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THE DUTCH ARMY IN FIELD.
Military measures Holland is taking to pre serve her neutrality and her pre carious position described in THE SUN next Sunday. ' THE WEATHER FORECAST. Fair to-day and to-morrow; rising tent'' perature. Highest temperature yesterday, 71; lowest, s4' Detailed weather, mall nml marine reports on pago 15. VOL. LXXXII. NO. 298. 27,000 ROAR AS BRYAN ASSAILS PRESS OF N. Y. German Americans Fill Garden to Hear Talk on "National Honor." CHKKU JUS REMARKS TOUCHING OX PEACE Pivinuvil Speech Overshad owed by Bitter Attack on Xewspapers. ch0w1) shouts to "kili;mxteuiitter Sinking of the Lusitania Praised by Congressman Vollmer of Iowa. Ti-nliit I plead ngalnst war with Oimany. Should similar circumstances ,rle with Trance, Ktiglnnd or HussU 1 noulil pltiid Just as ardently ngalnM irir with any of those countries." Those words were uttered last night K William Jennings Bryan In tho cours cf hlf fpeech on "National Honor" ut a rfttine held under the auspices of the Trlesdi of Peace" In Madison Square CarJf A Mr Hran banged Ills fist on the rilling of th speakers' platform, his, jfs flishlng It was a different Uryan from the sleek Secretnry of State 12,000 tr,n and women In tho Garden leaped to their feet. They waved American flags. They shouted; they whistled: they stamped their feet nud they shrieked. Outside the Garden 1D.O0O more per- ton, routed by the emphatic demon stration within, took up the cheering in4 It rose and swelled from the throats ct ths vast throng lu the thoroughfares turrousdlng the building, extending west t) Broadway and along Madison avenue to Twenty-third street. Congretsman Vollmer of Iowa made i jKh which, next to Mr. Bryan's, was the hit of the evening because lie struck cfttMst at England, the nnns (radio tnd the "subsldlied press." Among other things he praised the sinking of tht Lusitania. nrtiirrn 127,000 anil no.ooo. There were conservatively between i'M and 30,000 persons assembled to (mphaJUe the peace movement and to mice their approval of resolutions mint war. The chairman of the meet I"? put the number at 100,000; tho police Ictpwtor In charge of police nrrange tr.tni estimated It at 70,000. I'vr minutes the crowd cheered Mr. r.Qjn wln-n he entered tho hall. They (Vetted hlm Impressively when ho was i irailucrd and kept on cheering until ho lorcd them to sllenco by beginning to i'Mk. Th-y interrupted his address tr.iny times and at the end they cheered r.lm vociferously. The majority of the VfJl'le present were German Americans, lth a sprinkling of members of Irish nd Scottish societies ; also "a few Mi'Ullnta but .while Mr llrv.in held hlnh the tive of peace and lie received one with I bounuet of ruses when he had Mulshed h' hiil the voice of a hungry wolf for fie newspapers. Ploquently and Idcalls t ' -illy as he pleaded lor unlvviN.il peace, l.t .is emiuatlcally he assailed the Nm York newspapers, saying they never 'i wen on the side of the people. In all 1 nun he has been 111 politics, and nulling tiiem for seeking for more than 'ue.irs io assassinate hlm. Minn lllttcrnr. It was a bitter .Mr. Ilryun who spoke, "jtttr against the newspapers for having itticked him at Secretary of State and in Disorient of President Wilson's 'tais programme. U also was a llght '" Mr. Ilry m. The Jlnos on his face, j iltcji net. melancholy expression ;M came across his face, showed st he -as lighting not only for nieirr propiganda but to rehabilitate '3iwlf in the ejei, of the men who n iunr il his act In resigning his Cabl et tw' io at such a critical time. 1 ""'Dk mut his speech he wns Inter "MtU w.Li side comments, with an oc 'i'"M' ....st.lr remark which canio at teri.tis ii tii,, kiiaie of "How alout txno These becamo so perHlstent i shouted of the interrupter, . ill ' "k'lll lilm !" I'm 11 as ,ji ti ;i o'clock .that Henry '.iiiiii.in of the meeting, t ' 'i a tit address eulogizing Ilryun K i Vil. ltousi;elt. Then Mr. ', id f.irwaid tn tho railing i h. bad prepared u formal , fc. HiMiku fur fifteen minutes. Wfor. ' iird that. .Mr, Uryan said i imiiosMthlti to measiirn his f. ""Hi i, n witii tho standards set by ...... h " i ut require much courage to said 111 inferring to his ' " om the State Department, num.' ,v required more courago "i" due. without having vlo '"" I believed to be tho requlro- ' '' ''" and I call jour attention ' lh.it 111 tills netial'iitlmi nf Is no personal element. 1'iirleil ii Friend. "W .. oi v writes this pago It will '''1" ivii men. eneli ilolnip u'lii.1 hMif . a , , right, found It Im- ! l-.Kl s ..ire tho responsibility to- l''.e l'lewtilent enllld not linen "Ulicr f0M n, .t so lielleviinf ns he did. nnd toukl . i have done otherwise, bo- I ''l' I d'd n seiiarateil as friend l J I 'r ' nutsldii of the. Cabinet' " m orystnllle the sentl- until the demind for urown the demand for war i.e - "' ' im id on fourth Pngt. $8,000 JOB OFFERED BRYAN. Inillnnn tfiiilt eMlty AViinla lllm In I'nlltlral Kronotny riinlr. Chicaoo, Juno 24. An otTcf of $8,000 a year linn been made tn William J. llrynn to 1111 tlio clialr of political econ omy ut the University of Indiana. H. It. Harrison, head of u teachers' bureau here, who made tho olfcr, re fused to give the name of tho university. Iniiulry elsewhere, however, disclosed that It wnu the Indiana Institution. Fx-Presldent William H. Taft gets t5,000 at Yule. Px-Mayor McClellan lectures at Princeton for about tho same amount. Px-Presldcnt Cleveland delivered spe cial lectures at Princeton, but without u yearly stipend. EX-JUDGE GRAY IS STRICKEN. Former .Member of Ihe Court of Appeal Suffer From l'nrnl)l. Newport, Juno 21. John Clinton Orny, ex-Judge of the New York Court of Appeals, who nrrlvcd here on Wednes day to Join Sirs. CJray at tho l'lnard cottage, was stricken with paratyall early this morn Inc. Ills condition to. night Is precarious. Ills right fide la affected and since tho attack lie has been unconscious most of tho time. Judge llrny had been Indisposed for threo weeks, but his family felt no ap prehension. ENGLAND BANS YARN EXPORT. (ioTernnirnt Kxlrnds Co I Inn I'ro hltiltlon to Inelndr Tlirend. ptrM Cablt IlttpaM to Tun SUN. 15NDO.V, Juno 2 4. Tho Government has extended prohibition ngnlnst the export of cotton to Include yarn nml thread. PROF. COX, DISMISSED, DEMANDS RETRACTION Dartmouth Coll ego Philosophy Teacher Onco Deposed as Episcopalian. Hanovkii, N. II., June 21. Prof. George C. Cox, who was dismissed as assistant professor of philosophy by tho trustees of Dartmouth Colle, lias de manded that a full retraction In wilting bo made of tho charges which he nays were preferred against him by President Krnest Kox Nichols. Prof. Cox believes that his unorthodox religious views are tho reason he failed of reappoint ment. The dropping of Prof. Cox caused a stir here, as he was one of the mo't popular of the professors. He has said that he doesn't want reinstatement, but that he demands retraction of certain statements that he believes reflect upon him. Pr. Cox waH formerly rector of an tEplscop.il Church in Cincinnati, but was deimsed by Ulshop Hod Vincent of Southern Ohio luvnuse of his un orthodox views. Ho had expressed open sympathy with tho Itev. Hr. Algernon S. Crapsey of Itochester, N. Y., whoso, trial for nnd deposition by tho church excited much attention several years ago. Soon after tho Crnpsey trial an attempt was made to try t'r. Cox for heresy, but It was not successful. Ir. Cox haa lieen an admitted radi cal nnd Socialist, and sought In teacn Ing the Intellectual liberty he could not enjoy in the ministry. Hut he liolleves that lie has again been sacrlllcril be cause of his Independence of thought. FORD TO CURE "DOPE FIENDS." Aulo Mminfarturrr Arrange for Kxprrlmmtnl Work. Detroit, Juno 24. As Henry Ford, the automobile manufacturer, Is anxious to use the most modern means tn euro widespread nllmcnU nt his now hospital a unit for the cure of "dope llendi" may bo established in tile result of tho visit of Dr. C. K. Tmvne of New York with Mr. Ford to-day. Plans were made to tnko n prlioner from the county Jail to New York at Mr. Ford's expense, where the curing of tliH drug habit will be watched ly physicians and prison otlkials from nil over the country. one of tho Importnnt parts of the pro gramme will be u clinic held iimlcr the supervision of Pr. Towno for tho treat ment oX drug users. "PEEVED" OVER CHAPERON. f.orr i.etlrrn Introduced nt Trial of Allrnntlon Null. Yo.vrrns, N. Y., June 24, l.ovo letters from ,TVour own llttlo girl, Plslc," were offered tonlay as exhibits by .Mrs. Pllza. belli Snjder, 200 Warburton avenue, In her suit for 25.(i00 against Ml,s Plsl Uuchauaii for alienating the affections of her husband, Chester Snyder. Miss Iluchaniin. who Is 21 years old and recently from boarding school, llvvs with her fntrer, n retired oilcloth man ufacturer, at 107 Warburton avenue. Mr. Snyder, a real estato broker, left Yonkers six months ago. Mrs. Snyder ehuigcs the "III tie. Pl'" letter.s wero written to her husband by Miss Iltichiiuau. In one of them, writ ten on March 20, 11M4, the writer says: "You and 1 must not strap any more. I.m us be true to each other and our selves, Ynll'lo III" best Chester 111 1113 world to me, dear." Another saj'B In part: "Mother ami father are going to ask Pthel Thomas to come up ii rut stay with me while they are away. Isn't that the limit? II makes mo peeved to death, because I really thought I'd have a few days to do as I liked 111. Hut never mind. Weil have to be nice and make the best of It Trust your little glii, Plsle." HER AUTO IN POND; DROWNS. Cur lloll Willi Woman I'mui llrlilgi'l Tim Saved. Hautkoiui, Conn, Juno 21. When a light fence nt the side of a btldgn across a pond at Laurel Park, a pleas in c icsorl In Manchester, gave way late this afternoon tho electric runabout of Mrs. John F. Caffney of A3 Congress street lolled Into the pond. Persons lu the crowd Unit saw the plunge uf (lie muchhi. muinl Mm. OafTncy's friend, Mrs. John Thompson, and Mrs. Thompson's fourteen-month-old daughter, but Mrs, Caffney was pinned behind tho steering apparatus and was drowned before the car could be raised from the mud, NEW YORK, TO ASK ELIOT MY THAW QUIT HARVARD Court. Will Pass on Question of Seuiliiiir a Commission to fcamhriiltfc. HIS FIUEXnS OX STAND Down Easters and Canadians Many of Them Say He. Surely Is Sane. It was a day of days for Hurry Thaw yesterday ns troops of witnesses from Canada nnd New llampililre, who had sold him ptanos or automobiles or food or shelter or rented him olllces or were highly paid by hint for their services while lie was In their towns i In the lavatory of the southbound sta or villages after his escape, took the tu 0f n,,. subway ut Sixty-sixth street. stand steadily and testified with enthu slnsm that he was everything desirable from, as one witness put It, "the most rational ilsherman I ever saw," up to "tile tort of citizen Canada needs." Wherefore long before the morning session of the Insanity hearing before Supreme Court Justice Peter Hondrlck and a Jury in the county court house had got Its real Impetus all the Thaw of former days was beginning to assert Itself. The kind words said In praise of his mental accomplishments ns wit Hens after witness took the stand seemed to stimulate him to a new or rather the old enthusiasm. Soon he was giving out statement after statement to the newspaper men at his elbow during sessions In court nnd as he strolled the corridors during a rcces. He chewed his gum with re newed vigor. He wns no longer content to sit lu enforced Idleness ns he has been sit ting since Tuesday, with young Morgan J. O'llrlen, Jr., seated as a sort of buffer nt his elbow and thus separating hlm from the lawers actively conduct ing Ids case. As the day wore on Thaw got up alertly, sn.uccr.cd his way back of the younger Mr. O'llrlen's chair and (dumped himself down directly net to bin chief counsel, John P. Stanchtleld. llnrtnrd Ulnilsnl llroanht l'i. Duly once, and that late In the day, adverse news reached him when he heard Deputy Attorney-General Cook explaining to newspaper men In nnswer to tluir questions that the Stato had asked for and expected to obtnln a court order to send a commission to Massa chusetts to take the testimony of Presi dent Eriicrltus Charles W. Pilot regird Ing why Thaw retired so suddenly from Harvard In 1592. Thaw Instantly leaned over the press I table to take a listening part In the talk , between Mr. Cook and the reporters. 1 Immediately he began to Issue state ments to the press table. I "Wo understand." Mr. Cook had said when asked about the commission, "that I President Pilot one day called Thaw , Into his otilce nt noon and told hlm tlatl that he must get out of llarvaul by 3 o'clock that afternoon. If that Is so, we want to know why. Application for the appointment of ii commission to take President Pilot's testlmon has been made and we shall know probably lu the morning whether or not our re que't will be granted." "That," Hiild Thaw in one of the state ments he Issued then upon, "shows that Cook Is faking lu Ills sanity examliia- 1 tlon here. It Is the waving of the white flag by Cook preparatory to surrender Cook In running down a twenty-eir-oid stoiy shows tliat he hasn't been able to get any other evidence to present here. "Cook Is showing that he is vigilant in thu Interest of Attorney-General Woodbury," Thaw's statement went on. "He's starting on a llslilng expedition and that's all this commission he's going to try to send to .Massachusetts amounts to. It's untrue that Dr. Pilot culled me to his ofllce at midday or noon and asked me to leave the unlverslo at 3 P. .M. What occuried I prefer to leave to Dr. Pilot. I am quite willing to accept I IiIk statement and content myself with ,m M 1)f ,h0 ,m,,i county fair, i i point ng out that Mr. Conk shows in this ....... , course that he Is not chiefly interested."" rml1""' '" ''',"1 ulll 1,1 ,h0 , lu tho question of sanity. ' , Wniil In Kimiv Win He l.tfi. If the reason that Thaw left Harvard I Ik the ono that tho State believes It to, be, Dr. Pilot's testimony is expected to 1 have a strong bearing on tho question 1 of Thaw's mental normality. The real investigation icq io in., criminal prose 'reasons for Ills leaving college never ' utlun, mmu a letter asking leniency, as li.ive heen nuulo nubile. ' "one of tile men protltci personally. : Half an hour earlier than this Thaw I Indictments ngalnst P. pills Crosby, 'believed the press table should have , former president of tho fair assocla- the benefit of his Ideas upon the value , "on, weie dismissed. Ait the fair offl iof the testimony of cx-Sherlff Holm.in "-'l!'lH h"v" restitution to the State. IF. Drew of Guns county. New Damp- The amuiiiit Involved was tl.S32.a5. 'shire, who lu addition to his emoluments: I 'as Sheriff testified that he received tin i 14 ACCUSED OF M00NSHINING. a day from Thaw and expenses while ! 'nctlng for sixteen months as custodian I 'of Thaw, tho law tlnn of the binther 1"" Interniil lleienne Chief In or tlie Mivrw in me meantime nelng ie- tallied by Thaw also. "If tho question of m sanity were the real issue here," ran Thaw's remai ks io mo press ieg.iru.ing ine Miernr H . u,i l,. in, ... u r. ....... , ... I ; wspaper men would be taking down Alabama, with headquarter I every word Sheriff Drew said. His tes-1 at Nashville, and thirteen other men jtimuny Is worth nil the alienists put 'were Indicted by a Federal Ciand Jurv i together. He Is a college man and lie ' to-day in connection with an alleged Was witii me for sixteen months. Other 1 conspiracy to defraud tho Coveiiinient witnesses who wero with me a comparu-, by Illegal operation of a dlstlllerv. ! lively short tlmo might bo deceived, but ! Tho Indicted men, Hi addition to 'what Sheriff Drew testified to Is worth Hoolli, are J. II. Serbcr, Allint.i, Oa , 'the . testimony of a dozen alienists." .chief or tho Ceoigla tevemie division, , Thaw s evident delight with Hie whole chief McCoy of Ihe .Voitl, Carolina d. tla In cutnt waned little eien when ho , vision, with headqu.ii ters at Ashevlllo; . was deriding the state's Intention to get; Newton C. Spradliiig. .siuor.i. Mo., for. tho facts concerning why ho left liar-1 mcrly a Covcrnnieut gunger at a Fort Ivard. As for tho ci.md that took up smith distillery; .1. II Harrison, Arkan j ever seat lu the court room, women and ,., also a former gauger: George Hart- girls being thero a-plenty as on the pro-i mill and .1. C. Ilrowb.iker of Kansas vlous day. Its risibilities at times wero i city ; J. II. Thomas, n local sajoon so affected that tho loud laughs carried 1 keener ; John L. Castier of Kiiuhhs iMie , to tho disappointed ones out in tho cor- ' ilnors who couldn't gel Into tho loom, , llntliuslnstle liiiiiuploiiN. Ciildes, hotel keepers, lawyers, village olllclals, all had come to town ftnui Can- nda and New Hampshire, especially New Hiinmshlre. not onlv to mvcur thev ... vmis had found Thaw's acts and words latlonal while he sojourned with them, but lu niter their testimony In th" man ner of enthusiastic champions of his cause Ami when they were not boom Ing Thaw's excellences they weio In many cases neglectlnif no opportunity f'uitllNMPff on SUth Pagr, FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1915. Ctiinrliilit, IMS, by the .Vim I'rlntln!) SUBWAY THUG USES , HATCHET ON VICTIM J. K. McCann, Importer, of H Kast (ititii Street Is Itndly Cut and Robbed. ASSAILANT OKI'S AWAY Aaed .Man Puts lp Hard Piulit Tntil He Falls From l,oss of Itlood. Julm V, McCann. president of .1. F. McCnim & Co., linen Importers of 24 White street, was taken to the Poly clinic Ho-pltal enily lint evening In a serious condition nfter an unidentified man had attacked him with a hatchet The assailant hud apparently been ly ing In wait In the porler'x room, gaining Ills entrance to the lavatory by means of n duplicate key. He escaped after the attack, although Mr. .McCann put up a hard tight against him. Mr. McCann left his homo at S Past Sixty-sixth street about .1 o'clock nnd walked through Central Park to the Seventy-second street suWay station, where he took a southlHitind train. Ho got off nt the next station and entered the lavatory, which wan empty. Scarcely had hit got Inside before a man crept up behind him from the porter's roum and struck hlm. Tho weapon was tho head of a lather's h itchet, a keen In strument, which he held In his right hand, lie hit Mr. McCann on the bead, and thu Importer, although stunned by the blow, grnppfed with him. Tho thug hit his victim seven lows, which cut gashes In the scalp and fuca. meanwhile tearing Mr. McCann' ws.tch and chain from Ids vet. Mr. SK'iiim tried to choke his assailant, but the man slashed his wrist. The attack was seen in part by W II. Trent, a colored porter who was rillv ll.g the ticket chopp.r mi the n.ith bound station. Ilu saw the door of the lavatory open and the two tlgures grap pling. Trent, however, did nut raise an alarm. Tho screen In flout of tin1 u.mr prevented the emplojees on the south bound side fruui seeing wh.it was going op. Thu thug finally rushed out thro'lgh the porter's door, through the exit gate and up to the street. J. J. I."cmn, th'e chopper, had left his gate upeii, which gave the fugitive an open path. Agent Philip Hcudrlck saw the rar.n rush by him and became suspicious n his haste. Ho started to follow to the street when Mr. McCann staggered cut and fell unconscious on the floor of the station. Plght policemen from the Past Slvty elghth street station entered the suhway ut this time, detailed to the peace meet ing at Madison Square Garden. They called Or. MacMorrlf of Polyclinic Hos pital, who took the injured man to that Institution. His condition was said tn be critical. From the scant description given by Agent Hetidrlck the assailant wa.s an Italian laborer about five feet seven Inches In height. Clut.iKd In Mr. Mr Cann's grasp after the llcht was a hand ful of dark brown nalr which lie had torn from the man's 'tend. It Is believed that tint attack wax not planned on Mr. McCann srsonally. but that tho assailant hid In the porter's room to rob any one who entered the lavatory and that Mr. McCaiui was the llrst be saw. Tho hatchet head and a key were, found In the porter's room by the police. Trent, the porter, declared that the door wns locked by hlm earlier In the evening. FAIR FRAUD CASE ENDED. .Mil gum 1'oiiMly Men Wlin Clirnleil , Mute l'lenil ;iillt. l.ocKinhT, N. Y., June 21 Mayor J John It. Pari, Postmaster It. Nathaniel , Huberts, former County Trc.isuior J. Milton Woodward and the Uepubllc.in city chairman, Dr. Anderson Crow- ! fortl), officers of Niagara County Agrl- ! cultural Society who were Indicted on charges of perjury, conspiracy and false ' accounting to the State in padding inc. supreme l ouit ntiv ui-uiiy to an mulct- ' meiit covering ronsplinc. The perjury' mI falh accounting Indictments wore dismissed. The court leprlmanded (lie four men I "lid then suspended sentence. State Comptroller Pugene M. Travis, whose I (jr Indicted .rUiinii. 1""1T S'ITit, Ark., .luin 24. Knot Ilootb, formerly chief of the (iovern- .. it,.r,,l reietnie nlitrlct of Ten. n distiller; John Saratie of Kansas City! s. L. Williams of Salont, N. C ; j. Hawkins, usldence unknown, and Fred Illoss and John Cu(Tee of Fort Smith, AH tho men except Htcwbakcr are lu fustody. The conspliacy, It Is believed, ,"M ,M"i 'V y,;,,rH. nnd tho Gov- eminent has been defrauded of t20,- 000,0110, Dual Mnnnrcliy norrovt II I if Sniu, AifC.i t'tthtr HeiHitri In Tin: St v. Zl'itn'M. via London, .lone 24 u trla b.is at ranged to lu riow f 1.1,2." O.miil I t70,250,OOO) and Hungary (0,7M,0un ( t4s,760,000) fronv Cemian bunks to meet paymentn. i f OSBORNE MAY QUIT AS SING SING HEAD Warden So Threatens When Wiley Orders Transfers Over His Head. 1MMSON IS OVEItCKOWDKI) Superintendent's Heuest. Send Convicts to Great Meadow Ignored. to OsslNiNU. June 21. Thomas Mott Osborne, warden nf Slug Sing pilson, threatened to resign to-day when Stile Prison Superintendent John I. Hlley sent down three men from his olllce nt Alluny to transfer more than 300 prls otieis to tlre.it Meadow prison. Tho warden's friends declare that he felt very badly over the fact that Supt. IJIIey went to fluv. Whitman with a complaint about the warden's refusal to comply with tho deslie of the State ( department to transfer the prisoners, j The Cover nor Is reported to have told Mr. Itlley to go ahead, no matter what Warden (Nliorne said or did. Conditions In tho prison arc said to be bod. The warden Is declined to have surrounded himself with n tpe of con victs heartily disliked by the other pris oners, and the situation Is considered mi critical that the wonder of it Is there has In en no serious outbreak. The re cent escape of one of the prisoners was expected to bnvo precipitated trouble nnd It wns only thmugh the efforts of prison olllclnls n.tli.g without otders from the watilili that prevented a ills turlmnce. Warden nslxirne Is nlsu de dared to Inve bud trouble with his chief deputy. Johnson, ovir the discipline. Ilefned In Trnnfer Prisoners. There Is much speculation ns to whether or not the warden will carry out Ids thrt-it to rclgn. For inure than Hie months the warden has refused ie peiitej commtindM of the Prison Iie,art nient that he si lect prisoners to be taken to Cre.it Meadow Ills excise was that the prisoners "did not want to leave hlm." he reported to the department Sing Sing has I.20O cells and nbont 2i more prisoners can be nccnnimo ilat'd In the ilormltnriei. The first of this week there were t,;.".i prisoners In Slug sing, or 2."3 morr than theie wer cell. This meant that Sli! of the prls t.ncis had to be doubled up, with a consequent increase of horrors of prlon It was this overcrowding that tin Prison Department wanted to relieve. The Creat Meadow prison, completed only n few years, has had I.'.ii empty cells cvei since January 1. (Superintend .nt itllev since .l.iim.irv IX h.. I.,. . .iu to get Wiiiden Osborne to transfer, sonic of hl prlsoiieis to Croat Mead, w Tti'i e-fourths of the prisoners of the State are first sent to Shu Sinn, and in the ordinary course f routine .no scattered a t. ong the other State prisons' at Creat .Meadow. D.innemora and All-' bum. Heliielnut to Override U'nrilen. 1 Superintend. nt Itlley did not want io step In and pick out thu men to be shifted, because he felt that the warden w uld be better aide to make tho change without Interfering with prison, manufacturing. ' .li.-iie.l Ht the repeated refusals of' Warden upborne tn act. Judge Itlley is declared to have gone tn the (lov-1 ertior and laid the case tn-foie him. i "V. u aie In charge of tho Prison He-1 p.nt'unt. Do what you want to," the Coiernur Is n ported to have told the superintendent. ) Acting in accordance with tlioe in -1 strumous the supeiintendent plclied cut. three of tho men fiom his department, Cconin Weld, Charles p. Maker mid John I'.iiusn orth. and the arrived at the prison this morning. There was com motion when it became knuwn that they who Inwe to override the warden. , .Mr. Osborne couldn't get lu touch with I the Covernor, however, because the (lov-1 ern. r was In New York city. 1 Developments are expected within a I day or bo. i SIX DIE IN TRAIN WRECK. lleiiil On I rnsli on Western Vlnrj IiiiiiI Injure i'vtciitv other. IlAl.Ti.MoiiK, June 24, Sl persons were killed and a score Injured this afternoon when the Hlue .Mountain ex press and iiccninmo Intlon train No. 10 of the Western Maryland Hallway met In a head on collision on High llrldge Hear Thtirinont. Frederick county. The accident, railroad officials sav, was due to the Innbllltv of the attempts of the train despatcher at sixty ml." siding near frho accident to get proper connections foi signalling either one of the trains. Tlie dead : MIts. V. I. rilll'eilAKK. UI3 North Cal vert Mret. Hulilmnr. W.W.TPK lilll'i'llASi:. her son. ITtKti r. II.VVIIS. nrenian. nt ltalilmore. I'll A MI.IJS I'liiiK of llilllmor... engineer. il.VICI.i:s Kit IT., fireman, of uBsr- li.u II. I.tTMi:i: Hl'l.l., t.iigniBenin.ter, el llriKer.town. The Hlue .Mountain express was made up of sl conches and an express car. Willie the acconunodatlnn consisted of two coaches nud u baggage cat. The tlieman of the latter train Jumped Into the tiee tops as h saw the coming wreck It is believed that his back was broken. DUNNE AIDS J0LIET SEARCH. Sends lteireseiiliit I v r o luvcstl- Kiilf Vlurder nf W'nrilen's Wife. Cincvfio. .lime 21. -Gov. Dunne took a hand to-day lu the Investigation of the murder of Mrs. Odette Allen, wife of Warden Allen of the penitentiary nt Juliet, by sending un otllclnl representa tive to Juliet to attend nil hearings of I tlie i or i s jury nnd aid in the search i for tlie slner In Ills Instructions the I Governor assigned no leasou for his ac tion, merely deniandlng re presentation. An effort was made to-day by Co' ! oner Windriileh to hrenk down the rte- lonce ui i iiicHcn ,ioo ;ainpiieil, n sus peel, by statements of witneast.s con tradictory to Ids story. Many new sus picious circumstances, particularly the tluillng of Mrs. Allen's purse hidden In ,i blood M.itind pillow slip In Hie linen closet, where Campbell admitted he smokul a cigarette, led W D. Itelse, wiio conducted the examination of wit nesses, to decline ho believed Cnmpbrll to bo guilty und nearly ready to break down. mul Vubthhiixii .1 .-of fiiMnn. BRiTAlN BLAMES AMERICANS FOR DEL A VS TN PRIZE COURTS REFUSES TO LIFT U.S. HAS NO 1 1ST nR I P V A KIP P SAYS BRITI SH MEMORANDUM The subxtnnci- of the Hiitlsli iiu'inoriindtiin is found lu this p.irngrupli: "Ills .Majesty' noverntnent uio oaim'stly desirous of removing all finises of avoidable delay lit dealing with American citigocfi nml vessels which may be detained and liny spcclllc Inquiries or representation which may be iiindc by the Culled States (Joveniluent In Vcgnrd to particular cases will nhvny receive the most direful consideration nnd nil Information which enn be nlTiiriKil without prejudice In court jirocoi dings will be rcndlly com municated; but they run scarcely admit that on the basis of actual facts any substantial grievance on the part of Amci lean citizens Is Justified or run bo Justified, nnd they therefore cnnllilently appeal to th. opinion of the I'tilted Stntes (io eminent us enlightened ,j. ti,H niciii.irnnduin." SMITH-DORRIEN HOME: ROW AT FRONT HINTED: I General's Itrturn to London j May He Echo of French ! Kitchener Clash. I vein fmrttpanirnrr to Tin: Si.. j London, June 10. Much comment ' has be-n nroused by the presence In ' I-otidon -of Ceil. Sir Horace Smith-Dor-rl-Ii. who earlier in the campaign in Flanders wns mentioned so prominently In tho despatches. Little has been heard Recently of Oen. Sinlth-Dorrl. n's move ments and no mention was inaile of his tcturn to Pngland until he appeared yesterday at tho marriage of his I nephew. It Is pointed out that no leave Is being grimtol to any high offlcT now lighting lu France and it is suggested by some that Oen. Stnltli-Dorrien may have bad n dlsigreemeiit Willi Field .Marshal Sir John French. It will be recalled that riimois havu been current lu London regarding a serious IhohcIi 'said to have occuired between Lord Kitchener and the commander In chief of the llrltish field forces and It Is hinted that Oen. Smlth-Dorrlen may have been concerned in that disagree ment. Oen. Smlth-Donien was mentioned prominently In Fir John French's des , patches In the early stages of the cam j palgn and nt the time of I he n-trcat from Mons Cen. French reported that it wns thanks to Cen. Smlth-Dorrleii that the llrltish succeeded In saving the greater part of their forces from , the German onslaught. KAISER THANKS CARDINAL. I' riil.es CoIokiip I'relntr for De fence of .eriiinn lilrnls. .fnif Cnblt Dnpatek tn Tun Siv A visTKnDAM. via London, June 24. The Kaiser has telegraphed Curdlnal Hartmanu of Cologne thanking the Cardinal for his expression of Indigna tion at tho "shameful literary calumnies on our army and our people by our nemles." "Pven these attacks f nil of their purpose In the face of tile good tonsclence and moral strength with which the Herman nation defends Its Jut cnue," the niesagn added. Tho Imperial mess,iie was sent in re ply to a teleginm from Cardinal Hart m.uiii denouncing a book entitled 'The Cerinin War and Herman Catholicism." against which tho Cardinal stated his Intention of complaining to the Pope. HINT TO "WAR PARTY" IN U. S. tierninn Paper ti Now York I In Nuhninrliie Itrncb, IjoMhiX, June 21. The Pxch.mge Telezraph correspondent at The Hague ends n telegram received from .Munich concerning an article published by the .Vnc..(e .Vfifhrirhfrii of .Munich, com menting on the voiige ,.f a German Mib unrllie from Wllhelnisll iven to tlie Dar danelles, a dltnnce of about 1,,'iim miles. The paper points out that tho distaiim from Ulemon to New Vork Is only 3.ibio miles and expresses the b pe that tills submarine exploit "will make tlie win p.nty In the 1'nlted States think twice." SULTAN IS OPERATED ON. I Dr. Isrnel, firrmnn specialist, Trent Ottoman Mnv crelKii, SptcM Cable Itrtpatfn to Tin: Si v 1 Avistkiiiiam, via lsmdoii, June 21 j Despatches from Constantinople an j nniince that the Sultan lias been oper ated on by Dr. Israel, the German spe I ciallst, for stone In the hladdvr REVENTL0W RENEWS ATTACK. iiiir'ed rvi piiir Wunln Is- itned Pre I lie tit CrlllelNeil. ,v")cri CMf Itttvnteh tit Tilt: M v Hkiii.in. via Loudon, June 2.1 --The 7'iwc;iitiiii;, which was suppicssed on Manila because of a senratlonal aiticle fruui Ihe pen of Coiinl von Itevetillow lu which lie urges tlie German i iovcrninelit to Ignore tlie Anierlcau demands and continue its submarine warfare, reap peared again to-day. The present isMie contains a new aitkie by Count von Itnveiillow voicing a veiled criticism of President Wilson, In connection wiili re ports that he Is sponsor foi u peace con ference to be held in Swltzci 1 mil. After mentioning these icports the write! says : ".Meanwhile President Wilson lias not dosed the Panama Canal to shipping trade In order that traneporl.ition of ammunition and other war materials from eastern harbors of tho I'lilted States to Vladivostok for tlie Increasing Russian flgliling stiength shall nut be Interrupted, And over the Atlantic at the same time nre voyaging from the United States tlo.il Hit; arsenals and am munition depots lu order that the cries for help from Great Urltaln and France shall be quieted as soon as possible. And again nt the same time Pieslilent Wil son demands that a sum and unimpeded Journey lie guaranteed theso tloatlng arsenals," Tlie Socialist I.riimlper YotKmrit 1111,17 has been suppressed for a week as the result of tho publication of an article protesting against tho policy of thu annexation of conquered territory. SAYS KITCHENER'S ARMY IS 4.A0fl.fififi i I. Ild'hci'i Duckworth Tells How War Secretary Fooled Gcrinini Anenls. Asserting that Lord Kitchener mlsed a llrltlh army of l.oofi.oiio without the fact being known to nu.vibody out!d Oovvrnmont circles In Pngland J. Hr bert Duckworth, an PnglNh Journalist, tells In the July number of the .liiirrtViiti MiiniUnr hniv this was accoinpllhed. "When the Hiitlsh Secretary of State for War llrt conceived the Idfa of put ting Into the field four million men." s.i.vs the article, "he reallzul that it would be a srave strategic I. hinder to allow the enemy to know what was really afoot. Ibithei- the game eboubl bo tn call for a million men, and then press ngent the world witii stories lamenting the fact that at last the British Pmplrc was about to crumble up because the men of Pngland had not I lie pluck to de fend ii The svhune worked out ad mirably. "The campaign of silence was con ducted on strictly scientific linos. The new "paper editor were first w allied that any Indiscretion would mean a fourt-iniirtl.il nnd Jail. They were In structed to publish only the recruiting returns sent out by the War Ofllce. In dependent census taking was strictly for bidden. "When It came to moving the new troops to France extraordinary precau tions were taken to mislead the spies. The rcclments were not all transported from S ulbanipton to Houlogne or Havre. Instead they wete shipped from what were rraliv out of the way and Incon venient joints llristnl, Avnnmnutli, Car diff. Swansea and Harrow, for example to French ports us far from the firing line as St. Malo. Hrest and even Hor de.uix on the west coast and Marseilles on the Mediterranean. "Troop trains were Invariably moved at night with drawn blinds. The engine drivei were changed ever.v twenty miles .,r so, and the captain of the troop ship- received the'r final Instruc tions by wireless nfter they had put to -ea " x "CALAIS WILL FOLLOW." fieriunns on I'reueh I'runl Itoiisi nf I.i'iiiberu lelory. .fce, fahle IJfitltrt In Till: 5l v Iivpnv, Julio 'J.'.. The Unity .Vcirj corie'pondent In northetn France tele graph" : "The c.iptllte of Lcntlierg was cee. bratcd In the German lines w'tli much revelry and sniu if vuioiy which weie heard !n our trenches all night. Sev eral German aeroplanes e,v over the Allies' lines and dropped notes melt as: "I.nuberg Is mils Calais will fol low . ' I NONE TO VOTE IF ALLIES FAIL. Mrs, Pniikliiirst Sn liven Vlnle ' SuiTriiK.. Would Pud. sr,.il fn), 1 i.rcA In Tar. St , Los'iiux, June 2t Mr. Pankhurst. speaking to-day at the weekly meet ing of the Wune n's Social and Political t'nlon, said : "We are going to lose the war unless we use women ns well as men. The women are eating their hearts out In (heir desires that their services be utilized In Oils national emergency. Half a million women lu Germany ate mak ing ammunition. It Is unpleasant to think Hint even Germany recognizes the value of women's services lu war more ic.i.llly than Puglnnd. "We oftor iiiitselves to the Govern ment and arc piepared to organize the Wuinm for tin 111, to hold gie.it meet ings ever.v whole and to enlist women tor w ur sen Ice." Somebody in the audience shouted "Votes fur Women," whueupoii Mis, P.inkbuist rctoned; "I wish you to realize that 'Votes for Win 1' 11 1 nl all that Is Involved. In that phrase s at slake In this war. If we lose nut only Is It a possibility that 'Votes fni Women' Is going to dis appear, but that 'Voles for Men' will be ,1 thing of tlie past " HE CAUGHT JEFFERSON DAVIS, (apt. Ciisl.lll, Who Helped inl.e Ihe I'miff di'i'iite I'resldenl, llles, Dnsvr.11, June 21 dpt. Iiuis n C. Gaskill. a pioneer resilient of Colorado, wh 1 died here yesterday, was one . f ihe party wb'ch oipturoil Jefferson Davis, I'lesldent of the I'onfedei ale States of America, a few da.s after the evacuation of Itlchmond. G.iskl'.l w ,s then serving ,i a Captain in the Twent-clghth New Vork Cavalry. ("apt. Gaskill came to Coloindo nlih his wife from Auburn, N. V In ncs. lie built the Hist road over the llockl.s connecting the cistern and western slopes, going over llertlioud Pass. t the top of the p.iss Gaskill built a bouse where he lived with bU family for nine yeara. r PRICE TWO CENTS. BLOCKADE I'liiled Stales Will Send a New I'nilc.sl i It'es! soil. NO AXSWKK 3IADK OX I.KtiAI.ITV QHlSTIOtf llrilisli (icvt'i'iinienl Tells of Spccliil Favors to This Country. SAYS THAT XO CLAIM KIOIAIXS IWTAII) P.cliei Is K.yihcsm'iI That Xo Siilistaulial (I'l'icvniH'c Kxi.-sts. Wasiii siit.iN. June 2 I Tile Incnioian 1I11111 of tlie llittl-li Government In icgard to the eiifmceineiit uf the order In Coun cil as affecting American trade was 111 lile public hete toxin'. Ill tills memoi'smlum. which wa liun.li.l by 1.01,1 en we .if the lirltlsh Foielgn nillie tu Ainb.is.nliir Pago In 1 lmdon, Gr. at Itrlt.iln again gives lm- piesslve evldelue uf lief desllo to Iliaki ever possible luncesvlou tu the United States without actually endangering lu'4 blockade of Germany. Tlie memoiandiini Is framed In th. filendliet spirit. In fact It contains tht distinct Intimation tint Gloat Urltaln 1 Is doing more for the Fulled States .n J tlie way of lightening the burden cauacd j by the llrltish blockade than sho Is doing I for any other nation. I Notwithstanding these protestations, I Grenl Britain's memorandum lu no way j alters her determination to continue the I blockade. 1 I Sltuntlon L'licliniiitrd. The memorandum, so fur us the vital j Issues between this Government and , Great Urltaln are concerned, leaves the j situation exactly where It was, except 1 that Great Britain has laid before thin I country the details of what she has done to make the burden upon tho Cnltel States as light as possible, j The receipt of the llrltish memoran dum probably will not alter tlie deter mination of President Wilson and hs ndvlsers to send a strong protest to Great Ililtnln against her interference with American non-contraband tradn I Hl"i the ports of neutial countries nd- J.icent to Germany. ' As viewed by ofllcl.il. here the hene ( tits jml favors set forth by Great 1 Urltaln in the mein'iaiiduni as acts of grace on her p.iu fall far si,urt of the rights which the United Stntts has under the rules of International law. Great Urltaln dmles that theie has been any undue delay in dcnluii with case of detained American ensues. For del.ijs In tlie prize court proceedings she lays tlie blame futility up. n American shlppirs, citing from the conn rec ords to prove her contentions Great Hi It if ti .alls attention to the special consideration thai she h.i given to l.'iiltnl Stales usinoss Interests by 1 way 01 perm tin g the suipmcnt from jGeiiu.iii f goods boiuht and paid for jpilor to Alauii 1. tho dato when the blockade lu came i lTe.'tlii. Although . tiiu canuot long, r In loiuinutd. Great , lit nam adds in her me'uoraiidum that ' she will be prepared to give special con sideration tu cases InViUIng particular h.ndsh.ps if the goodp touceined are re 1 qulieil lor 11e11t1.1l Guv ei nnicnts or mu. I lilclpallllcs 01 lu Urpect of Wolks of I public utility. j .Not 11 roioplcte Vusiver. j The lirltlsh note does not attempt tn I deal with the principles underlying the I unlet- lu Council, and Ambassador Pago I Miecitle.illy stales tint it Is nut ill- ti tided 11 s an answer 10 the nolo of th I'nltul States or March 30 protesting ngalnst cerintn fcaiuies of the blockade. Whether or not Gnat Urltaln In tends to reply tn the note of March 30 Is not disclosed. Tho chief point raised In that note was that Gnat Hiita'n had no right under the principles of Inter national law to Interfere with American tioti-rnutr.ib.ind c.irgois bound to nnd fiom the ports of neutral countries adja cent to Germany. It is th s feature or the blockade ug.ilnst which President Wilson will died a not lu r protest un lrss some satisfaction Is rendered In a Ii 1 1 1 V b) Gnat Hntain. Tlie cotton inleiesis hive been wont Insistent upon a further protest to Great Itiit.iln, Inn t'i. 11 i.s reiMin to believe that officials of this Coviinment have hi sitatcd somewhat bceiuso of emb.tr MeMiicnts caused hv this Gnvei nnuilt's record In civil wir das. It has been rstlinated tint there Is about jifHi.non.onfi w..rth of goods which Importers In tlie United Stales bad con ti.'icted for pi lor to Match 1, tho date of the blockade, and which could not bo shippid In fnre Ihe blockade became cftectKe Many Aniericiu inlciists are Hurt Insisting th.it the State Depart ment take steps 10 enable them to uic. these quoits The inipottirs' side nf the case will be presented t Seirei.il l.in-'iig bv .1 delegation of New Yorkers on Smii.hi Il is probable thu Ihe United Stales will make icprcent.itlons lu tcgnrd tu these goods now h. Id lu neutial coun tlles. There a e Hill other goods con tracted for befoie March 1 whnh never have got outside of Germany, The Importers' I111, American inip. rters want the United Slates Gtnernin. 111 to H v m ,1' range to , being Ihcse goo Is ovc 111 sli lis spe. ,. lilt chnrtcied foi the purpose e Allies guaranteeing out tiierccpt tiiem I A communication left at tne Stite Departmoni to-day by a representative