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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 03, 1915, Image 2

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THE SUN, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1915.
iNAME PEACE TERMS.
In thf Argomie thrro was very vlo
llent fighting hII Int night. One of
itlio Oermnii nttncks was supported by
ttho use of asphyxiating bombs ns
iwell iih Inrgo hand bombs. It whh
.driven pack.
In Hie forest of l,o Prclrn tlicro
wan also h forward movement on llio
Ipart of the ciirmy which followed u
violent artillery flro to prepare tho
way; Thin nt tin's nlso was driven
back by the flro of our Infantry.
FRENCH AND BRITISH HIGHER COST OF LIVING
TEUTON ARMIES
MARCH ON LUBLIN
15,000 AUSTRIANS
ROUTED AT GORITZ
THROW TURKS RACK HI TS THE ENGLISH HA RD
IS BRYAN'S COUNSEL
Soaring Meat Prices, With the Commissary Department
of the Army Outbidding Civilians, Affect All
Revenues of London Clubs Decline.
Gen. Sir Inn Hnmiltnn flcports
Victory in Pimlnncllcs
Fljrhtlnpf.
Von Mnckcnscn Only 37 Miles
Soiitli of Important
Polish City.
Fljrlit Lasts Elprlit- Hours, When
Teutons Abandon 1,200
Dead and Wounded.
Foniipr Spcroiai'.v of Sfnte Shv,
Nations Onlil lo Kencli
AjriTcmpiit.
TRADE UNIONS BITTER.
"Ml
IrltUh (Innsh .Mine for Voir of
Sympathy tn German Fellows.
Lonpok. July 2. A suggestion that n
otc of sympathy with the ttade union-
IWh of Germany ho adoplnl was uulckly
juashed at the annual conference of the
Federation of Trade Vnlonlstn In' sos
on nt Derby t-dii.
Hon Tlllett, leader of several unions,
aald .
I "Drop suih. sentimental bosh. This
la a scrap and nuint he fought out In
that strtrlt.- tt'hwtr heard of two
prizefighters slopping In the nilddlo or a
fight to kiss each other!"
Another dcle'gato said that Hrltlsh
workmen who had sons at the from,
were so bitter because of Clerinnn out
rages that they would bo content with
tittle less than tho wiping nut of the
German people.
Delegated who wern In tlermany In
Juno of Inst year mild that they had
found nerinnn trade unionists In full
sympathy with their tlnvornment. The
German labor leaders, they said, openly
boasted that when the great war camo
Oermany was going to crush Franco
and then Knglaltd,
The delegate!) shouted "Next busi
ness!" until tho suggestion for a vote
Of sympathy was dropped.
WAR OF TRADE TO 00 ON.
Tentnna IMnn Turin Alliance, Al
lies .liny Hit Likewise,
London, July 2. A resolution has
been adopted at the conference of In
dustrial leaders of Hcrmany and Aus
tria, III session at Vienna, calling for an
economic nlllnnce of the two countries.
1(1 the discussion it wan suggested that
a preferential tariff system no ar.opted
aa one of tho means to bring this about.
Dr. Itclser, president of the Ilansu
League, speaking at the conference,
said that the Allies of the yinu-rupte
Kntente had entered Into not only polit
ical treaties but nlso economic arrange
ments, one of the moat Important of
which provided that none of the four
tuitions may conclude a commercial
treaty with nermany or Austria with
out the consent of the others.
The Mnrniny Post, commenting on
thn Vienna conference, urges that the
A-tVes take adequate steps to meet what
It terms the "menace of Cformnn eco
nomic penetration" after the war and
suggests that n system of preferential
tariffs against Oermany be adopted.
CAN CO. MAY MAKE SHRAPNEL.
Amrrlrmi Itrportnl .NrKOtlilt Insr
inr 70,IH0,IIM Ordrr.
The American Can Company, It was
aid In Wall Street yesterday, Is negoti
ating for large shrapnel orders. It has
been known for soma lime that the com
pany has been working on war orders
for canteens and other similar army
supplies.
Officers of the company seen yester
day were non committal. One director
aid It was true that the company was
negotiating for war orders for shrap
nel, but he t of used to say whether the
orders amounted to $70,000,000, as had
been reported.
It was said that If the negotiations
went through the company would bn
able to take care of Its usual domestic
business along with tho war material
production.
CASH OR NO CARS, RUSSIA TOLD.
Pullman Company Tarn Down n
irn, lino, nun Order.
Chicago, July 2. If Russia wishes to
buy S0.000 cars from the Pullman Com
pany Russia must pay cash.
Several weeks ago the Russian Gov
rnment offered President John S. Run
nels a contract for 50,000 cars to cost
$3,000 each, or $2."i0,no,000 for the or
der. There was a provision In the con
tract, however, that only 10,000 of the
cars were to he constructed In the
United Rtntes.
The company was to build a plant in
Russia sufllclently lame to turn out the
lemalnder of the roaches at the rate of
10,000 a year. Payment was offered In
Imperial Russian notes.
The orde was turned down because
the company asked cash and wanted to
All the order at Its Pullman, 111., plant.
AVIATOR SDnWSUBMARINE.
French Filer limps lloiulis'nn Aus
trian Crnft In Adriatic.
Rome, July 2. The Austrian sub
marine U-ll was totnl,irdfd and sunk
In the Adriatlo by a French aeroplane.
The Minister of Marine states the
ncuoir iook pince on inurMl.iy. The
U-tl was lying lazily on the surface and'
w """J i .iiiin io iHHii-e wie nviaior as a second time. It looked as IT the vlc
r circled overhead, With a sudden tnry on the left would be fruitless and
BrtVmp the aeroplano shot downward to Haricot redoubt reveit to the enemy,
wl'.hln forty-live fevt of the submarine's' "At this moment a messige was sent:
de -k, lly this tune it was too late for '" 'The tlemhcs rnufct be recaptured ami
tM undcise.is oraft to submerge. Two held
l.OMhs ucre dropped. Ik.Hi of which "Then, was still five hours of dav
wfuok , tno submarine near the turret and light HiltMi guns and howitzers weie
exploded, nslu-d for nnd promptly lent and at once
ine submarine sank almost Instantly , the bombardment was resumed,
iiwi did not reappear, although wreckago Throughout the afternoon It r-eemed ns
wan afterward found about the scene, i f ,.ery gnu on earth was pouring shells
The U-ll was one of the newest of the into the lines
Austrian submersible and displaced. "The third assault was delivered nt
nbout fi0 tons. She is. supposed to have r, o'clock. In one Turkish trench then
had aboard a crew of twenty-five men. there was a temporary shortage nf am
This Is the tecond time In history that I munition, but the enemy fought with
an neroplane has sunk a submarine. I stones, sticks and fists, One Turkish
I battalion came hurrying from the right,
NO ACTION ON SAYVILLE RADIO. l,ut "i,H ejught m upen ground by the
I French "events-fives and melted awn v.
Snuuesllon Made Thnt Government .
.... ,
Wabhinotos-, July 2. Administration
Official said to-day that no arllun h.-nt
jet been taken In leg.ird to the wireless
station at Sayvllle, I. I, A proposal to
take over the station has been under
consideration for some time, owing to
the suspicion nn the part nf the naval
censors that unneutral code messages
were PWp transmitted from Savvllle.
The suggestion was made to-dav that
wie iiiiveiiiineni nngni soive ns present
problem by refusing to permit the Sav.
iiic siiiinm in accepi any more i om-,
-rrerciai business. This could easily lie
done on the ground that the station Is
not yet licensed to cany on u commer
cial business.
The closing of the station tn commer
cial business, it Is believed, would meet
the situation, hh the suspected messages
have been communications which ap
peared on their face to lie the simplest
business messages, No proof has been
obtained that those, messages were coda
communications In thn Interest of Ger
man submarines or otherwise. In viola-
lion or tne rresineut'H order governing
the neutrality of radio statloiiB In thn
United Slates, but officials feel they
have good gounds for suspecting them,
120,741 IRISHMEN IN RANKS.
Jnhn llediiiond In Dublin peeeli
fill ex I'.iillKlliienl FlKiirea,
Lonpok, July 2.-John Redmond, Hie
Irish Nationalist leader, made h sn, n
In Dublin laat night In which lm kiM
that up to Jim,. Hi 120,711 liMimcii h.nl
Joined the llrltlsh aimv Of this inim
ber nioro than 7.0(io arn Itomaii Catho.
Ilea and about 24,000 are members of
the Irish National Volunteer!.
KXEMV'S ATTACK VIOLENT
Special Cable flttpatch to Tmi Scv
UiNPON, July 2. A despatch received
to-day from Oon. Sir Inn Hamilton,
commanding the Hrltlsh expeditionary
foico at the Dardanelles, gives n further
account of the fighting on June 29, which
resulted In the repulse of a Turkish
counter attack on the positions taken by
the Hrltlsh on June 21, and a further
advance by the French, rounding out
the gains they had made on tho same
day.
The Turkish attack was opened with
tho explosion of mines anil with heavy
artillery tire, but In the bayonet lighting
which fo'llowcd the Hrltlsh troops sue
cerded III throwing hack the enemy.
The French took the left centre of th
"iiu.idrllateral," p.ttt of which they had
captured on June 21. and then com
pleted the victory by taking the trenches
prolonging the quadrilateral to the
south.
Sir Ian ll.inillton's despatch follows:
"On the afternoon of June 2 hostile
columns moving west from a point north
of Achl llah,) and south from Kllld Ilahr
toward the Turkish right Indicated that
the enemy was preparing a counter at
tack against the position which we cap
tured on June 24. During the evening
two initio galleries on the flont of the
right centre were blown In and the
enemy subjected the ti cliches to tire.
After n lull and another outburst of lire
n determining sttnek was made against
tho left of our position with the bayonet.
The attack was repulsed with heavy
losses to the enemy.
"On the southern front the Turks
made a concerted attack alone the
coast. II. M. S. Wolverine got her
searchlight and guns trained on the
main body of the enemy and iluscd
heavy loss. To the east the nttnij; was
pressed closer under heavy artillery fire. '
but llnnlly was checked forty yards
from our parapet. Homli nltncKs ami
Intermittent shelling continued, but
there was no further general nttack.
"At G:30 A. M. the French moved
out, and In an hour had taken a
strong system of Intrenchments Im
mediately In front of the left centre of
the line they call the 'quadrilateral.' The
Turks were driven out of their trenches
nnd much execution was done on their
retreat. Subsequently the trenches
prolonging the 'quadrilateral' to tho
south were captured after more serlou ,
fighting, thus completing the capture (
of all thnt part of tho enemy's He .
,,r FreVc?, roTjunrto
losses everywhere wero very consul-1
""The captured positions are belne
consolidated." J
The report of trie? capture of Krlthln
has not been confirmed by official des
patches.
FRENCH TAKE TRENCHES.
Sim Successive Lines Cnptnrril on
Penlnanln, Mays Hrporl.
Sprcial Vablt ttrtpateh lo Till! St s
Fakis, July 2. The following com
munique regnnllng the Oardanellos was
issued by the French Ministry of Ma
rine this afternoon:
After the success of the Hrltlsh
troops on June 28 the Turks attempted
several violent counter attacks
against the positions taken nnd were
repulsed with heavy loss. We carried
on June 30 one of the enemy's works
in the form of a quadrilateral wm
pocd of six successive lines of trenches.
The ground Is covered with Turkish
corpses. We were not counter at
tacked. FRENCH ROUTED TURKS.
Specl'il Col'le Perpntch to Tils Sr.
London, July 2. Compton Mackenzie,
the novelist, who has been sent to the
Dardanelles to act with Ashmead-Ilart
lctt a otllclal eonespondent, sends i
giaphlc description of the Joint action of
tin' allied land and sea forces which re
sulted In the first real advance on the
(inlllpoll Peninsula.
The preliminary bombardment be
gan at dawn,'' he writes, "anil continued , material. There was no shortage of am- by otttcers cam- uon them They sue
all the morning. Ity noon the second munition In F.ngland now and at no time ! cfeded In killing dpt. Cooper before
division of French on the left stormed n,,i there been a pressing need of food- they fell, cut to pieces by bullets,
or captured all the Tuiklsh trenches of . HtufTsi, he said, Canada had furnished The Government announces that It re
the Hist two lines. F.veti Haricot I p Q date 7.1,000 men to th Allies and tards the occurrence as entirely fanatl.
redoubt, with Its damnable entangle- ,not of these'were nt the front. Canada cal and Isolated.
ments and maze of communicating needed more ships nnd would get them,
trenches, was In French hands. ,sr Thomas asserted. .,,
"On the ' right, however, the First 1 PROTESTS MISUSE OF FLAG.
ir&r; unr iVlaXT'ttart?:
had fallen back. It advanced again and
took the trendies only tn be driven out
,SX bundl ed aid nf the Till klfch trenches
wi-re laseri, nui sun me iMituiiardiuent
continued. The . rder came to ward off 1
he counter attack which was antlci-
pated, and one knew how anxious would I
1 1"' night that was now Tallin
nui in me morning we nearu mat men who went to France last February. I , ... ,
the enemy"), counter nttack had failed. I Of the division which left F.ngland five. '"' "Bn " ""
The French were firmly established. i months ago, together with the many A row among gasolene dealers In
"The Turkish casualties In this fightlnddltlnn.il thousands who have gone Queens which reached the Long Island
IZ. loJT'i Vn?: .m," !r...: '' ! "H. ''?. .!'". '!'"" 'City police court yesterday dh-closed an
"Ver with their dead. They were vat-
v in iiiiiiiiiik
'. """no mm uaw
i .'" ' west say that as a fight-
" ," " 'r " mo
i """VL- .""''" ii"- ai k io ine wan
"The French casualties were marvel
Iniisly few rnnsldi'i lug what a day It
had been, what enemy hml been attacked
anil how much had been gained."
TURKS LACK EQUIPMENT
special Cable Hetpalch to Tiir St
Lo.si.iiN, July .!, ,. eoriespondent of
me Imi, r.TprrsH, lately In Constantl
In ..... .1-..
lUlpin, innllrms repcil' a from nllirn
i l""l"'''' of Tuikry's Immenso lesourcew '
"' ""'"' fM'H ""it he mw men, i
MMIIi .Ulll VluolOilr. and r til I of y.ewt. hut
, ,.i,,.i. i , . --.-.
b.idlv clothed and poorly (quipped,
iliilllng .in.l training everywhere. The
guards or the railroads, he says, urn
aimed will, ancient illles and wear mil-,
forms ,,f racs He H,,w hardly a decent
I it II' or sloes
"Mllv the lack of ciilltotnpnt." lm I
,,, .' , .. " , ; ,
jn.-w-iiin ine i urns iioni pnssess-
tiU' a formidable army. The Germans
have insimeil on the nbiogalloii of the
system b which ixeinptlon from con-
siTlpllnii ran be m 1 1 rh -,-,., (jonse
"lUcntly thn snldlers, Instead of being
confined to the poorest, represent all
I'lUfclf I,"
Special Corretponitenct lo Tiir St.
London, June 10. The nppoarnnce of
waitresses In London clubs, mentioned
In a recent letter, Is not the only w.iy
In which these Institutions have been .
affected by the war. Tho rapid Increase
in the prices of all provisions lm !
, . , , . ...
caused wholesale changes in tho menus
and the prices charged for meals In
clubs where these things have been I
stereotyped for many years.
The London club has never looked to
tho sale of provisions for maklns a
profit; In fact, the rood Is generally
sold nt a loss. Hut with the Inrrease
In the price of nil provisions, that loss
became so substantial that clulw could
no, longer face It. There were, of course.
many contributory causes which havo
seriously affected the llunnclal position
of practically nil Iximlon clubs.
ln the first place a great number
of the younger members are either at
the front or training In camps .Many
members beyond military ago are also
out of London working In some ca
pacity or other for the armies. Then I
again, or the members who are left
there arc many who are feeling "the
pinch," nnd consequently nre spending
much less money. In many clubs, too.
all member', who nre wearing the Klng'
uniform have been placed on half sub
scription. Clubs Pinched l w Itulr.
A very serious loss to the revenue of
clubs Is caused by the "10 o'clock clos
ing" rule. This does not mean, of
course, that the clubs have to close at
10, but. according to the law, they In
common with public houses and restnu
rnnts have to stop selling all alcoholic
liquors at that hour. The otscrvanco
of this law In clubs may perhaps be a
utile less rigorous here and theie than
it i, n ordinary licensed houses, hut
still the law has to be observed, ami
the loss Is perhaps the most serious one
the clubs have to face.
Tho Increase In the price of provisions
Is, of course, felt In every
.ery house througn '
the length and breadth of the country
The price of meat In particular has
gone up enormously. Fat bullocks are
now elllng at 2.1,". and more per hea.l
which Is double the prlre they fetchel
tpn years ago. Spring Is pushing the
prices up to hitherto unheard of fig
ures; farmers with good meadow land 4
::
nif I linlinnntr otitti n
SHAU6HNESSY GIVES
PRAISE TO ENGLAND
Knilrond Henri Says Cniuirin Is
Fairly Treatoil in Muni
tions Orders.
Sir Thoma Shaughnessy. president
of the Canadian Pacific, who arrived
yesterday by the Ked Star liner Lap
land from Liverpool, disagreed with
some of his distinguished countrymen
about the treatment of Canada by the
Hrltlsh Government on the subject of
furnishing war supplies. Sir Thomas
asserted that Canada had been fairly .
dealt with and thnt the conduct of J. 1'. I became fanatical. Steeping thcmsolvfs
Morgan ft Co. was beond criticism. "' sfto r
Sir Thomas has been conferring with c.ile .Voonllng and Lieut. Courtenay
Lord Kitchener on furnishing supplies to , were first met and the Major fell dead
the Hrltlsh army. He said he could not from a bullet, while the Lieutenant
discuss the details of his work. He , dropped mortally wounded,
will have complete charge of the ship- ' The alarm had been spread by that
ment of all munitions from Canadian "nie and, closely pursued, the two sol
ports, and Wt last night for Montreal. dlers dashed for the officers' mes. Cap:.
D, A. Thomas, the Welsh coal king, Hudson was nt the door as they came,
who Is on Ills way to this port, will at- They tired, seriously wounding him. The
tend to buying of supplies In America. pursuit was close upon tre Molnm-
All Canadian factories. Sir Thomas medan.i thtn and they turned, firing
said, were working full blast turnlng-out twice, wounding a sergeant and killing
munitions. Many fartnrles hitherto a bombardier'. After tkat they turned
used In
making Implements of peace
had heeii conv.rted Into ldnnts for war
AIBMEN SHELL TROOP TRAINS.
tlrltlsh Arlntora Attack (irrmnna Deception.
I
In Mnutruve! ACrlcn. ( Washindton, July 2. Represent.1!-
Special Cahle Denmlch to Tiir. Sin (lions concerning the ue of the Arnerl
Iiniion, July 2. All nlllel.il statement can ll.ig by Hrltlsh merchantmen will
issued In Pretoria wiya that two Hrltlsh , Included In the general noto which
'X '- " to
northeast of Waltlsh Hay and the June- 'Great Hrltaln covering restraints of
tlon of the brnnch line running to Groot-j American commerce In connection with
fontein, in the northern part of Ger- t10 . n,,,! blockade,
nr.in Southwest Africa. ... . , j, , .
Secretary Lansing disclosed to-day
CANADIAN TROOPS HARD HIT. ""' Investigation Into the enses
I of alleged misuse of the American flag
Less Than B.ono llemnln uf Force , 10 celve German submarlno boat com
Kent tn France and Plnn.lers. I me " " ' " completed.
Ottawa, July 2,-Wal.er S. Wllllson. I !'ul "J"' n
son of Sir John Wlllison of Toronto, a . ' eMp,i "eParatcly to the nttentlon of
special Canadian correspondent In l.on-
don. cables the Ottawa Joiirimf as fol-
lows;
"The. heavy toll in the battles of:
Vpres, Festuhert and Glvenchy hav
reduced the Canadian Infantry lo a
mere skeleton nf tha snlendld btidv of
i uaillan Infantry In Flanders,
ii, mm rill;, rrinain in r"iiresein ui ;
"i nave jusi learneu tn.ii tne casua
, ties of the first battalion, first Canadian
, Division 111 l.e uespeiwu iignuuR re.
' cently In the Glvenchy district, totallnl
7,000 non-commissioned officers nnd
nun as well us a score nf ollleers "
U. S. SENATOR'S BROTHER HELP
llliubea Accused nf lllltlnir Fellow
I'ntersiMi I'olleeiinin
Patkiibon.N. J...1lllv 2. John HiiL-hes
a member of the local police force and
" I'liilliri in I'liiK-n owner, .-.t'litiiur lll -
I I , V i. .. .
.. I,.... ... I1. ...I U.... L . ...111
t.H,v to-dav nnd Is under suspension
awaiting trial for disorderly conduct A
I i n... i,.... , . i- i.
i,iiMii.-i ,iiii, 'i, iii.n ui ir, in iih'coii-
plalnaiit
According lo Lyle, he wis pulling a
telegraph box ut Klllsnn mid Straight'
streets w)e Hughes approached him, In :
,, clothes, and began to sneer at him I
I.vli, recenllv Ionic nr. ..vinnlni.Hr... ..-
. ...
I'l iiiiii'iniii nun iiuKiien uiiinieil null as
Uur, i .,1..,.
V .7
Lli says he advised Hughes lo walk
n nng whereupon Hughes hit Lyle with
i . y . arew M "t,cl nn'1
knocked Hliglies uncniisclntis. utter
which he took Hughes before Chief of
I ollce Ulmson Hughes was suspended
pending trial to-morrow inornlni.
can turn their cattle out to fatten at
no cost beyond the rent of the land.
Fat sheep nre fetching prices which
work out at from 20 cents to 28 cents
per pound, dresied pa ream weight; In
face of such prices butchers everywhere
nre talking of closing their shops for
,hr." or four '' " e: they
say they cannot make any protlts, and
ln hundrc(1s o' cases claim to be losing
money Two thousand butchers' shops
In London and the suburbs have already
closed down or will do so by the. end of
this week. Thee nre mostly shops of
the smaller sort, as numbers of tho
poorer people refuse to pny the prices
which the butchers are compelled to
charge.
Tho cause for the great Increase In
thr ,,rce of meat seem to be a double
one. In the first place there l a short
age In the suppl). Several of the big
gest meat ships In the carrying trade
from South America were sunk or cap
tured In the early days of the war.
Ilnvv Army Itnlse Prices.
Then again, the (lovernment is will
ing to pay such a high price for beef
and mutton, and must have such enor-
mous quantities for the troops at the
front nnd the troop In training nt home.
that the general demand outside that
of the (lovernment Is much too great
for tho supply.
Hundred of thousands of men who
are now In Kitchener's armies did not
ent much meat before the war because
they could not afford It ; there must
be 1,000,000 men now eating meat pro
vliled by the Government, regularly and
In large quantities, who before they en
listed ate only a little each week. On
the amumptlon that there are 2,000,000
men In training In this country (and
no estimate puts the figure so low), that
alone means that the Ouvernmcnt his
lo supply 2,000.000 pounds of fresh meat
every day
To meet the difficulty ln some way the
suggestion has been made that the Gov
eminent should prohibit the slaughter of
isinn nno calve. Thl was done In
Germany months ago. Had It been done
In this country It wnii'd most certalnlv
have eased the price of mutton and beef
late this year and next car; but mer
chants In Smlthfield market point out
that It Is too late now to do nny good
In this way The sole attempt to cor
rect things, made Uy tho Itoanl of
Trade, has been to sue a mnn'festo
urging the Itrltlsh public to eat le
meit.
HINDU SOLDIERS KILL
3 BRITISH OFFICERS
Mohammednns Hun Amuck at
.Miaiisi and Arc Shot Down
by Troops.
Special Cable DeipatcS to Tiir Jry.
Ixinpo.v. July 2. The official press
bureau gave out to-night a report from
India telling of the havoc caused by two
Mohammedan soldiers who ran amuck
at Jhansl, killed three officers of the
eighth Cavalry and a soldier and
wounded .evral before they themselves
nere killed.
According to the report the men had
hi en morose for several days and finally
lo escape In a hall of Millets. They did
Ket out nf the cantonment. A pirty 11
.ot- tn nrltnln Will Cite Vnnr nf
Great Htitaln, while the general subject
would be Included 111 the new note.
GASOLENE TRUST IN QUEENS.
Drnlpr Who Mtavnl fln llnlra nn.
ngreemenl to raise the price of gaso
lene two cents n gallon-from 13 tn
I 15 renlH. The refusal of James .1.
Clare, n hrlel keeper, tn Increase his
price, according to Clare, led to the
confiscation of his new oil outfit.
Chile asserted that John I.. Marsh,
superintendent of the Texaco Oil Com
pany, with which Clare has it contract
tn purchase gasolene for 11 cents a
gallon ami which he sells for 13 cents,
visited hlir. last Sunday with a com
mittee of dealers: and demanded that he
I ri,lH' ""' l,r1''' ir' 'enlH,
When he refused, he charged, Marsh
, ... ......en
Hen) for 11 nortnliln )nnl( mwl olli.r
1 equipment loaned by the company.
'"hue ordetcd seven drums of gasolene
imil irol m new niltllt. which, lm ullirpu
. "-o-.-i
Mnrsh'H men carted nway Marsh de-
nPM' " nml Kl,v bonds nf $S00.
Meanwhile. Clare Is out of the gaso-
''"" ,1,thl """H'orai-lly.
I'llnU Kilmers After Three Vt.mrm.
Al l irMTiiu.k' ) . Int.. 4 ...
, .uij ., ,,iii-
search nf thrcn years, Itnland Chandler,
I of Darby road. I.lanerch, located his
I wife Abhle and yuter T. Gross, with
whom Bho eloped. After travelling to
' various places the runaway pair settled
here, The searchers broke Into their
room and found them. They nave ball
for trial.
70 ItrsSIAXS TAKEN
Sprdat Cahlt ttf'pntrh to Tun Si
ItEtiMN, via I-ondnn, July 2. Thn Her
man and Austrian who hae swept
over' the Oallclnn border are within 130
miles of Warsaw, according to the offi
cial statement Issued by the army ad
ministration to-night. Tho forces of
Field Marshal von Machensen to-day
reached within about thirty-seven miles
of the Important city of Lublin, south
east of Warsaw and nearly due south
from the more ImiHirtnnt fortified city
of llrest-I.ltoxsk, 78 miles distant. The
statement follows;
Southwest of Knlwarla, nftcr stub
born fighting, wo took, by mining, po
sitions from the enemy and made 600
Itusslans prisoners.
After storming tho heights southeast
of Kurostowlce, north of Hatlcz, the
Kusslans nlong the whole front, from
the district of Marlampol tQallcIa)
to Just north of Flrlejow, were obliged
to retrent. (Jen. von Llnslngcn, who
In pursuing the defeated enemy, had
taken T.776 prisoners, of whom eleven
weru officers, up to jesterday. Ho
ha also captuted eighteen machine
guns.
The nrmy of Field Marshal von
M.ickcnsrn has dilven the enemy back
west of Zamosc over the Labunkn
and has crossed this river at certain
points.
Further west the Allle have occu
pied the position held by the enemy
last evening on tho line from Turobn
(Husslnn 1'oland) Krasnlk nnd Jose
fow On the Vistula they have reached
the forward positions of Stroma and
Krasnlka. West of the Vistula the
Itusilar.s under the prtsure of our at
tack evacuated the bridgehead po.
sltlons at T.irlow. The iMnks of the
Katnlonna are clear a' the enemy.
The troops under Oen. von Woy
rach, after successful fighting, have
driven the Kus!nns out of their po
sitions southwist of Llenno and llza,
They took 700 Russian prisoners be
longing to the grenadier corps
REAR GUARD ATTACKED.
i?
Stntilmrn Plulitlna; I Reported on
TonmssoM -Zninosc llonil.
PETRonnAP, July 2. The following offi
cial report was Issued to-day by tho War
Olllce :
The Teutonic offensive between the
Vle;.rz and Hug rivers continues
Hear guard actions of the most stub
born character occurred here on June
29 on the Tomaszow and Zamosc,
road, as well ns on the roods to
Sokolk.-u
In (latlcda the Austro-Ocrmin
forces on June 29 ami the morning
of June 30 delivered persistent nt-ta.-ks
In various sectors of the front
from Kazonka to Hallcz. AH their
iittnekH were repulsed. We Inflicted
great Iww-es and took about 4,000
prisoners.
The Teutons were unable to make
head-way alonv the front of our
trenohes for a distance of several hun
dred paces, except In some sectors.
On nthw fronts absolute calm pre
vails. RUSSIANS' TASK DIG.
Mny
llnr to Fee Set en Tenton
Armies I'nr xpeoledl J ,
Sperlnl Valile lieipotrft to The Sun
IoNim.N, July 3 (Saturday). Col.
Replngton, military expert of the rime,
bases the following deductions on recent
official reports:
"It seems likely that Germany Is In
itiating a movement against the Rus
sian centre and that an Important part
of the plan Is to seize the line of Kovel,
Cholm and Lublin. This If curled out
will achieve the purpose nlmed nt by the
first Austrian offensive last year nnd
would break, to a great extent, the con
nection between the Husslnn centre and
the left, leaving communication depen
dent upon Inferior, circuitous railway
communication
Hut to achieve thl purose satlsfao
torlly the railway Junction at Kovel mut ment," says the Department official bul
be taken, and Wore Kovel can be taken letln, "It might make little difference to
the Hug River must bo crved,
'llf.lt.,1 llllb., Vl..hl.,u i..., .... ..-t,..,0
problem In-fore him He has not only
tn deal wild three nrnile. which threaten
the line of the Vistula from the houth
but with the German armdw in the
Shavll legion. In the Suwalk! district, on
the N.irew front nnd on the Hxiira
Rawka front.
"The Russian central and northern
armies may have seven Austro-Gvrmati
armies and a great mass of cavalry on
their hands nt any moment, ami It may
furVher'..;,,;;' ly -
well nn on land. Wlndnu L apparently
thtT-lrt'e'r ?wJvf, rtn. XT '"
K"a.a,.W,"i,le. "?""
""" .""?-."""" l"" UMI "HI lei,r ..rnni.il.ln llini. overt rlollirh nt Ih.
sought,"
ALBANIAN REBELS DOOMED.
F.ssnd Pasha Busy With Trlnla
.Serbians Keep On! nf Dnrnsio.
Special Cable Petpalch to Tiir Sr
Ix)NPon, July 2. The Serbians nre not
in any hurry to occupy nurazzo. Mean
while they nre on the friendliest terms
with Hssnd Pasha, who Is busy conduct-
lug trials of rebel ringleaders captured
ny me herblans, A special court Is sen
tenclng many to death. Seventeen rebels
were hanged Wednesday and other ex
ecutions are tn follow.
The booty In Austrian arms nnd am
munition taken by the Serbians Is con
siderable .
The situation In southern Albania Is
greatly complicated owing to the ad
vance of two columns of Greek Irregu
lars on Herat, which they threaten to
occupy.
The Allies have warned Greece that
the occupation of Herat will not be tol
erated, CANADIAN OFFICER ARRESTED,
Lieut. Bri'htel, nf German Descent,
Accused of Kaplonnae.
Ottawa, July 2. A sensation has
been caused In military circles by the
nrrest In Montreal to-day of Lieut. H, R.
Hechtel of the Thirty-eighth Roval Ot
tawa Regiment, who was nbout to leavo
fur the front. It Is understood that the
charge In espionage,
Hechtel, It Is said, awakened the bus.
plclons of his fellow officers while In
camp nt Harrlefield, Ho was watched
and, according to irports, was traced
yesterday to a German resort In Mini
tie.il, where a portion of the regiment
now Is. He was placed under an est
and papers nf an Incriminating char
acter were found Hechtel 8 a German
Canadian, has lived In Ottawa for sev
eral years, and was a prominent member
of the Govornor-Genearl's Foot Guards
before obtaining his commission.
ITALIANS LOSE HEAVILY
Special Cahle Detpatch to Tni: Scs
Ixinoon, July 3. The (lenevn corre
spondent of the n(fj Ka-presi tele
graph ;
"Severe engagements have occurred
north and south of (lorltz. After nn
eight hours fight on the (Irndlsca front l
15,000 Austrlans were forcod to retreat,
abandoning 1,200 killed and wounded.
Monte Coslch Is covered with Austrian
and Italian dead. The Red Cross details
arc experiencing enormous tllfllcultlen
In reaching the wounded In the moun
tains, having to climb thousands of feet
to get to them."
There hns been severe fighting nlso
nn the C'amlc front, according tn thn
report from tlen, Cadorna, Issued nt
Home this evening, which has been tele
graphed to Ixmdon, It says:
On the Carnlo front there was
effective shelling of the fortifications
of PinMI Pass nnd thu enemy's en
campment of 500 tents.
The Alpinists attacked nnd took
trenches on the northern slope of
Vnlgninde whose fire molested our
Iosltlon on the Frelkofcl. Two nt
taoks by the enemy to retake the
trenohoN failed with heavy losses In
prisoners. We took 100 rifles.
The operations on tiw Isonzo con
tinue. Our nrtlllory fire has set nfire
Lertiiica, eusrt of Plczzo, where muni
tion and supplies of the enemy were
deiswltcd. One magazine was ex
ploded last night.
The enemy attacked our position at
Carso and was repulsed.
GERMANS WEARING SABOTS.-
Civilians Thus Help In Conserva
tion nt l.rnthrr for Army.
The Hague, July I. In order that
the empire's supplies of leather may be
saved for military purposes the Ger
man Government has exprssed the wish
that civilians wear wooden shoes wher
ever possible. In Neuss. a city of
Rhenish Prussia, the school teachers
have, been the first to conform to this
suggestion, nnd both rich nnd poor alike
clatter throush the streets tn nooden
shoes.
Recently there have been reports from
German sources that a scarcity In
leather was feared, Hecause of the
rigid blocknde of tho Allies German fac
tories have been unable to Import hides
from North or South America.
SOCIAL BAN ON CROWN PRINCE.
London Has explanation nf I.nrk
nf Clfflelnl Mention.
Special Cable Detpatch to Tiir. Sr.
Ixinpon, July 2. For the first time
In several months the name of the Ger
man Crown Prince Is mentioned In the
ottlclnl report of the German headquar
ters staff. The report tells of a battle
In the Argcnne, where the German forces
were led by the Kaiser's eldest son.
It Is considered probable here that the
lack of mention of the Crown Prince ln
the reports for the last few months,
which gave rise to rumors that he was
either dead or badly wounded, has been
I due to the social stigma said to be at
tached to him on account of his aliena
tion from the Crown Princess.
The absence p the Crown Prince's
nnme from the r!orts has been regarded
j a mjstery outside of Oermany, but
a correspondent of The Sun, who has
Just returned fr m Herlln. says there Is
, not even n hint of mvsterv there In that
connection, and that there has never been
, the slightest doubt that he was with his
army at the front In Frnnce.
FIGHTING EGOLESS NOODLES.
t'nelr Main Issues n Wnrnlnsr to
American Purchasers.
Washinutos. July 2. The Depart
ment of Agriculture to-day sounded an
nlirm against "eggless noodlee."
"If noodles were sold merely for orna-
the purchaser whether the yellow In
j ,ncm c,,me from "" fKB or fr"m d''
1 but when considered ns a food, whether
or not they contain nny eggs, or enough
egg to be of vnlue as food, Is Important."
Henre the Department Is struggling
with the problem of drawing the line be
tween the "egg noodle" nnd the "eggless
egg noodle." The result will be un
j nno,Ue
nii-wer to the question, "wnat is a
Wirrss
I m.i.aronl, (Wall street not
Me "'"ve amount and
Isold at the price of macaroni Is even
price nf egg noodles,"
ment.
snys the Depart-
BRENNER GETS HIS JOB BACK.
Hipper' Ulll Knables Hrcnptnre
nf "ll.noo KIurs Place.
Jacob Hrenner, well known In Hrook
lvn nolitlcs for more than twentv v.nrs.
was chosen yesterday ns Commissioner
' of Jurors for Kings county, a jfi.000 a
year place, by tho Hoard of County
i ommissionerH.
County Judges, Dike, Fawcett and
Lewis , Sheriff Swasey, County Clerk De
voy nnd District Attorney Cropsey, all
Republicans, voted for Hrenner and
County Judges Roy and Hylnn, Demo
crats, voted for Thomas R. Farrell.
A "ripper" hill was responsible for the
displacement of Hrenner by Farrell a
few years ago and a similar piece of leg.
Ishitlon at Albany this session led to
his recapture of the office. Michael J.
Daily, Hrcnner's only Republican com
petltor, withdrew his nume last week.
SWISS FEAR INVASION.
.Mas Troop nn the German anil
Austrian Frontiers.
Special Cable tHipatch tn Tnr Scs
Rome, July 2. Swiss troops havo been
rinssed on the Austrian and German
frontiers owing to the closing of the
Swiss-German frontier by Ormany and
the latter's refusal tn give a reason, It
is feared that Germany's action Is a
prelude tn a protest against the pro
posed Imposts trust which Is Intended
to cut off suindles from Austria nnd
Germany j
Germany evidently has decided in re
sort to reprisals, and possibly to the vlo-1
latlon of Swiss neutrality The Spanish
Ambassador at Rome has been neked to
look after German Interests in Italy in I
case or a rupture no i wren uermany and
Switzerland, Germany's Interests here
nre now In charge of the Swiss Minister.
ASolit
a dash or lemon.
SAYS HARDEN6ERG HAD
GIRL IN PLOT WITH HIM
S. Deputy Assorts Arrested
Mini Admitted Lusitnuia
Was Not, Armed.
Cincinnati, July 2. That he boarded
the Lusltnnla on the morning of the
day that vessel started on Its 111 fated
trip, made an Inspection and found
the ship was not armed was a state
ment mnde to Chief Deputy United
States Marshal Counts of this district
by Heinz Hardenhcrg, now being held In
New York ns a witness In the Federal
Investigation of the Lusitanla affidavits'
case.
According to Counts, Hardenbcrg met
nnd wooed an Irish girl In New York.
The girl entered Into a conspiracy with
him. Hardenberg boarded the vessel
with the suppueed Intention of bidding
the young woman good-by, but really to
make nn Inspection,
He says ho found the vessel was un
nrmed. The girl sailed on the vessel
nnd went down when tho boat was tor
pedoed. Hardenbcrg said ho had been
offered $10,000 to ewear that the Lusi
tanla was armed. This he said ho re
fused to do.
Counts s-ald Hardenberg told him he
was "engaged In gathering Information
for the German Government when he
was captured In England. He ald he
made his escape nnd came to this coun
try. He said his brother also engaged
In gathering Information for the Ger
man Government and had a narrow es
cape from capture while working for his
Government In Canada.
GERMAN HELD IN $3,000 BAIL.
Ilelns Ilnrdenlirrir Relieved tn
Have Changed Lusltnnla ...
Heinz Hnrdenberg, former roommate
of Gustnv Stahl, the German affidavit
maker now under charges of perjury,
was th first witness yesterday after
noon at the resumption of the Federal
Grand Jary's Investigation Into the
charge that Paul Koenig, a German
secret agent, nnd others conspired to
defraud the United States through the
promulgation of false Information about
the Lusltnnla.
Hardenbcrg on his trip to Washing
ton Just before his disappearance Is
said to have told the Federal authori
ties there that tho Stahl affidavit as
ta guns on board the Lusltunla was
not truthful. Now, however, Hard
enberg Is reported tn have corroborated
the Stnbl affidavit In substance before
the Federal Grand Jury.
When Hardenberg left Washington
the Department nf Justlco ngeuts who
were shadowing him lost track of him.
He was found several weeks ago In
Cincinnati and brought here, Having
spent Thursday night In the Tombs
In the same "cell with Stnhl. be was
taken before Judge Gordon Hussell In
the United States District Court yes
terday and 'held In 3,000 ball as a
material witness. He was returned to
the Tombs In default nf ball.
MISS ADDAMS TO SEE WILSON.
Won't Ppenk of Peare Trip Until
She Visits President.
Mis Jane Addams, who spent three
months vMrlng the ch.incelli rles at
Herlln. Vienna, Paris, Rome and London
after presiding at the Hague Congress,
sent a wireless to the Women's Pence
party from the American liner St Louis
jesterday asking that no public meet
lug nt which she would be expected to
speak be held until n week after ner
arrival to-morrow. Ml. Addams will
probably go to Washington or I'ornlsli,
N H., for n conference with President
Wilson soon after she reaches tills port.
The Women's Peace party and n
dozen othet organizations have ar
ranged for a mass meeting nt Carnegie
Hall on Tuesday evening, July lit, as a
public welcome to Miss Addams. Rep.
resentatlves of these organizations will
meet her at tile pier.
Mis. Amos linchot anil Hamilton
Holt communicated with President Wil
son yesterday with n view tn making
arrangement for the meeting of the
President and XIIss Addams, It Is un
derstood that Miss Addams will refrain
from making a statement until after her
meeting with tho President nnd per
haps until the night nf the public :nct.
lug In Carnegie Unit.
LIFE-SAVING BULLETIN
No. 3
Tho Lour Island Railroad
is doing all in its power to
wipe out of Monday's papers
the records of automobile ac
cidents at grade crossings.
By abolishing these crossings
as rapidly as possible, by safe
guarding through men and
machinery those that remain,
by the posting of huge signs
warning automobilists to look
before they cross, it is doing
its part. Will you do yours?
Stop He fore You Cms
The Long Island Railroad
ANSWERS FRENCH CRITIC
Telegraphing from Ogdcn. Utnh, Win.
lam Jennings Hrj-an, former Secretary of
State, y.sterday sent the following to
Haton d'Kstournelles de Constant, th
well known French pacifist, In reply t
the Inttnr'fl open letteT of June 17:
"Boron d'.'sfournrllcs .de Constant,
Paris, France.
"ICstiikm eo Sin: Your open lettir,
dated June 17, recalls the many pleisxnt
days which wo have enjoyed together a
eolaborers In the cause of peace. I
am greatly distressed that tho situation
In Kuropo compels you and other d!.
tlngulshed pacifists residing tn the bel
ligerent nations to turn aside from "he
peace propaganda ln order that each,
true to his pntrlotlo Impulses, mny sup.
port his nation In Uio unprecedented
conflict which now convulse the Old
World, You and they could not do
otherwise.
V, 8, Government Trnlr Neutral.
"If, however, peace advocates resid
ing In the warring countries nre In duty
bound to support their respective Gov
ernments while the war continues It In
likewise the duty of the citizens of neu
tral nations to be neutral In spirit At
well ns In word and act. It would vlo
lute tho spirit of neutrality for neutrali
to declare Judgment upon the acts of th
belligerent nations; they have not thi
complete Information ntcessary to form
an unbiased Judgment even It they felt
It their duty to nrinounce such Judgment
during the progress of the wnr.
"While I reRret that you should deem
my Government deserving of criticism,
still I nm not surprised. The neutral
countries, If they carefully refrain from
unneutral acts, must expect criticism
from both sides, hecause each side Is too
Intensely Interested In Its own success
to act as nn Imptrtlnl Judge. It Is as
natural that tho Allies should crltlcl"
ui for not doing things that would help
them ns It Is for Germany and Austria
to criticise us for not placing an em
bargo on arms and ammunition. Criti
cism from both side In proof that thl
Government has successfully maintained
a neutral position.
"I do not conceive, it te be the duty of
neutrals to decide at this time whether
It is more cruel to attempt to drown non
combatants nt sea than Jt Is to endeavor
to starve non-combatants on land.
Neutrals can, In my opinion, servo hu
manity tetter by rvfustng to approve of
either metbod of warfare.
Condition nf Pence.
"I nm sending you by mill the Mews
which I have expresseil, and I shall very
much appreciate your Judgment upon the
propositions which. In the interets i
humanity, 1 venturu to advance i
especially call your attention to my
statement entitled 'The Causeless V.i
and beg you to give me the bi tiell'
your opinion upon the facts pre-." 4
and tho conclusions drawn from then)
"To my mind thw pir.imnuut iiie.t m
.- II. It,'. IMIW ,.-... I IIH- ..... '. M
'Which side has been most clue! n 1
conduct of the war'." History will render
a verdict on thee rniessllnns wh.ii i i
slon has hullll and when nil the fu s
aio obtainable. The most .niNiitaiit
question now lh, 'How can peace be re
stored T
"The war cannot last always, the , re!
must come some time. Why should an
belligerent nation hesitate) to state t ie
conditions upon which It will ngre, to
peace? The wnr Is not nn liitfinntiKi.il
secret; It Is being waged In puhlti and
all nations are suffering. Has not 'he
world a right to know wh boodiie I
continues? Is It not dun the m-iltr
nations that the participants stiptild g v
not vague generalities but definite ,11 I
explicit statements as tn the end south'
If the hdllgerent are too much absorb'
In the struggle to consider the rights of
neutrals, do they not own It to i le
own brave soldiers and their own Miffi'
Ing people -to answer the nuestlon, V v
do we die"'
Frank Statement .Needed.
"Who knows but that peace max i
pnslhle now, not a truce, but a p'r.
nent and enduring peace'' If the n.i- i
will only make known for wha '
nr. fighting they may find It p -s 1
to come to a satisfactory uudcr.n i- I
Recrimination as tn what Is being .lj 1
and silence as to what is dcsbeil
tnian an Indefinite prolongation r
stiuggle. The only possible ln
leaching mi end lies In a f-ank r
ment by each natlnii of It nnv,ti..p
"In announcing the teim whi. i I
be acceptable, the nations will
strained by a sense, nf rcspoulhtl n
caut-e upon the nation or nation "l
demand condition which are u -
must rest the blame for a cunt " i i
of the Indescribable woe pf Hi -speakahle
war. The condition). ..' p
must be announced ultimately . w' '
now With ns-iinmoo of m. i,
sptct I am sincerely jour friend
"W ,1 Him v -
"Pen" Keeper n Urutr Currier
Martin Curry, until recentlv i 1
in the penitentiary, pleaded g i :
Special Sessions yesterila lo n
of conveying n drug Into the i
nnd was sentenced to serve six
among the Inmates who wore c
his charge. He Is 3 years ol.i
lives at 229 Cnlyer street, Hrool.'

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