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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 06, 1915, Image 3

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An Analyti?
cal Labor?
atory and
Staff is
for verifying
the manu?
of Purity, Strength and
Freshness of all drugs
and chemicals sold in
Riker-Hegeman Drug
43 New York Stores.
Urge McKcnna to Extend
Period on War Issue
? ?
g British
- McKcnna
f war
i half
! the
? 5 call
? money
? war.
? 5 ! ,000
ed, heavy
an to pour
?-., and the
nately. All
t the loan
nary sue?
va element
i bill?
banker? took up
1 ne
of the
C?n??- ?? ' tish army,
n in Ficiety
ilr, distin
? dispatches
ha?? been
ittaeii own brigade as lieu
.?il distinction. I.ieu
ia's home in Mont
Watchur.R Avenue.
After -o Lr.piar.d with the
he mariicl at De?
rlei I hia woman to whom
U wf. .var. Mrs.
?lidini; the
Win Back Footing in C
Lines in Forest of
Le Pr?tre.
Repulse Attack at Souche/
Sharp Fighting Continues
at Fey en-Haye.
London. July !. Fighting to loo
the strangle hold the French have b
ng on the C.erman salient at
Mihiel, the Germans have retaken p
of the lines they held east of Key
Hay? nn.l west of the Moselle. 1
v? ar Office admits that the K
ser's troops, advancing in the west
section of the Forest of Le Pr?l
have regained a footing in their
lines. Berlin cluims that 1,500 met
of the enemy's position in the for
were stormed and the French driv
from the trenches. The capture
i'renchmen, including the at
officers of one battalion, and the taki
gun? and sewn mine throw?
are also nssertod.
In the region north of Arras IV
reports two attacks ?>f the enemy, pi
ceded by a violent bombardment,
front of Souchez the Germans mov
forward, armed with grenades n
bombs, but were compelled to withdra
The second move, in the "Labyrintl
was checked by French I re
Commenting on the rnid on Brug?
Hclgium, by aviators yesterday, Perl
declares that the bombs dropped fell
the vicinity of the most valuable mon
ments of the town. Northeast
Manonville two French aeroplanes we
forced to ?lescend. On Saturday, Herl
says. Germon airmen ropuis-ed thr
Hepulse Attacks ?above Arras.
The official communication issued 1
the French War Office to night ?
"There has been relative calm nlor
the whole front, without infantry a
tion. There is nothing to report exec)
ery activity on the part of tl
enemy at certain points between th
Meuse and the Moselle. The region r
the Forest of Le Petre has suffered pal
ticularly a very violent bomhardr-ier
with b .
"In the region to the north of Arm
two attempts at attack on the part e,
?icniy, preceded each by a violen
bombardmen?, were checked by us a
about 10 o'clock last night.
?One was directed particular!
figainst our positions In front of Sou
che?. The Germans came out seven
different times from their trenchei
armed with grenades and bombs. Wi
however, compelled them to withdraw
leaving many dei'd on ?.he ground. Th
took place at 'The Labyrinth
? * was at once stopped by our fir?
In the course of yesterday afternoon
and ? g the Germai
along a f]
about three miles, stretching from Fey
en-Haye to the Moselle. T
well as in the '??
>n of the Forest of Le Pr< tr?
a front of about two-thirds of I
. they were successf 1, after a ver;
t bombardment, in again gainini
a footing in their old lines recent!;
by us. But in spite of the vigoi
;r" action they found it imp?
to move beyond these lines.
Germans Driven Back on Moselle.
"Further to the east, on a line run
itmes to the
.Ile. a Ger
? omplete failuri
and the enemy sutfercd verj heavy
"There is nothing of impor'.-.?
report from the rest of the front."
fhe German Army Ileudqu
statement sayBi
"A Hritish attack north of Ypres, on
the rond to Pilkelm, and a French at
? tnck against Souchez, were repulsed in
a fanguinary engagement.
, "On both sides of the Cour-des-Car
. mes, or. the west border of the Forest
I of Le Pr?tre, our troops yesterday
j morning storme?! a hostile position on
I a front of some l.fiOO metres. With
heavy losses, the French troops, i
I ing obstinately, were obliged to evacu?
ate trench after trench. We captured
about 1/iDO uninjured French, among
! them the staff of a battalion, tw?
I guns, four machine guns and three
Weber Se Heilbroner
Announce Beginning Today the
Annual Sale of
Their Entire Stock
Summer Suits
Of the Following Grades:
All $40, $35, $30, and $27.50 Suits
Thrse suits are all from the regular Weber and HeO
broner stock, with nothing added and nothing taken
awav-consisting of Glen Urquharts gripes checks,
mixture! and blues and grays-the choice of this sea?
son's styles. At this reduction they offer opportum
ties seldom presented.
So Chane for Alterations
Five Clothing Stores:
Ncw 241 Broadway 1185 Broadway
44th and Broadway 42nd and Fifth Avenue
Now Is the Time to Make Proposals of Peace,
Says Jane Addams, Fresh from Battlefields
.Mi"-'. Jane Addams, returned from the woman's peace conference at The Hague, [reeled b) Miss Lillian Wald, who
cllmiSed ?hoard the St l.nnis in meet her.
Intervention Only Gin Stop
\X ar, She Relieves, Though
People Are Ready to Lay
Down Arms.
It was a fierce welcome that the ele?
ments (rave M is i Jane Addami when
she returned ye terday morning to her
? n:,t'N,t' lan'' 'ro": her errand of peace
? Hague. As ??hr stepped down the
lank from the American liner St.
Louis the heavens opened and poured
down water as if they wore weeping fur
, the war and devastation in the coun?
tries she had left. With n roar like
that of shrapnel, the wind raced up the
ram aero
the little ki
advocates who had come, i
? r, to wi Vddams
slked along
serenely, carrying, as she Blways
the ??hadow of the world's snrp
ice, but, as always, facing it
? fulness and courage.
"I'o you come hack more hopeful than
you wont ?" I asked her when I got a
chance for a word. "Did the conference
accom) .thing ?if what
thought it might ?"
"We had no expectation, no idea, of
what might he accomplished," she an
swered with a lit "We simply
? to be held.
>i conference was held which
fteen hundre?! women.
of them from the warring natioi
as something. W
? ces, ?hen we visited the various
countries aft<r the Conference, with
the premiers of those countries, and
i received with the gr< il
Time Ripe for intervention.
"Was there ever," I persisted, "any
indication on their part of that feel
? Mies have the f(
the women price delegati s left Amer?
ica that 'war is men's bu
"Never," she said, i "They
light an?! four heavy mine throwing
"\ limultaneous attack on a French
block; ? ith of Norroy,
1 on tii ? Moselle, was successful, The
?rase was blown up with I
CUpants and defences, which hud been
constructed therein. The place was
then, according to our plan, evacuated
"In the aerial fighting our airmen
have r.gain proved their superiority.
Northwest o.t Manonville, two French
aeroplanes were forced to de
The day before yesterday, German air
fully iepuli d t!.ri e ad
versa i
"During the aerial attack on B
Belgium) reported yesterday, bombs
were dropped near the most valuable
monuments of the town."
Germans Keep Railway
on Swiss Front Closed
[Pt TiMe to The WI
Lugano, July 6. The German-Swiss
frontier is still hermetically closed.
That these measures are taken to pre
?ent information regarding the vast
movements of troops is confirme?! in
: part by the fact that the Germans have
?shut, down the Steuhlingen-Imi
ingen railway, which runs Blong the
Swiss frontier. Scores of empty trains
have been passing daily, bound east?
ward, evidently sent to bring troops
from the Russian frontier.
Another reason given for the strict
. r< ported discovery of
; a plot to blow up the Zeppelin works
at Friedrichshafen, in which
I Swi.-s are said to have been concerned,
line of these, a well-known prof?
it, is said to have been condemned
The Austrian Crown Prince iu?t paid
a second visit to the Tyrol, wl ?
waiting orders to advance to Ti
There have been tremendous fa
1 snow in the mountains and tro
the higher forts are suffering from in?
tense cold.
Tho Vatican, in order to fa
relations with the b<
; intends to croi?!?' ? branch of!
Secretariat of State in Switzerland. The
early arrival of a high prelal
representative of Cardinal
Russian Captives in Panic
fear Epidemic Will Spread
to Town.
Hudapost, July 5 Dispatch to "The
? London Morning Poi :" It is 1?
. that among the pns
i oners in Delrecxen camp, on the north?
eastern extremity of the Hungarian
?plains, between June 7 and l", 1,414
1 cholera cas? I, with 312 deaths.
There are altogether ! 'ners in
amp, all Russians, and ?
to spread umong them in an
Sine?' June 13 the cases have ra
increased, and up to -1 re than
1,000 deaths occurred. Airead] hs
Panic conditions prevail in the camp
? ? ?? guards I
taken to prevent :he
? ;?c reaching
cas? -
cholera is reappearing ala
I wher?? in the country.
took us very seriously. It was too sen- '
??us a thing we came to
them to take it otherwise. Why, the
German Chancellor, only a few week?
before w< saw him, had lost his ?on la
Tiny were all giving something.
Not a one of them that it wasn't touch?
ing. And th. > seemed to feel, too, thnt
it was natural and right that peace talk |
shouhl rime from women."
"Ho you see the end of the war? [i
"No," ?h answered, "how could I?
Hut I see that the time has con.?' for
intervention, and it is only by Interven?
that th? war will be ended. Left
to themselves, the warring nations will
tight on and on. Peace proposai-? eannot
be suggested by any of them without
giving the suspirion of weakness to the
?ich makes the suggestion. Fach
one of then) still feels that it
must succeed, and yet they are snxioui
and sorrowful over the heavy t?ill the
horror of it. 1 have talked with civil
ry authorities in the ,.
?ar, an<l I believe the
people there are ready to consid? i
; eace.
To Have Talk with Wilson.
"Bul the military party in each coun?
try is in control, and the members of
vil party are very pa'riot ic. No
country want? to giv?? up territory. So
the peace negotiations, whin they come,
will necessarily be difficult and ?Inn
gerous. Bui 1 believe that the longer
proposals are delayed the more difficult
a ill be. I think one set of sug?
gestions should b" made, and, if they do
?h approval, others should
be m ide, In time som? I may
be arrived at. 1 can't say anything more
definite," led, "uniil I have had
my interview wi1 tit Wilson."
Addams'a interview with the
President will come within a few days.
While the St. Louis was still ?lown the
bay she received a wireless from him
raying that he was sorry be could not
be in Ne? York to welcome her, and
that he would be very glad to receive
her in Washington when she could
Addams wasn't without friends
? her, ?->- ? n before she lar.d
. ed. Mis? Lillian I1. Wald, head work
Assert?? Mine Layer's Flag Was
Not Lowered Before Run?
ning Ashore.
Berlin (via London), July f>. The
? - ucl on of a
i ? u n -
true, accoriling to n semi-official state?
ment issue?! here. It is also .;
that the mine-layer Albatross lowered
? '?rman flag before running ashore
. on Swedish territory. The Russians
? are said to hive fired 1,500 shots at the
! Albatross, of which only twenty-five
! were hit?. An eyewitness of the naval
battle asserts that nearly the entire
stern of one Ruisian warship was shot
The German sailors of the Albatros?
wh were killed in the engagement with
a Rusaian cruiser squadron off the
Swedish islanil of Gothland were buried
to-day with signal honors, in which the
Swedish authorities and civilian? par
ticipated. Swedish troops came to
salute i the procession wended its
way from the shore, where the Alha
v. as beached, to the Bjoerke
I he German flag waved over the open
grave while the captain ad'lressed the
crew who participated in the naval ac
German sailor?
who bail dieil in the performance of
their duty.
Revised estimates place the number
led at thirty and three more men
nr. believed to be dying. Thirty other
wounded sailors are now doing well.
Fnglish Woman Tells Americans
Belgian Wrongs Must
First Be Righted.
San Francisco, July 5. Mr?. Fthel
Snowden, wife of Philip Snowden, Mem?
ber of the Pritish Parliament from
Hlackburn, told women peace workers
any nations here to day that no
dvocBte in Great liritain wants
peace until the wrongs f Belgium
have been right?
She spoke to the In?prnational Con
. ference of Women Workers to Promote
Permanent Pes?e fr?m s rostrum hung
with ; ? rid canopied by a.
white bai ! in purple
'. ar."'
"Peace Great Britain,"
said Mrs. Snowd?: . "realise tl
martyred nation theory of obtaining
peace i- not practical politics and can?
? d "
Constantinople Reports Good
Progress Near Sedriul Bahr
on Gallipoii
An official
state- : by (??neral Headrjuar
dsy says:
-isian front, near the
?i, three regiment? of the en
I emv's cavalry made an attempt against
er of the Henry Street Settlement,
arose in the ?ret gray dawn and went
out in the revenue cutter to board the i
ship. With her went Leland R. Robin-;
ion, ri ' iternational I'ol
hii-n include forty colleges,
and Spencer Miller, of the Collegiate
Anti-Militarii t League.
Will Speak Friday Night.
Seventeen peec - were repre?
sented by thn little group who waited
On the ?lock. Mrs. Henry Villard was
one of the tirst watchers to grasp her
hand an I kiss her. Mrs. Florence Kelley
was there. '! 1 Eastman Hene
i'vn Newman, of the
Studio Club, ?lo is helping arrange
for the meeting Miss Addams will ad
at Carnegie Hall Friday night.
\\ ith Miss Addam i came Dr. Alice Ham?
ilton, of Chicago, who was a delegate to
non a? she had
made her declaration of baggage, wen?
with Miss Wald to the Henry Street
Settlement, where she will stay until
she gor. to Wa hington. From Wash?
ington she will go to R?r Harl or,.where
she will have a much ne? ded reat, It
?Vpril 13 ? ? n he sailed away
on th?' peace ship V rdam, and since
; .it an exha
rence and has chan?
cellories of all 'he warring nati"'
, .1 icobs, of Hol?
land, i, of Ital
. hi |, Germany, France and
Austi o had an audience with
?1 .. I'ope.
"He vas \rry kind." she told me. "lie
told me that he realized i'omen bad a
great pari to i lay in the r."-?oration
, I found that feel?
ing everywhere.
"I found, too. frienilliness to Ameri?
ca, although in Germany there is some
tment against the shipment of
muni' r by America to the
In France there was sons?
re oughtn't to have allowed
th.- invasion of Belgium. Rut i
wheri lates was recognized
mo it impoi ?
? ?., and the one from which ?
tions for peace may most appro;
our right wing, but after an engage
our cavalry were repulsed.
"On the North? rn front, in the liar?
es, there has been intermittent
infantry and artillery tire mar Avi
"In the Southern sector our troops
made good progress on July 2, near
. .: Bahr ' ?n July 3 we bombarded
tillery troops ami air
she Is at Seddul Bahr."
Scots Guards Veterans Dis?
pensed with Old Custom in
Executing M?ller.
Passengers arriving by the American
liner St. Louis yesterday told a dra?
matic story of the end of the spy Mul
i 1er, who was shot in the Tower of Lon
? don on Juno 23. Although tho story is
: current throughout London, the censor
will not permit a word to be published
In the newspapers.
Muller's appeal against the sentence
of death was heard in camera by five
judges June 21 and dismissed the same
day. The following evening he was
from Brixl I o the Tower
of London and handed over to the
? .iy author!I
it night he was guarded in his
cell ?i letach
? of the Honorable Artillery Com?
pany, th?' most famous volunteer regi?
ment in Eng
Huring the night the Scots Guards
were called upon to supply a
party. Right men were chosen, all of
wounded at the front
and were about to return. In their
case there was no compunci?n what?
ever nbout shooting a (?erman, and
? mality of half the
?quad h.ing given blank cartridges anil
?her half ball cartridges no man
knowing what his ritle contained was
dispensed with.
Miller was led from his cell about
a. m. The firing party was al?
ready awaiting him at th?' old moa'.
? The chaplain said a short prayer. Mili
ras blindfolded, placed in a chair,
?he command "Ready,
And within half a
minute from his leaving the cell tho
German spy was dead.
According to British law, an inquest
irs later. There it was
I that Millier received eight bul
Is in h<s chest, all within a
?pace of two niches. The shoulder
? was blown clean away and splin?
ters, of it were found in the chair.
Says British Lost 10,000
in 12 Days on Gallipoli
B< I ' ?tantinople
Zeil uig Aninut
tag" : that ths British li
and men d twelve
: ound Seddul Rahr. or;
tes that
.?.' thousands of wounded trans?
i? r. i to the hospital ships, while the
dead were left unburied. His dispatch
I contir ai
"The c'msx in this awful c
was reach? : orning of July 1.
after a th r
utterly, li . and from
the transport with the
The Turk? learn that Alex
is occupied
?? rally choked with
wounded men.
"The Tur- were measurably
ind lighter, ai il indicated by the
that half the injured already are
back in the right." ' \
Charge Out of Trench on
Gallipoli and Use Knives
with Deadly Effect.
British Destroyer Wipes Out
Half a Battalion Turks Who
Desert Trenches Shot.
London, July 5. The Official Press
Bureau to-night issued the following
report from General Sir Ian Hamilton,
covering the recent operations in the
"About 2 a. m. (date not given i the
searchlight? of the destroyer Scorpion
'lid hulf a Turkish battalion ad?
vancing near the sea to ti e northwest
of Krithia. The Scorpion opened fire
an 1 few of the enemy got away.
"Simultaneously the enemy attacked
a knoll which we had captured, ?lue
wist of Krithia, advancing in close
formation in several lines. The attack
eame under artillery and entilad
fire, the enemy losing heavily. The
foremost Turks got within forty yards
of the parapet, but only a few returned.
"The Turks made several heavy bomb
attacks during the night, our troops
being twice driven back a short dis?
tance. Karly in the morning we re?
gained these trenches by .? bayonet at
They have since been sterngth
?ni'd. At 6:30 a. m. 2,000 Turks, mov?
ing from Krithia into a ravine, were
scattered by machine gun fire.
Turkish Losses 2,000 Dead.
"The operations reflect great credit
on the vigilanc?. am] accurate shooting
of the Scorpion. The Turkish losses
are estimated at from 1,000 to J.COO
"About 10 p. m. on June .'?0 the Turks
again attacked with bombs a portion of
the most northerly trench captured by
US on the 28th. An otT.ror of the
Gurkhas being wounded, the men be?
came infuriated, flung all t.hei> bomb?
a? the enemy, and then, charging down
out of the trench, used their ?
for the first time anil with excellent
?-tTert. .The kukri is a heavy, sharp
knife, about three feet in length,
curved at the end. It is |
arms ami legs with a single
? nf ?he kukri. )
"About dawn the Turks once more
attempted to attack over the open, but
nearly the whole of these attacking
. about half a battalion, were
?hot down, and a final bomb at
though commenced, failed utterly.
Turk Attack Broken.
"Further repor?s from the Austra?
lian and New Zealand corns concerning
the enemy's attacks on th?' :!!'th and
30th on our right flank ?t?te that th?
action wa? commenced with a verj
heavy fire, from midnight until 1:8(
a. m., to which our men only replie?
by a series of cheers. The Turk?
thYn launched their attack and cam?
right on with bayonet and bomb?.
Those who succeeded In getting into
o'ir saps were instantly killed. Th?
remainder were dealt with by bomb and
rill? tin- from the 7th and Hth Light
Horse, Hy 2 a. m. the enemy broke,
and many were killed while withdraw
in g,
"Knemy's attack was strongest on
his right. The Turks were completely
taken aback by the concealed sap con?
structed well ahead of our main line,
and the ilea?i are lying thickly In front
of this. Boms got into the sap, several
across it. All these were wiped out
by the fire from the main parapet fur?
ther bark.
"Following the defeat of this attack
the enemy attacked at .'I a. m. on our
left, and thirty men came over the par?
ir front of the right of Quinn's
post. These were duly polished off.
Knver Pacha (Irdered Assault.
"Prisoners brought ?n state that
thri'e fresh battalions were employed
in th.? mam ??'tack, which was made
by i" ? r of Knver I'acha ?the
Turkish War Minister), who, as they
definitely assert, was present in the
i trenches on June 29 This is contirme?!
by the Statement of an intelligent Ar?
menian prisones captured on that date.
According to him. stringent orders were
recently issued that no further attacks
vire t., be made, because if the Turks
remained on the defensive the British
would be forced to attack and would
suffer severely, as the Turks hitherto
had suffer? ?1. But Knver Pacha, when
, he arrived in the northern section,
overrode the instructions and orders
. were received by the prisoner's regi?
ment that the Australians were to be
! driven into the sea.
"On July 2, after a heavy bombnrd
ment of our advanced positions by high
explosives ard shrapnel, lasting half
an hour, the enemy infantry advanced,
but were driven back to the main
nullah, about a mile from our fron?,
by the accurate shooting of the Scor?
pion and by our rifle ami machine gun
"About 7 p. m. the Turkish artiltery
? recomm? need ?he bombardment, un?
der cover of which two battalions
. ?1 from the nullah to the north
:' our most advanced trench and
commenced an attack across the open,
?h.g in two regular lines.
"A ' .-tive shrap?
nel fire from th" lOtn Battery, Royal
Field Artillery, caused great execution
among the attacking force?. Gurkha
supports then advanced, and, there be?
ing insufficient room in the trench ?s,
up a position on some excavated
Hii'h in 'he rear, from which a deadly
rifle tire was poured into the advancing
"The Turkish officrs could be seen
en'leavoring to get their men forward,
in disorder after sutYenng
heavy casualties. The ground in front
of our tranche? in every direction can
II covered with Turkish dead Pa
sent out at night report that *he
valleys and ravine are also full of
There cm be no possible doubt
ea have been very
"After checking and counter checking
port? from all sources, I put down
between June 2*
and July 2 at 5,150 killed and 15,000
"Shoot All Who Surrender."
"Following is an extract from capt
i ure I divisional order?:
1 "'There i; nothing that causes us
with a regu?
lar army of
80,000, Kitch?
ener has poured
millions into
France. Frederick
Palmer tells what "K.
of K." created out of
the raw and how he
did it, in "Kitchener
and His Burdens"
in this week's
more sorrow, increases the courage of
the enemy and encourages him to at?
tack more freely, causing us great
losses, than the losing of the??
trenches. Henceforth commander
surrender these trenches, from what?
ever side the attack may come, before
the last man is killed will b* punished
in the same way as if they had fl?.'d,
Kspecially will the commanders of
units told off to guard a certain front
be punished, if, instead of thinking
about their work, supporting their
units and giving information to the
higher command, they only take action
after a regrettable incident has taken,
" 'I hope this will not occur again. I
give notice that if it does I shall carry
out the punishment. I do not desire to
see a blot made on the courage ?if Sttf
men by those who escape from tha
trenches to avoid the rifle and n.
gun fire of the enemy. Hencef?mr I
shall hold responsible all officer -
do not shoot with their revolvers all
privates who try to escape from the
.trenches on any pretext.
"'(Signed) Colonel Rifaat, com?
mander of the 11th Division.'"
German 'Planes Drop Their
Bombs Into the Sea.
London, July 8, The Rnti?h Ad?
miralty announce.-, relative to the Ber?
lin report of an air raid on Harwich,
that the following are the facts of the
incident- which otherwise "is hardly
worth recording "
"On Saturday forenoon a German
seaplane and aeroplane appeared off
Harwich, flying very high. Our s;r
craft immediately started in pursuit
and drove them off. The hostile air?
craft then dropped their bomh
the sea and made their "?cape,
flying at a great height."
Broadway and Ninth Street, New York
To-day's Important Events
900 Taffeta Dresses for Women
Specially Priced $10.75
Second floor, Old Building.
Very Wide Embroidered Flouncings
?38c to $1.25 Yard
First floor, Old Building.
Real Shantung Pongee, 38c to 95c Yard
Silk Rotunda, Main floor, Old Building.
White Cotton Fabrics, 15c Yard
Special Sale, Tuesday, on Main Aisle, Main floor, Old Build
Half-Yearly Under-Price Sale of
Famous French Wilton Rugs
Fourth Gallery, New Buil.i
Curtains Quarter to Half Less
Third Gallery, New Building.
Cretonne Cushions, $1 and $1.50
Were $1.75 to $?100
Third Gallery, New Building.
Midsummer Bedspreads, Price-Lowered
Third Gallery, New Building.
The Genuine COWAN Work Table
? the Martha Washington ? at $10
[th Gallery, * ling.

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