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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 23, 1915, Image 1

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J
CAJARMTTTE
Ycmr Mcwey Bisck
If Yo? Want IL
S?* Hat*-?? fwgsx F?rut ? **>*****.
Nm i0tfc
Srttnm*
WEATHER
IMRTIY CUfCVt TO-DA.T; FATE
Ti? xiOKK'iX? . xx i vr wivin.
Tr?tenla? 'a T?mp^r?atiir?>? :
II.??. Mi l-x?. H
Kull ????>?>??? an ras? S, fart I.
Firsf to Last- the Truth: News - Ediiorials - Advertisem""!*
V 1 XXV...?Xo. 25,025.
|? ?.i?a raj?li? UtS,
n? Ti.e Tribune x.???i Isllea 1
SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1915.- SEVEN PARTS FIFTY-EIGHT PAGES.
PRICE FIVE ( F.VrS.
Italy Called to Arms; War Decree Ready;
A ustrian Raiders Driven Back Over Border
MRS. CARMAN
TELLS STORY
OF HER TRIALS
About to Go on Sta.?e, De?
scribe*. How She Twice
Fought for Life.
SAYS FRIENDS' FAITH
?CARRIED HER THROUGH
Hope |s '"" nt of Debts
and I ' Devote Rest
I amily.
Ca >*>n a n,
?der of
"-rr":)!
.7, on
?
? |
\
he
in Dr.
thai from
ed be
>
<*n in
She
? ration
? ernher
?
ing an
?
?
? koto
?
8.? }!? \ P ? ONKLIN ( ARMAN.
ided it was nor
-
own
? e no
i itei
?
: ?
ITeringa
??pon
"
NtW|]
an be
.- ner
?
- r)r.rp regret that
; and
F\en now
t wa? . ? % ter
*.?-,- - *?- H
?
g i ?- lui?*
tor.c ?
. .
?
?? ?? mff ' v
id no ?
- ? ? kr what
ipil ?
- . ? l hoard thr.
onally I ?1
' 'ograpn
? ?raation
?
t to know any?
lealiiei ?I e 1- *?u?p?N-t?*d.
?aid about
? '"-. r-g the
s
line to 'he ev;
p
n had at
?no upMatr?
? ' ''"? ' Iv father re'jrned
ufa Dr. Rm e ?
? me. ! think
the die
- ???'?'1 him not
? .? time I did
? ? ? dicto
-iid not
1 ?
? for a ?frond
the
I ; af'er lea
?a T appear
. ? ?? ?? I w?- the
? usehold
' ' " '
? ?
- |
? iimi that I
? ju
i *'J! noon I 'ear)
?a?? ? 6 J ':rh cor'
Ir?. Cai
.in ap
? .
?.,'*''' Xi ' ? pon ma that 1
**? t*1 ' " ?
tfc'j,***' ' ' ?'avored around
mttttV^' '"''?! . ?e? had been
. and I
?Ij^1*''1**''- ''nat I *'?? under sos
Dof^ctirt?! Appear.
n*n?]) ' ' extra Georfe
H By . 7' '
:.??.
?^ ?ailed ?? my horn*, none of
-ra to tne. Aid
? 1 lokfd if !?r.
i. mitted to gtay in
rformed that they
^Uaaen ?m t?,,,; ?, c?>iui?ta I
Daughter a Gilded Dupe
Mrs. Kelly Tells Court
i if/?;.- ,-? anea) A Ir 1?n?'?M.)
MISS EUGENIA KELLY.
Nireteen-\ ear i . r of a former Aife of t'r.i"k J Gnuld, whose
mother want* her committed I 1er from hrr wild
life on Broadwiv.
llugcnia, Carandchild o? Brinkri
Arrested as !n< orrigible?
Men Friend?*, Liquoi am
Dances Blamed?Jcwols Van
ish in Broadway Life.
The male "g. . rommn
enough :n that part of Rroads? .
tifuoui to Forty-second ?
fe-na?e of the S] \ -id ihn
?. ? w) v th? arraignment of M
K e 11 y, n i n <
daur' I.
banker, in the York Court as ai
rr.ad.
; Broadwav sit up a- <*e.
Kelly, mature for her year
a n d ? '
the be.-', amateur dancer :n Ne* York
? | ? the s? 'iother
Helen K
? -
Th' girl. Mrs.
1 told the coun
hatts -
?
?
; ather* litest I
? ? ? inl
the ?noussnd? of dollars have
peared; absin'ne an .
leplaeed bonbon
and nightly die?, and 3 o'ch
GERMAN AEROPLANES
DISGUISED RAID PARIS
Drop Three Bombs, One Near
Eiffel Tower. Without Damage,
and Are Driven Off
Peril. Max- 22. German aviators flrv
I bijih over Paris at .; . I rening
in an aeroplane ?
'hree b?in:i
.
- allowed it to |
I ? .
I '
outbu
and the third r, i.u? I
bomba were Ineff?
ually r.o damage was ?lone. Th>- ?.< r
, man aer'.niare was nver.tually driven i
| off by a French machine, ?
? her usual hour of re
?
fiirl'a Defender Rebuked.
rank I? ?"rocker. a??or
?. tried to make 11 ap
M ig trate House's ce .r1 -hu
.?n due to Mr? Kel!)
re I orough eon
that will he hei
hence. IU
? ned ?omei ? . ? an atl mpl
? institution
That ws tag '?trate
telling hii stic 'erm?
charges as that in
?
To-morrow afternoon, when the re*.' ol
'. hei
? ili?'. her story. L'ntij then
. r... ker will not ? her t?
peak. H s cr? ? u ition reatar.
? .-led to indicate thai the defence
on the part ..f 'h.'
? and a desire to h.?ld the girl
??
ted yesterday that
! her daughter, even to
tent o r face for
"?d to be a very ?m
Also that she had
' ? resorl which
her daughter visit
? ? ' d ? ? . onl v i n
? mature age.
hiei ra ?Mrs well
va-1 ! I be called to
the prosecution to ?how, if
il thousand dol
I rl deposited in an uptown
I fintitilieH nn i?i|? X. rolumn 1
SUBMARINE GOES
AGROUND IN FOG
Third Accident to Undersea
Flotilla Since Beginning of
War Game.
Newport, R. I? May 22 Another
mishap, ahd the tl rd to happai I
i guardini; the Atlantic
? g the vai.r frame of the A'
i to-night
?
n d on the east
Land
'lie tender Pulton eras itanding by
The reasel itruck ?iunng a den
in a heuxy southwc.t wind and rough
StA, ? ?. ? '
T. R.'S VICTORY
MADE COMPLETE
BY ALL JURORS
Lone Barnes ?Man Gives In
After Second Night's
Debate.
COLONEL PROMISES
TO BE GOOD CITIZEN
Says Verdict Puts Duty on Hirn
?Counsel Also Over?
joyed.
THINGS JURY DECIDES
DIDN'T LIBEL BARNES
Bipartiaaa boss rule of Barnes and
Murphy.
In Neu ?forli state the two ma?
chines are completely dominated, the
one b> Mr. Harnes, the other h?. Mr.
Murphy.
Th?> ?fate iroaernmen? is rotten
throughout In'almost all its depart?
ment?, and thi?. i?. direnly due to the
dominance in politics nf Mr. Murphv
and his sub-bosses . . . aided
and abetted h> Xtr. Rarnes and the
j siib-li.i?-.'? <?! Mr. Harnes.
Mr. Murphy and Mr. Rarnes are of
exanl? ih- ?,inif mural and political
t> pe.
The inte-eists of Mr. Ramea and
Mr. Murphv are fundamentally idtn
Dial.
It i? idle for a man to pretend that
he is against ma? hine politics un1,.'?,
he will . . , open!?, and by name
attack Mr. l.arne*. and Mr. Murphy.
The lime is ripe when all Rood
citizen-? ?hould j.?in In . . . the
overt h? ?va ff h..ii Mr. ?'arn?s and
Mr. Murphy, the elimination of bi?
partisan boss rule. . . .
(BSUaft? ttsm f'n .->ri?| Raaw??*<'s. ??la/-? on
. || luMalr.M by a
lur? !
Syra< M ietory was.
sdded to irioral triumph when ?he jnry
to-ds) brought in a verdict for Theo?
dor- Rooserelt in the suit '.?here Will?
iam Rarnes hoped to brand the ex
b? ? i
After a ; t Edward
Rums, the rpo'orn'.ar.. who ?t'icit ont for
Mr. Hi- ?o the foreman of the
;ury al ?'? o'clock to ?ay he had decided
to vote for the defendant. It wn? r.o*
until . ?k that it
became known that a verdict had been
reached. It wai th* thirty-fourth day
0? the trial, and the jury h:id been out
forty-tiro ho.irs and fifteen minute?.
Th.' verdict was reached on the fortieth
ballot.
The delight of Colonel Foocevelt
knew no hour..',-. It ?as with difficulty
thai he held himself even within the
usual limits of Roosereltian emotion.
\' irned he held a reeep
? ?.iiii foi the ury in their room. In a
i-h.irt but deeply earnest speech 'his is
he told the juror?, the verdict
n 1 t o h i m :
"You hare put on me a dut?- to he
have as a decc: r American citizen
?hould, and I shall try to fulfil that
duty."
That was the i ti il de of It, The
make r.o cummer.' I i
publication, leering that to John M.
Bowers, fa
\ iiti.ry fur People.
"The rid '? has
won g? od government,"
Bow? '. taking the public atti?
tude, [t ws ?portant deci?
. 11 War, h.- believed,
beca;.- ? ?the ques
t ?on ? ? ild be a so vi m
or by the people.
N. thei \? illiam Birnei nor William
M. Ivins, his chief counsel, wete pre?
ther H ?? ' i ?? ?'
Wolff nor W an I Bar am, associate
eoi.ni lion to say
?Aheti' ' taken Jne.
| .r.ted a stay of execu
days, and granted 120 ?lavs
within which the plaintiff may present
exception! and prepare a case for ap
It is believed that Mr. f?ame = ?
either appeal or east s ":s political
ambition?
A? '"or 'he Colonel, while the o?
? ? puts him at
the top of Repu I ientisl po?
? ? be a' variance
with his own. idi - future, r.o
that ? ; . ei the ?say f
gins political al?
legiance. ar.,1 places him in a pos i I
Bui
Sp?.?k? to Jurors.
It i isual for the fide that
ha.? received a \?rdict from a jLrv to
-s to it? member? gratification.
But the Colonel felt he could not
adequately ??ires? his emotion with?
out mnaii g * i-r-eech With a depth of
feeling tha' cannot be adequately por?
trayed, and u-.th moderation of tone
and '-peed, so 'ha' tvery word might
-??id:
"I hare been imre moxvd and touched
than I can - what you have
done, and I rant 1 -<>> to you that I
? .-?ate to the full the obligation
.u men, representing every ahade
ander,
one r< tuin I can m.i.e,
ar.d that ret i I will
to the be?t of m> ability try to make.
1 ?h?!l try all my life to act in public
affair.? and private affairs so that no
Continued on v?4' 7, ? ?.liui?" ?
Signor Marconi, who sailed to direct bis country's wireless, and Mrs. Inez Milhol
land Boissevain, who left for Italy tor The Tribune.
THkEE BRITISH
TRAINS COLLIDE;
KNOWN DEAD l?
Passengers Pinned Undc
Debris Burned Alive
in England.
London, May 23. One hundred a.
?-, apart from civ
? ians. were killod in the railroad atret
, at <~ar!i.-.< morning, aecoi?
mg to itch fr??m that eit;
Tnrhsle, ?'ngland, May 22. One <
? he moat ?lisai-trous wreck* in the ar
of British railroading took pla?
at 6 a. m te day OB the Caledonia
?, ? ? . tear thia city, whe
three trains came into eolliaion.
More thi 1?M1 peraoni were kille
an?l 'he Anal li-t muy be eonsiderabl
iter The total cainaltie? pi
will reach 100, a?, th" liai of more c
.? - injured is very numei
ou?.
('ne of the three trains was a trio
? ?? wa! a local and the ih'.r
from London to ilia:
Fire hroke out among the wreckag
ill nglv to the horror o
A Mr-tame arrived quicklj
. i wa - ealled out, and .'??
? - rlimes under control th
ned in extricating the dea
ng field- ?oon bad th
appearance of an immense mortuarj
.with the dead, the dy.ng and the in
I jure.i Lud oui in grew>ome line?.
The dead mostly are ?mid.,- T
, troc n ?? . . ded t n1 with the loca!
?and before tn<> . . ? a er- able t?
, get i ' - - .. - of tliia acci
den', the express from London to <?a?
, gow r-..-he,i into them. LocOD
i and ?. : rtered
i were hurled f.-r I track?.
re which I irai aoor
?he men en
: n the *ori\ of rescue wen
' ' II It. There v. i to dc
for ?he coming ? :' the fi?
! brigade. Once on the .scene the fire
rith frantic energy to ob?
tain control of the flame?. Before
were ?ueeetsful many of the
tra?. 1er the ?rTOCkagl
of the oars ami unable to make their
escape wore burned ?lire before the
?' ?
I hundred men of one regiment
i troop train. When th?
roll wa? called after the wreck only
" twa officers and men r?ponde?!
N'jrr. ..?rs of other!, however, were en?
gaged in caring for their wounded
com? .
? |i I ? ?rd 'or rV? reeeuera
?a? the izploiioo of cartridges in the
j belts of ?"Id ?tj imprisoned in the
burr.irg wreckage, which caused bul?
let? ?n fly about. Ammunition wagons
on tne rear of the train were di?en
; gage?: barely in time to prevent their
; beinr. blown up.
Some of the victims were ?o mangled
thai 'heir rescue from the wreckage
1 was Several other? who
were extricated died soon after I1"'
tors performed heroic servie?. I I
in their effort? to help tho?e
? ingled masse? of wood
ar.d iron. <"?r.e physician, l?r. Kdwards.
to the appeals of the ?ol
Karing the scorching flame?, he
' amputate?! both leg? of or.e ?oldier ami
one leg of the other, as thi? me"
, fered then only hope of eacape. <V.e
j of th* ?oldier? died from the ?hock.
' By S p. m. ?eventy-three bodies bad
been recovered from th? wreckag?.
MARCONI RETURNS
TO SERVE ITALY
Mrs. Inez Milholland Boissevain
Also Sails to Report War
for Tribune.
The Amer can liner St. Pnul, in com?
mand of Captain Pa?sow, sailed yes?
terday for Liverpool with a largo pas
'? complement, including Mirconi,
the inventor of wireless telegraphy,
ar.d Mra. Inez Milholland Bo.ssevam,
who will represent The Tribune as a
-
Marconi has been called to Rome by
01 ernment. lie could ha?, i
on the Italia.; il >am
?un.palia, bound for Naples and,
eai in London mmie it
i go ?lirect to Liverpool and
embark for Naples via Marseilles.
The inventor, who hai given much of,
.> ?., ezp< riment? vm'Ii the wire
l the system was de
? rig remarkably well and equip- i
Ital an warship, had
given much satisfaction at a distance of
li") milea. He expressed th? belief
?vithin a short time persons com?
municating with one .'in??ther by wire?
telepp? ? ? would bo no! ? to bee
: her.
Marconi'i morher is Irish, a? is hi?
wife, who wps the Hon. Beatrice
O'Brien. His father was born in Italy.
Airhouerh a lieutenant of the Italian
navy, he ?aid yesterd?**, his work would
be the supervision of the wireless, with
headquarters in Rome.
Marconi believes that German sub?
marines are already in the Mediter
? and the Adriatic, probably hav
eflleient bases on the Turkish and
African eoaat The Italian navy, he
?aid. could easily handle the Austrian
warship? before the?1 could K'et ready
tu ?trite. If hit ?ervieei are not press
?? plans to return to New York
I trip In the lauer part of
September. He leavaa litigation per.d
- lyn.
Mra. Boi?evain, lawyer, writer and
.'' kgiat, said she was pi ?'pared to
gel near ?he front and obtain first
and ' ' The Tribune re
? campaign Italy will carry
OB at the northeas'etn frontier.
The St. Paul carried a large cargo
for Liverpool, hut nono of it wa? con
i She i-a<i 878 cabin and 250
?fera, both clas?e? in
iut 160 Americans. Captain
Pasgow ?aid he had no fear of being
? ;? declared ?hat every pre?
? would he observed with life*
I, davit?, drills arid lifebelts to
insure ?afety in the event of any mis?
hap befalling the liner.
John D. Larkin, of Buffalo, a brother
in-law of Elbert Hubbard. ?ailed on the
ml, prepared to spend much time
and money to recover the body of the
Luaitania riel m.
_? a
HUNGARY CALLS MEN
OF 18 TO 50 YEARS
Budapest, Hungary, May 22. The
Official Gazette publishe? a decree eg!'.
ir.g up the Land?turm, from etgh'een
to fifty year? of age, for military ex?
amination.
It will be decided later whether the?e
classes are wanted for military service.
- - ?
Adriatic Safe in Port.
The Adriatic, from Liverpool, was
reporred off San. iv Hook shortly after
midnight, and at 13:31 o'clock thi?
morning anchored outaidc ?he bar. She
i? expected to ?luck about R a. m.
IHI* g! UONGO TO r-|.OKir?A * on?,
Vie ?*> ir? Al Ua? h> . me? ? **
auH i-j?:..? ?? ?an :.?.. Jarlssrnil? Timra
tl W-?' lisiara In s V iulv Hi.? A iL
c?nn- Mai fca. L.j.?ua lili brema'U -Ai*.
BERLIN TO MAKE
NEW PROPOSALS
TO WASHINGTOP
Note Due in Few Day
May Serve 4s Basis
for Negotiation.
Rerlin ivia London., May 22. Th
Italian crisis, in which every one i
waiting expectantly to fee what forn
Italy's war plans will assuma, absorb
the attention of both public and officia
circles here. Little is heard of th.
Lusitania case, and it is stated tha
Germany's answer to the American not.
cannot be expected before next Tue?
day or Wednesday.
It would now be no surprise if th?
German reply contained not on'y a gen
eral defence of the German position re
gard.ng submarine warfare, touchinj
particularly the sinking of the Lusi
tama, but also certain proposal? which,
might serve as a ha-is for furthei
negotiations between Germany and the
United State?. America's compromise
proposal made in a previous communi?
cation, for a ce--a'ion of submarine
and mine warfare in return for ar
abandonment by ?ireat Rritain of hei
starving out policy, will almost cer?
tainly be referred to. It wij be pointed
out that Germany's acceptance in prin
ciple of the suggestion is still in force.
It is not at all improbable thai
many also will advance an alternative
suggestion that the t'nited Staates per?
mit its citizens to travel on ships be
; longing to belligerents only if the-e
ves??. Is sre certified by the United
StaUs as hav'ng no munitions of war
aboa-d, and that such certified ship?
would not be subject to torpedoing
without notice.
Reports circulated in tee T'nited
, recently that Germany had pro?
posed arbitration are authoritatively
denied here.
Regarding the case of the steamer
Gulflight, which is included in !':?
dent Wilson's representation? on the
alleged submarine illegalities, the Ad?
miralty has reason to believe, it 1?
stated, that this ?hip wa? not damaged
by a submarine, but from sorre other
cause. None of the ?uomarire com?
manders have reported the damaging of
Gulflafht, ano: so much ' me ha?
elapfed that all undeiwatei boat*
which might po??ibly have torpedoed
the vessel have now returned to their
bases.
Washington, May 22. Such advice?
as have been received from Amba??a
dor ?lerard within the last few day?, it
became known to-night, have given no
intimation as t.> the character of the
German reply to the recent American
note beyond the generality that it will
be friendly in tone.
The German answer n now expected
to reach Wa?hington '.ate next
I'ntil then the situation, as between
the t'nited States and Great Britain
over alleged violations of international
i law in connection with the British Or-!
?der? in Council, will not be developed!
CoailaueO oa pase >, comma? a
KING ORDERS
GREAT ARMY
TO MOBILIZE
Seizes .All Transports;
Barracks in Tyrol
Blown Up.
AUSTRIA MAKES
U.S. HER AGENT
Believed Italy's Action
Will Induce Rumania
to Enter Conflict.
' BULGARIA GIVES WORD
Will Not Attack Nci?hbor and
?May Fight Turkey ?Hinden
burg to Command in Tyrol.
London, May 22. Only the forma?
leclaratior of war is now necessary to
?nmple'e the breach be'wecn Italy and
1er former allies of the Triple Alliance,
.nd this i? expected at any moment?
Iha general mobili7.a'ior. of the army
ind nary, ordered to-day by royal de?
cree, will begin to-morrow.
Along the Austro-Italian border,
wh ch the opposing forces are
each Other, there have been
warlike incidents. Austrian soldier?
ire reported to hsve ?"rossed the
er at several points, and to have
been driven back and pursued hy
Italians. The barracks in the town of
Rovereto, in the A?;?trian TyrM, was
blown up. Many Italiana wir?, placed
under arre?t.
T..? "Giornale d'Italie" of Roms says
that Field Marshal von Hindenhurg wilt
take command of the Austro-German
troot. s against Italy.
Austria Asks V. la Aid
It :? reported unofficially from Vienna
?hat Austria has asked the t'nited
StatiSS to take over the protection of
Austrian subjects in Italy, and that
the American government has trans?
tted instructions to t.s ambassadors
.11 Austria and Italy.
The ambassadors of Aus'ria ar.d her
allies are still at their pos-a, but news
comes that the Italian Conrut at
Munich haa been ordered to return to
Rome, and throughout Germany,
Austria and Italy the respectiva? na?
tionals are packing up thei' belongings
m anticipation of a final and official
break.
It is not expected that th?) rupture
will have any imme.l;???? effect on the?
battles now In progress, but it will be
likely to influence th? action of this
Baln-in S'ates. which have been await?
ing Italy's decision.
Kulgaria Reassure* Rumania.
Rumania, it is reported to-night, haa
received assurances from B ligar?a that,
if Rumania decides to join the Allies
and k? to the assistance of Russia by
an invasion of Transylvania, Bulgaria
will not attack her, and that, in fact,
Bulgaria heraelf is considering th??
possibility of taking similar action, al?
though her attack would be direc'ed
against Turkey.
Admiral Bettelo, president of the
i'.umaman Leagu?\ to-day tele?
graphed from Rome to V,. Kilipesca,
president of the Kumano-ltahan
. at Bucharest, say ng that on
.. Italy declared war on Austria
bet thoughts xaould turn to Rumania,
counting upon her assistance at a au
preme ei
Greece il intensely interested in the
new development, and her efforts, if
she should decide to join the Allies,
would be directed to the Dardanellee
and Asia Minor.
It i? reported here, on apparently
good authority, that Italy's agre'-m-'nt
with the Allies provides that ?he shall
furnish 1,200,000 fully >? 'roop?.
reward, when the Allie? win, is
t?. include both Au?tnan '?-rritory and
concessions on the coast 'af Asia
Minor. France and England each || to
advance Italv from $1T.:. OM,<)00 to
1226.000,000 to help defray th? war
c -
Formal Dec?an.! inn Drafted.
Erenta in r?i : an to-diy
Italy nearer to the pi inge into
the European conflict King Victor Km
manuel, in addition to ordering a g. n
eral mobili; .?d decrees eon
.,- extraord ? ? rs on the
ment during the war and requi
titioning all xe'r h ?rses for
transport service. The ?ouneil of M.n
? Irafte.i a formal declaration of
arar, t? be issued at the chosen roo
men?.
From May 23 a ?t?te of war | martial
I declared in the prov?ntes of
Sondrio, B'ejcia, Verona, Vicenta, Bel?
luno, l'urne. Venena, IrevitJ, Padua,
Mantua and Ferrara and the lalanda
and communes on the Adriatic coast,
as well as in all the fortresses. Taie
proclsmation is made by order of the
ministers of War and Marine.
Haron Burian von Raje?, the Au?
fai'Hunjranan Forelen Minister, band?
er? to the Italian Ambassador at Vienna
a note expressing "painful surprise" at
Italy's decision to termin?t? the Triple
Alliance and declining to ?h?u!der th?
re*pon?ibtlity tor the consequences
"that may arise from thi? procedure."
T.xe Havas Agency announced 1st?

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