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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 10, 1915, Image 1

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Gorgas on Cleaning the 'World.
Man who brought health to the Canal Zone
tells how epidemics can be stamped
out over all the earth. In
to-morrow's SUN.
Fair to-day and probably to-morrow;
moderate temperature.
Highest temperature yesterday, 79; lowest, 59.
Detailed w eather, mall anil marine reports on page 1 3,
NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1915. Copyright, 1915, by the Sun Printing and PubU$htng A$octatton.
Oops for Stroll in Fifth Ave
nue After Describing
Shinier of White.
I Residence nn Islnnd of Corfn Snp-
lillea Xnhmnrlnes.
SprrM CaMt lititth to Tiir. Sr.v
Paris, July a. a telegram from
Athens says passengers nrrlvlng at tho
Plneus from Die Inland of Imbre de
clare that the Kaiser's famous Villa
Achlllrlon. on tle Inland of Corfu, has
been transformed Into a supply linsa
for the German submarines, which are
now operating In force fin the .lCgcan.
H.ury Thaw told yeMerday on the
witness stand, In a voice so low that It
was InnudlMc except to those very close
to him, his story of the actual murder
ef Stanford White. When he had fin
ished his recital of the dinner party
nhlch pi seeded the murder, details of
the shooting Itself and hi arrest, he
n-as asked by Deputy Attorney-General
Cook to continue with his story.
"1 think," Interposed Justice Peter A.
Ilendrlck at this point of the morning
eslon of the Insanity hearing, "he has
answered the question very fully and
Karly In the afternoon session the
state finished Its long questioning of
Thaw. He had sat In the witness chair,
talking almost steadily, all of the day
More, following which the slayer of
White got some needed relaxation by
tolng uptown with Sheriff Grigenhagcn i
on the authority of a court order Issued
by Justice Ileaidrlck. and dining at the
Waldorf He slept In Jail Thursday
night, however.
Yesterday after he had stepped down
from tho wittiest) chair (his counsel
didn't pso'.olis his stay In tht'ehalr one
siond after tho State had asked Its last
ffiestlon) Thaw brushed away a patt
of the tedium of the rest of the session
b leading and chatting.
Stroll In Fifth Avenue.
tie likes to hear music and said so.
Suit llrotiKht to Hold Up Stnfe Ap.
proprlntloiia ns lllesnl.
Pint.s-finKi.n, ill,, July 9. Valldltv of
some of the most Important of the mil
lions of dollars of appropriations by the
last Legislature Is challenged In four
hills for Injunction filed In the Hanga
nion county Circuit Court to-day to re
strain the State Treasurer from paying
specific Items totalling close to $2,000.
OO'i. The bills were signed by a tax
payer, John It. Fergus.
Gov. Dunne and other high State of
ficials arc depicted In the bills as having
been In a combination through the leg
islative session Just closed to mulct the
Stale treasury for Illegal Increases In
their own salaries and perquisites and
for tho lavish scattering of public funds.
The bills, according to Mr. Fergus's
attorneys, are to be followed by others
of even more startling nature for the
purpose of tying up more of the $50,.
UUO.UOi) appropriations.
Lord Kitchener and Lloyd
(Jeorc Near Open Clash
on Ordnance Chief.
Xorthcliffe Papers Tell of
Plot to Get Haldane
Hack in Power.
Ministers Serve Notice on
Nation Drastic Measure
May lie Adopt cd.
Escapes With Jewelry
Money Women and Shrin
era Victims.
A profound Impression has been
caui-cd In London by the disagreement
1111(1 1 said to have occurred between Mr.
Lloyd George, the Minister of .Muni
tions, and Lord Kitchener. Secretary
for War, over the continuance In otllce
of IaJor-Ocn. Sir Stanley von Donop,
Master General of Ordnance. Mr.
Lloyd Oeorgo Insists upon Von
Donop's retirement nmi Lord Kltch-
I.tviNCSTON. Mon.. July 9. Passen
gers In twelve coaches were held up
I.,, -.KV..t1 ,n.ln VllM..fnn. 'a.
t'lonal Park by a lone bandit, fifteen clier in' wlth p"unl tuWrnnert
i miles from Yellowstone, the western en-
Wherrfote. upon living -the court room irance io me pan.. ' i.ci .......
'ist evening he rode uptown on the hixtn were forced to give up tneir money unci
iwiuir ..icvnir-M to Flftv -ninth stieet
dropped Into the office of hi, old friend
Pi Silo for a short time and then
ambled on over to Fifth avenue.
Thaw strolled unostentatiously down
the avenue to Forty-third street, He
was recognized by many as he pressed
quietly through the crowds. At Forty
third street he turned east to dine amid
the Mowers and music, and cut glass and
tilings of tho palm garden at the Bllt-
What Thaw's plans are for to-day
Jewelry. United States Senator Brady of
Idaho was among the victims.
t'ol. L. M. Hrett. superintendent of
the park, said to-night that It was Im
possible to estimate the amount of
money taken. Several of tho tourists
took the holdup as a Joke at first, but
the bandit's rifle convinced them other
wise. Many women were among the passen
gers who lost money and Jewelry. Sev
eral of the coach loads were made up
were not announced, further than that of Shrlners' organizations en route to
he probably will nine in some imwurmu Seattle to attend ineir annum iiieeioiB.
In the Tenderloin where the music H
rood. He will dine out again to-morrow
night also. Sheriff Orlfenhagen seemed
anxious to have It made clear that he is
rot taking Thaw about town each eve
nlngonhlsown responsibility, but on the
Soldiers from all parts of the park were
ordered by telephone to the scene of the
robbery and two suspects were put under
The bandit after holding up the state
went Into the woods and Is believed to
authority of Justice Hcndrlck's court j i,c heading for the Jackson Hole coun-
oroer. i iry on mo suuiueru ouunu.u
"Does Mr. Thaw expect to go to a Sat-
urdav matinee or the ball game to-morrow?"
Sheriff Grlfenhagon was asked as
he and Thaw were about to saunter
away from court late In the afternoon.
The Sheriff answered that the court
order was of such a nature that thcie
a no reason why Thaw could not be
tsken to the theatre or the. Polo
('.rounds. Mr. Grlfcnhagcn added, how
ever, that with the exception of dining
out again this evening Thaw will prob
nbly not leave the Jail all day.
BERLIN, July 9 (via London July 10 Saturday) .
The text of the German note is as follows:
The undersigned has the honor to make the following reply
to his Excellency Ambaumdor Gerard to the note of 'the 10th
ultimo re the impairment of American interests by the German
submarine war:
The Imperial Government learned with satisfaction from
the note how earnestly the Government of the United States
is concerned in seeing the principles of humanity realized in
the present war. Also this appeal finds ready echo in Ger
many, and the Imperial Government is quite willing to permit
its statements and decisions in the present case to be governed
by the principles of humanity just as it has done always.
The Imperial Government welcomed with gratitude
when the American Government, in the note of May 15, itself
recalled that Germany had always permitted itself to be gov
erned by the principles of progress and humanity in dealing
with the law of maritime war.
Since the time when Frederick the Great negotiated with
John Adams, Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson the
Treaty of Friendship and Commerce of September 9, 1785,
between Prussia and the Republic of the West, German and
American statesmen have, in fact, always stood together in the
struggle for the freedom of the seas and for the protection of
peaceable trade.
In the international proceedings which since have been con
ducted for the regulation of the laws of maritime war, Germany
and America have jointly advocated progressive principles,
especially the abolishment of the right of capture at sea and
the protection of the interests of neutrals.
Even at the beginning of the present war the Germun Government Im
mediately declared Us willingness. In response to proposals of the American
Government, to ratify the Declaration of London and thereby subject Itself
In the use of Its naval forces to all the restrictions provided therein lu fitor
of neutrals.
Germany likewise has been always tenacious of the principle, that war
should be conducted against the armed and organised forces of an entmy
country, but that the enemy civilian population must be spared aa far a
possible from the measures of war. The Imperial Government Jherlhesi the
definite hupp that some way will be found when-peace Is concluded, or per-
Imp.- earlier, to regulate the law of maritime war In a manner guaranteeing
the freedom of the seas, and will welcome It with' gratitude and satisfaction
If It can work hand In hand with the American Government on that occasion.
Denial of Guilt by German Government.
If In the present war the principle.? which should be the Ideal of the
future have been truversed more and more, the longer Its duration, the German
Government has no guilt therein. It Is known tn the American Government
how Germany's adversaries, by completely paralyzing peaceable traffic be
tween Germany and neutral countries, have aimed from the very beginning
and with Increasing lack of consideration at the destruction not so much of
the armed forces as the life of the German nation, repudiating In doing so all
upon Germany by Its adversaries and announced by them, It Is the sacred
duty of' the Imperial Government to do nil within Its power to protect nml
save the lives of German subjects. If the Imperial Government were derelict
In these duties It would be guilty before God and history of tho violation
Of those principles of highest humanity which are the foundation of every
national existence.
The case, of the Lusltanla shows with horrible clearness to what Jeopar
dizing of human lives the manner of conducting war employed by our ad
versaries leads, In tile most direct contradiction of International law all dis
tinctions between merchantmen and war vessels have been obliterated by
the order to British merchantmen to arm themselves und to ram submarines
and the promise of rewards therefor, and neutruls who use merchantmen
as travellers thereby have been exposed In nn Increasing degree to nil the
dangers of war.
Danger to Germans in Lusitania Case.
If the commander of the German submarine which destroyed the Lusl
tanla had caused the crew anil passengers to take to the boats before llrlng
n torpedo this would have meant the sure destruction of his own vessel.
After the experiences In sinking much smaller und less seaworthy vessels
It was to-be expected that n mighty ship like the Lusltanla would remain
above water long enough, even after the torpedoing, to permit passengers
to enter the. ship's boats. Circumstances of a very peculiar kind, especially
the presence on board of large quantities of highly explosive materials word
omitted, passlbly "dissipated" this expectation.
In addition It may he pointed out that If the Lusltanla had been spared
thousands of rase of munitions would have been ent to tiermany's enemies
and thereby thousands of German mothers and chllden robbed of bread
IJeply After Hasty Heading
lfe:arded in Washington
as Unaccept4ihlc.
Sno'o'csted That Citizens of
This Country Avoid
Hostile Ships.
Note Friendly and Intended
Apparently to Invite
Further Discussion.
that the Master General be retuimd.
At the same time the Northcllffe
press and a group in Parliament are
protesting against what they charac
terize as an effort to bring Lord Hal
dane, former Lord Chancellor, back
Into the Cabinet.
Lord Kitchener's popularity with
the masses was attested by a demon
stration accorded to him yesterday,
when he appeared at the Guildhall and
appealed for more recruits for the ,,. ruvi, r international law and disregarding all rights of neutral".
Wife Not Co in I n ir Back.
Kvelvn N'esblt Thaw will not
brought back from Chatcaugay 1-ake to
testify. Deputy Attorney-flenernl Frank
fook' announced In the afternoon that
after an official medical examination of
young Mrs. Thaw, made at tho ramp
of Jack Clifford, her vaudeville partner.
It was learned that she Is not physically
able to repeat her trip of Tuesday, when
tie came to town at the expense of
the State, bought a bat for herself and
tome toys for her baby, received Inter
Mowers and photographers and returned
nwrriiv tn tbe mountains Tuesday night,
"I hereby vacate the order for tho
attachment of her person, jusucn nrn
ilrlek announced In court, after explain
iE that a phslclan employed by the
sheriff of Clinton county had found that
sirs Thaw was iihyslcally unable to
onie back to town. "In view of that
?. t the ti stimouv of Evelyn Nesblt Thaw
s' the. habeas corpus proceedings (at
White Halns) will now lie rcau in to-
ilr nre."
Mr". Thaw and Dr. Austin Flint, the
States chief alienist, had said on tho
ilm of her rerent shopping trip to town
that Denutr Attorney-General i ook met
Mr Thaw In Dr. Flint's office Just after
he arrived here Tuesday morning. .Mrs,
Thaw added that Mr. Cook had then
'"l"l her after n short talk that the
Hate would not ask her to testify on the
nand and that she might return to tho
tir Flint corroborated all this. Deputy
Aitoiney-Ucneral Cook, however, stead
"' insisted after Mrs. Thaw had gone
Hniiingly back to camp that he had not
ti her when she was horo Tuesday. So
'h reporters lain yesterday asked Dr.
Flint for a statement In explanation of
the nntradletory recitals.
Dr. Flint Htntenirnt.
Pr Flint thereupon dictated the fol
!ir,? td Tiik Sun reporter:
"Fmm my tlrst acquaintance with
Mrs Evelyn Thaw some time In the
I'tter plrt of inns or the tlrst part of
I5ft. when she retained me as expert
""insfl In a contemplated proceeding
lor Hie annulment of her marriage, X
have made It a rule never to see her eijj
"M in the presence of her counsel. Thit
"' was carried tut. although I hid not
'ni hrr for a long lime,
"When I learned Unit she was to com
ti nn ho'ise last Tuesday I Immediately
The lone highwayman, who pointed a
rifle at the tourists, met with no oppo
sition, becausn no firearms are allowed
In the park, The scene of the holdup Is
in a heavily wooded section. The coaches
had gone fifteen miles wlien they were
halted. They were strung out for moie
than a mile and were traversing a nar
row road Those In the rear were not
aware that the coaches In fror.t were be
ing molested
The bandit did not stop me nrsi
coach, but the otlurs were held up one
after another.
Frederick R. Smith of Rochester. N.
Y Imperial potentate, and other mem
bers of the Mystic Shrine, were In Yel
lowstone Park and some of them are
supposed to be among the highwayman's
On July SO, 1P-H, twenty-five coach
loads of tourists were robbed in Upper
Geyser Basin, Spring Creek Canyon, by
three men, At that place It was posslblo
to rob the coaches one at a time and se
clude them so that the following coaches
had no Intimation of what was going on.
army. He said the Government was
now prepared to arm and ciiulp re
cruits us fast as they are enrolled.
Formal notice was served on the
people of Great Britain yesterday In
the House of Commons that the Cabi
net Is not committed In any way
against compulsory service In the fac
tories and In the army, and that this
extreme measure will be resorted to If
other methods of keeping up the sup
ply of munitions und men for the front
Mr. Llod George's revelations of
conditions at the front resulting from
Inldentlneil Man HnrU Bomb, hat
It Falls In Hiplode.
.sn'fi rablt fieifialci In Tnr SW
Cairo, via Ivondon. July 9 An at
tempt was made to-day on the life of
the Sultan of Kg; pi. While the Sultan
was on his way to a mosque 4 bomb was
dropped from the window of a house and
fell at the feet of the horses drawing
his carriage, but failed to explode. The
assailant escaped an I his identity has
not been learned.
On November 3, P.M 4, Mngland declared the North Sea a War area, and by
planting poorly anchored mines and by the stoppage and capture of vessels
made passage extremely dangerous and dlfllcult for neutral shipping, and
by act n.i hy blockading neutral roasts and ports, contrary to all International
law. Long before the beginning, of submarine war England practically com
pletely Intercepted legitimate neutral navigation to Germany also. Thus
Germany was driven to a submarine war on trade.
on November II, I!'H, the Krurllah Premier declared In the House of
Commons that It was one of Mngland's principal tasks to prevent food for
the German population from reaching Germany via neutral port.s. Since
March 1 Kugl.ind has been taking from neutral ships without further for
mality all merchandise proceeding tn Germany, as well an all merchandise
coming from Germany, even when neutral property, Jim as It was also with
the Rners, the German people Is nqw to be given the choice of perishing
from starvation with Its women and children nr of rallnmiiMii- iiu i,a.
lack of proper munitions, coupled with j ,rnrPnc(.
tlte reports or i.inor leauers anu oinern
Submarine Warfare a Necessity.
While our enemies thus loudly and openl pioclnimcd war wlthuot mercy
until our utter destruction, e were conducting n war In self-defence for our
national exlntenct and for the sake of p'race of an assured permanency. We
have been obliged to adopt a submarine warfare to met the declared Inten
tions of our enemies and tin- method of warfare adopted by them in contra
vention of International law.
With all Its efforts In principle to protect notur.il life and property from dam
age us much as possible the German Government recognized unreservedly In Its
memorandum of February 4 that the interests of neutrals might suffer from
the submarine warfare. However, the American Government will also under
stand and nppioelate that lu the light for existence, which has been forced
Would Instal Neutral Steamships.
In the spirit of friendship wherewith the German nation has been imbued
toward the Union and Its Inhabitants since the earliest days of Its existence
the Imperial Government will always be ready to do all It can during the,
present war also, to prevent the Jeopardizing of lives of American citizens. i
The Imperial" Government, therefore, repeats the assurances that Amerl-
can ships will not l hindered In the prosecution of legitimate shipping and
the lives of American citizens In neutral vcsels shall not be placed In
Jeopardy. ,
In order to exclude any unforeseen dangers to American passenger '
steamships, made posslhln In view of the conduct of maritime war by Ger- i
many's adversaries, German submarines will le Instructed to permit the
free and safe passage of such passenger steamers when made recognizable
by pedal markings and notification Is given n reasonable time In advance.
The Imperial Government, however, confidently hopes the American Gov
ernment will mums to guarantee that these vessels have, no contraband on
board, details of arrangements for the unhampered passage of these vessels
to be agreed upon by the naval authorities of both shies.
In order to furnish adequate facilities for travel acio.-s the Atlantic for
American citizens, the German Government submits for consideration a pro
posal to Increase the number of available steamers by Installing In paseiigor
service a reasonable number of neutral steamships under the American Mag,
the exact number to be agreed upon under the same conditions as the above
mentioned American steamships.
The Imperial Government believes It can assume that In this manner
adequate facilities for travel across the Atlantic Ocean can be afforded
American citizens.
There would, therefore, appear to be no compelling necessity for American
citizens to travel to Kurope In time of war on ships carrying an enemy Hag.
In particular the Imperial Government Is unable to admit that American
citizens can protect an enemy ship through the mere fact of their presence
on board.
Germany merely followed England's example when tn- declared part
of the high seas an area of war. Consequently, accidents suffered by neutrals
on enemy ships In this area of war cannot well be Judgea dlffeiently from
accidents to which neutrals are at all times exposed at the seat of war on
land, when they betake thcm?ele Into dnngcrou localities in p!te of pre
vious warnings.
Wasiiinoton, Jul) 9 - Though there
has hardly 'been time for close study
of the German proposal" in reply to
President Wilson's demands that tho
I German submarine operations be con
ducted In conformity with the princi
ples of law and Immunity. It appeared
here to-night that they will prove
wholly unacceptable to the fulled
States. Little possibility Is seen hero
of the I'nlted States ncecptlng and
acting on suggestions which, as now
understood, are regarded as being In
who have visited the front, have sue
cccdcd in awakening the Hrltlsh public
to un appreciation of the tiltuatluu in
which the empire has found Itself and
the efforts which must be made If tho
Allies are to win ultimate victory.
This awakening Is resulting In an In
creased enrrgy In munitions malting
and In a more sober and determined
point of view on the part of the gen
eral public.
the nature of a demand for e'oncesslona
of right by the I'nlted Slates, Inste-al
of being concessions by Germany,
It has- been taken for granted thai
Germany would not claim the light
to sink Ameilcan .whips engaged in
"legitimate" trade. The Gorman uso
of the word "legitimate'" In offering
not to attack American Vessels en
i.ageil in such tr.uk' Is lecarded ua
once more luilie'ating an ntlcmpl to
le serve the right to attack American
ships carrying e'ontraband of war. lu
the negotiations In the Frye case the.
Grinmi Government attempted to put
; ith the proposition that it had a,
right ecn under the treaty of HsJU
to sink American vessels carrying
contraband of war if. that was the
only way avn.lnlil,. ot stopping the
Hostile Ship Even to Be Permitted.
If. however. It should not be possible for the American Government to
acquire an adequate number of neutral passenger ste'nmshlps the Imperial
Government Is prepared to Interpose no objections to the placing under the
American flag by the American Government of four enemy passenger st'-nm-ships
for passenger traffic, between North America and England.
Assurances of "free and safe" passage for American passenger steamer
would then rtend to apply under the Identical pro-conditions to these
formerly hostile passenger steamships.
The President of the I'nlted States has declared hi readiness, in a way
deserving of thanks, to communicate and suggest proposal to the Govern
ment of Great Britain with particular reference to the alteration
time war.
1'iiiilriii') to Wilson's Stiinil.
The Geinian suggestions for safe
guarding Americans on American pas
senger ships nre regarded us unnc
icptable In that they offer us a conces
sion what the President has main
tained as an American tight. Fur
thermore it Is absolutely contrary to
the President's position as mnlntnned
In the notes to German) und In other
ollkial doiumi'iits of the war In ask
ing that tho I'nite.l States guarantee
that such American vessels carry no
contraband. One American line has
of Its own volition abandoned the
e'arr.vlng of contraband In order to
stimulate .s passenger liunniss, but
olllcin'.s here hold that It would be out
of the question for the I'nlted States
to auree lo this without saciitliing the
rights of Americans to travel on
American vessels carrying contra-
if tnari- "ami vvnnoui oeing exposeu to ue
structlon by Get man naval forces.
For similar rea-ot s the German sug-
The Imperial Government will always be glad to make use of the good I gestion tint vesrels or othei countries
otllces of the President, and hopes that his efforts In the present case, as well ; "laced und. r the Anieilcan ll.i
as In the direction of the lofty Ideal of the freedom of the seas, will lead lo
an understanding.
Undersigned requests the Ambassador to bring the above to the knowl
edge of the American Government, and avails himself of the opportunity to
renew to his Excellency the asstir.inte of his most distinguished consideration.
Vox Jahow.
foi the 1 1 r i - of aciiuiiitig Immunity
fiom attack for American pissi ngeis on
tio.it it Is imt iigardeil as llkei) to b
seriousl) considered. The Pieildent has
maintained the principles set forth In Ills'
notes to Germany as guaranteeing the
rights claimed not to any particular na
tion but to .my neutral nation.
Cotiflniifii on Third Pagt.
York Lends All Other States
In Return.
At-DANr, July 9, According to tha
latest flgurH of Secretary of State Hugo,
!0O.l! motorists had registered their
machines up to and Including July 8
since February 1.
This breaks all rerords and Is far In
advance of the registration of motor
vehicles at the same time last year,
which on July S, 1 914, totalled HS.fifiH
cars. The present figures put New York
State far In the van of other Slates In
the licensing of automobiles, as well
as In the amount of money turned Into
the State treasury from this source. The
figures follow:
February 1 to July 8, 19 1 f. owners
and dealers, S0U.I89; chauffeurs, 67.7H8;
receipts. M.W.fiOO.
February 1 to July 8, 1914. owners
and dealers, 149,663 ; chauffeurs. 56.939 ;
receipts, J1.37J.298.
Tntul for 1914. owners and dealers,
170,171,; chauffeurs. 67,170; receipts.
1, 533, 367.
Clash Over Von Ponop, Orilnmice
Master, Threnleim .Nerv Crisis.
Mwfaf OiMe Hetixitch to Tnr. sis !
INHON, July 9. The munitions prob
lem has precipitated a new situation
which bids fair to develop Into another
political crisis.' The new developments
centre about two men. Viscount Haldane,
former Lord Chancellor and Secretary
of State for War, and M.tjor-Ucn. Sir
Stanley II. von Donop, master general of
Ths opposition to Major-Gen. von
Donop began a few days ago when Sir
Henry Dalzlel denounced ' hint lu a
violent attack In the House of Com
mons. When speaking befoie the Na
tlonal Liberal Club on July .. Ixird
Haldane defended the Master General of
Ordsanue against attacks that had been
made on th" administration of his de
partment, saying that If anybody whs
to blame for the failure of the manu
facturers to (111 the enormous gun and
shell orders which had beep placed by
the Government It certainly was not the
Master General of Ordnance, but the
men who did not Initiate lu Oclolmr the
immense effort now being made."
The seriousness of the iitlsrk on
' (l.n ,,n llnMnll 1. lnrflinffa h
,!injnr.n-n ", - ..
the "Hall) Chronicle" toolay In a state
ment that "In some (Urtrr II Is ru
mored that If MaJeir.Oen. ion llnnnn
does not resign Mr. Myd flrnrge will,
(tintimtcd on ticcond Page,
lie' .Not .Xelirnskn's .Most Mtln
Kiilslied CltUen, sin n .llirj Votes.
Omaha, July 9. William J. Bryan
Is not the most distinguished citizen of
Nebraska. A committee of icpresenta
tlve men, chosen ngurrtlcss of politics
by Gov. Morehe.id tn name the most
distinguished citizen of the State, voted
the honor to Laurence A. Primer, prn
fepsor of entomology at the Slate uni
versity Mr. Br,an at tlrst iccclved Just one
vote, but III a later ballot even this vote
was taken from him and was given to
Piof, Brunei'. The selection was mado
at the lequest of the San Francisco
exposition management, which will en
tertain the most distinguished man
from each Stutc hi September.
rtnnUer's Fiancee Arrested' fur Al
iened Postal Fraud.
PlTTSPllliO, July 9, Just as Robert R.
Jacobs, president of the Waynesburg
(Ohio) Bank, who was sued last week
for jso.oon for breach of promise by
Ellen W. Ciinlne of Indianapolis, was
about to lead Ills prospective bride, Miss
Grace. Wendt of Baltniore, to the altar
here to-day she was arrested on the
charge of living the malls to defraud.
Miss Wendt came here from Baltl
Washington, July 10. The vital anything so obviously subversive
demands In the two notes which the f the principles of warfare.
I'nlted State Government sent to
Germany were as follows:
May IS It (th United States
Government) confidently expects,
therefore, that the Imperial Ger
man Government will disavow the
acts of which the Government of
the United States complains, that
they will make reparation, so far
as reparation Is possible,, for In
juries which are without measure,
and that they will take Immediate,
steps to prevent the recurrence of
June in The Government of the
I'nlted States therefore very
earnestly and solemnly renews the
representations of Its note trans
mitted to the Imperial German
Government on the 13th day of
The Government of the United
eitates deems it reasonable to ex
pect that the Imperial German
Government will adopt the meas
ures necessary to put these prin
ciples Into practice In respect of
the safeguarding of American lives
and American ships, and asks for
assurances that tela. will be done.
more, where, according to the postal
authorities, she represented herself aa
j, V. Cowels of Waterloo, la., In pur
chasing a safety razor sharpening ma
chine from a Cincinnati company for
!4iS. Shn' Is alleged to' have paid 15
cash and to have given notes signed
J. V. Coweli for the balance.
Jacobs-tried to, g$t the. Federal .of
ficials hero to accept property In Ohio
for the woman's ball, hut they refused.
.New fad.OOO.OOO Svrlse Loan.
BiRtr, via Parla. July 9, The Swiss
Government has decided to Issue a new
loan of $20,000,000, bearing 4 'i per cent,
Interest. The loan will be Issued at
96H, The proceeds will be used to
cover the expenses of mobilization.
o Special I'mnm Asketl.
The I'nlted States, It is dtcl.ued, Is
not seeking special favors at the hands
of Germany, but nnlv a lespect foi tbe
lights accorded to all neutrals. Acqul
Depression In Potters Trade Causes ,,.,,,.,, ,,, tnH suggestion would be le
H'JOO.OOO Fill I ii re. g.uded as a self-abridgement of Amen-
1 .nn lights The same views are d
TRKNTrtS. N J . July !' I pon the ap- vUtPt applicable to the German siigges
plication of Its officers and directors the Hon that If necessary four belllgcient
Trenton Tile Companv was placed lu the -hips mav be placed under the American
hands or a receiver this afternoon, when I -' for fie Ptirpo... of providing safa
ii.iini. ui ', accommodation for American villagers
Vice-fTaancellor Hick, s named former i KllmIly tl lH pointed out that own
Sheriff Thomas Thropp as temporary ie-l,.rM ()f fotelgn vessels ami foreign Gov
reiver with a bond of jr.O.fiOU, ' crnnieuts, belllgeictit and ueiiliul, mav
... ' , . ii.., have views of their own about such a
The company asset, are placed at j;,,,,.,, ., ,. fllr,npnm,. , m)l
1200,0110. Among the liabilities is a J30,-Ifor t Jormaiiy to say under what condl
000 mortgage on the plant and JfiO.OO'J ( Hons Americans may Havel to Europe
owin; on bill, and accounts. The a,.- V,Xd SmleT ivoub.
polntment of a receiver was decided IH,rMnt t. use of the American Hag as
upon at a creditors' meeting held to-day. Germany suggests on foielgu ships un
The bill of complaint sets forth that less these ships wcte admlUed to A liter
the present depression in ilm pottery 1 lean registry.
trade, coupled with uncertainties as to
the rutin r, make It unwise to attempt lo
keep up the operation of the plant. Two
ars ago the company employed 450
workmen. Recently Its employees have
numbered less than I."". The former
output of aproxlinutely 1300,1100 a year
ihas been cut to less than a hair of that
The company was organized In 1S87
by Benjamin F. I.er.
Steamship .MusUoiier Detained.
liOKPOK, duly ft The steamship Mils,
kogae. from New Orleans to Gothenbuig,
Sweden, has been detained and taken to
Kirkwall for examination, The tank
steamships Pioneer and Polarlne have
been released.
Will Return to Caplfnl the Middle
nr 'ext WeeU.
WiNPaoit, Vt., July 9. President Wil
son at a lain hour to-night was with
out official advices of the delivery of
Gei many's second note to Ambassador
Gerald In iespon"e to this Government's
protest against her submarine warfaie
Word was momentarily expected, but
only as a meio formality, as tho Presi
dent Is alread) In possession of a rough
outline of the note, as reported earlier
by Mr. Geiard. iim failure of Wash
ington to advise the Presldi nt of thn
actual delivery of. the note lu Mr. Giird

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