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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 05, 1915, Image 1

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THE WEATHER1 FORECAST
Partly cloudy to-dty and to-fhorrow;
warmer to-morrow. '
Cartoons by Kembte.
The creator of humorous negro types hat
amused America for a generation. THE
SUN has secured his latest and fun
niest. In THE SUN next Sunday.
Highest temperature yesterday, 77; )iwe(,t? 56
I'eiitiicn w iiuiivi . iiwiii it nil marine; lcpui ia un pe k
0 13.
VOL. LXXXII. NO. 339.
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1915. cwrMi, ms. by the i;-,,,,
rnul I'ubUthUio Aatoclatlon.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
GEN. CARRANZA
MOST GET OUT,
D. S. TO INSIST
Friends Are Trying to Per
suade First Chief to
Accept Terms.
SEVKN" NATIONS WILL
TAKE UP ISSUE TO-DAY
Final Call to Mexican Fac
tions to Agree to Peace
May Follow.
WashinotoN". Aug. 4. Desperate ef
fort are helms made by rupporters of
Carranza In .Mexico and by hi legal
edviscrs In Washington o persuade the
first chief to yield to the pinpos.il nbout
. , .. ..I
to be made by the United Maes the
ABC nations of South Amer ca and
Bolivia, Uruguay nnd Guatemala, that
he lay down his arms and enter Into
peace negotiation with the other fac
tions south of the border.
It Is felt by Carranza'a ndvlsers that
If he refuses to support this plan for the
pacification of .Mexico he nnd those who
lem.iln loyal to him nre likely to be
tllmlnated from the Mexican situation.
If Car .inza maintains the attitude he
has uiiined right along he will at once
reject the proposal
It Is believed that the seven republic
.!ready h. agreed to act In concert on J
the Mexican question, and that when a
pwlflonal government has been estab
lished In aco rdance with the policy In
contemplation It will be made Impossible
for any faction to get arms or ammunl
.inn frnrv. either the fulled States or
....... . . - .v..
South America or fiom any of th
countries of Central America. j
Those who are disposed to criticise J
the new policy of the Administration
eompUln that It Is nut dealing Justly
with Carranz.i, Inasmuch as he con
trols a greater extent of teirltory than
th opposition and that he Is now In poi- '
lt Ion of the capital nnd most of the .
(ftiports of the country.
Not Fit to Hair.
The reply made to thin contention Is ,
tbu Carranza is not uz strong as he
appears to be on paper and that the
tMtlmony of most Americans who htve ,
dta.lt with him Is that he Is tempera
mentally unfit to rule.
The conference to be held at tho Stat
Department to-morrow will be called to
order by Secretary of State Lansing at
2:3ft o'clock. In addition to tho diplo
mat" and Secretary Lansing, IMul Ful
ler of New York, who has been In.
Mejtlco as an envoy of President Wilson, ,
will be In attendance. The general fit-, bombs, began tiring this morning and
"TZX, .niP-';- M. way rapidly info ,;,,.
the move to adjust Mexican affairs a At least one bullet from the Mexican !
f i.i call will be made upon all tho leaders side fell over the International line this
to auemhle In convention or conference afternoon but dm .i.,, . I
with i lew to agreeing upon terms of ' H'''r'IO0n' ou' dlu no damage.
lene. A leisonable time, It is under- " was so n within a half mile of
tood, will be given Carranza and tho , lhe city, and the Maytoiena defenders
other leadeis to make responses. Th were still falling hack, expending much
futuie course of the concert will be de- , nmmumtbl. but nnnirentle n I T
terminal by these responses. ammunition, but ripparentl, firing with-
Th , ,,o .r, o irrania nrobahlv i
will Immediately fall In with the plan of I
thewveli rapubllcH. '
A refua.il by Carranza to participate, '
-i..- i. j.. itt k
which Is .-onllcleutly expected, will be
nll....i i... .. , i.. , t I
vi,i'l iieeiujuiiencn ill .iivai' w
wliUh the seven Powers hope will soon
result in the establishment of a pro
visional government, which they will
supiKirl by recognition and by with
holding implements! or wHrraro rrom any
forces that oppose that government.
These moves will be preceded by a
formal announcement that the United
States has no thought of seeking terri
torial aggrandizement in Mexico.
.No Candidate Vet.
Care was taken by officials to-day to I
nce tn.iiinrrnw Iiiik or will formally
rrnpn,'" I , , a.ne of Zy can.l MbU o I
be Mcxi' in group It l" beUev. how- '
er ih . ihlS kw,,,, will aVtefiirt o
nesta .1 she. he Maclero government. ,
Vawiuez Taglc Ik legarded ns the I
logical choice ror the provisional Prcsl-
rlne This is known to bo the view ,
of Washington officials, but there will1
no .itiemnt by them, for the present
no ,u. i'ii, m ny incm, lor tne present .
leM , t . up hard m.,1 fast to ni.y .
lamliflht'
Sniln GKTiillltiiriKn ia"i 1 i t'liittorl tn 1 h
arrltai' here to-day of Kduardo Itur-
bde who Is underwood to bland hlgn 1
hi the istceni of Washington ofTiclala
ar.d 1 .1,,. ,,i ,iii,.r.,.,i.
A s..r,e-; r , wn, n,a.l
t'!i , tiy the Carranz.i agency to-night,
- .-...leu c. ,., ,11,11 xuiniiM '"
eXll-IKl ni. h.i ,n i.rn r.f tnfionn.in Diifl 1
txtmd ng his sphere of Influenco and
trial h.s forces are back In Mexico city
to 11,1, .n unofficial desjiatch was
recHcd to the effect that Carranza
ou ,1 transfer hbt headquarters from
Vera Cruz to Mexico city within thirty
dau
The Camuiza government has Issued
deeree announcing that the death
Perm iv will be Imposed on ull non-com-batat.ts
In the capital who fall within
flvc o.iys to turn over to the authorities
II a'ms nnd ammunition In their po.
ff. 0
Wire communication with Mexico city
his been reestablished. Minister Car
ir has advised the Department that
fur several days there has been fighting
In the streets of Mexico city, which cost
jj lues of many non-combatants,
rcod is still scarce and trado Is retarded.
"STRONG ARM" URGED.
fceiminr htonr Hnn II. S. Mnst
HrlnK Pence lo Mexico.
DrNvi.ii, Col., Aug. 4. "1 have al
a favored the strong arm policy in
Mixicn," declared Senator William I.
Stone of Missouri, chairman of tho Com
mittee in, I'oiclgn Itolntlonn of tho
1'r.lif l stales Kcliate, last night.
"1 told President Taft and later Prcol
"nt Wilson that 1 hel loved It to bo the
J tool me and Imperative duty or tho
I'tiUifl Stntea to brine about peace In
Mx,co, even with the use or our army
and navy, but If recognition of Carranza,
nrtilol. t t. - i m - .
"...VM i iiuW nenevc in oe me purpose
Of the (Irtvnrnmstnt. inn hrlnir n lint It
Ieace In Mexico and protection to the
n.OOTOOO.OOO of American money In
vbi& thtro then I favor it."
VILLA TO FLEE!, REPORT.
Wife Snlil Di Be Wnltlns to Meet
II I m In KI Faun.
Ki, I'afo. Aug. 4. It was reported
here to-day that Mrs. Pancho Villa, who
nrrlvecl here on Monday night, Is ar
ranging to go to San Francisco and
that she expects her husband to Join
her here for tho trip In n few dnyo. I
Vllln. It wan added. la collecting all the
money he ran Ret prior to quitting Chi
min nua ror tno United States.
There la a persistent report In El Paso '
Hint Villa Is now In Juarez. The story !
most generally credited Is Hint Vllln Is
still In Chihuahua, where lie was re
wiled after almost reaching Juarez ns
a result of rioting by the starving people.
irom cmnunhua to-day said
that the sale of merchandise confiscated ,
from Mexican" had nbout leen con-1
eluded wild that the stocks of foreigners 1
iii ue pin up next. The "sales' nre
virtual confiscations, for Villa Is forcing I
the merchants to sell their goods for
...... inum-r, ninKing inem inse nis .
paper "pesos" for Bo m. when thv
arc not bringing 2 cents on the border,
It was said tn.it the report of the re-
ecuming or me villa confiscation order
was false.
CLEANING MEXICO CITY.
Urn. (intisnlrs Also llrtillllrilnsj
llnllrondu In Federal District.
fl.- -11 I ...... 1
rJJa
iWxlnn c1 c, J1:
ral
y.nx Cnrz, Aug. 3. Obregon reports
the opening of the railway from San
Luis Polosl to Tamplco. The railway
between Mexico City nnd Queretaro Is
being repaired quickly by Gen. Gonzalez.
Obrcgon's detachment under Gen. Amnro
annihilated Klcrro's farces at Queretaro.
Thirty-three locomotives captured from
Villa nre being already worked on our
own 1 1 pes.
"Conditions In Mexico City nre better
than expected. The Health Commission,
under Knclueer nnmlnetiez. N rb-milmr
( city thoroughly. The Governor nnd civil
authorities have been Installed. Schools ,
will bo onened soon. ...f..i .,i,iin '
hn' hce'n ?mder.aken to provide
work for many laborers. Commercial
houses have opened, showing confidence
in ine constitutionalists.
"Gonzalez has brought In three train
loads of foodstuffs. The situation N en
couraglng for the transfer of the Govern
mcnt to Mexico City within thirty dav
"Acr.v. Secretary of Foreign Affairs."
CALLES DEFIES U. S.
ATTACKS NOGALESi
'
T.
L . 1 rOOp.S Drawn I p Oil Ror-
der to Fire if Bullets
Cross Line.
NooAi.rA. Ariz.. Aug. 4. Starting his
attack upon the city shortly before noon
to-day. Gen. Calles, the Carranza com
mander, steadily pressed in upon the
Mexican town of .Wgales this afternoon
In defiance of the orders of hla chief.
Carranza. and a warning from the I.'nlted
States.
The Sonorn chief, after threatening
the town seieral dm win, n.ni,n.
""V noticeable result In checking
the advance of the enemy.
At the first attack about two and a I
half or three miles nut from Nogales. i
1 1 . u 1. . ... I
Mex., the .Miytorena forces resisted 1
ulpnin.lv I... c.trtn .. . .. ... . l . i
..u. u wnj uviurt' ine
Are of the Calles men.
Niii-combatants In the besieged Mexl.
can city attempted to flee t the Arizona
side of the line, but were held back by
Maytorena officials. United States troops
hurriedly lock positions In order to be
able to protect American citizens ir the
battle should result In promiscuous firing
lnt) Arizona territory. These troops have
ordcra to "repel firing" that may result
, in uamage or danger lo Americans,
j The United States troops began patrol.
" ' ' !n
and fled
' 'I,lu '1er tins
?r"",R C,,i'M l,6Jfan, falllnc back' ,nc
Ma'ore" ""Vlng rallied. About
. '""'''red -lead and wounded are In the
SXhnJ'.fuVlPh."i '"" '
tne ftKhtlnB during the da .
A1f)HF. T?OfOP7 ni?nFJ?&n
iUU,itj 1 tiUUfb VKUhKhU.
i
..... i
H.llfrr -' Krorn Oklhom to
to KI Vnmo hy ftrn. Scnlf,
Wa?.i";n;"t',' .Au.k' to-day
,'c";, 'V.vT" K"ifr:,aftlr 11 c.cn'
f""' . wi" l0La'?r0' V6 f,,a,e , '"
partrnent Issued orders directing (ion.
M" ""''. who is in command or lhe',
tonul battery or artillery rrom Fort ,
...vh.v.... ..u.wI ,vr.,. lumi Oil KlOil-
Sill. Okla., to Kl Paso. It Is understood
..... .... . . , . . . ..
that the Government Intends rurther to
strengthen Its forces nt different points
to prevent filibustering expeditions from
crossing the border
Vesterday a force of twenty-four Mex
icans, headed by ex-lluertn officers, were
caught and Imprisoned near Kl.Pnso as
they were making for the border. There I
Is reason to believe that the Government
is In possession or Information that like
expeditions nre contemplated by Influ
ences In sympathy with lluerta and the
Clentlflco element.
Further details of the clash yesterday
between United States troops and Mex
ican brigands near Brownsville, Tex.,
were contained In a despatch to the War
Department from Col. Klocksom of the
Third Cavalry. The despatch reads ns
follows :
"Of the two soldiers wounded, one
died this morning. When the fighting
occurred tho Mexicans were In houses,
and as the party of deputy sheriffs and
soldiers approached the Mexicans opened
fire, wounding two soldiers and one
deputy. The Mexlcana then ran Into
the brush and disappeared. Lieut. Lutz
returned the, fire and captured two men,
one boy, six horses and seven saddles.
"The prisoners were taken to Nar
llngen to prevent lynching. There Is no
doubt Hint some of the party came frohl
the Mexican side, The territory Is well
surrounded with troops, but the brush
and cactus are so thick that It will he
illflicult to prevent escape In small
parties. No need for more troops."
The Carranza agency to-night declared
that everything possible was being done
on the Mexican aide to stop marauding
bandi.
FLINN GO. CLERK 1
AND $22,000 GONE!
Auto nnd $71 Found Desert
ed in Street After He Leaves
Liberty Bonk.
, ..nnT T rtit i tirt
Rt'SK FOK PAYROLL GUAHT)
iiiii,,.-.- T..iut .!....., prt
1 1 1 Mlll rT Polttit'inil'S lOlt-
triiothi;; Concern nnd tlic
Police Stnrt Search.
rilwarrt P Kindred, assistant to the
cashier of the Mooth A Fllnn Contracting
Pompany, In which William Kllnn, the
Pittsburg politician. Is largely Interested,
.n i to. n,,m.
"""I'"'""' ece,...., "
mobile with $22,474.75 of the firm s
monty from In front of the Liberty Nn-
tlonal Hank at 139 Ilroadway
The automobile was found later In the
day on Worth street bct.vecn Haxler and
Centra stieets. In the car was a black
bag containing $471.70 In coin. All of
the $50, $20, $5, $2 and $1 bills which
had been obtained nt the bank for the.
Ilil'I IIFCn Ulllllllieil lli lr l.rtlil i"i .. ,
Kindred. The police looked In vain
yesterday afternoon and evening for hlm
and the remainder of the money. I
ii..th ih mnHul. of the connunv and I
the many friends of Kindred among the nlllance a serious rift In the powerful 1 ""'J' o'xteen miles south nnd west from
employees were loath to believe thut organization seemed Imminent, but when . ,m t-"'- n,l1 'h' Itussl.in line holding
Kindred had stolen the money. They'"r- C. J. Hcxamcr. national president. ' " hls time has held up the ad
spoke of him In the highest terms and'af"r adding his voice against the letter's i '"' 'e Germans,
were mystified by bis disappearance ."doptlon called for a vote there as no The report further says that the
Kindred ha.l been In the employ of rnlsej against n motion to table varlan Prince Is assisting the for-
llooth & Kllnn since the company took
Ig contracts In this tafs
over some
three years ago.
He Is 2S e.us old. 5
... n hioh ,,n,l welshs mora
than 200 pounds. He was among the ,
employes taken over from another com-
pany with the contracts and had made a
favorable Impression upon his new em -
plojers.
....
l,or.n'. Smoke or l.r.nk.
Citing a salary of $150 JJlh.
assisted the cashier or the compan in
making up the pay rolls ami was a sort
of head timekeeper, getting reimrts from
the timekeepers on different Jobs
Lh.?V'
,,. ' ,
ciaies. ,
He had gone to the hank on various
I occasions, accompanied by another man. ,
'to cash checks of $3,000 or $4,000. but;
. never for laiger sums. Trips for tht .
! payroll cisn were mane nruumnu
I the cashier, who Is bonded, but never
by Kindred, wno was iiui iwnuvu. ,
Hut when th casnier. wno is an-1
v,.,,red In xears and hs. been 111 re-.'
cetitly. reached the office estenla 1Wo effll.t f tUf enttoll u,,roVed
morning soaking wrt from the rain h Mr. Hloedel's note. These were from Ho
wis pleased at the offer of Kindred to on() vice-president John TJarks. presl
go to the bank In his tHace. . f ., M .r..1.lll,1 Alliance: ttevenili
Vou'rc soaking wet, siid Kinnrea
In a mg nearieo way to ine mmiki. ,
"it s a snamw lor ytu io ku imi in
rtln. Let me take the chetk to the
bank. I've got my cir outside."
The cashier thanked Kindred nnd di
rected another clerk. John Harry, to
accompany Kindred to the bank. The
two oung men got Into Kindred's car,
ertv National' Hank. They entered the
"
'"num"uU" Wr 15
SrniU llrlprr fliieU In Hank,
. . . ,
w)fn cmerKed Unm lhe bank
and placed the bag containing the money
In the front seat Kindred turned to
r,nrr-v nnd , .. , ...
"l)h' ,xe K'U 10 fet " '"""'u1, for ,,0;5
to HPnrt state for something I wlsn
a 1915 model, and started ror tne i.in
to purchase by ...all. Would you mind
going In and getting the drjft for me
while 1 watch the money:" ,
Harry stepped back Into the bank, i
tl4k.ta k. ,rt a nut Iia oniilfl mil Mnfl Ina i
When he came out he could not find the i
...ii.imnltll. I In plntii-erl !ir,illlia nnd
. . r.
after waiting a minute telephoned to the
office. He got no Inform itlon tber
and then hurried back to the ortlce of
the company at 17 Hattery place. Im
mediately there was a hurry call to Po
lice Headquarters ror aid.
Inspector Faurot, held or the detec
tive bureau, and Capt. Decvy, In charge
or the first branch of the bureau, ns.
signed nnny detectives to the hunt for
Kindred. The young man's apartment
nt 5B0 West l3d street, where he kept
bachelor quarters, was searched, but
there was nothing there to Indicate that
Kindred had premeditated a sudden get
away, i-iveryiniug was neatly in onicr.
' - K,l"' wcrelnry of the
company, said that he had regarded Kin-
. d.ed highly, It was generally umler-
' h,0m.1 ,ha' K'n,1.rc.1 '"J11 f",e C"" C"":
fornla and that he had an income of
.between $300 and $400 n month.
'
, Pern.ls.lo,, to liny Ant,,.
i. ... ... .ui.i ihm ttn,.. n,-
it .u ,i that hefoie the cunnir
" bought his automobile recently he
went to one or Ills superiors and ex.
. . . ,
plained the situation to him, saying he
had money or his own and wished to
know If his purchase of a car would be
regarded suspiciously. He was told to
buy the car If he wished to do so.
S. M. Hutledge, an employee of the
company, visited Police Headquarters
"ist nigi.t aim spoxo in nign terms or
u 1. . ., l.l... II.. -..1.1
Kindred as he lud known hlm. Ile salel
also that Ills fellow employees could not
believe that Kindred had really stolen
the money, for Kindred's associates hael
understood that he was well to do ; that
he was a man of exemplary habits, who
had a great rmidness ror hunting, lishlng
and other forms or outdoor life.
Hutledge said thut Kindred sought
employment a number i.r years ago with
the Glyndon Contracting Company on
tho Catsklll Aqueduct work. Kindred
wanted the work so he could be out or
doors, he said, nnd collect material for
a number of articles for a sporting
magazine, He Is said to have written
,. m,.u,lnn In t...
ror such a magazine in the West before
coming to New York.
NEW ARMIES AT THE FRONT.
Three Yoiiiik Oxonian OITIrera
Killed In Flanders.
IsiNne.N, Aug. 4. The first Indication
that the new Hrltlsh armies raised by
Karl Kitchener nre actually on the firing
line wns conveyed In a statement passed
by the censor to-elay. It says:
"The first serious engagements of the
new Hrltlsh armies In Flanders have re
sulted In the deaths of three prominent
young Oxonians, Lieut. Gerald Gren
fell, son of Lord Desbnrough ; Capt.
John Kadctlrre and Lieut. Gilbert
Talbot."
GREAT 'BKAH SPRINO WATRR.
50c. the.czii of six giaii stoppered bottles.
AiV. T
GERMANS SOFTEN
ATTACK ON WILSON !
Six Officers of the National
Alliance Flrsjt Threaten
to ItcNitfn.
MUNITIONS SALES SCORED
Many Delegates at San Fran
cisco Attempt 'to Adopt
Original Resolution.
San FnANcisco, Aug. 4. After six of
their officers. Including four of the na
tional vice-presidents, had declared
their Intention of resigning If favorable
action were taken on a bitterly con-lna(l
demn.itory letter drafted to be sent to
President Wilson, the delegates to the
j eighth biennial meetln of the German-
( American National Alliance to-day
; turned down the letter without n ills-
' sentlng vole. They adopted In Its stead
ja resolution couched In milder terms.
' but containing a strong ptolest against
' the furnlahlng of munitions to the Al-I"
- - f. ... niuiiiui.ua , ... I
and the allege Inconsistency of
this country's ..and toward Germany J
as compared to that toward Mexico.
As the threats of resignation were
made by men high In the councils of the
me document. The vole wis taken
",,er " ussion In which seernl ilel-
egaies expressed approval of the pro-
'f" """'r. "ut In which the great
great
radical
majority counselled a less
or expressing tneir views.
M- IHnedcl of Pittsburg, a mem-
1 ber of the resolutions committee, was
(the author of the letter and Insisted on
' presenting it as a minority report. As
, f of
ln tne 0OIlv,m K,
... .
, national first vice-president, but Inv
medlntl on concluding 'the reading he
annnnnred iinn h u,.ni.i hl
" '" vice-president
and as president of the Indiana Alliance,
, , .... .
-iC iiiuiu.
Mre Threat, lo llralKn.
Almost Instantly Julius Moersch. third
vlce-iresldent. who is president of the
Minnesota Alliance, follow nl Mr. Keeltr's
Ieartt at tne ,,, tUnt nnnouncn. lht
h. hri i,. hi. h-H e, ...k.. ...i.
I,'", .'Li.. . .i "
to It u I rutfifMuf Intm nlilnli ,
,...., ., . .!... ,
Vice-President lo Stern, prisldent of
Wisconsin Alliance; Or, Charles
Welnsberg, president of the Missouri
Alliance, and Dr. Itorck, president of the
St. Louis City Alliance.
After dtelailng that the Culled State,
has been carrying on a "criminally per
nlcKus trafllc" in munitions for a ear,
Hloedel's letter s.is:
"Mr. President, we stand In a pillory
before the world as consummate h)po-
crltes. Millions of unhappy human be
hies are now eurslne lis. ati.l million.
Ings nre now cursing us. and millions I
more will curse us ln times to cyme. Do
not allow jourself and the American'
nennte to lie decelced. Ill the eve. nf t
our contcniHrarles nnd before the tri
bunal of history we stand convicted."
The letter accuses lhe Culled States
of the greatest blame for the sinking of
the l.usltaula. and asserts that this
'I ' V ' .
preiem, It devolves upon yc'.u
(n ,pmov. thin main. There Is no other
jtltc-rrmtlvp. The country demands that
restore It to what It has lost, it."
' ... ...
I eput.it Inn. Its honor, and Its f:ilr and
unsullied name."
ltrsolutlon In Toned llor.ii.
The resolution, which was approved )m e.uleavorlng to envelop 1-imza. an
by the rewlutlons committee and tlrr ntroiifzly rnrtitied slnt
adopted without opposition or change, i .There an-no Indications that Gen von
litters nlmost the same protest as Hloe
del's letter, but In more dignified lan
guage. It says:
The American people must realize
tn.it tnose o .,er.n.i.. ...iu. ...
arc not w ling to accep t .vcond Plc
we rightly de m d ull eq ua lt an wll
o.nnen o ,? "? puh1tc"7o be Vur-
11 1"
Again it sajai "Since America has
declare for neuthrallty wo demand
tha our Government In dealing with
foreign nations adopt the same standard
of treatment. We deplore that our Gov-
eminent has on the part or i;ugiaini
""... ""."..:.... ..1..1...1 ,.. .
I '.c. "". V!"'" ' V ,:
If I IIHIU'IHII Hi " - s
commerce to tne iieirimri.i 01 rti.ieri
cai. Interests, and has on the part of
another country Mexico supinely suf
fered the destruction or American 1110
and property."
With the selection or officers and the
choosing or Milwaukee as the location
for the convention or 1917 tho alliance
c0sed Its labors. Dr. ( .1, liexamer or
. . ,.,
Philadelphia was reelected president
WHITMAN ON WARSHIP IN GALE
S'enpnrl Home Counted llecaiise of
TbrrntenlilK Letters.
N'KwnonT, Aug, 4, Gov. Whitman of
New York arrived here to-night on the
torpedo boat deslroyor Aninien from New
London, permission for the t rip having
been granted by Admiral Fletcher
through Capt. William H, Sims. Tho
. . . . . . ... ..
Governor, who Is Interested In the navy,
made the tequest for a ride In one of tho
fast destroyers and the Ammcn wns se.
lected.
This boat's speed was. about thirty
knots on the trip up despite the nmtheast
Kle.
Mrs. Whitman has been receiving
threatening letters postmarked Newport.
Their house Is now guarded by a private
wntchman.
, V, Woman Helps llavnrlans.
IIehI.in, via wireless to Hayvllle. Aug.
I, Mrs. Jessie Stlllman Taylor of Now
York, wh,ha resided ln Munich, has
presented "An ambulance train to the
Bavaria.. Brmy. It consists of a motor
nmbulance and two trailers. It Is also an
nounced that Johannes Kaempf, Speaker
of the rtelfhttag, has been decorated
with the Iron Crosi.
TEUTONS HAMMER
WARSAW FORTRESS
Army of prince Leopold of
Ravaria Drives Russians
From Hlonie Line.
RAILWAYS NOT YET Cl,T
Austrians in Possession
West Part of Ivanirorod
as Far as Vistula.
of
Sptrinl Cnhlr epifr.'i In Tin: Si n
lrfi.N-nnN, ,uk. I. Closely following
upon a news agency icport from The
Hague that the Itussl.in Kmbassy there
announced the evacuation of War-1
I "a,v by th forces of the Czar, there j
me to-nhl In the olllcl.il report I
ileum the snatement that the
fin)' under Prince Leopold of ll.ivarla
h 1,1 driven the Itusslans back from the
onle lino 'Into th forties iff War- j
' j
Thj' I" the first statement Indicating,
direct nttack on the Immediate de-
-
'""cc of Warsaw, and
" ccomPlhed wltho
the fact that It
Ithout a more de-
(perate .truggle Is taken to me in that
'he main lodle of troops luxe been
withdrawn from the city. Itlonle l 1
n-aniiiK me ouier in.un oi ions.
"" nimini iurm me iorires. mv
' reKarne.i nere as omy a
Btvi ""ru ine inr-vuaoie ann is not
considered significant.
Official liermnu ltenrl.
The text of to-night's statement from
Herlln follows:
In iiursult of the re lrc.it Ins enemy
our troops leached the district of
Kuplnhkl, cat of I'onlcnlcz.
Noith of l.omz.i the Itussim.s were
pushed back to the advanced defence
positions of the fortress
Kast Pnistlan and Wim Prussian
levlments c.itured, after heavy fight
ing, the Narem crossing near ostrn
lenk.i, which was streiuthcnt f b field
fortifications. Seeral thou mils of
ltulans were taken prisoners and
sexenteen machine ims were cap
tured Our pursuit of the eneni) Is
proceeding.
rtefore Warsaw llie Itu-si.ins wore
thrown from the lllonle position Into
the outer line of the foi truss. Tho
i "'i".
" !" 1 V '--opoirt of Itivarla I
nttacklug the fortres.
The nttack of the Germ. in troops
under Gen. ton Worch, who crossed
the Vistula, Is proceeding.
Austro-Huugarlau troops and the
army or Gen. von Wojrch are In pox
sesjlun of the a est part of the fortress
of Ivaugorod to the Vistula Itlver.
The enemy eieril.i alo ; t -templed
to arrest tho nlvance of the
army of Field Marshal on Macken
sen. hut he again was difeated near
lucza. northeat of Cholm and west
of the Hug Itlver.
Since earb this mnruliic the ile.
fe.ited enemy has been retreating be-
I tweeit the Istiil i ' r , Hue rtVe in
I lw'e". .I.MI,I,. ""B rlCI8, in
a northerly direction.
Near the south of I'Mllne. on the
Hus, the enemy also Is retreating.
llnllnn. Lines Not Cut,
Far more Inleiest is felt in the other
Geminii drives toward the lallio.ols and
all lenori. m.,i.,v i.n,... ,i. ..
m"loatl between W arsaw and the In-
'crIu,r,"f ,tu"lM- N(,,h,ln,K rfl'"r'ed of
the drle or Gen. ou Gallwltz. .ui.oe.l
to he approaching the Hug III v cr over
the Htig-Narew triangle. It Is briefly
slated rron. Petrograil that n Gel man
lu .Irlt'llll. It. . ....... I It. .
in ......it. in in. i ciic-iiniei I line.
lion to get behind Ostrolcnk.i as f to
I Isolate that forties, while .mnihA. '.. ......
Mackenson or the Archduke Joseph Fer
dinand with their laige rmces are any
nearer to Hrest-I.ltovsk or the Warsaw-
Moscow railway. The Austrian anil
Germans have closed In on Iviuigornd
rt have taken the Mr.s between the
ml coordinated move-
to entrap the entire Hs., army
' "I'I'ears now as ir the Germans and
' Austrlans are making an attempt to Is,..
late separate bodies ,,f men. H they sue.
the number of prisoners will be
large, but compared with the original
Plan the success will be greatly les.ened
me mum ... cm- ihii-,iiii army
teith u i,,.,c-..i... i-mw .,,, ,,,1,1.. 1
u II Cen,..aHv. w 11 Vo on
, . . - , r,
less some new stratagem dexelops
within a very few hours,
The Germ.... drive in Courlainl con
tinues and atttioumcmctit Is made that
the banks, the public ulllces. the schools
I and other Institutions are being removed
from Hlga. That docs not Indicate
mllltarj evacuation, hut rather that the
Russian fleet will bombaid its own city
.... .... -
I should the Germans enter.
ABANDON RLONIE LINE.
lliisslnns tdlilll ItelrrHl t'liilm
Victors In Wlrprs I'IkIG,
Hpninl I'nhlf HfHimtrh In Tnr. St'v.
PETnoniun, Aug. 4. The following of.
Ilclal statement was made public by the
General Staff to-night:
On Tuesday In e'linformity with
their ordeis our troops nhandonnd
the lllonle. Nadai.zln line, retreating
upon the Warsaw positions.
The Germans, who have been cross
ing the Vistula for tho last few days,
near Mssslevlte, unsuccessfully at
tacked us.
In the Ivaugorod district ou Mon
day our troops concentrated on the
Vistula,
The fighting continues between the
Vistula and the Hug, On the right
bank or the Wleprz at Lake Dratnv,
northwest or the villager, or l.cncza,
and .between Cholm and Lublin, the
entrny attempted on Tuesdiy to break
thAugh our rront. The fighting
reached almost Incredible ferocity.
.The Infantry divisions whlcn ieisted
the pressure of the enemy during the
whole day unrtlculnrly distinguished
themselves. Poring the night they
repulsed great masses of Germans,
Continued on Ifccond Page,
England, King to Worker,
Pledges War to the End
Impressive Ceremony in St. Paul's, Attended by Sover-
eigns and Many Wounded Fighters, Marks Anni- i
versary of Outbreak of Great Conflict. j
WHOLE EMPIRE ONE
Sltnial fable -;uicA to Tnz Sin.
I-onihin, Aug. I. Tin. entile. Hrltlsh
Kmplic entered to-day Into n solemn
pledge to light the war to the bitter end,
until England's enemies go down to
definite defeat, In every turner of the
empire special sti vices were held com
memorating the nrst annHei nary of
Gie.it llrltaln's declaration of war
against Germany. Nowhere were tho
.ervlce, more inprcsslo than In Iun
don. The gicat ceremony In St. Paul's
Cathedral at noon was attended by the
King and the ij.iecn. It was not an
affair of pomp and show, but was
marked by studied simplicity, a fact
which added to Its Impietxlvelicss, No
band pl.t) ed as lhe carriage bearing
tho King and the ijueen i..s.-e, th.ough
the streets of London. No military
guards lined the road: nl ! ere anil
theie wa' there t. single policeman, who
had little tumble In holding in check
the jrontl n.tured crowd anxious to
acclaim the King.
That the King himself desired to
get Into as close touch as possible with
the people of lyindon on this occawinn
was ehoaii by the f,,ct that outside of
Hucklngh.ii.i Palace the thoui.ands of
men and women who had been pressed
luck h. i e police we.e permitted to
appioich clore to the gales Just before
the rojal canlage came out.
Kl.lK III Kllllkl.
The reene at this gateway, under a
gray sky, was most Impressive. The
corieslondent of Tiik Sr.v stood In the
midst oi the crowd the better to study
the trend of public opinion, and was
himself almost carried away by the
wave i-f popular enthusiasm that swept
t e throng of closciy mas-cil people as
the King and ijueen tlrme forth In
a l.o.ilau King George woie a Field
Maishal's uniform of khaki.
At the great cathedral the head of the
Hrltlsh Umpire Joined with wounded
i' Idieis and sailors, with mourning nu-i.
and women, with the htgtuM and to,, chi
of his subjects In prnyois for the sue.
fen of the Hrltlsh cause.
The text of the Hermon, delivered hv
the Archbishop of Canterbury, was;
"Watch e. stand fast In the faith: quit
nn like men. be strong." First Co.
rilitrlans, 10: 13.
The way to St Paul's was massed
tlcep with men. women and children who
were f.u.ly bubbling over with enthusl.
ami and patriotism The air was flUrd
with shouts and ciles for the Kin. As
the carriage drew nearer to the cathe
dral this throng of persons became
gicater and een more uproarious In th
gen nil acclaim which undoubtedly was
the spirit of the rtnets applauding the
u.u-c for which Great Hiitaln is ngnt
ing. t'nh.l.e s.enililj.
Hut lenurkatile as was the spectacle
cut of doors, it could not adequately
be compared with the scene within.
Heie was annnged such a picture as the
famous dihedral has not wlincs-.d .
many .war. The limit lows of pew.
weie tilled with soldiers and sailors, the
first of the great host of maimed from
the ttencl.es Some weie without a
limb, some even were blind, rome sat
with tin n crutches between their knees
mid in my had been led to their plans
by I. in -is.
i;i-ew.ere in the greit edifice the
chance citizen had passed 111 and taken
a scat if be could find one. H.islness
nun el'iki- mid a.tlsans sat side by
side A great part of the congregation
consisted (if women diessed in deep
mourning Here and there a child sat
In side suc h a woman.
Heside.s the King and (.neen many
uotables had taken their places In the
cathedral Among I cm were tin
princess,?' Victoria and Christian. Sir
Kobeii Horden, I'n mier of Canada; the
Grand Puke Michael of ftussla and Vis
count Hryce. foimerly Hrltlsh AiiiKihi
dor at Washington.
At lhe hundred of public meetings
held throughout the emplm In cfm.
FORMER M. P. UNDER
ARREST IN BROOKLYN
Itritisii CoiimiI Aitusi's "1. T.:
Iiiiifoln" of Form-ry Mud
Coiift'SMjil NVs Spy.
1 T Lincoln. Journalist, said to be a
foimer member of the Kngllsh Parlia
ment, was anested In Hrookbu late last
night and locked in ltnniond street Jail
cl.arg.il will, forgery. The complainant
wns the Hrltlsh Coi.sul-Gencrai In New
York. Hi' will lie arraigned this morn
ing before Judge Vcciler In the United
Stales District Court in llrooklyu.
The prisoner Is believed to be Wnntlils
Tlinothelis Trcbltscli Lincoln, fin meii.v
a Hadlcal u .ember of Parliament, now
wauled in London. Ills confession thai
he was a German spy, published last
Juno In a New York newspaper under
his name, made a piofouud impicsslon
In London and the Hrltlsh authorities
began to lineal th his ncord.
The loinlnn ill .lfi.il on June 1 1
said that Lincoln's ic.tl name wits Isaac
Tiobltscb, and that h" added the Lincoln
a few months heroic he entered Parlia
ment. He was bo. n near ll.ulapest In
P7n and left Hungary ill IM'.i. A ,eai
later he turned up In tho Whlterhapel
district of London and was befriended
by n inli-Hloinii y.
Later he went lo Canada, Joined the
Anglican Church and was ordained. In
19.I2 he went hack lo Kugland and be
came a curate in .tppieuore, Kent
i
made his maiden speech In Parliament
Mn February, 1910, and withdrew at the
dissolution In December.
Toward the end of 1914 Lincoln, 11 Is
said, lTTnr a London Wes.1 llnd money
lender discount a bill, hacked with the
name of a well known mini, for ftli.O
The hill wan said to havn been fraudu
lent, Lincoln left Kngland shortly afterward.
IN DEFIANCE OF FOE
memoratlon of the first anniversary of
the war a single resolution was read and
presented lor adoption. It had been ar- ,
ranged by tho central committee for
National Patriotic Organization, of
which Piemler Asqulth Is chairman, nnd
was as follows :
"That on the anniversary of the decla
ration of a righteous war this meeting
of citizens If cord Its Inflexible deter
mination to continue to n victorious end 1
the struggle for the maintenance of
those Idtals of liberty and Justice which
are the cflmmnu nnd sacred cause of the
Allies."
Mil four nml llnrileii Miienk.
All Immense and enthusiastic audience
filled the London Opera House to-night
for the lelehratlon or the annlvr-rs.iry
of Hie declaration of war. Speeches by
Arthur J. Halfour and Sir Hubert Hor
den were received with wild enthusl-!
asm. Thousands of persons were held
outside becau.e tho opera house was
llllcl to Its rapacity.
Mr. Halfour's m.iiti silnts In a highly
Important speech may be summarized In
the following order: The nation's re
solve Is stronger and Its confidence In
victory Is greater than was the case a
ear ago; the 'enemy miscalculated
everything except the value or aiiiniu
nltliin and big guns, In this respect hav
ing gucs-ed more correctly than the Al
lies. If the Germans had fnrei.eiii how
the war was to go theie would have
; been no w,u . the mutual, confidence or
I tin; Allies Is absolute nnd Imnie.isui-
anie, the I rench and Itusslan fences
icier acted with greater glory or
heroism in their history.
"We look f iiwiinl with the most com
plete confidence." said he. "to the lime
when the mechanical differences between
the Husslans and the Germans will have
been swtpt away anil the two forces
will be able to mfet ou eipial terms. The
whole basis of the offcnsle during the
past car has depended absolutely on
the Allies' superiority on sea. That
superiority has been secured by the
Hrltlsh fleet. Great Hrltaln has pro
tectcd the freedom of the whole world,
precentlng the great Continental military
Powers from dominating the sea.
I'ntnl MIstiike Atrrlrtl.
"Had Gnat llrlt.iln stood out the
allied fleets would not have been supe
rior to the enemy, and that In the long
run would have been fatal to Great
Hrltaln."
The speaker then contlnufd to recall
that at the beginning of the war
Hugland had offered to send Itio.iioo
troops to the front, that the effer was
gratefully accepted, but that since then
the HrltUh casualties alone were thrlcr
that total.
"We have not yet hot our Isilt, for
we li.it r not jet been able t" put
forth our full strength on land," M.
Hilfour continued. "We hate not done
more than was expected of us, but that
Is nothing compiled to what we ate
going to do. While we ee Germany
coming within slgrt of her last re.
I sources we are not yet within sight of
our ow n.
Mr. Halfour wa followed bj sir Hub
ert Konlen. who drew forth prolonged
cl.eiis by ileclirlng that It was the In
flexible resolution of the Canadian peo
ple lo make any sacrifice necesMiry u
Mctoic. He said the Canadians are
supiemel.v confident that the Hrltlsh
aiisn I. right and t at it will lie tri
umphant In the end.
tleii.niitl CiMtitmlsor) s.irt Ire,
A feat ute of speechct dellveied by
niaii ptiimliient per.ons throughout the
co.intiy ua a denial. d fur compulsory
seivlce. Pr Christopher Addison, Par
llan.entaiy Secrelar for the Ministry
of Mui.IIIoi.i-. w hile ilel.v cilng an address
In London this evening at mi aimlver
.ii celebration declared that It is Im
possible to produce shell- at the late set
by Get many until a more complete or
ganization I- effected. He admitted that
the gigantic number of shells turned out
dally by Germany and Austria had taken
his breath away when he first heard It.
"Hut the time Is con. Ing," he declatcd,
'when Gictt Hrltaln will beat the Ger
mans at the muult!nu game. I could
mention an i.sloiilhlng list of supplies
which lhe naty had stopped fiom en
trance to Germany, In consequence of
which Germany had been forced to go
on a hunt for copper kettles of the
household variety."
STANDARD OIL TO BE
RUSSIA'S AGENT HERE!
Wall Strnof Hears of Ajrri'c
inont for I'lirchiisc of
War Supplies.
It was reported In Wall Street jester
daj that arrangements are under wnj
by which the Itusslan Government will
place the bulk of Its purchasing of war
munitions nnd supplies In this country
In the hands of the Standard Oil Inter,
ests. The arrangement spoken of Is said
to he similar lo that of the Hrltlsh Gov
eminent with J. P. Morgan A- Co.
It Is believed that If the arrangements
arc carried out it will mean the placing
of Standard Oil Interests In a very
Mrong position with regard to Itusslan
Industrial detelopment after the war.
The Itusslan field Is regarded as the
richest Held next to South America for
American enterprise.
Direct confirmation of lhe report could
lint be obtained from the usual Standard
OH sources of Information yestcrdaj.
Wail Street was prepared to ac pt ,i,
true, however, the understanding that a
closer working arrangement In the pur.
chasing of wupplles and the lending of
money to Hussla Is In course uf prcpata-
; tlon.
one report had It that n part of the
plan contemplates the pin chase of tho
Canadian Car nnd Found r Cnnipan,
which has already received tin order ! ir
war munitions fiom the Itussian Gov
eminent amounting In $s:i,ooo,00n, ,
report Hint another order of similar size
Is to he placed shoitly with this company
was current. Neither could be confirmed.
GERMANY WON'T
BACK DOWN IN
THEFRYECASE
Insists in Note That. Sink-
injr Docs Not Violate
Treaty of UV1W.
CONTRA M(TS POINT
JfAISKI) JtV THE U. S.
Willing to Pay Damages,
lint Not as "Satisfaction
for Wrongs.''
DEFENDS IM'lilNti
OK HEW IMIIZEfOLMIT
Alternative Proposal Of
fered of Siilmiifting Ques
tion lo The Hague.
WasiiiniitoV, Aug t. The disagree
ment between the United States and
Germiny over the InHipretatlon of the
treaty of s;x ailslng ft rim tin. Fry
case is shai ply emphasized rather thin
lessened by the latest note fiom Ger
many on this subject The text of
the German not,, was gleii out at the
State Department to.il.n.
The Fre can arose from the sink
ing of the American ship of that nam
by the German cruiser I'm z Kltel Fried
rich when the i'rye was carrying a cirgo
of wheat lo Ireland Gmu.nv piomptly'
admitted llabllit), but insisted lhe ease,
should be passed on by n pi l.e court
to determine the legality of the, sink
ing. The United States objected, de
claring it was a ease of Irtaty in.
latio icr which the p:ize court had
no Jurisdiction, and suggests I that the,
amount of dim.uis he fixed by nego
tiations between tin; German Umb.isjy
and th- Stile Department
The German note made public to-day
coiitiadlcts almost eer point r.iisid
b the United St.itts l-i maintaining it
le of the case The iTIs igieeinent be.
tween tin two Go, en. merits on quel
Hons alTec liii the tr-aty Intel pictatlon
could hu dly be mole con. pit te
Willing to l'ri Iiniiinuc,
Gernimy declares her willingness,
however, to p.i ilniii.igfH It. the Fr
case. The amount of til jr. sin, sug.
gets. ma., be lletei iilll.ed hv a commls.
lon of two exprrts to be appoll.teil by
each liiixeriunent to Investigate lhe pre.
clee loss sustained by the owners of ths
Foe.
To tho" offers, however, she attaches
the condition thai such pat incut will not
"constitute e.ltlsf ictlon for the viola
Hon of Ann rtcin tie.ity rights" In
other wolds. Geimany otfr-s to pa, but
It. doing so will not lonslder that she
had violated a treat with the Unll'd
States
It was Indicated heie to day lint tho
United States Govcriinie.it cannot a,ept
si ttlon.ei.t for the unking of the Frvn
under such conditions, for it might bn
regard d as a .vlcldtiig on lhe principles
Involved.
Gern.an.v's alternative offer, In case
the United Slates does n it aeerpt the
proposed eonilltlox.il p. i u.eut, is the
submission of the dispute over Intel pre.
tatlon of the treity to aibttratlnii at
The ll.igl'e
That the United States might be
willing to accept th - latter suggestion is
eonsldeied possible. It I'onhl properly
do so, as It Is In many ways pleilgul to
settle disputes arising over the interpre
tation of treaties In pnclsely this man
ner. The United States is satisfied that
lis construction of the t.eity of 12 I
the correct one. but would have illtll
culty in Undine a good objection to sub
mitting It to impartial review.
Clin ll.il) lrtro Cnruo.
Th- United States has coin, ndeil that
tlie treaty of ls2x pniv Ides that a tier.
man warship shall umlci no .Ileum
stance ibstrny an American ship carry
ing contrabii.il, that the utmost that tha
German commander c.,n do is to direct
the captain of the ...erehantni.tii lo re
move the contraband from his vessel
Gei many contends that inasmu, I. ...
the slnklrg of a vcs. when eartli.g
contraband is not exp.essly prohibited
bv tile treaty the right may be .osumed
if it Is In accord with the general prin
ciples of law. This, G-rm.iuy decl.nes.
Is tin faet, and her only obligation under
the treaty l to pay for ships and car
goes so destrnt ed
The United Stales attaches an lin
poitarce to IJs couslxii'tlon of Hie tre.tlv
of lVJs far bejond the Fr case Itself.
Germany has made not. tin general
claims lii the course of the discussion of
the Fr.ve case, to admit whlcn would
greatly Impilr the position of the United
States In futuie e tses, p.trlii iilarlv in
regard to submarine operations That
is why it Is cirt.iln that the Gini,in
offer of conditio! .il p ivmcl.t of the losses
in the Frje ease will not be accept,-,!.
It Is possible, however, that while the
Governments ar se, king to n.irh some
adjustment of view on the question of
treaty Intcrp.ol.itmit, lhe owners of the.
I'rje inay step in and gel their money
fliim Germany without fiirihe. I- l.i y
There Is uotli, ug to p, eve. it the own.
ers or the Fr.ve tioin rel'i vlng tin- United
Stalls of ch.itgti of their interests and
notifying Geriii.inv that Ihev are willing
to have the i. mo. ml of damage. duo
the... Ilxed bv a Joint commission of ex.
perls. The question of treatv Interpro.
tation s nothing lo the owners of the
Ur e. whose proper and sole interest is
,,eiel il. rcc iveril.g tile amount of their
losses.
Since the controveisv over the Frua
case aiose there has been another cam
almost Identical Willi it, which is an
added icasou why the Statu Department
1 determined to make no sacrillcc In
principle. The American Ktr.imsh'p
Leelanavv, cariying llax ir.nl tow from
Hussla to Inland, was torpedoed by a
German submarine off the Scotch coast
after opportunity had been given those
on board to take to the ship's boats.
In this case, tho United States wiftnot

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