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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 23, 1917, Image 2

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*u.?gc**t that von try a -?at'Lago of
the original Kgyplian ('ifrarctlc?
You'll lik<* die- 15c
? on'? history, Cengresa ought not te
shirk its dutv. There it a feeling, too,
?hat it '? a distinctly bad precedent to
? onfer upon t!,e Pre?-,dent power that
he may not une. The President .
**? ant an extra ,*-e- -
American Ships Are Still
Tied Up: Franklin Silent
\'o action wae taken yesterday re
r-aardi' C ?"" sailinfc? of the American
Line raesela tied up at the Xorf
ere. P. A. 8. Franklin, president of
?he International Mercantile Marine,
?efused to tnake? any -?tatement on his
return from Washington late yestei
i?y evening. It was understood that
he had gone to the capital to make a
?pedal appeal to ?secretary Daniels for
armament of the vessels.
Five Americans
Aboard Skogland,
Sunk by U-Boat
Destruction of Swedish Steamer
Reported to State Department
-Crew Landed Safely
Washington. Feb. 22 -Sinking by a
? .erman submarine of the Swedish
reamer Skogland, with five Ameri.-ans
?board, n'ter the ere v. had received
trn minutes to.take to their boats was
leported by Consul t.encral Hurst, at
Barcelona. Spam, to the Stale Depart?
ment to-day. No on- WM injured, and
the crew landed BS-OljT at Tarra-rona,
The Skogland. a vessel of 3."2?.,4 tona
ntrt, sailed from Norfolk on Januaiy
2?. fe- Ba-moli. Italy. Consul (?enerel
Hurst in hie dispatch said there were
winty-iix in her crew, five of whom
laim American citirenship. Be reives
?heir names as James Braner.of Brook?
lyn; Leo Cartnjrht, of Tortsmoutb, Na,
H. Jack Burke, of Brooklyn; Jny
Lewis, of Uniontown, Penn., and Jo
enh BrO'sT., of Elizabeth, V. J,
The Skogland was ??topped in the
Mediterranean by a submarine six
ir.ilea aouth of Tarragona, Spain, at
?'. a. m.. February 1?, Hurst reported,
tust receisS?&o
tlO\S> All
%ris ?
sZtknsts lluit in<
L<oUcdu>n - of'
Jorcicjn^ ?locels
?esit? AiZi^xynmrd
a? ausuoI ana
(sasisportmxUori wtU
be sna?t as speedi/tj
* me, _?j ?_ j J-.'sl
arid tin niinu-i * civeii th?; eitW to ;
take ta, theii beats. As the craw left,
the ship -?..In? from the submarine'
went alioard and placed a bomb which
exploded and destroyed the ship. The I
i crew landed at Tarragona, after seven
ten hours in their boat*.
The Sh igUr.iJ undoubtedly is the !
sans vestal u that reported from
I' Pari? >?? terday at tha Skogland,which
nasatieaed as having been sunk
February 18. There Is a Norwegian
I steamer Skogland, which sailed from
? N'p-.v York on January 13 for Kirkwall ;
? i.n?l Trondhjains.
Supply Base of
U-Boats Is Found
Off Spanish Coast
.Man Claiming To Be an Amer?
ican Is Arrested?Sec*
German Consul
Parta, Feb. ...'.--Details ol the airrst
I by th? police of Cartagena. Spain, of 1
i p. man giving the name of Wood and
[calling himself an American, are con?
tained hi a telegram forwarded heie bf j
the correspondent at Madrid of "I.? .
Journal." After his arrest Wood n-,
I ceivrd the protection of ihc German
I Consul at Cartagena, who said that tbt j
presence of tiie man at that seaport
vas inexplicable, excepting in conne?-1
? an with the dlteaeery ?A* the coast of j
a ship's boat marked U-19.
The Cartagena polic?*. the eerre* ,
?iiondent adds, .?uppi.finjr that Wood
had disembarked fr?.ni a submarine |
?.urched the roads, and found tereial
buoys to which wer?- attached thirty ?
boxtt tiivercil with waterproof cloth .
ataialag dynamite, guncotton and
: gasalf
The German satinar?as C-1?? Bgnied I
?? in the Sinn Fein rebellion in Ireland i
I last BattST It was the vessel which!
I carried Sir Roger Casement, the .?up- \
posed head and prime instigator of the
revolt, to Traies, v. here he landed on
I Good Friday with Daniel .?. Bailey, g
British privste. and a third man named
Monteith. j
At the trial for high treason of Sir
Reger Casement a statement from '
Bailey was read, in which the soldier !
said that, after the submarine U-19,1
which took the party from Germany, |
I revolt, to Tra.ee, where he landed on
j rollapifble boat. The boat overturned
, as It reached the surf and Bailey had ;
tu wade ashore. He later went back to j
the boBt, he said, for nrm?, which he,
Casement end Monteith landed at
T ralee.
Reply lo Washington Will
Make Breach Inevitable.
Paper Says
_ ?
Asserts He Never Warned
British Against Torpedo?
ing Teuton Ships
Bern?. Feb. 22. ?Aosti is'i repl? 'o
? - defining I si sesitioa
in the submarine war it known, la Ber?
lin, according- to the "Frankfurtf i ?Se -
tung," whiek predicts that, a breach of
reletien between Wsshingten *,-"?''
Vienna is inevitable. The eeeer'i )'?< r*
lin correspondent tajt:
"Tin* memorandum which Pn
Wilson ha? rent to ?he Vienna poviii
mi*nt llaves no doubt that the breach
of relation? between the United States
hi.il Germany will ?-oon be followed by
a breach with Austria-Hungary. Presi?
dent \Vi!-on ?wishes to be clearly told
whether th>* Austroilunganan govern?
ment baa withdrawn it-, earlier d?c??
l?ration regarding the conduct of sub?
marine warfare.
"Really, one ought to think that the
eTplanation giran by Austria-Hungary
at the beginning of the unrestricted
submarine warfare, to the effect that
from Februar,* I all ocean traffic in the
blockaded rone.? ??. ill be pr'-vcn'e?! with
t-.ll mesm . should not be capable of
misconception. But in hi.? dealings
with the ( entrai Powern President Wfl?
?on is always nainfully exact.
"It i? tru?-- that We have i nt heard
that he ever suit caution^, let alone
warning--, ?o the Entente for torpedo?
ing Austrian or German ship*? without
warning, hut when Germany or Austria
does the same thing President WiUon
ra-,*is his voice in Un* name of human?
ity and civilization.
"The Austro-Hnngarian jjo-.ernmer.t
will enswer President Wilson'-, memo
randum, and ?.that this answer will he
is known. Mr. Wilson will he able to
draw his conclusion? therefrom and
will break off relation?."'
Will Ask Italj'K Permission; (elle
Only Harbor Open Not,
Berne, Feb. 22. A Swiss delegation,
reported, will soon g?i t?> Italy to
discuss with the Italian government, the
po.??ibility ef utilizing r.er.oa for im?
portations tor Switzerland. TMs step
was? decided upon after a conference
between ,'n,. lund? of the political and
military deportments, at which it vu?.
coaelsded that the ringio French lim?
bo-- of Cette, left open by the Gem?an?.
vus insufficient.
The "Neue Z?richer Zeitung" doub?.
the B-dvissMlity of th..s ?tteinpt, and
sucee?t-- Rot'eidain rr sr.y n?utral
harbor, eve 1 a Scandinavian barber
that ha-, been left bv tlie Gcimans
within aafety pa? ?p.
British to Seire I lothing That .Might
Re Made Inlo liplicm-s
Halifax, l'fb. ft. One of th<* Ger?
man Kmbassy aeftela?Isa returning to
Germany arito former Amba*-&ador von
Bernstorff on ?he steamship Fraderjk
Vill, which la rx-in?_* examined here, i?
reported to have 200 suits oi pajama
in hia possession.
In the haR-ga-re of nearly all the
other member? of tho former amba.?
:-.ador' party cotton good.?, known to
be ?.care?*- in Germany, are plentiful,
the customs inspectors have discovered.
? j
The Personal
However well made machine clothes maybe,
it is undeniable that they cannot in the nature
of things compare a\ ith the productions of the
human hand.
Somewhere in the hum and hustle of a
??loihing factory, strangled in the leather
belting and the fly wheel*?, something of the
persona] quality a garment should possess is
irrcvoeablv gone!
* ?
Out of that question came the inspiration
for Franklin Simon Clothes loir Aden.
Clothes that an* hand-tailored as coni
pletely as a custom-made product is, conform?
ing to every tradition of the Filth ?Avenue
custom shop, t.trtpt tlcltni. and conforming to
every ready-for-service advantages at a ready
for-service pri?e?
Spring Suits and Topcoats, $25 to $50
X&at the price ofi/iosc ?/tat art: noto)
Mena < lothing **hop?8 Watl 't8lh Street
* --|..a... ?I...|.ihr fxirrrt X-r.rl
franklin Simon & Co.
I I?.tin n?- 1 uroiabiiigi !*-ll??e?
In v?w of the close association be- |
tween cotton and explosives it is un?
derstood that the examiners will take I
torn* of the excess clothing.
I* ? learned al?-o that the Germans
are well -supplied with cold. As this is
contraband, it la believed it will be
exchanged into some form of currency
less useful to Germany
The care with which the Fredenk
VHP? pas.engers are be log watched la ;
,r,own by -he .'act that the cu*toni? ;
??-uards are Kept on tie -hip so ?as to
Brei?! BJ BOSSibllit) "f me--age*? be
lag tak?? ?shore. The cu?tom? men
tbesase . i tepl n di r lurve
v.- Secret Service apent? end forbidden
??? senrarse with pasaeageri
British Seize some, hut Pasa Missive?
Going to lanada
Baltimore. Feb. ::'.?The first mail'
?o be brought l.trt frOSS F.urope on a
'ramp ?learner hit.veil to-day on the
Swedish steamer Ocean, < aptain Goth
ard. from Gothenburg
A total of 1(1 r-uck? "(ii' delivered
here, but Captain Ootbard aid that
svas only about l.ali of what ?as placed
en the Ocean, the rc?t having been
taken off at Kitk-'V.l.
As mach o?' the pail van for Cana?
dian delivery, i- ii inpoesod the Brit?
ish took occasion to let the Ocean
continue as a mail ateasaer. Thi
comprised Hfitt bales of wood pulp.
Spectacular Grant of
Power to President in
Crisis Slated for Shelf
I -,n Ce T-ib-u,? H M ?
Wsshiagteo, Feb. '22. The ap*
lar grant of power to the President
! contaiii'-d in <>n<- of the group of neu?
trality bill*,, to which so much atten?
tion has been directed recently, is Bet
a part of the President's plan^or deal?
ing \yrth the present mctrnational
> crisis, it han been learned. The bill
?Will probably never |ea\e th? Senate
1 Judiciary Committee.
Secretary ef State Lansing ?tnd As
lUUnt Attorney General \Naiarn, it
deVeleped to-day, did aet voluntarily
?ppeisi tu uijre action on the meaSOrOfl
in the Senate .ludiciarv CommitU
after this particular bill, with three
?ethers, h-?i bnn emitted from the en
1 nibus bill reported and then passed b]
the Senate. The officials were eeat ''?'?'
b\ the eoaasaittee to exp?ela the mca.?
, Urr.
Mr. Lansing admitted 'hat he^thought
the power granted ia the bill was."very
broad, indeed." He deaied ens hand m
the Buthorahip ef the nee ?ire*-. A? h
Blatter ef fact, the hill ws- drafted
long bcf.ire the present ?ituation ar<>?
1? was draws by the Department ef
Jostles pi eonnoctiofl with ether neu
f..lily bills for the purp?>-*c of dealing
with the bomb plot", the attacha on
munitions plant* and ihipi which ?sere
to carry munition^ to thi Allie .
,l?i?- whj th< laagnaga el the bill
va:? msde so hroad no or.*?, not even
the renresentatiraa of the Department
i.i Jaetiee. <oul?i explain te tac ?ati
foetien of members of the Judiciary
Committei Senators ef both parties
.ire agreed that nothing 11k ?~ it eottld In
passed without radical ameii'lmcni.
The rneasun- Redai "H- (the Presu
? ?lent) is Iiereby further empowered to
: -rnploy such force ?the army and navy
' of the"fuite?! -states? to enforec any or
? all other obligations imposed upon the
; I'nited State! by the law of nations, b.? i
?rea'.ie? or convention.', to which the
i DltOd Sutes ta a party, or by the ?tot?
atea o:' the Halted Stotea."
Man Arrested D****!*?*?*?* He Punched
Arcaaer Who Refuaed to Rise
William Purtell, of J11 West 104th:
Street, was arrested last night at
Hcaly's restaurant. Sixty-sixth Street
BBd t'olumbus Avenue, on cumolaint of
Bertram Tatauerman, ef -I flnmilton
Terrace, ss-jio told Magistrate Groehl
in the night court that I'urtell had i
punched him in the ey?\ Trauermari
Saserted that Purtell had 'eft his table '
te fr" 'o that a' which Irauerman |.?
?ittin-j with Jerome Rt??enl?erg. ef 111
?lYias, S?venty-seron?l Street, and ?I
r?*cted thfm both to accompany him to
the Itl-i ?. that he m'jrh? knock their
blocl off. t\'h?*n be refused hi
?truck, Mr. Trat-<--rman declared
I'urtell ?aid that the orchestra -ni?
plariag "The Star ngQBgled Banner'1
tnd that when Trauerman and his
fricad bad decliacd his polit.* imita?
tion to rise with the rest of the diners
he bad hit Trauerman becaOSC !.?? hap?
pened to be aearast. He furnished $ino
cash hail and promise?! to return to'
court t'i-i.ijrhr with witnesses.
Berne Paper I) 'ends Minister, Sating
War *s\ III Hurt Ssti-m
Berne, Feb. ti. The "Bund." is a'
rading editorial, mildly admonishes
that portion of the 8?B*?M Pie?? which ,
SSI heen eriticislag I>r. Pool Ritter.!
Swi ?; Minister to Washington, for his
aeties in unofficially offering to reopen
negotiations betWOOfl Germany and the
United States.
f_S "Bund" rdmits that Dr. Ritter.]
?-rtion wa.*, not authorized by the For
eij.-n Department and thinks he may
have eonstracd hi;- dutie? a little to"
liberally, but it aitks whether it i.-? not
in the interests of the Swisn te pre'-ent
a final and irre\ocable hreai-h between
Germany and America. Such a breach,
it contend?, would m-.-an the destruc?
tion of many nk-al ami material ad
*.:?';*f\pe?s enjoyed by Switzerland
Rcdfern Corset* are a
delight to the eye - and
Kedfern Corsets are a
deli?ht to wear.
Back Lace-Front Lace
s'j.50. ah. ?.7.50. $10
and up to $25
At oil high t/u-? *v.oii -,
and <?(
P-,edfem -wor-fd Shop
h 10 Fifth Avenue
(Ju?t above 42nd Street)
i.wrv Lonrt hittcd
American Liner Sailing
Through German Zone
Brings U. S. Citizens
Captain Denies Report of
Wireless from White Star
Ship Telling of Damage
The American !tr.cr Philadelphia :?r
rived yesterday afternoon with ?
than a ?tore of Amencans aboaial '.ioiq
Liverpool. She ?ailed from Liverpool
at midnight on February 14. and Is ths
flrat American Line vessel to sail tftCl
the German submarine proclamation
\v?-nt into faN effect, on February .*.
C?ptala Candy said that no Incidents
naraad the voyag?. Many raasals
Mere stta in St. George'* Channel, in
dieating, he said, that -.hipping vrai
little artecteal by Germany'* submarine
"blockade'' of the Briti?h [tltl
Passengers said they heard that a
srlrtjlttt me-i-age had been received
from the large White Star liner Celtic.
iaying that she had .struck a mine and
had been forced to put back to Glas?
gow and thence to Liverpool for re
pairs. But Captait Can?jr denied this.
Among the passeng*r* irai Robert
Fiowmin, of Lake Forest, 111., who for
the last fourteen months hse been en?
gaged in Red Cross work as an auto?
mobile driver with the American Am?
bulance. He has served on the Somme
and Verdun fronts.
\\ on (ros is of War
While ai Vtrdun he was subjected to
* .?hell lire ?("--.eral times and hit
ambulant* ?res riddled with bullet?.
Th.' i rait <'.>* Guerre, with single star.
?tras swarded to him in recognition o.'
ail a-i.Ptlu? t on the battlefield.
Aaether pasataftt on the Philadel?
phia . as V. I>. Pierce, who was one o?
ths twtaty-alas hertt handlers on the
Japanese Prince '.?.iien the latter ve?-e!
?vas torpedoed, or. February 10, sixty
mile? off the Irish coast. He returned
? rrdaj -vith twenty-six i-ompanions.
Pierre said that the Japanese Prince
inrrird a ore" of reventy-two and h
. ?rgn t.f ',M liorseg, S3 well a? gram
MM '??'el hillett fur the Allird govern?
ments. He ?aid that the large mer?
chantman ???? terpedeed early it the
afternoon. She did not ?ink until all
'lie crew and horsemen had taken to
tha boat?. They were later picked up
by h trawier and taken to the teaieat
British pur*.
Frank Benjamin, of Beaumont, Tew.
tlst a pa?\enger. told taether tory of
torpedoine. K?njsmin sailed from San
Francisco last /tagest .is 'h;*-d mate on
the British fear-masted schooner Bai
Wllne-scd Sinking of Steamer
The Balitar carried .'?.OOli bushel.- ef
barle-y and elatred fer Faltteath. On
February -.'.'hen IM miles ?>(T <"ap?
Clear, ths ? SSttl became becalmed, dur?
ing which time tha crew witnessed the
?inking of the British steamer Eastern
two miles off her port q-iarter. Benja?
min ami? that the submarine signalled
the Eastern to ?top, and when the tip
nal was ignored a shot patted acros?
her bo**.?.
The Eastern then st.>ppe,| and bei
?rew took te thi? beatt. A few min?
ute*, later a torpedo from the ?tub
marine sank the Btatern. Benjamin
??aid that he learned later that ths sap?
tain und four tf 'he ere bad T"*f
The seats tftttatea, about Cino,
Benjamin raid that lie saw 'he sab?
marine approach a Norwegian bark.
After an in?pec*ion the bark wat il?
lowed to proceed. Two hour? later
tht submarine approached the Bslfour,
and, after examining tat ship's pa?
per . ordered the crew to take to the
teats, Light eailor?? from the sab?
marin thtfl placed bombs In 'he hold,
and, h* the crew of t-Apnty-live vas
pulling sway from their ?hip. -.'era!
roud explosions announced tha d*>
struct.ion of the Bslfour.
The ?ubmarine towcil the three life?
boat? for an hour and a half. As
they approached the Irish coast the
boat? were cast adrift nnd the *uh
marit e ?uhmerged. Benjamin sai'l
that a (anadian .*teamer picked up
the crews, but later put them aboard
a British trawler, in-bound.
Not Worried \bout I{?x*hester
Henry I-. Kerr. president of th-? Keti
Ste?m?hip ?'ompany, returned on the
Philad'lph-.-i after -.ti e>.f.'inJefl tr.p
through England, France and Italy in
the interests of his rompan*.. He .-aid
he was n?>t worrying over the Roche?
ter, owned by his company, which was
tas of the Brat Amanean rate?is to
?ail foi- a European port within the
restricted area. Be said that ?he was
it the danger zone yesterday, but h?
as peeled tu. word from her until she
was safelv tied up at a Bordeaux piet.
During th? la?t twelve month? only t-?o
out of the hundred vessels sailing un
'1er hi? flag had been sunk, he said, and
lie had the ?i t rn ?>>t faith in Captain
Hoerta, commander of the Rorhe-'ct
Also on board the Philadelphia were
thirty-five of the crew of the Housa
tonic, the first American vessel tor?
pedoed after Germany's new submarine
edict. They corroborated C?ptala En
iert story that the Housatoni? had
been ?-unk hy the U-W,
The Philadelphia carried more thsn
two tons of mail, including many
pouches tf diplomatic correapondrnc I
from the emba??ies and consulate?
throughout Europe
Japan Considers
Abandoning Ship
Lines to Europe
Risks Too Great for Possible
Gains, Is View of Tokio
Steamship Men
.?>?tn Francisco, Feb. 21. Lepott* are
current in ?hipping circles here that
tl I lHpane?e steamship conipsnic* m.i ,
pi tontinue thrir European service on
account of the submarine menac.
While extremely few Japanese vessels
have been reported sunk ?<incr the un
unrestneted G-boat campaign was
launched, it is considered, according
to these rumors, that the risk is too
great and the possible gain too smaH
for Japaneue ship owners to keep their
vessels in the service.
Tiie quefUon of arming Japanese
merchantmen is being seriously de?
bated, but as yet no decision ha* been
Japanese ?hipping intcre.*.t.?t have
raised both the petseagtr and freight
rates to European and American port?
HO per cent over the former rate?, ac
cording to cable message? from Tokio.
Thi? action will come hardest on
American shippers. Since the La Fol?
lette ?hipping bill drove American
ve??els out of the trans-Paetnc trade
American shoppers have hah io depend
largely on Japanese vessel?. The sharp
ini-r?see |sj freight rste? is bound to
bring corresponding increase? in the
price? of good? obtained through this
channel, shippers ssy?
Senator Pomercnc Com?
pares Them to Copper?
heads, as Wilson Listens
Ohioan Assails Bryan Plan
for Referendum When
War Threatens
11 ...
?tVsshiagtea, Fek. SS. Preaideat Wil
-*?n listened while Senator Atlee Pen?
. erene. ef Uhro, leered
h ?nce?.:? .*,? a Washington's Birthdav
celehrat'on here to-da\.
"Washington had hi? Tories." -aid
Seaater Pomerene. "Lincoln had hi?
Copperhead.? and Woodrow Wilson
; well, he h?s ? i.? poclfletB."
liie President, gave no sign ef hi?
BS sa ?.ii?** Senator brought burst?
of appir.i? ie from tbs audience at (.'on* ?
linental Memorial Hall, when
Dsughtsra sf the American Revoluto?'.
? M Sons of the American Revolutio-i
and th^ Sons of fhe Revolution b:ic?
their joint celebration. Ambassador
Jusserand, hOWOrer, -?mile-1 through It
all, and seeme?l particularly pjsescd
??hen tl a erawd cheered a reference ?o
trie breck in relation-- ? ith Germany.
The only word? spoken bv tlie Pre-.
deat were prawnting a medal to
Harold P. Btose? a Washington achoo!
bojr, for an historical e**?ay. Manv
members or' the Cabinet and their wive a
??????re on the platform with the officers
?,: ?he patriotic ?o?.-;etie?. Ute Presiden?
and Mr-. Wilson sod tht I'renh Am?
.-'"nat.n Poniei e:i<--'s piincipal attach
vas on 'he Br-,SB propaganda '"or a
teferendum on war.
"Of cours?." he said. -arc-tstically, "I
assume that v. hen these gentlemen urr?
a referendum they have enough regara
lor American life and American inati
ttitions to mak? some arrangement with
the enemy, whoever it may be, to re?
fiain from shooting until the result of j
the referendum shall be known.
"I can imagine that I sec those advo- .
cates of a referendum, if the enemy'-? :
(Wts ?hould approach, hoisting; a white
f.ag ind ?Tying out: 'Hold! Don't
? hi?, t' Our roil SB '.lie referendum |S
not ret taker.!'
"It there were n 'ire thct." same men
would probably ask a referendum to ,
determine whether to call out the hose
Vessels Calling at Halifax
Are Enabled to Avoid
U-Boat Zone
r-l?> TVli.una I
Washington, Feb. 22.- Th..s morn?
patch from Arthur 8, Draper
n London caused .some amazement io
State Department and diplomatic cir?
iales here primarily hecau.-?- il (rot by
?h<- British censer. While the di;pateh
a - ?nye ?..,..
?fl?f?C?-a, .
MOR F. railes at >our back, more
gas left in > our tank after a ds?
of driving on So-CO-ny Motor Gaso?
Every drop power-lull-that mem?
quick starts and a fl>in? pick?up.
Every gallon uniform?that means n?.
carburetor trouble, even on the cold?
est da}.
Look for the Red, \N lute and Blue
So-CO-ny Sign ?it marks a stfe p|Kt
to stop.
WOka daily and Sanday papers f?r hat ?f tul,,,
stltiai SOCO.\y Meter (,g,tli?t.
interpret* the new Order in Council
exactly as it vas desired to have it in
terprefd in Krgland. friends of the
Entente Allies her? hold that it con?
veys a somewhat wrong impression
here and in other neutral countries.
I he American State Department doe I
net appear to be officially interested.
Shipping going from American ports to
neutral ports has heretofore supplied
guarantees of th<* consignee and the
character of the cargo, and has put in
to Kirkwall for examination.
The new Order in Council really
rhanges nothing except to make Hall
tax a ma'.trr of choice Sfl a port of call
-hip? calling at Halifax, which is as
approeched a- Kirswall, may
avoid the German submari'-o tame.
IShipi that did no' heretofore pot in at
Kirkwall were ?ubiect to ?eizurc and
the deciaiofl <>? | pri??* court.
The Scandinavian countries are not
? ut of from all trade, the friend? of
?lie Entente here hold, bnra?i?e the tier
men r-ubmarine blockade is not effec
The only trade entirely cut ?ff i?
trade with Gecmany. The indirect
blockading of German porta is held to
be entirely citiMstent with the Ameri?
can doctrine of unbroken voyage estab.
iished in the Civil War and subsequent?
ly becoming part of the body of Inter?
national la? .
The real reason for tiieee la?est Brit
"The Coffee that Sells Itself
it ?peak* in term? ol
palat.e-tatiifying delight
(Delivery free on orden of fit?
pound? or mor*)
-Ne (Jrocer Sells It
The Pmtmmn things It"
Alice Foote MacDougall
"The Only. Woman Cuffee Importv
138 Front Street New York
I'lions John lit?
ih Ordera in - ouncil - j ?-ported to br
?he dc?ire on the pur* of the Foretjr
Offlee in London to rpiict the Bti'?
fear thai the ?submarine blockade hi
?UCMC*]ed r'ril ikil
ping and to mol I if) thi I idles) ?lire?:
in Parliament.
J he St t? I Car K' mi
This is (lie ?ill-steel oveniight Pullman
train from New York to Cleveland -
Ihr business mans train >ia ?he Short
Line Route.
It leaves Penoeylvaiiia Station t>40 P. M.
connection leaves Hudson Terminal t?.40
P. M. also). Newark 7.02 P. M., arrives
Cleveland, Euclid \ venue. 7.17 A. M..
. Union Station 7.30 A. M. (Central Time).
Through Club Car, Drawing-room Sleeping
Cait, Compartment ( lar, and Restau?
rant Car serving dinner and breakfast.
I Sleeping Car**; to Vkron. Yoiingstov-n,
and Ni It s
Companion I rain eastbound Buckeye
Limited leases Cleveland Central
Time) 5.15 P. M-. arrives \rw York
6.1') A. \L i Eastern Time).
Phone Maiiifon **quare 7900"
Pennsylvania Railroad
The Standard Railroad of the World

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