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Your Money Back If You Want It. See Editorial Page, Fir?! Column. Vol. LXXV....N0. 25,107. Ntxv iurfc gam ??*-- ?__\V. *_^__3*# WEATHER TO-PsY. UmiHl T'l MOKIWltl. I'lKM * ? I.OI 111. s>aa*ee?*_~** sTwaei*_tai*oei Hist?. Ml i"?. a?. IHIl r^|Mirl 'in Tare? ". I? ..psnclit. 1*1*, Hs Hi? Irlliiinr \??orl?lliin J First to Last?the Truth: News - Editorials - Advertisements FRIDAY, AUGUST . IS, 1910. ? * PRICE ONE CENT * le rily nt Mew Vorl.. Hew?th. Seemtvt ? it? mat ii'.rMiben. I.I s||| HE Kl I l\.? < III? EXPECT PEACE DESPITE IRE OF CARRANZA Pan American .Appeal to do to All His Leaders. VILLA OFFERS AN ARMISTICE Willing to Declare Truce for Three Months for Conference. FIRST CHIEF REFUSES Influence of Mexican Governors and Generals To Be Sought in Note from Washington. Bfanaa.] Wa Aug. 12.?The ap pcal Mexican factionista to tablish a govern? will merit recognition, as '. . ling end .\ Latin-American diplomats, aa pos - t?te Department. No . id to the defiant era! Carranza, and made to get the f ii fluential Difficulty in deciding whom the ; sent cau.-ed delay. eing sent. It is the representatives of the . powers which took part in the re-nee?the Un i, Ar? ria, Brazil, Chili. Bolivia, Uru r.ay and Guatemala. Diplomatists ? it an official document, but y ? friendly and forma; ion. The Villa agency here announced gfat that General Carranza had nter into any .ce and would treat on terms of nirrender. u a in a message to F.liseo i, his representative he*-e, ? rould he no negotiations ?he Villa forces, hecause their troop? on July 12 attacked a nvli ?y train, killing many in ? Vi'la Willins: for Truce. r.L' revealed that Villa ,-e De - to sifin an am tka or longer, h time ? peace conference Ll?rente, Villa's ? ral Felipe ?rpeles was now ral Villa at ,ve to ?ietail? of such * to this meet ee of harmony in the ? that the Villa and preparing to re? . repeal. They .; a peace confer? ? American envornment ri?erais reported to be ? tanza ultimately will ? nee to a peace confer ? this impression, the her? ? lay gave out ila, including < H - ho were reported to ? ? ? loyalty --, and not 1 peace appeal on j The Sec- - retary explained ihn! the seven nations I ' '.minuted to any fut- , ? may adopt differ- i when the replies of the I ? ? received, '?n \ppeal to Reason. ? ? here, the note is an ip P?-al - ??ader ? . ?? to nieet and , \u-w '-0 ?tr . ment . nor of any Official* say they do not .?.nable and patriotic ply. 1 ? ' anza, Villa and note will military chieftains, and other' ? on is re- ! ? of the ? of the ?1- ? I ? .*e?i, have occui red ;.t ? no evi are of Mexican origin. ''UUil ? ? r are with pi the T< \-i Si cretary ? I General Funaton hai re? i no adihtional ttoops for bor itrol. The Secretar** <l? ' ? large part <>f the disturb n the Brownsville i? . ?? local. iracter, and had no international I incumbent on the State of ita ritizens from at 'ackg onj?inatiiiK within its borders,' ' is stated. The Federal troops in' -., act only ? 'fiinat invai on "i violations of the leatrallty I, \?l?'. fi.r More Troops. ? i nor Fergnson of Ti jraphp.i l'i. denl V. that I LuaiLuucii un i/ati': 3. ivlumit ? 11-CENT STAMP OUT ' Bears Head of Franklin?For Parcel Post Use. trions Th? Trlt?\in? p.ir?au 1 Waahington, Aug. 12. The new ll i rent postage Stamp appeared to da] I at moot of ihe pootolBeea. it henrs the ; head of Franklin in profile, trom lion don's buat, and is printed in dark groan ink. It ,- th,? s,itif ?.hune nu.) hjae a- the ordinary stamps, series ,,f The new ?tamp is issued primarily for ase in prepaying postage on par d postage and inauranca irr ..n Inaured parcels amounting to ll cents. m-. GIRL SWIMS SOUND; CRIES TM HUNGRY r Nine/Mile Fight Against Tide Won in .3 Hours 40 Minutes by Lass of Thirteen. Thirteen-year-old Alle? Lord swam , nine miles through the choppy of Lone; Island Sound yesterda* in three hours and forty minutes. Then .?he scampered up the beach, dressed and let about demolishing n large .steak The girl, daughter of Theodore H. Lord, a lawyer, of ;,7 Cedar Street, this city, started from the shore of the J. T. Morgan estate at Glen Cove. She , landed at Oakland Heach, Rye. Five hundred bathers applauded her loudly as she neared shore, followed by her father and two brothers in rowboats. During her stay in the water she took nothing but four ounces of beef tea. "I have always wanted to swim a long distance." Alice said, on emerging from the water. "N'o. I'm not tired, but my, I'm hungry!" LONDON HEARS I OF SEA BATTLE Steamers from Holland Bring Reports of Firing in the North Sea. London, Aug. 12.- The public here is prepared to hear of something of greater importance than the linking British auxiliary cruiser India, which was announced to-night by the Admiralty, as steamers arriving from Holland reported having heard again to-day heavy firing to the north. The India, while engaged in patrol duty in the North Sea August !?, was torpedoed and sunk by a German sub The announcement adds that twen? ty-two officer? and 119 men of the ' India were ?saved. The fishing smacks Ocean Gift, , Esperance and George Borrow have been lunk. Tl eir crews were landed. A dispatch from Berlin last Tuesday, coming by wireless, to Sayvtlle, N. V., announced that the Indi* hail torpedoed off the Norwegian eoaal i'hty member? of her crew were ' saved by the Swedish steamer G land. It was added that the attack on the vessel occurred north of Hodge, while the India was entering Restijord. BARON, PRINCESS DIED FOR, SLAIN Von Bleichroeder, Whose Titled Sweetheart Killed Herself, a War Victim. London, Aug. 12. Baron von Rleich of the famous German banker, was killed while fighting on arsaw front on August 1, accord? ing to an Amsterdam dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company. The baron was at one tune engaged Sophia of Saxe-Weimar, who committed suicide in 1913 because , her father. I'rince William, refused to their marriage. Baron von I'.ieichroeder was in New York in 1910 to atudy hanking moth ?d . The young man was said to be heir to $40,000,000. It was said that he intended to enter the diplomatic servie?' of his country, but for lOine i ? ason f_iled to do so. WORTH TO CLOSE HIS LONDON SHOP War Cuts Business of Dress? maker's Fngli-.h Branch to Vanishing Point. By ? Tha Trll"i:i'' I London, Aug. 18. "The Daily Chron? icle" says that after fouiteen years ,n London the great l'aris dress? maker. Worth, i? to close the English branch of the famous hou.-e in two "Perhaps wa shall be able to open ?gain in six months," said the man? ager. "At preaenl it is not worth while to go on. This craze foi econ? omy in clothes mean* that we shall ispend buainraa "H "'.V the war, or until ttei WOMAN GIVES DOG LIMOUSINE FUNERAL Attired in Black. She Follous Pet to Orave Tributes Paid at House. l ? ; ? DM Trtl'Uii? 1 Atlantic Highlands. N. .'.. Aug. 12. A unique funeial took place here this ?shell Punti, a?) r.iii7ll.-h bulldog, owned by Mra. I. C. Secar, o; 102 West Seventy-fourth Street V..ik. who i- conducting the Loekwood here this summer, was buried. ??.huit I week ago l'unti was sinckeii. Immediately Mrs. Secar summoned a ,,n from New 1 oik. who had 'raid daily V?B?t* to th? dog until thil afternoon, when the am- , mal died. r purchased a casket and then engaged a closed BUtOmoh convey the body to N?r?a "?fork, whete burial was made in the Hartadala Canine Cemet? ry. . , re paid al the houae. At tired 'i? mourning, Mra, Secar aecom lamed the body to the cemetery, The ,,,.-? of the lun'-i estin ted at | about 1160 . - ? ? - GREAT BEAR SPRING WATl R S of bix slab!, bt"i ufcioia LoltJ??.? Ad\L _ WILSON URGED TO DEFEND U. S. BY SUBMARINES Confers with Secretaries on Plans of Army and Navy. UNDERSEA CRAFT DANIELS'S SCHEME Report from Goethals on Pro? tccting Panama Canal in Case of War Is Submitted. 11 r.<m ! i Bar*** ! Washington, Auk. 12. President \\ ?Ison began his conferences on na? tional defence this afternoon. Secre? tary Daniels told him of the progress that has been made with the navy'.; defence plans. The C.eneral Hoard of the .Navy has practically completed a tentative programme, and Secretary Daniels will give the details to the President on Monday. While Mr. Daniels would not dis? cuss what he had told the President about the needs of the navy, he indi? cated that the building programme would include a striking increase in submnnnes. lie would not confirm reports that he would recommend the building of four battleships. ?secretary Garrison has sent a pre? liminary report of his programme for increasing the army, to the President, and, it is expected, will confer with him on details to-morrow. A special hoard of officers has bei n studying the situation from all angles for sev? era] montais, and Major General Goe thala has prepared a sp?aal report on the defences of the Panama ( anal. Honey Question to Wait. Although officials are anxious about the BOUrCC Of revenue to meet the in? creased expenditures for armament-, it was intimated at the White House that the President would not attempt to solve that question until the na? tional defence programme had been complet. -1. When President Wilson arrived here this morning from l'ornish, N. H-, he called Secretary Lansing into con? ference on the Mexican situation. The Secretary reported to him the proceed? ings of the Pan-American conference at New York, and gave in minute detail the views of the six Latin-American diploma's who joined in the appeal to the Mexican factions. The President expects to handle the Mexican situation himself from now | on, and has called on the War and Navy Departments for all the particu? lar^ of their activity. I'i his conference with the Presi? dent, Secretary Lansing touched upon the intern. I lati'jn, chiefly as regards Great Britain, it is under? stood the Presiden! approved the note to ('real Britain prepared by the State Department, and that the note will be forwarded within a few days. Wants t?i Know About ('on**reas. A meeting of the Cabinet has been postponed until Tuesday to give Presi? dent Wilson time to familiarize him? self with the work that has been done by the departments. President Wilson may remain in Washington several weeks. After his conference with Cabinet members on national defence, he will invite the head.; of Congressional committees in tereated in the subject to confer with him. In this way he hopes to learn the probable attitude of Congress to? ward tile plans that have been drawn by the departments ami thus base his '?? to Congress on a complete understanding of how far this country wants hmi to go in the matter of mili-; tary preparation. The Cabinet meeting Tuesday will deal almost entirely with Mexico and the plans of the army and navy. The question of the British blockade will be touched <'ii. bu* the belief is that the note to Creat Britain will be sent before that time. 3 CRAZED ITALIANS UNLEASHED FOR WAR Whitman Frees Them from Matteawan to Test Sanity in Native Army. Be.T-ori. N. V.. Aug. 12. Three par? dons from Governor Whitman arrived at the Matteawan State Hospital th's afternoon for a trio of insane criminals who are Dalian reservists. Tin>j ? ? ? promised Dr. Ki?-b. the superintendent, that they will return t" their native; land to join the colors Although the i thief executive seldom interferes in insanity eases, he agreed with the su- ? perintendenl that New York state could; well save the money needed to board three men anxious to leave the coun- I try. .lerricho, one of D e ihree, began the light for freedom when he applied to Supreme Court .ludce Morschauser in keepsie for a writ of habeas cor-1 pus. Declaring he was not ii While delayed in conference Dr. Kuh. who has been saving thou -,n di "f dollars for - -.- de? porting aliens from Matteawan, laid .?ut the D ? rvists before the Governor. The pardons came in short order. WITH HIS BLOOD TWICE SAVES SON Brooklyn Man Undergoes Trans? fusion Operation, and Dying Boy Is Now Recovering. For the second time within a year Harn .Mars?, oi 210*. Cornelia Street, Brooklyn, bas saved Ihe three and ? half year old son, Sydney, by giving in- Moon for transfusion. The fath? r submitted to blood transfu? sion several days ai". On Tuesday. August 3. when the lad was playing ill the house. "ie stumbled truck his head against a chair. He began to bleed from th.- mouth. A physician was unable to stop tl , and the chil?i was sen! to the German Hoe* ? He continued to lose b;on?l steadily. A few days aeo the surgeons decided that there n-'.ist be a transfui ? piece whal Dr. Pariset, the ambulance urpeon, w ho had attenoed the ? < ofl submit to the operation, bu' the ? ?hat the f.. Sinc<*J*>?rie tranafuaion the be. been imjiroving ?ap.dly. MacDonald Not Guilty of Assault; Defence Mofes to Arrest Ose?me -* Warden Thomas M. ?Osborne of Sing Sin? and Patrick H. MacDonald, agent of Superintendent of Prisons John B. Pile?, whom the warden charges with assault, on the witness stand in the trial of the case at Ossining yesterday. (?Jr?.T.. ? l.. '?? s, rT'?? ) 4 STATES WON, SUFFRAGE VISION OF FALL ELECTION Pennsylvania, Jersey,New York and Massachusetts Theirs, Women Predict. "You ask me which of the four camps we are surest to win th; fall! All of them!" That was the conclusion Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, chairman of th- Km pire State Campaign ? Committee, brought away from the conference among suffrage leaders of Mass ichu ? ? Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York at Last Orange ye.sterday. 'i he conference i: in connection with the celebration of the Miniversary of Lucy SI rth, and the unveiling to-day of the tablet <?n the house at l?i Hurlbut Street, Orange, where ?he lived during some of the most itrenu ? ?'.- of I ? ; v ? :L" for wr man's rights. The conference was held ,?-'? 4 "?3 Mai. Street, the headquarters of the local in IT rage ??ague, it is a Colonial with wnie porches and great white pillars, and ?<? vu?"'', full of I In the parlor, the scene of social gaye tiea m Colonial times, the suffragiata discussed plans and probabilities of success in th? ir fight for ihe vote. "I am confident that we are going to win m Pennsylvania," Mra. Krank I g, pi eaidl nt of the suffrage association m t)iat Itatc, (Iceland. "I my belief, tirst, upon the awaken? ing of a national feeling I have ob? served among women tverywhere in the state, which makei them want the md willing tu work for it. The European war i? ?he cause ,>f this. They see what has h? fallen those trie? where there i.s little democ? racy, ami they want to grasp the weapon that can save us from similar Sure of Jersey. "Sutl onger in Pennsylvania n th?? rural districts, he? ran e we have worked harder in th? cities. The Liberty Hell which w-e had ? ? ? in ?he likeness of the original Liberty Bell, and which we are c.rry in from tOWl 10 town, il arousing no end of enthusiasm. At Willian iport ? ly 10,000 people came out to to th* I I'Ttnge rid the Mayor and other city Official! con'? tl '? hetini r.f ' ":i its baae as it was !?? ing drawn to the place where the meeti-g was h? 1 F. Feickert, president of th.-? Ne v Jeraey Suffrage Association, said she could name o'Thand four dozen women in her itate who were giving up summer trips to the .?ea shore or mountains and stay.ng home ? k for suffrage. "As New Jeraey votes on the ques ? ontinurd on ?MfO 7. .nltimn T Quick Verdict After Chars Favorable to Riley Ager Warden Will Appeal t Whitman ? Perjury Ir quiry Planned. Ossining. N. V., Aug. 13. Patrick 1 I MacDonaid i< not guilty of assaultiti I Thomas Mott Osborne. The trial i Superintendent Riley's contidentii : agent for his alleged attack upon th ? warden of Sing Sing, following the a? ! propriation of papers from the prisoi came to an end at 1:50 o'clock thi i morning. The jury at that time reap peared from a short conference, and, i accordance with Judge Valentine' charge, announce 1 that MacDonaid wa guiltless. At the conclusion of the judge's ad dress tu the jurors it was believed tha i Mr. (?.?borne had lost his case. Th? (Charge was strongly in favor of the de fendant. Neither party in the suit wi'i le the matter real here. The records o: the trial will be taken by the prosecu tion and forwarded to Covernor Whit 'man, and probably to tic District At torney, in the nope of setting afoot u perjury investigation. The Jefenc?. announced last night that warrant! ?would he issued to-day lor the arrest of Warden Osborne and Timothy an?] ?J. J. O'Connor, the two men with the Sing Sing heaii when the scutfie with MacDonaid occurred. Osborne Satislied. It was rumored last night that one 1 of th?- members of the jury was brother to the principal witness for thi- defence. Mr. Oaborne refused to discuss the trial after the verdict this morning. He had nothing t?, say, he remarked, but added: "However, you may say this: 1 am ?satistieii, for 1 have achieved the ob? ject I desired. The public now has : the entire faits of the case." MacDonaid reiterated bis purpose of .applying for warrants for the ? | and i, tes, bul refused to make any statement concerning the trial. During hi- cross examination last night ! it was shown that he once had ?in the employ of Langdon <v Pick? gambling and hiu-k.-r shop Arm m Al prosecution -truggled hard to get him to admit that he had gam? bled himself, but was thwarted in this I effort several ti'iies by the intervention of Judge Valentine. The trial of the case Tiegan earlv in ? '.-.\. Following th.? testimony j for th.- prosecution, MacDonaid was i called to the stand. The warden's attor for more than an hour. The witness tried desperately to avoid admitting he ?ras employed by a gam bling ?urn. V. nen he did, he i he had nothing to do with that end of the busir'.e-.. ID? also said that he had Iteen nil A'.baiij Alderman, and was one '.-' "Paeky" KeCabo's lieutenants. Parked Jury Feared. From the beginning of the trial the ourtroom nvr the tire house at iling?. ? ickod. N'cwap.?per men and v. ' '..ok UD most of the ( nnlimnvl on |i?i*e 4. rnlumn I Louis Brand?is has become one of the foremost tigurcs in the Zionist movement. In next Sunday's Tribune he savs Zionism is the Jew'?7 meat's t'f reclaiming the self-respect which has been taken from him or which he has given anas, "it is the programme of lewish na efficiency," savs Mr. BrandeK Vour newsdealer will make sure that youi COfj Jay'l par??r will be kept for >ou if \nu speak to him t?> day. ?hc ?Tribune First to Last?the Truth: New*?Editorials - Advertisements ? SAY AMERICAN CARDINALS PLAN PEACE MEETING Gibbons and O'Connell Reported in Italy Back of Move. ' liy ('.!,!? to Tlie Trthun?. J London, Aug. 12. A dispatch to "Th< Morning Post" says that the Italian pre givei prominence to a notice cir culatea by a news agency which is gen? erally well informed on Vatican affairs to the effect that Cardinals Gibbon? and O'Connell, of Baltimore and Bos? ton, respectively, have called a meet? ing of neutral cardinals and bishops to be held in the course of a few weeks in Switzerland to discuss some con eretc proposal for arranging tern,- of peace between the present belligerents. It would appear that those Cardinal.' have invited the Unman Catholic au? thorities in the neutral count: such a conference, which, though not officially inspired by the Vatican, has undoubtedly received an unofficial rec ognit i":,. For the moment the Pope in hi message directed to the peoples and rulers at war has said the last word on the auestion of peace, and any fur? ther initiative must come from the outside. The fact that Cardinal (.lbbons had a long conference with President Wilson on the question of acting as an inter? mediary is supposed to have given rise to the initiative of the cardinals. It would seem, also, that this initia ti"ii is not unknown or uninspired from German-Austrian sources. Cardinal Gibbons is now the gue.-t of the P?ev. Thomas Leonard, rector of the Church of the Sacred Heart "f and Mary, at Southampton, L. [., on his summer vacation. He had re? tired last night arhen The Tribune sought to ask him about the report. Fathei I eonard said he had heard nothing of it. B] T?l?|rap!i to T I Boston, Aug. 12. 'ardi?al O'Connell ending his vacation on Cape Cod and could not be reached to-night His secretary, the P.ev. Dr. B. J. Sullivan, had no comment to make on the pro? ? ,? i ea.-e conference. ? Redmond Declines to Aid Pope's Work for Peace ? ? ,? , - London, Aug. 1". In reply to a letter urging him lunport the rope'i ?ippeal eaea in the "Daily News," John ?id, leader of the Irish party, "I nu.?? respectfully say that to the judgment the course of ac tion you suggest would not he ealcu . ? of peace. lo I think t h it I would be ja ?n endeavoring to br ? :re to bear upon the government to enter :r,to il for peace at a time when the German power?, who have been the a;.-. this war, show no sign of any disposition to re the wrong they inflicted upon Belgium or our other a GERMANS DENY PEACE OFFERS Berlin, Aug. 12. The report that Germany made peace proposal- 'o Petrograd last week through the King of Denmark is dened by the "Nord he Allgemeine Zeitung." which a. ?? I ! "The German government would not reject reasonable peace proposals if such should be laid before it, bu* 'he ?me ?o make peace pr^pn-a!? on its part will come only when hostile . eminent? ?how themse'.ve? re ognize the failure of their military | undertakings against us." LOSSES HALT GERMAN ASSAULTS ON KOVNO ; RIGA AGAIN MENACED SAYS GERMANS ORDER NEW WEST OFFENSIVE London, Aug. 12.?A significant order of the day, predicting a re? sumption hy the ('ermans of a vig? orous offensiv? in the west, has been issued to the Teutonic armies in Flanders, according to the Am? sterdam "Telcgraaf." An extract from this order, telegraphed by the Amsterdam correspondent of the Exchange Telegraph Company, fol? lows: "Our work now is practically fin? ished in the east and we are about to begin in the west. Peace is cer? tain in October." GERMAN ATTAcT ON SERBS WOULD UNITE BALKANS Proposed Offensive Move Declared a "Blessing in Disguise." London, Aug. 13. The Balkan capi? tals are showing the liveliest interest in the reports that the Germans are preparing to launch a campaign against Serbia, according to special dispatches from Bucharest, Sofia and Athens printed in this morning's newspapers. Sceral of the correspondents de? clare that the proposed German of? fensive against Serbia would be "a i blessing in disguise," because it prob- - ably would bring about a union of the Balkan states. In an interview in one of the news? papers the Serbian Minister at Rome is quoted as saying: "I ?lo not believe any concession from Serbia would remedy the situa? tion in Sofia. Even if we ceded all Serbia, Bulgaria would still lind a pre? text for non-intervention. "Only one event can possibly unite, the Balkan states in the present situa? tion, and that is a German attempt to force a way through Serbia. Such a step would impel Rumania to come to the rescue, ami it probably would bring in also Bulgaria and Greece. As a Serb, I cannot wish for a German invasion of my country, but I should consider it providential for the welfare of Europe." Editorials this morning express the i belief that the Balkan situation is hope? ful for the Quadruple Entente powers. The general impression is given by the editorials that Serbia will be success fully pressed to yield to the Bulgarian demands, ami that the diplomats of the entente powers apparently are engaged in trying to arrange a suitable compen? sation for Serbia. The assertion is made that if the Allies win Serbia probably will be gi >-n the whole of Bosnia and Herzego? vina, with an outlet to the Adriatic and an indirect outlet through Croatia to Ktume. This, it is declared, will repre ? it least ten times the value of th< concessions which .she is asked to make ' to Bulgaria. Bulgaria Ready to Join Allies' Attack on Turks Athens, Aug. 11 (Dispatch to "The Chicago Dally News"). The entry of Bulgaria into the war against Turkey ;, a matter of time. It is oft.? daily confirmed that th< attitu le of Bulgaria and Serbia is highly favor to the recent proposition ?if the Entente powers, whu-h agreed to in ? ?? and Serbia to ce? s the disputed provinces in Ionia, Serbia will be compen? sated in Albania, while Greei compensated in Smyrna and th \ Minor hinterland. Thi ? and anne? il hoped, will material- , ?./.et in the conclusion of a war against the Teuton alliance The leaders of all political , in Bulgaria and the Cabinet mi are urging Bulgaria to accept ti tremely favorable o.- the Entente powers, King Ferdins still opposing the war. fear i i - ultimate triumph ?if th" German ; armies, but he i expected to accept 'he advice of the Cabinet and bow to th* will of the nation and cast bis lot with the All Entente diplomats h*ro ar?- pr< g that i ' nally on i. - t'i ahanilon neutrality and say that German influence in Sofia r i - r a i tide j'.it, and that the I ? are powerless t?. stem the tide Il ti ment aroused when the En? tinte powers' sweeping o'fer- wert an- ' iiounced. Bulgaria throw its military strength th'ougn Adrianople in a quick rush on ! talja to co-operat., witjg the ?.-? iry movement of the '. i The integrity of Bulgaria is ai for a certain period ? ,,r. A :eeeived yesl ? the inforr- ?Hing to r??de to Bulgaria the territory ?le sired, but ? ; other Macedonian territory. Sei Bt and bow-, to the wt.h oi the Entente powers Greece is thrown int.. a ha'l ? tion, inasmuch as t* ? , ,| an ? "n of rejecting the over! . of the Allies. The Cabinet here is in ' gri '' consternation, an 1 the rapers of all parties ar? boginnil cry for "Ve ent to ?he ?? i for the ceding Kavala hinterland, bat * II pit >rt in tl.e ? The American j ? tinople ng women arid chil? dren to leave Turkey Fourteen wom (.uotLuut.l eu il**?"' -'. STSSMMI 4 Attempt to Storm Fortress to Counter Narevv Repulse. PETROGRAD MAY BE OBJECTIVE Experts ?Say Germans Are Likely to Continue East? ern Offensive. LUKOWNOWOCCUPIED Berlin Announces Capture of Zambrowa by Von Gall? witz's Assault. London, Aug. 12.?The terrifio losses suffered by the Germans, es? pecially in their vain attacks on Kovr.o, have brought their offensive t~ a halt in the north, at least for the time being*, and assured a clear road for the retreat of the Russian rear guards, who held the Nariw line. 1'?ap?rate German attacks on the roads between (holm and Viodawa have been repulsed witn very heavy losses by the Russians, according to an official statement issued to-night at the headquarters of the General Staff. .-UtempLs to overwhelm Rus? sian advance guards in the Riga district also have been repulsed, as have attacks at several other points on the battle line. Meanwhile, the security of the Brest-Litovsk line, on which the Russians are concentrating, is still in (iouht. Von Madwuscn'l army claims successes beyon.l ('holm, though apparently still far from Kovel, its objective. Gains are also claimed by the Germans in the War? saw district, but these seem ro be merely the occupation of positions abandoned by the retreating Rus? sians. To the north of Kovno the Gar? man advance, halted for a timo when Von Bue'.owV forces were thrown back from before Riga, has been resumed and has reached th<? Dvina River, between Riga Mid ?Dvinik. This has started specula? tion as to whether the Germans will not make a drive for Pctror-rad. 300 tuiles away. It la pointed out, however, that there is a great stretch of marshy country between the present battlefields and the capital, which it is asserted would make the adventure a dangerous one. Be? sides, the German? would first have t.? capture Vilna, I?v:n?k and Riga, all of which the Uus-iatis an | with strong forces, which a? titn-.i are ah!? to take the offensive. No l.et-lp in East Likely, It seems plain in any case that they purpose no great demonstration in the but intend rather to press to ''i?? utmost their so far brilliantly *?" ful Russian campaign on the theory that conditions in France and Belgium are such that neither th?t Kreuch nor the British Imaaodiately will Bttempt a general offensive. Wide circulation was given this after? noon to a rumor that the government had received news of military suc? cesses closely affecting Ru lia. This rumor ? Ity st rii ? " on the Stock Exchange. Russian exchange dropped 8 point ? ?., ,| Diapatchea from Petrograd are mor? ? ! | D y ?? "The in form th? first stumbling b "manabas*** . . t corpses hive been left behind, and th? enemy is still on the tooth baa h of ?he river. Their efforta against th? ? ,.. ? ? ear. it ."t ?han any preuous attempt st storming mad" during the eastern campaign. ..o i a*otei ?i then- heaviest artillery. They lined at Antwerp ? re m the weat, and tried . boldly la take by mam force what would have required pro? longed ope, .1 ?n en? tire army, they ipared neither men nor ?hey might take Kovno quickly, anl they lost a colossal number in trying to prevent the gar? of the fortress from re.j.?inng the damages none. .If at homo Terrific. "This hast?, of the German? at K i ?' I ga ami on the Poi . ? " ?s ora i '. In th? ?rea the enemy ? , ? regroup an?l ? "Kovno i- the chief ob-tacle to tho U s holding bo'h banks of iho laaiaa ? if tho ? ?- when the re?> "K?- front : line iro*a Bug -.rie? ?rcor'iing to the stubborn? ???? -!?.? eaadactod b> h? cueniy. lue Niv.uu ?flout u *?s._-a?