OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 15, 1917, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1917-07-15/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

* to persfifc I? ? - . m F.mperor (
to embar'?:
Tbe !?*?1 -
among the most active in these Berlin
eonin:
(en*r
?he peace gospel pr? el -.athias
.
Vienna, where he li ?aid to have
Emperor Charl? I
trian Kmriror is backed In hi? deter- ;
? '
. of the
? ::.? -. t*?
othei ? aa will ;oin .
in what a* ; p movem?**
ard the 1
; ?
l.eicj>-ri?g Situation Confused
? oam
- ?re ?re indi- I
.".flam- '
?re has
-
Deputies on the
Apparently, tne Kaia? romul- I
.
the **
there an
mmit
... ,- to an !
? mom
'
'nation WBI
?
position i
? Karl
Helfferich, Vice-Chancell i
Chancello)
avoidably detained" he* himaell
other state lecretarieo e re t'iepared
?lucstions.
Demaad De?alte taawer
? ?
complaining I
?.ed the C'h iccllor and
other
won Id be ?
It rae then dee
The reactionariea in tl
.ire expected to put up
- privi
?
I
?he next election! are
Early this morning the correspondent ?
at Amsterdam sent e ? ithout
er had
rated m favor ol h i second ?on,
Joachim.
. .i.?r here to print the
tumor. Th. re has been no confirma
, Indeed, any further ,
ment
doubtedly untrue.
A dispatch to th? g? Telegraph
Company from Copenhagen aai
officially reported fi ' rlin that
?nd General l.u
?r who have been summoned to
? or William, arrived in
The
? -is they had ;i li I
ee with the Crown Prince, and
? | were received by the F.mperor.
Crown Prince Quizzes
Reichstag Leaders on
Their Views of Hollweg
Copenhagen, July 11. According to
iwn Prirce,
Ri ' -
len
?
. . in obtain : I
? . policy
? von Bethmann-Hollwe^.-. the Im?
perial Chancellor. He quisled each
all ol
ir views on
?ir. von Bethmana-Hollweg. lad
?
hour each. The Crown Prince is re
, to ha?a i ng this
tcordance with the wish i
? W.?.am. who had sue, ? ? thai
? ?
'- ? throui
?? ? lers.
By *? word?,
Theodor Wolff intimate! "
man Crown Prince is support;
movement to unseat the ChanceV.oi
In eaai
ty of the Crown
I'rince would be
? not ealeul ?1
chances of peace.
Oppeaed < haacellaf Before
For. . . -. fl ... '. nv? |
? oui : hold I he party of
'de for the
?
The fate ol the "Lokal Anseig ?-."
which hi.? been suppressed by the m It?
authorities, may have deterred
?.ing more plain
Crown Prime's demnnstra
(eeling againat Dr. von
? mann-Hollwi f at the
ntroveray before the ?rar
Hen Hey-lebrand. the Coi
eader. in regar.' .erman
.led.
The "Lokal Anxeig ?" wai
.
for a reason no! I presumably
? n account of an ati
Hungary
men*. !
paria*. '
out for i ?
'
?
?
M irshal
? . criais
? liberal
.- ol Dr.
? ' ? ? Chan
irison
|
?
fti ?:?-.? ? i . roraaa
?
lian n
ng the sovereign on I
'
hall
? ?
. half loaf ra
'
. Lib?
? ral.
'
SCOTCH WOOLS?CE
'?ma
' ? a
li*'
T.- -;"?,'"*" x>t'iti>
* 51.25 Pair
H.?.? V.
??? ?? r-, '-,.
Orne .,.?..
.
- ? ?
$1.50 Pair (
I H-.' I
'?.A
w
$3 50 Pair
T.nni?. '... I and
St"*** teimuroent _
Stewart Sporting Sal
?42* FIFMI AVI ?i -ihil, S?
I pack i ?* it with new I
i fi.re the e?|ua!
bill will pass the upper
?
.a.) members of
n the De'
have Started ?laying for delay and
ib indonetl ? ? ret ious .ieman.l
Iba Diel bei
that it
is impossible "or th? government to
I Ictober.
Conference on Increasing
Reichstag's Rights Faces
States' Rights Issues
i'.. ?..: . .:al] ' "? v a London, loi; I ;
A promini ll leader *
informed The ed Prcai th
discus encei non going
. "r. ?' thmann
Hollweg, repr.a-. ???" the Fed?
eral States and the Reichstag par'\
leaders, were for the purpose of devis?
achieve a closer
? he govern
' .iliamcnt.
i plan oi
shall of rigid Parlla?
cannot be stated at '
h transition t., such a
? -:.
? '. federal c
Rfhich gave to tha component
the empire clearly defined
takes
of the- prerogatives and
* the Bundesrat or Federal
Council.
Th<- informant of The Associated
that the quest ion was .
liite the problem of state riphts I
The present ne
which are following hard
on the heels of the royal decree grant
intr electoral reforms in Prussia, aro
calculated to yield the Reichatag an
- voice in approving the men wh?->
Conduct the government as well
as the r ght of council in questions of.
.-*i and domestic policies.
This approach to a slightly ?iiluted
parliamentarization of the government,
r ow a as tha only feasible :
s? lution of this feature in the present
crisis. It is not unlikely that the pro
I idjustment in this phase of the
i ???.?? orientation will be the basis for
important political debates s?t to be?
gin at to-morrow's plenary session of
the Reichstag.
Further delay in the vote on the war
ciedit is not looked for, althouph the
? ?>n ha? not yet acrced
or-, n yricc resolution. Thl? acrrrement, ;
. *? d t0 be reached at
to-day' of the Main Commit?
tee,
Says Hollweg Thought
War Would Be a Draw
London, Julv It The Renter corre- ;
spondent at Amsterdam, under date of j
July la, says that the Bavarian "Kur- ^
a ;??* | i ? the "Rheinische .
V. tfalischc Zeitung" calls "an almost
? anal revelation,''
to the effect that Professor Harnack
on Ju* *?? in a letter which he
to Munich an account of an in?
m he had had a few days pre- ;
vioualy with Dr. von Bethmann-Hr.ll
weg, the Imperial German Chancellor.
According to tl nt, th? Chan
eellor informed Professor llama.*?,
that i ly approximated
. Scheidemann and Dr.
Ita, and Dr. Karl
? moi '???'. but that ha
? '.?; entirely
from the influences of the Con?
cho must t'rs; be divided befjre
he ob'.a ? h.ir.ii for action.
Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg said that
the gt- -r was from (?ermans
aed to believe in victory,
and addedl "In the best case, it can |
only be a draw- "
New Ship Board for France
Members Will Be Consulted
on Increase of Tonnage
Paris, July 14. Anatole de Monrie, !
I'r.der Secretary of Sea Transportation
.nt Marine, an office which
has just been created, has appointed
an advisory committee, consisting of O
.1. Dal Piax, a director of the French
ihip Line, and M. Philippart, of
the Messageries Maritimes, and three
other director? of the principal French
huts.
Th?*v will he consulted on all ques?
tions concerning the management and
.-*. ** hips and methods for
increasing the tonnage.
Northcliffe Beaten
In Round of Golf
British Envoy Renews Ac?
quaintance with General
Clarence R. Edwards
Julv 14. Lord
Northcliffe, who is spending a few davs
here as the guest of if. ? . Wallace, of
., played a round of golf
? Essex Country
('?ub - ? .'St to-day ar..i \... ..'
V aincheon he rr..' Brigadier Gen?
era! Clarence R. Edwarde, commander
f the Northeast,
known for a number of
?
Two Drown in Coney Surf
were drowned yesterday in
rj surf before the larg
owd 6f bathers at the resort this
summer. More ?han lOO.OOi? per?ons
noon.
c Auster, of ?.(..'. Myrtle Avenue.
.? at the f.,?M of
Iron Pier Walk, when the ?trong
under m undei. Life?
.the body. Shortly
; -? tain, of 168
I.er?. Avenue, Manhattan, sank while
off the foot of Thirtieth
? Norfolk Street,
-.?tan, brought the body ashor? ,
but a:'*er working over it for a half
?our. physicians pronounced the man
Tcwn of Kalusz Changed
Hands 3 Times; German
Soldiers Chained to Guns
. : 1 The fighting re
pture of K a? ?. sub?
ary army to the
|j ng ti
thai ? ? . Ku <?i m
? mdoned by
? ?
r??h enemy
which were rushed from the
\*'?r a ?tiff Bebt the Rus
; ? lied *o fall back. Re
' ? . returned and drove the
At tha afternoon 'he
by an armored
I (..'.iin or
: n j. the) ? ' ? e saca
led, With heavv II SI
... .-?,?.,;?<* ' f-hting,
?r:et, ensued until
ng
say? thu pspet. used
S ?*'* ' aeir machine gan?
.? * ??.' * te-, prisoners In
f? >h<- Oerman gunners were
and te m? gum.
NEW CHANCELLOR OF GERMANY
Mitad I lnl-r?"- ? ' .
Jir. (?eorcr Michaelis, Prussian <.tafc.?fnan, who siiccroeds Theobald von
Bethmann-HolKvep as ('haner?or of (lermany
Pr. Georg Michaelis, the new German
Chancellor, was the first Prussian offi?
cial publicly to warn Germany of the
peril of starvation. Four montl
he declared in a apeech 'hat famine
might overtake Germany before the end
of the pr. ?at * immer.
Trie new Chancellor is sixty
old. Since 1*7?, when he wai eighteen
year? old, he has been in the service of
the imperial government. Hi.?
is that of the typical Pruaaian I
crat. He lacks political individualil
force of character. If the KI
the Crown Prince had aimed ?it 'he se?
lection of a handy tool for the I
perate political game the-,
have chosen a better
Mich;..
Hr. Michaelia began hll climb in the
?' . Ir. ! 885 he was sent
to Tokio to I
political economy in the German Insti?
tute. In 1881 he again jome?! the staff o**
the Department of Justice, ris.ng gimit:
ally from one office to another, li
became the chief director of th'>
Department on Church and School Al?
laire. In 1!?02 he wns Governor ol
lau. In 1905 be was decorated by the
Kaiser for his faithful service. In
1)0$ he was appointed under lecretary
of the Prussian Ministry of Finance, in
?vhich capacity he served up to last
February.
At the beginning of the present year
Pr. Michaelis created a sensation with
an article he contributed to the Co?
logne "Volks-Zeitung," in which he
warned that peace would not solve i m -
medial . Gcrmany'i food difficulties.
"We must expect.'' he wrote, "for a
considerable time, perhaps f..r
><*ar.?. further limitation of consump?
tion and rationing as regards the mo-*
important Food ' ?'r Germany, in th?
| years of pi ice, ? ;'l have re
eoui e almost i to such food
? . within her owr
i?. Tonnage will he very
and the deterioration ol the rate of ex
change also will obi ga Germany to im
Sie.
"lli'i-, even after peace." concluded
t'"e ' ? etary, "it will be i
?
? ?
The yearning i
Give id " has r.o ? i
?? e ':.'! ? r. ??.a". COB?
? ?
from whii we
Was Praeelaa Food Dictator
T !? i ? itatei
?
ate with the Imperial Food Di ?
A short whilr alter h<? took control of
the . . ? '-'arch. Dr.
. .v..- . .* H l?1
which may ai deal to do with
pojntment He plainly
.
danger of I the new har
?. ' . ? ' i i n.
"We iiave in the third year of the
war discovered," aid the rood Dicta?
tor, "that tiona of the
? evidenced
is not ..i i ol thai endurance for which
are had hoped. This il human nature,
highl' hie, and may
? ults.
"We are confronted with the though*
? ?
i national i I bIbo should
ind ? grim itarvation there
I !e if uddenly, during the clos
year, we should
Und there was an insufficiency, and we
could
ery would he indescribable.'*
Germany Uses Crisis to Show
World ?lunkerism Is Passing
Reform?s Under Control of Kaiser Intended to Make World
War Cry Against Autocracy Obsolete, Say
Entente Diplomats Here
..... I .,,t.^ I
Washington, July 14 Belief in An
tenta circles is thr.t 'he Cern?an gov
ernment has seized the opportuni'y of
fered by the present crisis in its min
Istry to impress the neutrals and th
peoj." Entente nation
the idea that the old Junkerism il
Germany is passing; that Germany i
becimric really democratic, and tha
the idea of the battling witb auto, rac;
il therefi.re obsolete. This is in ad?ii
'ion, of course, lo the desire to ;
"he German people themselves
Austrian Influence has been hrnuch
? . !.. a- upon ?iermany, it is dr
for the Austrian Emperor sees th.
nece?*.". f? r an early peace to rnahl.
him to make his empire secure and t<
I prevent its disintegration through in
terna! dissensions.
The agitation in Entente eountrioi
1 and Amer.. . against 'he Kaiser an?
1 Trussianism ha? stTect??
the peoples of the Central Empires, an?
: the Berlin and Vienna government!
? are taking measures 10 create a
that the interest? af tie peorle and o!
the povernment in tho Central Empirer
?re being eonaolidated, presenting ar
! appearance nf erection ?.f democratic
j governmen'a! institutions.
The Entente view of the German po.
Iitica! situation was outlined by an au?
thority to-day ?* follow-.
Due i?> Failure of I'-B?iat?
"1 ha ? itoral refoi an pr imised
Pi . .. dict?t? 'l b. ? desire te di
minish the distance which separates
?he Central Em]
, ? ? *. ? . ? ins?? un?
derlying this eoneessfon are several,
chiefly the failure of the German .-uh
n ?r:i ie -?arfare and rhe ne? Russian
o*Vn?ivc.
"The ?Jifferent ao>,tirai partie? m lier
rr.any have begun to distrust th.- gov
err.ment, but an- still far from thai
? t ran?forma?ion which might make i,er
, many appear to ne a democratic coun
. trj. Even the Hohensollern? have been
| t?rce<! to s'art on a path fn.m which
! be impnssihl? f?ir 'hem to turn
"Vrrr. 1er Lloyd Gi ?? 'ratified
that hi? admonition t.. rrueata ar.d the
I German poopl? that It n i
i ff'r then. ?.. d?mocratisa Germany if
1 thev wanteil her ??> be accent.?) again
i an f.ng the civilize! nations ha? been
illowed The reform s I th
? the Kaiaoi offer* Pruasia is <>nry the
lleginntng. and with which all the
* ?? are not ?atufierl Germa:
I *.ot become a democratic country until
; the parliament and the government are
leal ?manai try' will.
"TV ? have b.-en for a
;. a del ided .-fate and now
begin to realize that the course of their
nmenl was not the right on?. The
- ? r -. r- ? r. *
ing to save the monarchy.
Intenr'ed for Western I'eeiple?,
"The reforms promise,) are intended
r ..'. only for home effect, hut also to
!impre-? the ">? ' tern democracies and
to arouse in them a feeling of sympa?
thy when, in the no? far dis'ant fut?
ure, i.. ? ?a offei ol
p. Such an offer will not he hon
ored by th? I ? rowers unlesg it is
such -, late i ntirely t;:e utter.
von Bethmann
Hollweg and unlei l - n thorough
accord a th Ih? rights of nationality
atul with the ipiril el the declar.it.or. ?
of Pre .je? ? U 'son.
"The news from Berlin is syrnp
II I .. . profound t raus
formation of the war politics of ilcr
mai y i
"I* ;? .1 tl ? the F m pero i ol
Austria Hungary Beet the necessity of
' concluding an early peace. He has been
lity ol such
B peace by internal ?rouble?, ?urh as
the ra a Hungarian Diet
?? . .-?* ! all b| the ?bplorable
condition ??! hia armies on account of a
terrible ihortaga ol food. Pi
taken In recent actions on the It
front declared th? 1.1 problem in Aus?
tria-Hungary was becoming more and
n'f.rc alarming. The price? of foodstuffs
are extreme!,?, high, and the crops no*.
promising on BCCi
"'The economic situation of his em
pre, together with the man?, p.
diaaenaiom among 'he vai
which make up 'he r-. ] irtl of
reelm have conspired t.. ?
F m pe?
he is bringing the influence ol himaell
, and of I ministei to bear upon the
Germen K.?.i??r ?nd n.rlm government.
"The dsnger in the situation is that
the al; ed nation i might be deceiv. i by
the appearances and not dt-eern the
substances in the new situation which
? i.? being created m Berlin "
Gramercy Residents Start
Recruiting Campaign
The Gramere,- Ml ighb -rhood A??o
?? .11 start Allied Week tomor
row evening with a parade through
the distr;. * bj a : ? Ciuiting
m.e'ing in the roof garden of the
Washington Ir\i-_ H c*? School The
spe?. ? lob Hl Ige? .ind Colo?
nel W T Itewael of ?he Canadian
arm.,. ?fvC?TJ ?-* Tievi.lt ?? ni ?ing.
Reichstag Deputy Denounces
Military Rule of Germany
Cohn. Social Democrat. Who Refused to Congratulate
Hindenburg. Says Troops Are Not Fighting for \* el fare
of Nation, nut Are Victims of Mistaken Policy
News has come through Switzerb
of the extraordinarily audacious ?pe<
made in the Reichstag early m May
Deputy Cohn. of the minority, or Li
knecht, faction of the Social Dtmocra
party. This speech was evidently si
pressed in (lermar.y (with good n
-on ), It was delivered on May 6.
About a week la*.cr I.edehour made
attack on the government ?vhich ec
Mined a vague threat of democra
revolution. The German censor I
lowed a synopsis of it to be sent ot
Hut Cohn's speech was f-ir more a
gressive and bitter than Ledebour
The "Gazette de Lausanne,"' always w?
informed about happening? in Ge
many, gave liberal extracts from it ?
May 10 laat
People Victims of Policy
Cohn is, or was, a member of tl
Reicbatag committee appointed to coi
?:d*?r constitutional reforms. A
member ?>f that committee he refuse
_-i .i i?-.. ? age of eongratulatio
i-ent to Field Marshal Hindenburg. H
was criticised for this display of disre
spect, and defended himself on th
floor of the Reichstag. He said:
"I could cite in apology the bomhasti
tone of that dispatch, l could cite th
inopportune occasion on which it ???
sent. Bui there is still another reaso
why I did not sign it. Our troops ar
not fighting for the safety of the pen
pie or the welfare of the nation. The
are the victims of a policy which doe
no? ...p and will not see, it! awi
I errors; of a policy which is not will
t ing to draw eoncluaioM from the fact
which eonfroat it; which is not will
part liar, to draw the on?
I neeeaaary eoneluaioa make peace an?
denaoeratiza the military ayatem. It ic
not through telegrams, it il notthrougl
incompr?hensible 'aw s like the law- <v
auxiliary national service, that w?
"?li.-;-* t.? expreis oui gratitude for the
courage of the German troops. It is bj
ameliorating their I? t."
Army Forced to Aid Loans
Cohn then formulated a series o(
complaint! against the military ad
tration. He emphasized the fact
that the soldiers had been compelled I i
subscribe to the governmi
and that in certain army corps an
ng! system had
introduced. Continuing, hi aid:
"The army is not, whatever may he
said t.. 'ne contrary, the pcoj ?
It is not a popular army; it is
a .\n-s army. The Battle of the Harne
I of the policy ..f ag
? ?-.-.. I* saw the colla]
t the pi |i
for any other purpi I
fence?and obltgal ' tary service
Il of itl vi ry nature a defensive 85
tem."
Cobo then advocated the ?ormati
Of a committee to control the eond'J
of the war. That committee, ha ?a
ought to investigate the question
r-ubrriarine warfare; it ought to dec.
whether London is a fortiried city ?'
subject to bombardment by Zeppe'.ir
It was necessary to know what W?
the objects of the war. Germany w
no longer, he declared, a country
which discu.-.-ion wa.s free.
Political Arena a Desert
"The devaatetioa of the zone of r
treat by our armies of the West has
parallel in our domestic
where 'he political arena has also DOf
transformed into a desert. The pro
lamation of the independence of Polar
was made for purely German and pure!
military ends.'
Cohen then attacked Chancelle
Bethmann-Hollweg for his habit r
dodging responsibility, saying:
"The Chancellor was opposed to
declaration of war. Ha eras o] poaed '
the proclamation of martial law. Ba
he collaborated, all the same, in a
measures. When he partie
in actions which do not accord with hi
* cal convictions he makes use, i
order to protect himself, of th.* popu
larity of the High Coi
Greener does th? same. I can hardl:
believe tnat Hindenluirg is please?
with the idolatry which surrounds him
"Germany'* situation is grave; it re
mains critical. We may triumph ove
General Winter, but we cannot triumpl
over General Kamine, especially by fol
lowing the Groener method. Tha
method give3 the outside world the Im
pression that the miltary au'.ocracj
which governs Goman* aeeka 'o fore?
free men to work by threatening then*
imprisonment. If a not ce | '-,?
that of (ieneral Groener were pal
in England, you would cry out:
land is on the edge of the ahy
Comparison* ?ith England
"In England they call great popular
assemblies and discuss with the work?
men th.- conditions of munition., pro
on. Here you threaten ?
tion for high treason and prison, penal?
. ind you arres' people who, at the
instigation of the I'nder Secretary of
t?te, g * . ? - Cl sneell ? '
seek an interview. I* always the
P It I, who wished tl
lb e?ti : . love him by can?
ing them."
*i ?aid th..* ? German work
knew that * he, ? . co'.lid
no*, improve until 'tie -a .i . ndi .i. He
? i his remarkable sddress with
- sjtei
"International solidarity is the great
*-. iiy. \\'v expn
in our appeal, it was oar duty to do
so. We extend our hands to the mar
ryrcf! peopl .an- frontiel
. to them: 't'nite with u.s m the
?: W.r ?gainst war, peace
1 amonr--' men.1 Prolerariats of all the
. consolidate yourselvi '"
Helfferich Used
By Kaiser to End
Popular Unrest
Imperial Vice - Chancellor
Employed Printing Presses
to Produce Billions
Karl Helfferich. German Vice Chan?
cellor and Secretary of the Interior,
who has apparently been made one of
?spegoats in the present popular
protest Bgaiast the German bureaucra?
cy, was appointe?! a member of the
, Chancellor'.? official family 'here i? no
?cabinet in Germany? when the Kaiser
needed a resourceful financier of very
i liberal tendencies. It was desired to
! instil new confidence in the people re
gsrding the economic ability of the
Fatherland to hold out a.? far a? the
golden ammunition is concerned, and
to silence the distrust of the mi?
to the future course of the interior
policy. And K.ul Helfferich waa the
right man; no tjetter ehoiee could be
made.
Hi? father, a wealthy tn I
tadt an der Haardt, was p? I
haps the foremost leader of the Pro?
gressives, of Rhenish Ba-aria, who
amalgamated with ?n? .??mi-Socialist
'brand of Democrat ? repreaented by
? such men ai ?he ?minen! lawyer, Herr
. von Feder, of Mannheim, and the mer?
chant. prir.ee Adolph Kioeh.r, of Ml
nich, when Karl Helfferich wai OH the
threshol?! of manhood.
Neu?) Il 1er Ha.ir.it, then a c.ty
of abou* 10,000 population, ?\a.? a hot
b d el radicalism, and, the keeper of
the republican traditions of the Ham
baehe-i he?* ol 1812 and the revolution
ol i-;? 'i.1, it '.-..i- permeated erith the
ol Fre, and Wir'h, two noted
(icrman revolutionists
Praise for First Booklet
When Karl Helfferich pul
lirai booklet t treated thi |ues< on of
gold .-tan.lar.i Ludwig-Bamberger, the
plendid progri ?? Pai imenl
1 and the noted BUthoritj on I
money r Bttel a rote an la!
f the youthful ..
whom the Radical? hoped to ????
ihort while in th. ? t of I
fraj Helffi
? litieal arena Hi
ear'.v ag. B profl Or of | ?w
ar..: po:.? eel economy ai i . h
of the German ad
was evidently more -? ?
P'.-it on a th the A? i
and as dire. *
man Bank.
During all *he?e yenrs hi ? id BOVOI
become tpalaithl i
tradit ? fathl i
Kaiaer and enton
m?l rumblings ol n.er
the misai .
ffen ?
Helfferich. en as a
radical, thi poal ai S? en uiy ol th?
ln?p?i il Ti ee . ?? Helfferiel ai ?
; the u?>- of printing presses, pro
duced, as by magic, the billion., neces
sr.r> ? ' ear- Although not .
?if noble birth, he was elevated tO the
post of Vice-chancellor, and now he
??? - i.'e life The real
of G . d m'l expect any
more benel I I bj continu- ,
lag Helfferich In ? "
He worked "poui I? Roi de Prueae"
? for thi King of Prusalal, and a few
months ago e\rn sacrificed his hones*
i when h ?
(vil popula! ??? law. told
1 membera of thi Reiel iteg te their
, fae? - the la? would be i been forced
I on the peuple, without any regard to
? the constitution, bj imperial decree in
?case the Keich?fig bad ??ithheld it?
i consent
The radicalisatioa of ?h? German '
people is rapidly piogressing. Men of
i more advanced opinions may enter the
German government. But that, roo.
: " only a bait for the m.i 1801 ? B
? in form, not in c-ts.'
If German* wins the war the junkers
will put off the mask and rule the em?
pire through Prussia stiil more reae?
tionarily, more au'i-cratical'.y, than be
t -.re.
The withdrawnl of Alfred Zimmer
? : || ? ? ,. .a1 of S '?*'?.' Of
State for Foreign AlTaii ? of no po?
litical signifleanea. / n tnermann was
never a dominating figure, li?
the conscientious, faithful and clcwr
.. who executed orders and ac?
quired an intimate knowledge of diplo
a [fairs.
During his tenure Of office a-. Secre?
tary of Foreign Affair- he M 11
mouthpiece of the power behind the
.-Teen. The opinions lie had to voice
are regarded as out of date, and so Zim
' n.ermann is not tolerated any longer
manager" of the Kaiser's fo
policy.
Espionage Caused
Menocal to Act
Cuban Civil Rights Suspended
to Wage War More
Efficiently
The "P.epublic of < uha News Bu?
reau" here received a cable dispatch
yeaterday from President Menocal of
. Cuba in which he explained his action
of Friday in suspending the constitu?
tional guarantees and calling an extra
in of ?ongress.
"The suspension Of guarantees," ;,n:d
the President, "was in obedience to
my belief that this was necessary for
a greater efficiency in waging war on
Germany and for the benefit of public
order in Cuna."
Til.- extraordinarj session of Con
gr?-ss. President Menocal expl
wa; no? to be confused with the SUB?
n "f eonstittttionnl guarantees,
as it is designed lololy to carry out
aal lia i lei Ion of the port of
Havana Pock? Company bonds, which
aeen known as the Dragado ?On?
n, and which were guaranteed by
the govi ram? '
The Cuban Congress on March 1 fS
lent Menocal authority to bub?
titul antees, but
la the tirst time he has availed
h niself of 'he power. It was said the
aifion is now taken to stamp out
Iga In Cuba.
-. ?
$3,000,000,000 Asked
For U. S. Artillery
Two-thirda of This To Be De
voted to Big Guns and
Munitions
Washington, July 14. A great artil
lery programme for the war will be
,<-,| far m ?ne coming tSfiObflOb,.
eral deflci ition bill
il"u e Appropriations Committee Of
the total, .-?..???.'
ba ?eked to pre-. s- guns,
e.mrr*"' : equipment f?,r use in
?he event of another all for men ?f|
? o? to thoea to le drifted this
summer
IfOal of the?e e-tlmnte? have not yet
been received by Congres.?, hut W ??
partaient officials bave generally indi?
cated '" Congressional leaders their
plans, and will outline them fall]
ing the hearing? to be held by tin
House Appropriations Committee next
week.
tmong the other plans intended to be
provided for in the deficiency bill, ?he
irait of which is already being pre
| .re.| !,., the eOmmittCB expert.?, with
seme of the lese estimates already in,
Will be tie financing "f private ;
ika war munitions, for which be.
* veea tbfibOftOO and 110,000,000 to
ba ? iked
The hearing? before the appropna
?ion committee beginning nevt Mon
day, will be conducted with the greatest
lecrecy, beeauac of ihe confidential
eharaatei af the detail?.
Wives in Russia
Will Hand Over
Fleeing Husbands
Two in Crowd That Drag
Spouses to Conscription
Bureau in Petrograd
Petrograd, July 13 (delayed).?The
wives el Russian soldiers are faking
stern measures against d>seV*ers front
the army, particularly in Central Rus?
sia, according to reports to the Petro?
grad newspapers. At a congre.?s of sol?
diers' wives in the Province of Tambov,
which was presided over by peasant
women. It was unanimously resolve.!
to 'hind over to justice all deser'ers
from the army, including, if neces.-'iry,
-. n husbands
The "Vedomoaty" says that ten
. women of Kozlov dragged to the
cor- ripiion bureau three deserters,
the wives .-?*" two of them be;ng amoag
the men'? captors.
Finland Consents to
Let Russia Have Money
Helalngfor . lui r U A t? s result
Of pourparlers with the Petrograd
aded by M Tcheidae, ; rea?
? ? tral com?
mittee of the '"our..-:'.:, of Wo:'?
and Soldiers' Delegates, th- t
Diet agreed * i an in liate
of 15,4 on account of a
currer. ] followed
in ai possible by an additional
,000 marks.
It was also agreed that the Finnigh
? Bank should furnish ?M,000i)on
for gra.n ar.d flour purchsied k.1^
1 sia. ' "la
Ex-Czar Allowed to /,,?*,?
In Russia's Liberty ?^
The former Czar of R-i?iit lIT?
grar.tF?d permission to invait . ?**?
[hie fortune in th? L.bertv '^ **?
Russia, according to the Petr?.?^ ,:
dent of the Jewish d???-^*
i ward" The meaeag? rece'v?*?* ?*?
day follow?: '** y*?t?t.
"Nicholas RomanofT, ex-Cuf a? tt
,. subscribed hslf a million ?,,vi ***
?he Liberty loan of the Prov ,.0.:'*J ?l
icni A few da\s ??.?"' ? ',?"*?
..???'led to the Minister of F*n?n ***?
permission to invest in th? ft*
|0U th" savings left to him by th. 7
regime. I!? stated that the ?>-?.'. ***
hi? fmi ' m?52| ?
about 9fiOO,bOO mblaa, at Dr?.... '
change ?J.?On.000. The h?n\ **?
Government has granted hu n**1
and gave him the opportunity u ?*"1
itisen to invest the mon?. ??'*
ed as i zar. ' Kct*
??Fx-Mmisfer of the Itr.perii' r
Fredericka, who ?-?-,, arraata-j ?C
outbreak of the revelation at.a .?. ?
? tssTti
has been released on ?cccimt of'ii'
snd old ag. " " '???a
Split in Rumanian Cabinet
Move to Oust Prerni-?
Jassy, Rumania, July | iDeUv??*
; A Cabinet ens? ;? eonfroaalBrgth?*??""
maman government. Four Coit???,"'
.hava ?'?.?.f! .? C(,
ott arith Premier Bntiaae, t . -a.
: demand that two mer? <~on?er**?',,
b? admitted to the Cabinet.
T ? bIbo denund that 'I. bmrnt
.-?* and that Take .loneicu. ?"limit?.
i, ba appointed to,^
ceed him.
' 56-V-5G6 *>.o 56? ?ftftlt JWnur.^ 467 ano 47*: STS
EEMA1MBL?
of S?MHEK .APPARHi
Involving most desirable fashions?in the
height of the wearing season?for Coun?
try?Mountain?Seashore or Town wear.
-MANY NEW VALUES NOT HERETOFORE OFFERED
Smart Summer Suits
Regularly $45 to $95, . at $ 1 8 and $33
Street and sports styles, in serges, tricotines, linesf
checks, etc.?a summing up of whatever remains fren
many lines of practical styles.
Dinner and Evening Gowns
Regularly $125 to $185, . at 565 *?? $95
Of ?oft supple ?afin, chiffon, lulle, taffeta, gros de Londr" and tWBCSSja
Silk Coats and Evening Wraps
Regularly $95 to $195, at $50, "65 $95
Of taffeta, ?aim ?nd gio? de Londres in black and color?. - . ? ?SBMSBBBaa}
braided and brocaded ?.Ivies.
(Silk Day Coats?Fifth Floor.) (Evening Wraps?Third Floor)
Street and Afternoon Dresses
Regularly $55 to $125. . at $28, "48, $58
Of foulard, taffeta, satin, serge. G'or-??':?? crepe, jereejf, etc.
Sheer Summer Frocks
ReguUrry ?35 to *8!>, . at $25, '35, $45
Of handkerchief linen, bat?ate, \oi!e. gingham, ?.-epe, i X- '?*?
Street, Motor and Sports Coats
Regularly ?35 to ?65, . at $ 1 8 and $28
Des raSle m-?dels in VBrioW Mes, style? and mater.a!? rr *?-''?? If?!* ?f?-"''**
:*??? M meet} l. nd?.
(Street and Sports Capes ????*-> ?aduded at **28)
$50 to $75 Shantung ?Motor Coats?n\ $35, $3?
Handsome Cachmerc Velour Coats?5/3
Lnusually drjirahl? la'e rncciel? .n b-MBtifel died?!
$35 Silk and Satin Sports Skirts?at ^
Fashionable Large Hats?MO, 13
ReglllarK' tO $30 F*M ?Iren. ,?>niidrc?s. <n.,n' ?' "? ?**
h.ne milan?, leghorn?, French nepe, ?at.n. hoir ?nd tulle h.t? ? ,
effeitive Mylae.
French Hand-made Blouses?at -Halt
Regularly $25 to $4*>?at 5 1 2.50 to 522-50
Of h.m'kerrhiel l,n?n. veil?*, ratsle and orgifld.e.
Sheer White Blouses \\a9aath -a $25 at $5? $'?
Jersey Sweaters-RefulaHy $2*> -and $35 -at ?fr'-**"
Coal ?n.l ".-?lip en tlvlei, plain ?nd rn*f>t.?idnrd. with and will**?''

xml | txt