd St, Paul bonds
bocausii llm iliiiriln-r nlrcad) off.ued d.iCn
uol re.nit original expectations. It Is
undeistood that the Oov eminent nt first
fixed the purchase limit of these bonds
nt 4U0.iift0.u0u I'I'hiich (ISO, nun, Ooii) out
of a total of fiOO.000,000 francs ( 1 100,
000,000) of the bonds In Prunes. Lutir
the limit wut reduced.
STAY AT HOME, PAGE
Anilinssndor Snys TnnristH
Without raHsports Aro Suf
LANDINGS AUK KKKUSKdI
Numbi'i-M Arc Inncainf: D- WIImmi Mny .Send Nolo fnsit
spito Wnrniiifrp Stonni- ' iiiir on Olisorvnncc t In
ship Coh. Itliunod. (criialional Law.
Washington, June 23. A ilrspntch
received nt the State Department to-1
day friim Ambassador l'.ge nt tendon
was made public by acting Secretary
Lansing In the hope. It Is understood,
that only those Americans who are
urged by Imperative bnslne will go
abroad during the period of the war.
Ambassador Page advised the De-
parttnent that Americans are reaching
ntigllsh ports In Increasing numbers '
without passports' or other Identifying
documents nnd are In many Instances
sutferlng great hardships as n result.
Formerly iort officers In Knglaud were
dlsposeil to deal leniently with travel-'
lers Arriving without papers Identifying
their nationality nnd business, but rc-
ccntly the orriclais have been r fusing
., 1.....,.,. ,,!..
lanuuiKSi inns I'liusuiK in-."""
nnd suffering to many Americans.
Ambassador Tage suggests that tlif 1
fault lies with the steamship compuiles
that sell transportation to passengers
unprovided with the necissary docu-
mems. On several occasion- the State
I TiJ.11 linen. 11. i- miiK.r-i... r...
llcatlons that the United States would
be, savtd possible cmbariassinents of a
iiepanmeni nas suggest. o mrim," i'""-
. remain away from Kurope during the
war These warnings have be. ,, un-
heeded, na transatlantic traffic has l-
I creased In recent months Instead of de-'
creacJ. Tile despatch receivwl to-day ,
from Ambassador I 'ago follows:
Notwithstanding the warning which
tho Department has consyed to
steamship agencies. I regret to repoit
that there Is no improvement In re
spect of the arrlvnl of Americans
from the United States. The Consul
nt Liverpool Informs the embassy that
thev continue to arrive In Increasing .
numbers with no means of Identltlca- L-ntt.j states has pioteeted most vlg
tlon and that the oftlcers at that port, oroURy The Administration has con
who nt first showed a disposition to ,rmied that Ore.it llrltaln had no right
treat as leniently ns possible Infrvc- m,ier ,i,s principles of International
tlons of tho regulations which were ' jnw t0 interfere with such neutral non
due to Ignorance, have now been runtr.iltatiit cargoes going to nnd coming
obliged to deal more severely with I from the ports of neutial countries,
such iereons. The United States has pen prepared
Much Inconvenience and delay Is I
caused to travellers as a result of
the officers at the port having to
refer such cases to the Home Ollkfi
bc KVPn to persons without iassports.
and the fault would appear to lie
almost entirely with steamship com-
panics who sell tickets to Americans
unprovided with the necesary docu
ments. "While officials admit the possibility
' complications nrlslng nt any time In
the relations of this Oovernment with
belligerents on account of the presence
. . . . . .i.
revived, irom Ainonsaaor 1 ago.
, . , ,,, ,,. ,-,,.,.
ls uJ""'0J "-'t 'fre-iuently up-
imcations i.ir i-p..,. .......n , iki
ponfl Hu desire io go noroaii nre re
leotisl. but this apparently docs not ills-
. ""J''' ?n.y'
It will be recalled that In the stale-
ment following Ills retirement from the
i' -lnet W. J, Hrysn declared that one
f differences with the Preside,,, vvh.
n th.it iw. im,i mu,
nine means Mould Im founfl to restrict
some means Miouin im fotinn to restrict
1 the travel of Amei leans abroad during
. tho war.
i of ndoptlng a policy such as was pro -
rtie Aiiminisirntion nas no inteniion
I posed by Mr Uryan, although officials
express annoyance over the persistence
of Americans In going nbroad for pleas
ure despite the hazards that now at
tend travel from, to nnd In Kurope.
FEARS HYPHEN IN PASSPORTS.
I l'rmico to lienor.- I', i. Papers .Is-'
! sued to (.'rrninii liierlcniis.
I Lonpov, June 23. It Is reported that
the French Government has notified the
United States that It will no longer
recognize American passports Issued to
' naturalized Americans of German de-
scent because of the danger of esplon-
for distinguishing between Americans Count vou Itevcntlow III the Tuyrs
born In the United States of German rlliiii now aro taking rtldm. Tim con
naielitiige and those of German birth rtlot is Inlel pieted hero as showing tne
who received their American citizenship
bv the process of naturalization
WILSON COMES HERE TO-DAY,
,, , ..., ...
Will Confer Willi Col. lions. nt
u. I, AVn Io Cornish, V. II.
Wahiiinhton, June 23. President
i -" - -.. .. .--.....-iii
Wilson stalled at nil.lisht to-night for
i Roslyn, L. i., where he will spend P
nionow In coiiferenco with Col, F.. .M.
House. The visit will be n slopover on
the liesldenfs wuy to Cornish, N. II,, his
ciiiiuiier IIIMIH-, ..neiu m- n.ii .iij..,
vocation extending over July I. Mo will
leave Roslyn to-morrow night.
With tho President will be his (laugh-
lers. Miss Margaret Wllvnii and Mrs.
sIiim-..- Me S.ivre Miss lie en v oodrew
sidio. .mi. mii. .Hiss iiinii wooiirovv
Hones and Dr. Cary N. tlraysun. the
While House physician,
President Wilson Intends to lelax at
CurilKh ns far as possible. Special wire I
connections Have been set up between
Harlakcudeii House and Wni-lilngton.
however, mid Ihe President will be In.
formed by Secretary Tumulty of all de
velopments of Importance,
OHKAT BKAK 8PBINO WAT ICR.
He. Mis tl sis llass tepre4 tMUIu.
-villi. . .
SEIZURE OF SHIPS!
Linisiinir (5ofs "Mcnio" Uphold
in ST Trndo Ttos riot inns Pro
fostod by tl. S.
XKCKSSAKY TO HLOrKADE
Wasimnutun, .tune ZX The state,
Department received to-day from Am- j
hassadnr l'sge a memorandum by the
Hrlt'nh (lovermnent 0:1 Its ndmlnlstr.v j
tlon of the orders In council wnun ai
feet American trade anil against some
features of which the United Stales nl-
ready lias protested.
Although the Hrltie.li memorandum on
n face Is merely an elaboration by the
nrltlsh Oovernment of Its vlsws on the
so - called blockade of C.ormany, the docu-
m,.nt ,, reality is nn answer to the pro- i
tet lodged by the United States against 1
Hrltlsh Interference with neutnil trade '
under thefc orders.
Th0 American protest was sent tc 1
London several months "go. and there !
has been considerable uncertainty In
... .... . . . ......i .. . Ii.l,..l'
.isningiou as 10 wiiewin oiiji
Intended to reply to It. Apparently the
loniluti olllce has adopted the middle
court0 of submitting a memorandum.
T,,, ,ne,110randuni, it Is understood, j
II)aeu no substantial concession to the
Unltiil States and contains no 1
ucstlon of relief which will ditcr ine
gcsllOIl 01 relict WI1ICII will rflier llie
vtnlwl ut lMn (joNernment agulit the j
rltUi, practices In enforcing Its block-
ade aK,st ..crmaiiy.
Th u.xt of ,ho ,c,rl,nOi,m probably ;
, ,)t, hcrc tB.nlorrow or ;
next d.ij. !
nroien 1 iiniiuriii. ,
lhc memorandum Is devoted clilelly to
Itrltlsl. comment on the situation that i
has arisen through the assertion by
Ore.it llrltaln of her right to detain neu- ,
tr.il vcm-cIs carrying non-contraband
cat got s that arc destined to or from
,,lroUfih th0 '",rU f "eUtr;l1 '
TIiIm l tlio r.itnr nt tlin llrltllh
iierlcru lit einltiell :,kr.iltiMt wlilrli the
to take a strong utand on this quest Ion
and a decision ali.uidy luu, been reached
by President Wilson nnd the members
of his Cabinet to send another note to
Only the desire to nvold confusing the
Ilrltlsh neutral trade Issue with the
more urgent lsue inlscd by Herman)
over her submarine programme has pre
vented the Administration from acting
in regard to Oreiit Britain.
To-day s memorandum will not alter
J'J' Wl!19 l 1
VI list l.n- Itolrlclloiis.
Is doing ever thing possible to make
thee detentions ns little burdensome as
possible upon neutral shippers and she
1)h11cxc, lllal , .jelnys III settling for
c.u goes thus detained have been due j
' chlellj to the falluro of American ship-
Hers to produce proper evidence,
Ooveruiiii nt iilTlii.il.. contend
' Great llrltaln In defending her Inlerfer-
ence with nou-contraband fade tl,r
, neutra Ports iMses her ,
'timet cally the saino gioumi on vv
. . , .,
Germany minds In dcfeiidlni
"en ii.ui mih -.s ... ...... m.... ... ,
marine operations that Is, expedlenc)
, ',n ' "'"V " h n
, "'' ':f Htibm.irluw prevent them from
olcerving the rules of Intel natlpnnl law-
Ill regaid to warfare on the sens, and
Gif.it llrltaln. It Is contended, advances
tile ntgunieiit Hint It Is nceess'iry '01'
her to hold up shipments lo or fiom
Gel mail) through neutral port" In older
to make her blockade effective.
It Is understood that the ineiiior.iiiduni
from Great llrltaln modules In some
resp. cts the administration of the order ,
In council, but the modification, will not
affect- the general principles Involved, i
GERMAN PRKSS IN ROW.
Miiircslini of Hit " rilltesiellHtig"
ssnllcd liy homo I'npers. j
ierml f.iMe lt(iateh to Tilt Six
Ijonpon', June 23. Di-npatchesi from !
'lulu between Von Itethniann-Hollweg,
the Imperial Chancellor,
The suppression of the 7iitjr;.'ifniif;
Is ascribed to the Imperial Chancellor,
whom the A.;nlf'i'iu hud .mucked 111
vigorous language, accusing him and
i "I"",., "
of the phllosoph) of Justice ami not
, ... in - i -r".- j-
j ''iio'igl' "' si
' ., '. . , ?
, ciiiiutiies, because 'it Is' likely to couvev
! to Oeiiimny' enemies the Imp.cvsloii
thut the Goveinnicnt's views am In con
with those of the nation. This
p.ier also tlililKs mat ine suppicsslon
I un a mistake, Inasmuch as the same
UxclUm ns not taken i.giiln-l .Mm l.okih
,.w'tloh did not change Ihe tllt-t-uril by
Its iinfoitunalii defnnce of Hie American
' Ml u iiinii, iiiousiiik icars which iiniiiii .
. ,. ti.,
1 ... ' J( .,,r t.t,rli."
The Cologne VolKxzi limit; deplnios
the suppression of the 'l (titntrltuna and
'nDL..pt i.iur ..... .,ii.'i.i,ii.z'iri,'. ... .-...'lit...
ninsed gie.it popular uneasiness which
will not lie lemoved by the euppi ession
ol Ihe 7(Uir:(ifMW.'. bill only by tlieiiii it appiopiintlon of llolglmn and Hint
fislllve asseitlon Hint such iirtliien as
those piinlcd ill the l.iikalamrififr do
not repicselit the views of responsible
persons. Tim ro.-:r(imi demands that
the Oovernmsnt tle.'lars lis Intention not
to abandon the submarine pulley.
Britain Blind to Peril
Soldier Tells Commons
in Debate on Munitions
Capt. F. E. Guest of Gen. French's Stall Comes From
Front to Warn Nation Lloyd George Introduces
Bill to Make Strikes Illegal.
LABOR GETS SEVEN DAY NOTICE TO FILL SHOPS
tpreiat ta'lt tittpttch to Tnr. t.
London, Jimt S3. The much In -.ibled
n,ununM ,m n.ai introduced In the
nmirr ot Commons thl .iflernoon by
);ivl,j i.ioyrt tleorge lis strict nnd
I. ii leaohlng piov1m!iui fall not .1 olt
' short of the general expectation.
It nukes strikes lllegnl; provides for
compulsory arbitration; give. Urn power
,( (,nu ..ekers" , limits the piollts of
rn,p)0j.,.IB llmj creates a volunteer army
, workmen, pledged to o wherever
thl,y .ro amd, v
jn !l0 courfie, 0f tle (icl.ito ("apt. tlw
u(in -ri,,crck finest, the third son
f aro wimline, attached to ien.
Kienoh's staff, sold that he had obtained
t,.ven, y-twn hours leave of absence to
,,om t(l j011,on nj . tl(, joue his
lo(.f n thP peril confronting the nation. !
. .. ..
1)t, (n(i tj,ai tln nation still I.illou to
Krap ,lc meaning, size and slgnlllcance
of ,,. wari Tllc cuc-glng j the
manufactuio of munition, he s-ild. al-
,i0UKh lt j,rliigs n sigh of relief m the
trt-nolion. was only "tinkering with the
main proposition of the summer offen-
t. fcr,ko of the enormous dl
lm.ler n lilch the Allies were labo
.1 I.... 1
asked, "Where would they have been
,,m f(jr , lJlfl.riaUc K;1antiy of the
,.,,.,,, , , hp gx tteeUl?..
lmiltloiis rolilein lirnw.
Capt. (luest said that the nation ought
, ,e organized to the. utmost He said
hp , ,
s-rvice beforu tho war. but that what
hu had seen at the front had convinced
llm t,t beforo the war was over men
ould be wanted In such numbers nnd
munitions In such quantities that no
other system could overcome the dim
cultles. It was true, he said, that mors,
men had enrolled than could be usefully
employed at present, but only for the
present. He raid he was convinced tliat
i If the war was prolonged national ser
vice would be a fundamental necessity
of the country's safety.
Josl.ih C. Wedgwood, who Is tsime to
recuperate from wounds lerelved at the
Dardanelles, s)ok In opposition to com
pulsory service mid urged the Oovern
ment to pledge themselves against lt
and to encourage voluntary enlistment.
He mentioned an instaiim nt the Dar
danelles when his machine section ran
short of ammunition.
In his speech Introducing the bill Mr,
Uoyl Oeorge said that the supply of
munitions was very short, a fact, he
said, which Is doubtless ns well known
In Oermnny as In the Urltlsh War Of
lice. "The duration of the war, the toll of
life mid the amount of cxhuli'-llon de
nted by tho war. ultimate victory or de
feat. deHnds upon the supply of muni
tions," he said. "That i cardinal.
Where t lis. Allies are making ptogiess
on any part of the line It Is due to their
siipeilorlty In munitions. Tim Alllei
have superiority In men, both In Hum -
, bers and In quality. I have been told
.. . .. ...,,,,r! l.irnn..riM Pnu.trri 'ii.i
, ,,. .... ,.,i ,... 1,,.
1 Hill"". '" -"". n ..r
1 ,ii,nl l.i r ir .. r.rn In
,.,lrn,,! onn 8l,rM8s that output."
VI lis! Keep Pace With I'm lice.
I "If we can within the ne.xt few
j months," .Mr Lloyd Gem go continued.
' "pioduco as much ammunition ns can
i the French establishments the Allies
"ill have an overwhelming siipeiiorlt)
In the ilisi great c-sential of vlctoi.v.
1 "The Germans undoubted!) vv may
' a well recognize It anticipated the
4 MORE SUBMARINES'
Tlireo Damaeil in Coilir-iou at1
New York Navy Yard
Other Hits l.oar.
The ill lurk which seems to have pur
sued the undersea boats of Uncle Sam's
navy put four out of commission early
lasi Tuesdav morning as they were re
turning from practice work nt Newport
and docking In the navy yard at Itrook.
ivii. Three of the submarines, the G-2,
G-t nnd K-2. collided In tho dock and
sustained crushed bows and Injuries
clectilcnl iiinchluor). The O-l managed
I" "iip i ., .. ' ,',, . " '
.;. , 1 '""""" m"1 nm
It 'wilt require J2.000 or $3,000 lo
, P-'icu up ! "" . ;., .'"
. . ,,,,..,. nf .. ,,.,,., ,,
. .. flll. wvxXct. mt,, two weeks,
' vH II happens this doesn't matter par-
Hcnlnil) since the submarine llotllla I"
!'V "UKj!,o '',hn 1 ibo mv7 v!rd'iimi Au"
been scut to the navy yard until Au-
' Kl"d 1
THINKS DUTCH WILL FIGHT.
I'rotiUes, Unci, on Vonrilnin,
s,i,s llollnllil Is Prepnrlliu.
M. Fionke., .in Amciican painter, whin
.VI. Fionke., .in Amciican painter, wno i
has lived In Holland a )ear, itnirm-it
vssierilnv on the Hnllnnd-Ainet lea
ilner Noordiuii with the Impiesslon that
the Nethei hinds Is preparing for war.
lie said the lloMillld-rs believed their
Independence vvus mcir. cod bj the Grr
within a lew oiniii'is ine inn ii iimiii
nf IOii.ooo men would lie Incieased to
liOft.OOO, liiiiiidlng those training. There
was bitter feeling In Holland, he said,
over the iJermati submarine attack on
ilur.itloi, of tins war as no one eise has
iI'iik They realized It would be a
great fenoh war and they had organ
Ueil an Immense sup)y of machinery
appllcibli to tlis(j conditions. We as
sumed Hint victory whk due to us ns a
tribute from into. Our problem Is to
organl..' pot take it for granted, To do
this the whole engineering nnd chemical 1
resources of this country and of the em
pire must be organized. When tins has
been done Prance and ourselves alone
will m. rhp the entile Teutonic output. I
"It will take months hefntu we can
it, Hn the m.ixlmiiiii output, i:l-tlim1
llrms arc iiuible to deller goods In nc j
1 m .In iij... i.-llli rmri.tiiii.til l.....iiiai fliA '
catiimt man the machine. It Is entirety
a question of labor. If I could lay
my lands on nn adequate supply of
skilled labor 1 entild doublo In a few
weeks our supply of machUio guns.
Mrlk.yt VI ii. I He Mopped.
"I cannot forecast Oerinariy'i next
move. If slm swings her forces from
the east to the west tt Is vital for the
lilies of our trooM nun) In order to en
able them to maintain their positions t
every available nri'iiliK' gun should b'
...... .i,,n...t t, i ......... ,i.,i .1.... i
l'i u .... it i- , n 111m 1 iiiiib utiiin , , , . ( . M
union ro:rlctlons which Interfere with 1 Oermnn forces have occup.od I.emlieirr.
a greit output of munitions shall tern-1 the capital of Oallcln, which was takwj
pornrllj be susponted at once. There I by tne juisslans oil Scplcmbcr l 1014,
must be a stoppage In slwl.ness and an , ,. .1,.. ..n.r
end must l, put to (he practice of em- I Tho clt-v wa" mt"re'1 '"""lll-v af,er
p!ovis pilfering each other's men. noon at t o'clock by the Austrian from
There must he no strikes or lockouts j tho north, nccordiiig to the statement at
Milium 111" Will. .
With twaid to the supply of m,v
veri.il, it may he necessary to take com
plete control oT the metal market In
order to he urc that valuable material
rorr'v ,o'sa7 Indications Tf
the holding mi of stimilles of material
In certain quarters for' higher prices
This Is th can-e of serious delay and
this practice must be brought to an end
"Wo must appeal to tho men at a time
of dire peril to put forward their whole
strength ln behalf of their fellows now
In the Held, and to rely upon the nation
to ee that they have fair play nt tho
end of the war."
H'rek'M Mil Ice Io Fill Mbops.
"I had a fresh discussion with the inc Monday may have lieeu cut up or
.'.'."'ws 'sTe1;;?,:' 'and' ftd " 'r! ' M
If an adequate supply of labor could
not to sreured compulsion was Inev
itable. Tn union representatives an
sntred: 'dive us a chanco to supply
the men needed in seven days. If we
cannot get them we will admit that our
case s considerably weakened.'
"The seven days will begin to-morrow,"
continued Mr Lloyd Oeorge,
"and udvertlfcments will appear In all
the papers The union repre-tentatlvis
Ntve engaged HO town hulls ns recruit
ing ntllce and the nslstaiico of every
one has iKen Invited."
He announced that he had sent David
Thomas, director of great colliery com
panies in South Wnles and known as
the "Ilrltlsh Coal King." to represent
the Munltloi s Department In the United
StiUs and Canada.
"In ('iiscqin.iuo of the great Impo'
taio'i' of the American' and Canaillan
markets nnd the numerous offers to pro- i
s ide munitions." he added, "it l verv '
desirable that we have some one over
"Thelo Is not the slightest Ide i of!
superseding our existing agencies. They
have w oiKcd mlinlrahl) and have saved
Us many millions. Mr Thomas will co
i operate with the Messrs. Mutgan with a
view to expediting supplies
Tin- Itlght Hon. Joseph Albeit I'ease.
1 oN. president of the Hon id of Trade, ,.tld
that the win hid brought much xperi-
riuv and that tuevioiis to the wir theto
had been no Idea of tho quantltv of ix
ploslves nnd machine guns ncccsirv
nor an Idea of the mo-t etfedtve gun
for trench w.tifarc.
Sir Arthur M.itkham nttack.'d 1 rd
Kitchener again along the fatnlllii" lines.
Mr l.lo.vd Oeorge, answering 'h rf
eiences to oompiilniry service in the
making of munitions said that if the
Government could not get tbe labor
entlal to tin. ciiuiitiv'. sticce.i Dtev
miii us, ivei y liicviis tlio v i pos-sc-scs
as ,in ultimate ies- rve
HITS BRITISH CRUISER
Able to Make Port
.t,.i luhlr tinpntfh to Till. Si
Isino'in, June 23. The Ilrltlsh cruiei
Roxblligll was loipedoed by a German ,
nibmiiiiiie In the North Sen Inst Sunday,
I ....rding to an oillcl.il Ma
', ,, , , .
, '' "'" A'l'iUr.ilty this e
to.cnilun was not damaged so seriously
, i,,,. th.it she cnild make port under hoi
1 own steam. There wore no casualties,
No ,, ,,. ,0 le f.,,, of ,h.
' Genu, m craft that lire I the torpedo The
fad that n ssmid one was not (lied
might Indicate thai the submarine had
I n Injuied bv gun llie fi-nm I he llox-
' i.uikIi. The A.lmli.ill.v aiiiiiiuncement
sa) - nothing to ll.ls . nVct however.
I toii displacement She wan built In 1901
I ,nd has a -peed or twenty. two knots
' Mcitiiishlii Tniilslaii
bill l-'.iillre Crew
.lime M--lhe Heanislun
bininil from Montreal for
Hull with '..mm tons of wheal, has be.
torpedoed off LowesUifl. Her
whs nhle In lunch her. All of the crew
w us s,(V( d.
I VI'Aliil.l.KII TIIIIOII.II PI 1. 1, VI
MIltVK K IO VI. Itlisdllls,
Tlin ..VMUSi;r. lloekUnd llredVwaler.
Open for Hessnn Juim 1". NI3W MOUNT
KIN CO IIOI.'HU, Moosehe.id t.aks. June !6.
Ilookltl. ou request. HICKIJIt ltOVKL CO.
Advance (iuard Knters City
.Abandoned ly Czar'
Forces in Rot rent.
K)l PERORS T0 3IKKT
Austrian Ruler to Visit His
Ally in Capital of
1 I'CCl lYCI C VYVll
3I0ST OF THEIR A101Y
Vienna Admits That Few
Prisoners and Little Rooty
.V'ua' luMt netpalei to Tin; Si .
I.0NP0N. Juno 211. Tho Austro.
n.tl l-,H- fnltntved III- lhi forres of
, , , ' .,h. .,
(.en. von oiacuciircii mini io.- ii"tint
and west. It Is not believed thero was
unv hard lighting at tho city Itself, the
"" h-'" T
I "Inn lear guard outside the city. Th
forces of Gen. von Mackcnsen were led
by the Kaiser himself, It Is said, nnd ha
Is now supposed to bo In the city.
Tho Husslan armies have retired fin.
ther to the east Intact, according to des.
patches received from Petrogr.id. Viennn
and ltrltn. Whllo the rear guard of
I 10,000 men which Ins desperately
i stemmed tho overwhelming advance
, with the heaviest neiu guns, uospii.ti
nnd war supplies, ban been ablo to
withdraw on tho railroad to lliody, thu
It Is doubtful whether Ilussl.i will en
deavor to make, another stand along tlio
l-mberg-Hrody routn within Austilan
territory. There will always be. how
ever. In til opinion of military experts,
slilllelellt opioltlon on tbe part of the
Russian to pievetit the Germans from
withdrawing any of their twelve or fif
teen army coips irom the cistern war
zone to the west or any of the 2.00i)
heaviest Held gum ami howvzns which
made the Ru.-lan defensive futile
To .Mnlir Sliuiil In -,,,nli.
Despatches from Petrogr.id. howiver.
Indicate that Itiw.-l.ill actlvuv will le de
veloped In another quarter. In south
east Oallcia a'.d the llukowim, along
he front from St niKl ni to f zxinowiiz.
the Russians ar holdlim an Austr.aii
lorte wiibh ctoss-d Hie lmletei i.o .loon
i:., and below .Wlntl-'W, llfttcn tmlcs
H(iilbea"t of Stan's! ii. nnothu Teut.'ii
loi co was ib feat' d
Col. Iteplngton, the uni t n ipc ,
of the 7'iiikv, assuming the Ahsii
man leporti- io be true, i tl
Russian forces now to utile upon i"
rivers Such and Itnu in llessi
rabla. It may u-qulii haul ni.t t .-In ig
IO get Ib. le. he llilllllls, WltllOUt set .OUS
Interfelrlice ft. .Ill the el elliy. bill, ex. 'IM
Ing advoi-so c.iiititmeucles. Hiei.' s Imp.)
that they will anive in a condr on
continue the struggle.
Discussing the leiii.ul. of ill. ion..
r,itx,ttr of P-tingr.nl tli.it P.ni -'ii u- .
lueiiitiediioss enabled German) to nans
for her forres fiom the west to me ,it
Col ll.pingl.in s.ivs n.lther Kuuland n e
l!uss,.i has j, i I., en aide :o plan n I ''
,. Id -inyihlng like tin- full n. do :
ptiencli mid foi lile'lt'cal rcao,'-
iwlnu Io Ihes.. cause," ho unr.nii s,
w - ma- ,-ive io pompone un:.l i
spi n Hie llnal settlement and ir '
coiiipillod mcanwlillc to phi) f" '''
until the moment nt'ilvcs when inoii.
,u in and .inimunliloti .no ,n.ul.i''l. a
a pn-iter scale
'It will be a bard porlod and . w '
havo to watch for new devi ...p'lU'ti's
such as the fioh transfer or loi.es
Itiissla is ha.llv wing.-d. and fm 'b s
K-ason It ls Imuionsui .iblv rim .un'
for us nil not to worrv about t'ie hss
of terrltoiy In retroal, but lo devote o n
main attention until all our fic's .i'
arme.1 and in line I" the mamtcn.i' .
of solid fronts and to an Increnw of the
presstiio vv honour the liaii-fer of tier
man forces limn one fiom t" another
Must Mold solid I'lonls.
If Herman) tries to transfer , i.ilf
million men froin Hie cast bcioie i.o g
thru will collie Russia's opp.ir: iinitv
Nothing matters except the prceei v.it.o i
i of solid fronts and the iti.i iiil.-ii.i . I.
ithe Allies of ine linn hsouiiioii to con-
Inner at nil coeds'
Tin olllclnl annouin cmcnt oi Hi.- till
of the G.ilici.m capltnl ..line Ir.eii Her
Un this morning, and while Petrogrml
made no ollb'i.il iidmlsiou of tho f..l
It told nf the letlienieiil of the troop
which had begun on Monday night, lt
was no surpnso to London. It was a
foregone coin liisiou when the live great
Austin-German armies began to clone.
In that Hi" city would bei omu untenable
for the Russians
Advancing under the protection of
4,000 field guns, 2,000 of them of thu
heaviest calibre known in Held artillery,
with unlimited niiiniunition, tho Austro
tlerman armies welo In such a position
I ti,,,, )t W11R impossible for mere men to
make an effective stand From the day
I'rzcnDSI roil again lino ine nanus or
, ,,. Tl,mons ,,nd Vou Ma. kensen, Von
' Litis. ngen and Von Woyruh, the Gcr
u l man le.idi rs ; ArchduKo h rodcricK or
'AUsll ta .111.1 uciis iio.-ii.u-i.i muni Hint
i ii 1 1,7 . r ihiew their enormous forces
from the nmtlivvest west and southwest
t.r.vard the i-'ty on the other s'de n' in..
ni.ii-hlios the end was inevitable Grand
Duke Nicholas could only lethe in good
order but lighting us host be could, with,
out heavy guns and adequate ammuni
tion, every foot of the way
Despatches from Rerlln Inst night s.iM
that rejoicing hud already been begum.