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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 27, 1915, Image 1

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A complete and accurate historical review,
touching upon all phases of the
struggle, In THE SUN
next Sunday.
Cloudy to-day; fair to4Mrrpw tfmc
ertte temperature.".
Highest temperature yesterday, h ;lowett, 6t,
Detailed wenther. malt Mid marine reattrU on pace It.
Detailed wenther. malt Mid niariarorU on page
... "W.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1915. Copvrtpht. 1918, tj the Sun Printing and PubUthing AsiociaUon.
Execution Postponed While
Justice Considers Trial
Plea Briefs.
Declares Affidavits Arc Val
uclcss Backed .Up by
Wilson Consider the Question ot
Convening; Crairni,
Wariiinoton, July 26. A special scs-
slon of Congress In October to consider
among other tilings the question of na
tional defence Is being discussed by the
Administration adviser. So far as
can be learnod the President ha not
reached any conclusion In the matter.
The Impression has prevailed here for
some lime, however, that a special pen
sion would be held In the fall to puss
laws IncreashiK the revenues of the Gov
ernment Treasury conditions point to
tho necessity of such legislation.
If a special session Is held Congress
probably will bo asked also to give con
sideration to plans for national pre
paredness. It In hnown that the reports
of Secretary Garrison and Secretary
Daniels will be ready for the ronsldera
lion of the PresHcnt soon after his re
turn to Washington.
Ford's Decision Expected
goon licfuses to Have
Witnesses Called.
Charles Ticker's last plea for a re
vtml of the verdict of the Jury which
found him guilty of murder was mado
Xittrdsy, but tho legal points Involved
tn to Intricate that Justice ford oo
ulned for him a two day respite.
After W. Hourke Cockran. chief o:
Eeker counsel, had urged upon Jus
fee Kord In Part I. of the Supreme
Court for four hours that rfbw evidence
tf lufllelent weight had been uncovered
to merit a new trial for the condemned
man Assistant District Attorney Kobert
C Taylor argued that this new evidence,
twn If true, could not under the law
command a new trial.
Juitic Kord reserved decision an
cmintel for both sides will submit briefs
ea the lgal points at noon M-day. The
tn Ju'tlce called Thomas Molt 0
t-trr.e, warden of Sing Sing, on the tele
rhone. explained the situation to him
nd tald It would be advisable to post
pone. Bckei's execution until later so
trat ha will not have to hurry with his
ieclalon. ,
Wednesday morning at 5:43 had been
txti at the tjirje and the Invitations had
teen aant out. but Warden Osborne
readily agreed to a postponement until
Friday morning at the samo hour. The
law has decreed that Becker Is to die
this week, hut It Is within the warden's
loners to decide at what time.
From remarks dropped by Justice
Tcrd In the course of the hearing yes
terday It Is not believed that he will In
Krfere with the Jury which held Becker
Mllty of the murder of Herman Rosenthal.
Sheriff Kinkc.nil Impresses Jer
sey City force for Uny
onnn Work.
Karly Morning Demand for Aid
Refused, He Takes Matter
in Own Hands,
Mtrnnsrrr In Maine Tlirn.rs Her
Orer llanW, but Sue 1 Itefccurd.
Isi-ksboro, Me , July 2S. Mrs. George
W. Child Drexel of Philadelphia, whoso
summer homo Is at North Islesboro, was
thrown over a forty foot bank over-
hanging Jugged rocks by an unidentified
man on Saturday afternoon. Her life
was aavea ny uer ciouiing ciivhihk m
the branches of a tree near the top of
the bank. She hung In midair until hr
cries brought rescuers.
Mrs. Drexel was taking a walk when
she discovered that she was being fol
lowed. She turned and started back.
As she passed the man he suddenly
pushed her over the edge of the bank.
Home of Foreman of Concern
With Nritish Order and His
Son Blown Tp.
Things moved swiftly In the Hay.
onnn oil strike early this morning, Im
pressment of the Jersey City police for
strike duty by Sheriff Kinkead of Hud-
on county, refusal of them to serve
snd the arrest of two by thn Sheriff
quickly followed.
Tin. Sheriff went from the Jersey
City hall In his automobile to the home
of Direotor of Public Saf.Ky Frank
Hague at 7 Hast Hamilton pi are, Jer
sey City, early this morning. Hague
una not thoie. It was said ho was at
Craven "Point, where ho Is In charge of
tho iollce.
"Where Is Mr, Hague?- asked the
Sheriff of James F. Norton, the Deputy
Director In charge,
"Mr. Hnguo has gone home. I lm
aglne." replied Mr. Norton. "I am In
"Then raise your right hand and be
sworn In as my deputy," commanded
the Sheriff suddenly.
Norton's protest was unavailing. Thomso
Sheriff stopped only long enough to ad
minister tho oath and thon hurried
through the city, halting policemen
where he saw them, swearing them In
as deputies, and ordering them to report
o him at 5 o'clock this morning at the
It.iyoiine poIKe hcadquaiters.
Deputy Commissioner Norton called up
Fighting to Prevent Hermans
From Shifting Troops to
West, Say KeporU.
Fight. Xorth of City Decisive
Battle Expected Between the
Xnrcw and the Bug.
trrelot Cohlt Dnpatch In Tn Sri.
1.0NDOV, July 2C Lato despatches
from Pctrograd Indicate that Warsaw
Is to bo evaouted soon. The In
formation does not come so concisely
phrased, but It Is set forth that Uussla
Is now righting only to prnvent the
Hermans from shifting a largo number
of troops from the eastern to tho west
ern front, holding on until th" Allies
can bring up sufficient a imunlttun to
face a strong advance.
It Is said frankly In despatches to
night that tho battle around the Polish
capital Is of far more Importance to
tho west than It Is to Hussln.
In tho meantime It la known that the
Germans are steadily moving south to
the cast ot Warsaw and that they are
now fairly over the territory between
tho Narew and the Hug. Five or six
miles on the other side of tho Dug Ilea
tho Warsaw-Pctrograd Hallway, the
last adequate means of communication
from the city. It Is Impossible now to
tho Warsaw-1 vungorod-Moscow
Hallway Thorn Is. however, a post
road to tho south of the Pctrograd line,
but with th. fall of tho railway that
would bo threatened
A feeling of confidence, due to the
fact that the Government has made
known tin; facts regarding ammunition.
has supplanted the, anxiety over War
Xote,- Delayed Four Months,
Cites Precedent During
Civil War.
Principles in American Caso
Given "New Application to
Suit Conditions.''
Corporation Counsel John Milton and j haw. uceordlng to the Pctrograd cor
No Witnesses Heard.
No witnesses were heard at yesterday's
lemon, although at the end of the day
Mr Cockran asked the Justice to cite
' court the makers of the aftldavlts
which were used In support of the now
trial motion.
"I don't think that Is necessary," said
Justice Kord. "I'll take the affidavits at
their face value."
Whether or not he wanted to allow
the Inference to be drawn that he didn't
thin It worth while to contest the
'atermnts In the aftldavlts, there were
nany In the court room who drew such
Inference and believe tlmt Becker will
ke on the legal points raised by Mr.
It was Mr. Taylor's hard, cold analysis
ft the new evidence offered, his argu
ment along tho Intricate lines of tho
law, his rending from weighty legal
'Terence, volumes that removed the be
lief of many In the court that Becker
m'sht win the new trial.
Mr. Taylor Is an Important adjunct of
h District Attorney's office of whom
" general nubile knows tun. vnr
ear hs has represented tho District
Attorney before the Court of Appeals.
na he Is used to addressing Jurists and
Mt Juries.
Mr Cockran rose to loftier heights of
eatery than did Mr. Taylor: his voice
i more resonant than Mr. Taylor's: his
futures were more magnificent, his met.
apnors more frequent and his denuncia
tors of witnesses opposed to his client
er more hitler than Mr. Taylor's, but
ni ? ifew l,rlef antices ti,e Assistant
I'litrlrt Attorney classified more than
ja.f ihe new affidavits together, called
tnem cumulative evidence, touching on
rn.nis which were raised at the second
"lal, and declared that Justice Ford
rould not grant a new trial on them If
" wanted in. Then, one by one. he took
"P the i,iher affidavits: argued that
ome of them were unbelievable, and
V, ,r t0"ched upon matters known to
'"flier at iho times of his trials, and
er therefore not to be classed as newly
tlienrered evidence. The remainder he
m'd as unimportant, If true.
fork ran Attacks Whitman.
Mr Cnrkran spun the new affidavits,
"' 'n light of testimony already pro
aeed at the second trial, Into a tory
"j completM exoneration of Becker, but
Jl mat discredit to Jack Hose, whom
I' attacked bitterly. He made thinly
W.ed attacks on District Attorney Whit
mans methods and motive.
The court was crowded at the morn
rt elon, and In the afternoon there
clamoring mob outside trying to
'tin Mrs, itecker was the only woman
JMctator of either session. She looked
calm n on all her other public np
fjaranres, sjfhough she has confessed
t hr appearance Is not the key to
'r real nn,iinn with her brtrht
J cheeks, white hat. black silk dress
Kime collar und trimming, ana
le tiuckskln shoes, she made a cheer
Ol flcure At tlniM ilurlnr Mr. Cock'
rift'l nilrirr... tit. ". tf a bmaIIji WHS
f'ftriiihle, but while Mr; Taylor was
..Mr I'ncitran and Martin T. Manton
i". inte, were ten minute late In.
Irr tlne ,n . ...- i , - Intn
Dallas, Tex.. Jgly 2fi. W- C. Moore
and his son. Frank, were perhaps fa
mllv Injured to-night when a dynamite
bomb was exploded under their horn.
Moore la foreman of the rauciu nros.
Saddlery Corupany. a firm of Dallas
which has a JSflft.non order of saddles
for the Brlt'flh army.
Shortly after tho explosion at the
Moore home policemen found two bombs
under the home of J. tl. Padgltt. presi
dent and general manager of the sad
dlery house. These bombi would have
exploded shortly after the Moore home
explosion. Thcie was enough dynamite
In the two to wreck the Padgltt home.
Police ufflcers of Dallars are franti
cally working on the clue that Frank
Holt'H alleged partner,
posedly of New
Tho police have been hunting Pearce
In Dallas since Frank Holt was burled
The Padgltt firm had received a letter
warning the concern to desist from mak
ing British war supplies. The ponce
nay the explosion Is a part of a well
founded plot to destroy the business of
the saddle houses of Dallas which have
orders from the British Government.
related the Incidents that had occurred
at headquarters and he was advl-ed by
Mlllon not -to go to tiayonnc to do strike
duty. Mr. Milton said tho situation In
Jersey City was such that it required
respondent of tho Dully .Uall. He says
In pan:
ItiiKttnni Less Pessimistic.
"A more cheerful feeling has prevnlled
for the last twenty-four hours, chiefly
"II. Pearce," sup
Orleans, placed the
the presence of all the police In that city' . th, ol)Sta(.lcs a,i the way
und that at any lime a riot might occur. If hp mlvflnce r tle e,lc,y by the
it was exiucteii m Jersey my eariy
this morning that the sheriff, in the
I splendid resistance of the Russian
irn,,iu hut iv.Trtlv nttrlbutablo also to
event of none of the olllcers complying frank a(mi!Mi'un, I10W publicly made
witn nis uemaim lor ineir service in
tiayonnc, might cause at rests,
dpt. Andrew Booth of the First pre-
clnct In Jersey City was another officer
who was sworn In for out; by tne snerlfi.
Wasiiinoton, July ?0 After a delay
of nearly four month the llrltlsh Gov
ernment has answered the protest of
the United States against certain fea
tures of the British blockade of Ger
many. In a note received at the Stale
Department to-day tho I-ondon Foreign
Office contends:
That Great Itrltnln'a acts ore con
sistent with the principles of inter
national law, for which thu United
States Is contending.
That these principles have merely
been given a new application to tiult
chinged conditions on tho seas and
the geographical situation respecting;
That precedent for the acts under
the orders In council to wntcn me
United States has taken exception Is
found In the record of the United
States Government ltelf during the
civil war and sustained by decisions
of the Supreme Court of tho United
States, which decisions were accepted
by Great Britain.
That If American citizens feel that
they have been deprived of their rights
In the llrltlsh woertimcut's Inter
ference lth trjde they have, tlrst,
the prize couits In hMi to present
their cases.
Mri In Appeal.
Should the prize court rultncs bn
utisatut.ictory the llrltlsh Privy
Council or Supreme Court may be In
voked, and finally the diplomatic sup
port of the United States Government
may bn employed through which an
adjustment might he urranged In ac
cord with the existing treaties be
tween the two Governments.
As understood here the British note
concedes nothing to tho American pio
teats and Is entirely a defence of the
llrltlsh position.
The llrltlsh note Is In reply to the
American note of March 3n, In which
the attitude of the United States toward
certain acts supposedly contemplated
under the then recently passed ordrs
In council was fully set forth. The
K!Rht American vessel have Iwen uttneked since thei war began.
Threo of them wcro sunk by mines, ono was sunk by a Oerm.m cruiser,
one wan attacked by it Herman aeroplane, two were torpedoed and mink
und nno was torpedoed but not sunk. In addition two British steamers
carrying' Americans wcro torpedoed nnd sunk.
In nil 11M American citizen havo lost their lives through Germany's
naval activity against commerce) vessels. Tho list follows:
January 28 William P. Frye, American, sunk by cruiser No dead
February iff) Helyn, American, mine uxploilon Onn dead
February 22 Carlb, American, mine explosion Two dead
March 28 Falaba, llrltlsh. torpedoed Ono dead
April 3 Greenbrier, American, mlno explosion No dead
April 30 Gulfllght, American, torpedoed, not sunk..,, Thren dead
May 1 Cushlng, American, bombarded by aeroplane No dead
May 7 l.usltanla, llrltlsh. torpedoed HI detd
May 2,, ,' braskan, American, torpedoeil, not sunk No dead
July I'S t.evlanaw, American, torpedoed Sn dead
Total 121 dead
Submarine Torpedoes tho
Freighter I.echmaw Off
Toast of Scotland.
Vessel Bound From Arch
angel to Belfast With
a Cargo of Flax.
Protest Will Be Made, as in Frye Case, but German
Commander's "Visit and Search" Relieves Episode
of "Deliberately Unfriendly" Character.
Washington, July 2C Apprehenelon t denies the right of German naval vei
led the sinking of the American steam-1 fV1" I" sink an American vessel even
.... . . " slie Is cnrrvlmr contrahfiml of war.
snip le.anaw by a German """'". Furthermore the United States will not
should constitute the "delllwrately un-1 admit that the flax on board the I.eela
frlendlj" act of which President Wilson ; nau- was contraband unless It Is ptoved
warned Germany In hla note of last . 'at It was consigned to the British
week wa, d,s,,,ed here to-night with J J J HH.W.
the rece'pt of unoflldal accounts of tne t band will not figure greatly, as It will
procedure of the German commander be subordinate to the contention of this
before sinking the Ameilcan ship. ' V"C,r"1,"?n1l V!"' lf ll,e carf?
.... , .. ... , , ,,, i,,H conttabatid the Germans woti d l II
Although the Mate Department ha,,laXp tlo , 8)M. ,he vmmL
not yet received any confirmation of j This contention is based on the provl
these detail) d accounts, there Is no ills-1 shin of the treaty of 182S which sets
po-ltlon on the part of otllclals to doubt fur '-t neither Ooverntnent shall
. ....., i. th. nil. t''lllS1' 10'", to ,,le citizens or the other
them Consequently, as tegard. the oh-; , courseof operatlonsagalnst trade In
serv.tnce of the law for w hich President , contraband. The maximum measure con
Wilson has been contending that I. I ceded to either a, a belligerent Is that a
visit, search and tne safeguarding oi uic , u5 n-
lives of non-combatants
Iteporl That Two Other
Vessels. Evidently British,
Were Also Sunk.
for the first time, that there will be no
counter offensive possible on the part I rlsrt communication was prepared by
of the Russians until tho mobilization
ot Industry bear fruit In s. largely In-
SS!ta - " Wl" 0t g'uh,gU,th.T,J.ion into It, con-
'When Sheriff Kinkead approached the 1 ndence by the Government has strength.
Second precinct station Capt. James 'f"rt th; 'l' !
Larklns went Into his office and put
out the lights In his room and the room
occupied by the reserven. Ho had locked
clean sweep In the War Office and the
dismissal of thre responsible for th
failure to rcallre how largo n quantity
of ammunition would be required. Thoe
the Untied
States apparently will have no complaint
to make In this case. According to the
unofficial repoits received to-night, the
submarine commander did all that could
lie expected of him In e'tablHhlng the
Identity uf tho lelauaw. the nature of
her cargo and In taking oft her officers
and crew.
The Impression prevailed hero to-day I u""r- ",r -
.1.. i...,i.k .....i,.,.,.. ..J will constitute a cause of serious con-
ttoery between Germany and the
United States. It Is regarded as a cloje
iir.r:illel to the ca-e of thu American
the doors lie hlier m pounueo on tne , , ,ICu,ii M Soukhomllnoff. ' , : , ,. steamship William P Fie. sunk by a
,'oor until the captain came out. He M,n,er of Vlr. the As,ltant Minister of , 11 uW be in opportune time to .utatnlt , U erulr tart winter. Germany
then commanded b in and Lieut. Sidney ... . .. j, I :, l-f,.ni-.. of Hrlt h mil r i.eiman iruier iai iuic,.
. , ... nar anu outers aim invir uianiini whs -
the London Foreign Office many week
ago, but It has been held up pending the
coming of a favorable moment for presentation.
that the Hrltlsh authorities felt that now
that tho United Stairs has presented j
what Is generally regarded as Its last I
word to Germany on the submarine Issue i
O'Dounell, who was at the desk, to go
taken as n prompt reply to tho natural
to Hayonne, where a state of riot ex-. qufpy of .wno ,v , ,llnm, Now ,h()
Isted. When they refused he placed
them under arrest and parolled them
to appear before the Grand Jury.
Over the telephone .the ;heiliT dc
manded that Chief Monahmi come to
hl aid this morning. Whet, tho Chlif
lefused thu Sheilff ci.red nvr tho wi-e:
"Consider ymtnadf i.noer irr. t
nation feels confident that the terrible
British policies.
By agreement with the llrltlsh For
clgn Officii the State Department Is
admitted her liability to damage In the
Fre case under the provisions of the
holding the note for publication on ' treaty of 12K between the United States
miscalculations will not be repeated and Wednesday morning, when It will alsu-l. and Prussia, but has aluo contended that
the country Is putting all Its energy Into bo m!uIe j.ubfic In Great Britain. To-1 Ih tr,..ltv ,,vo iier the tight to sink
the task of repirng them so that nojmorrow thu 110tl. , despatched to ,hr ,"'" R v. antral, ind
further dekiy will be tolerated. Cornish for the consideration of Presi- American vetsels earring contraband
iti'ii. iiuzKKy, wno nucr nis recovery
from HTnti recently was appointed to
fViu I'nmtnnnil nf tViM n cm . it tUlt-Arten ,1
Since then nothing has been heard ,,, ,fcSUC, ,,roeamnton declaring thai
from the .Sheriff. t Is not believed he ,,e ., ot aow .,,,,. w,)ch m WRT
went to any of the other police sta
Hons, nor has ho succeeded In arrest
ing Director Hague.
dent Wilson.
The Sprlnuhok I'nsr.
quired to remove a cargo of contraband
by a warship of the other on condition
that thn belligerent Government pay for
such cargo. American officials have
already contended In the Frye case that
this U the utmost that Is conceded by
the tteatj.
Thu German contention, on the other
hand, Is that the treaty permits the
stopping o. cargoes of contraband and
mat it necessarily rollows that ir a
belligerent has no other means of stop
ping contraband than by destruction
of the vessel carrying It he Is permitted by
the treaty to destroy the vessel Thefe
arguments have been exchanged In the
Fre case, on which the two Govern
ments are, now nt a deadlock oer this
very question.
Thinks 1'ninriit KnntiRh
The Germon Government's contention
Is that It Is permitted by the treaty ti
destroy such vessels, hut It admits the
obligation to compensate Americans for
any damage thus suffered
Tho avowed purpose of the treaty of
171'.', on which tho provisions of the
treaty of 182S are principally based, was
to mitigate the hardships which marl
time warfare Inflicts ujion neutrals.
time are equivalent to treason.
What Grrinnns Hope for.
"The whole German plan Is now clear, 'bound for the llrltlsh port of Nassau,
j The Germans regard the eastern and whose cargo, Including contraband and
! western fronts as pirtw of the same non-contraband, was condemned on the
provided hc compensated their owners
for the los suffered. This contention
tho United States hat vigorously of
One of the strongest tiolnts In tne
uiiusii no-.e is us cuaiion or wnai is ...... , ...m . . ..... i.. the .enw
I known as the Springbok case, a vessel " " i, a imlnue airreement In that respei't
( seized by the United State naval forces j the lelanaw case. ,ir )hp jevr0,mrnt of the law of naval
iiuruig uie eivii vtur wneu sue was
lOSC(l 111 Hie I rji' i;..ri., .tin i. id i'...- hi.- ur.nj .- h,,. ......... v. .....
ccepieu praiine ui me iimr am.
.sprrtat Cahlt Dxpatth la Tnr. act.
Lonixiv, July 2. - - The American
steamship Loelannw was torpedoeil yes
terday by a submiirli.e nrT the northwest
const of Scotland, The men of the crew
were all saved. In their own boats they
were brought Into Klrkwnll. They say
that two other vessels, evidently British,
were sunk Iwfore the Leelanau- stopped.
The Leelanaw was bound trmn Arch
angel. July S, for Belfast, with a cargo
if flax.
On May 17 Inst she left New York
with a e.iigii of cotlon consigned to
ltufla by way of Gothenburg. Tim
steamer was detained at Kirkwall wMlo
Inquiries were made In regard to ttie
possibility of getting her cargo Into Hus-
sla, as Sweden forbids the exportation
of cotton. On June 2ii the vessel was re
leased with pcrmlmlon to proceed to
Archangel. Thre the cotton was dis
charged and a cargo of ttax was touted
for Belfast.
According to despatches received hero
the submarine was sighted on Sunday
morning off the coast of Scotland. Sho
oame quickly to within hailing dl'tanco
and ordered thn Leelanaw'x skipper to
stop. The commander then went abonrd
the steamer, thus performing the "visit
nnd search" requlrementH of Interna
tional law. and after It had been as
certained that the cargo was of contra
band material he notified Hie captain
that his ship would be sunk.
Creiv i n ken OfT.
The crew Is said to hae left tho
steamer In safely and to have been taken
In tow by the submarine. Several shelli
were then fired at the I.eelanow, but
the vessel proved a Klurdy customer, so
a torpedo was launched. She then sank
In a few minutes.
The boats were towed to the vicinity
uf the Orkney Islands, where another
steamship was sighted, nnd the sub
marine, casting the boat off, dived and
went In pursuit. The crew was afforded
llfflflnl Hrport A milled.
! warfare has not brought with It general sufficient time before leaving the Lee.
acceptance of the rules incorporated in ,0 Kat.r together some of their
The sinking of the Leelanaw was r"-i,,P treaty. Because such was the pur-
Bonrd of Inqnlr, Seild
WAStttNOTON, July 26. Tho report of
the court of Inquiry which, Investigated
the situation at the Naval Academy at
Annapolis growing out of the recommen
dation for the dismissal of seven mid
shipmen on the ground of cribbing ex
amlnatlon papers was received at the
Navy Department to-day. Jt is a ciocu
ment of 5,000 pages and Is In the hands
of the Judge Advocate Genera for re
view and recommendation to becretary
DTnere la good reason to believe that
the court finds In favor of the dismissal
of the seven original defendants and sev
eral others subsequently Involved In the
-I...... f h.ivtne had guilty ndvanee
knowledge of the Spanish examination dieted will be a general walkout In tl
Americans Give Promise; Aliens battleground. The whole German hope ground that it was Hit wiled that It j porieu w ' ! " , ,-..,..,.,,-, his held In the cor- "M't ! H. Delk and Ills crew of
Arr ll..l.ll.,K (..... ,,f wl""l!1K t,,e w,ir 1,1 u,1 ,helr 8houUJ ! tn,h,W,1ca ''" Nau to j a brief me-sage from Consul Dennl-1 tea G m int. em n thlrty-three men. twentvone of whom
K 'forces first on one front and then on ne of the blockaded poits of the Con- , nunrtee. Scotland. He stated L .1 mn,t Incon.N ent of Germany to Lr Aj..rien0 ,1..... , -
Bayonnk. N. J.. July .-Although a i the other. They do not want to take federacy. This case Is regarded as rep- ,0" ' ' , ,, tor- .' "J,,, to Z Z treitv tc iustlfy he" AjWTtcanH- received ample w.nnlng.
big meeting of striking Standard OH Warsaw for political or sentimental rea- resenting the extreme application of only that the 1 ' had cu lo I ' T,, , , ' ' , 1'or"", W:,H "'"' '" prions
empLoyeea this afternoon tumultuous.,- r-ons any more than the Husslan com- ""''ThStrti; Keri'.l.drd n t h y. e'&Z?" . which . vie of the sinking of the Lee.ap ,w. and
voted down Sheriff ICugene F. Klnkead'a tneeT t The" ' wSSTnoK'by Conu'l'en.M amhorH 7 .Ht.K ' ., to Dundee. , ' Germany has sought to have accepted I one newspaper, borrowing i-resHlent
plea that they return to work to-mor- ,i,e "ty because they are anxious to, ties as a pernicious Invasion by the rM,ccted u complete report will be as the law of the present war. accords INon's plua-e. heads lis ..c ount "An
row morning, some l.SOO employees of ho d he for fieo l ie as soo as po. Unll..l States of neutral rights it was eu'ed from Consul Dennison as soon , belllge.ents the rljjl to -Ink "-"Mly Act "
.i (, , . ,,,, .' ., ,, , Hi.ift .....i .hen transfer a number of accepted by the Br t hh Government t,e survivors of the Leelanaw have carolng contraband if the clrcnm- As mil is the crew- ,.,d .mded at
the Standard Oil and Tide Mattr com- ' ,.lrns to the wes ' wltl'ut nuestlon. rem tied I .undee. I stances are such that they cannot take Kirkwall the American Consul .it Dun:
unlet, promised I, ,1m at later meet ngs their ; nrm ' n h The lis htlnc In 1 The Hrltlsh contend that these cases ' T,e fact that the German submarlr," I the vessel Into port. Germany herself. dee was nolltled of the s.uklng of th.
and 111 front of police, headquarters that ' " "'i l IB on of the noting In .,,,,,, le irlnt.,,0 ,hal ,f ft eu. 'Vr apparently observed the however, voluntarily Invoked the treaty -ship.
they would go hack on Ills assurance the ,'!r0 Voni's o hl tral territory was being used as a base r eHo International law so carefully of 1!2S In the Frye clc. so the United'
Jai,tU,?.Klr?r .IrrirgMnthlne' In the Leelanaw case caused favor-1 states was not required to debate Jiat e S, ..,.
.. ' .... . . ...... . .. .. . iieuiceieni was ciuiiiea to inciutie Hicn hrr'inti nninv were nope-
ht tne more i quireo to surrounu uus muge. u ine ...... ,,. ,., t,i I noir n - - . i
ermans flatten It Into a straight line . 'Vl'," , "i," V,,," ," " that u rJ'-',l ...... .""V '
b Btreniflh of their armies can be Vnd thi. v,h T.Vit h im the part o: inc .e,...a.. ... ... .......
.ntiv r..,iiice,i Tn thn ennniv thi gardlng Nassau, and tills, the British it,,.ier the prov s Ions of the treaty
eatl reduced. lo tne cncm this , , . naf ,,... r ., nier im i c ,i.1..r,A, ,
the hope of bringing Increased ";" ;' ... " ".V..i -,i I of " ""' -
icuiinvv itt uvuutii vuuiiuics
goes on, and It U tnoug
determined of the strikers will attack
the men who return and their guard of
Despite the prospect of the Constable
Hook plant being able to operatu to
morrow with the L.'.OU who will return
to work, 300 cooperx at the Standard's
riving in iourt. Cockran plunged Into
"- argtinif nl straightway, cmng me
" cf Itrnham. onco convicted oi poi
L'ctifinucd oh Last Page.
paper and of having made eeret visits
e - . . ..j, . wl.tnh imit.r. unit
tO tne DU1IU1UK limit .'." t-"t-.-
records were stolen.
The court was presided over hy Capt.
nobert nussell. ex-Judge Advocate Gen
eral of the navy and now commander of
the battleship South Carolina. Its pro
ceedlngs lasted nearly two months, dur
iJ u,hieh hundreds of witnesses were
examined and the conditions at the
academy as regards examinations were
gone Into thoroughly.
It Is Known inai meuiucis ui u.c vuu..
became convinced that the practices dis
closed by the Inquiry were most repre
hensible nnd that those Involved In them
should be speedily removed from the
naval service. It la unoersioou aieo
that some members of the court felt that
the neademy authorities should have
taken greater precautions to mane u
Imnosslble for the midshipmen to get
secret access to exnmlnatUin papers and
the offices of instructors.
sirciiKiu ui i.enr uiii.ii inu rrciicu, '" i iacent to Germany
Ish and Belgian armies "0,, , ,,,, 0'f whnt ,hp Surenl0
"To prevent this is the object of the r.n,,r, a.,i,. in ,. Knrinehnu
plant at Caren Point. Jersey City, be-1 Hussions In the tremendous battle now 1 ,le British allege that the morlcaii
gnu yesterday afternoon what Is pre-, golnu on. They are trying to delny thn nkert() that "Innocent shliiments mav
Germnns sufficiently to allow tho Af- be treru. transported to and fiom tho
lies to bring the supply of ammunition, itited States through neutral coun
reoulred to strengthen them. The re- ml. t i.iii,..nt trriir,rv" ..in .....
searchlights sweep tho approaches at H1,t of the battle or battles around War- stand
Caren Point. Stipt. William Koehler of Baw H even more Important to the Brit-
tne liny vtay piani, near inzauetn, no-1 Mii French and Belgians than It Is to. Ports of Grrmnii Trnile.
nled that any of his einnloveea havoio,,. At Unat 1 1. t u the itt.
nult work, but has asked for and re- ...i u u i. ,.i,...i ,. I The British regarded Belgian
ceived a cuaril of fiftv nollcemen. Tho 1 L I Dutch ports as the-normal ports for Gi l
Bay Way plant employs 1,200 men. vmilT rnPTir ilP riTV man ,ra,le ratlu'r than German ports.
i juui jt i. i . i wnue on ine norin tne iiritisn torccs can
company'H New Jersey plants. Two
hundred policemen are on guard, and
llrltlsh ote Mny lie enl to Pres
ident li y Slnll.
Consisn, N. H.. July 20. President
Wilson has not received an official copy
of tho note from Great Britain replying
and to American objections to in un.m
Police Accnse Prisoner of Stellnic
Jim., Sanqa'. Illamonds.
A diamond lavalllero valued at $12,000
was stolen from Mme. Kntherlne Samya
In her apartments at the Hotel Bey
mour, 40 West Forty-fifth street, during
a reception on the nlglit of June 23
and yesterday afternoon Herman Llnde
man. 31, of 236 West Thirty-ninth Htreet
was arrested after trying to sell a large
heart shaped diamond for IS.tiOO at 77
Nassau street.
Detectives Barber and Kenny took tho
diamond to a Fifth avenue Jeweller who
sold the lavalllere lo Mme. Samya nnd
he Identified It and placed Ita value at
17 500. It ll laid to weigh 14','j carats.
Llndeman was taken to Headquarters,
where a charge of srrand larceny wi
preferred against him.
Aliens Heject Flair Appenl,
Sheriff Klnkead's success In persuad
ing the 1,500 men to go back to work
to-morrow resulted from his failure cur
lier In the afternoon to persuade nearly
twice that number to do so. At a crowded
meeting In Mydosh Hall tho Sherlft'H
rather dramatic appeal, aided by dls-J
play of u big American tlag, brought
only a vociferous nnd emphatic "No"
from tho strikers, most of whom wero
Poles. Those who will return to work,
however, uie almost without exception
American cHIzc'iih, the better paid em
ployees, who wero locked out when the
plautH shut down.
At this meeting the Sheriff asked that
all who wero willing to return to work
to see him itt 8 o'clock at police head
quarters. At 8 o'clock nearly a thou
sand npepared nnd said they would bo
ready to work to-morrow If ho would
protect them. ThlH ho promised to do,
and repented the promise to a latge
crowd In front of tho building.
The belief was freely expressed In
Hayonne to. night that perlups .ne moat
serious trouble since the ttrlk.; begin
will be met when Sheriff Kinkead tries
to escort the LSOO i, -inning workmen
to the plant to-morrow mainliig with his
deputies, whom the strlhei's dislike ua
much an the company's guarus.
The men wero nngered too by two
arrests mile tins afternoon by thi
Sheriff. Jcicmlnh J. Baly, their
leader, wjh arrested when It wan found
he was not und never had been an em.
In council.
Unofficial summaries of the communl
not effect tho customary form of block-1 cation were transmitted to the summer
issue witn iiernn. .now , The l.eelinaw. of 1,377 tons orle-
has admitted the treaty binding In such , . ...... ' lr'
cases it is the aim of the United States i nal the British steamship Uarn-
Government to hold her rigidly to us -.i mini in i.ngmnii in I SS?.
provisions. She whs stranded on the Pacific coist.
. was flouted and obtained American rg.
" Wfry She was owned by the Hardy
nm nvnVtV VrFfTRT Steamship Company, operating for the
BIG GERMAN JvtUlU. Ihurlss-lrhv Cotlon Company of ir,
IWilllHtn Mieet. Mr. Hurrtss slid that
he was not entirely familiar with the
terms of her charier for her last oynge,
which was irrnngrd by foreign agents.
.wf.ir rnblt lf pate', to inn mn , ,)0 ,,., ,,, mform tllH, .
London, July 2fl tternmny called alii tiiglng a sunll cargo of flax, i hleflv n
employee!! of hanks and trading com-1 1'al,laM' forl " lrllv," "uwlan tln.i to
. .. Belfast, whi'ie slis was lo tetden'sli
panics, hitherto exempt fiom military , ,)er 'fu1 fiU1))ly nei.su
service, to the colors n July IS. savs Leelanaw sailed from Arrh.ingel
i ' ade because of the narrow passages! whte houi-e this afternoon, but Secre- He adds that .
.necessitating violation of territorial1 f s..c Lapsing did not take the I mentioned In Germ
'waters of neutral Denmark and Sweden' ,., .,, i,.,i,ini Mm. ' .....ii. .
,if military operations weie attempted In 1 matter up with the President Mem- wll,c, a supreme e
1 1 them. hers of the President's start said they I , Teutonic allies
the Uiillu .liitl ' correspondent ul itoi-tcidam.
He adds that August I frequently
uiny a the month In
Decisive Battle K.xpecled llrtivern ' ade hecaut-e
the revv nnd the Him. j
Sprrlal Ctihlf Vfpnlch la Tns Six
T nvni.u .Tuli HHTlm nni-ln fnrmpil
by the confluence of the Narew and Hug nl 1'llcvM ln'.. m,, 1
rivers Is now the battleground which Is j nollantl and the Scandinavian countries I h're by mall. ! WINTfcn WAS CliUiiUia iv&ADX
- .1 .ii 1IhI ,1aiii1aii lllfll IrlA I
to decide the fate or Warsaw, Al- In order to ascertain If goods are ofi It was nam ai iiun.mr....... ....
defences at Plaseceznow, which Is only
twelve miles south of the city, It Is be
lleved here the decisive action Is to be
fought between tho rivers or nt least at
the crossing of the Bug.
n advance from tho north by way of
nHmird on Fifth Page.
Xo llrnths In Year's Oprnitlon
of the Prnnlvniiln llollrontl.
In a statement made yesterday the
officials of the passenger department of
the Pennsylvania Bnllroa.l system say
(hut during the jenr ended on June 3b
of securing a remeu. . , noie implies " .,.,. ,so.noo.000 passengers
.nlv six mllea from tho Bug, and so far that the l mum auinoriiies reel that It ; '' " ,' , ' ..
as call no ascenaineu mere are no per- " lr"r"",7, . : . """ "
mancnt fortifications to defend the line, pect the United States to rest content ni,nt.
Little attention Is paid to the nltuatlon , with the submission of her acta to Judl-j
around ivangorod. Apparently Gen. von I clal Interpretation. Just as In the civil. u,fll;
War Cllren uir..i ..,,.,... ...iti iu iv.MI,
nnd that further remedies, Including
arbitration, are still open to the United f aengers that the lines carry dully
States and Its citizens In the event that "' ra"cl,h ' ,
ihmid. the OermaiiH are nttacklmr the German origin or destination. Though, liesldint vvl l mane no "'" ' " (Irrn.ai.
... r-- , , ......... .. ... ... r,n..it ill me
Iiasillg Ulllllj ui un ill tiiiilieilis inns nil I VUIICO " i'' .--i'. -
the principle of blockade the British; text of the note
Government sun reiruina irom asserting
that her orders In council do constitute
n blockade In the complete and generally
accepted sense of the term.
The British note, like other communi
cations from that Government regardlnc
Novo Oeorglevsk, or from the west from i Us Interference with neutral trade, Is
Blonle, or from the south means un nt. rxwM conciliator,. , pari cuiariy noids
tack upon strong modern fortifications. , out to the United States the Idea that
Victory In the crossing of tho Bug even If It Is Ihought that Injury Is being
'"''.i ,.ii.- e 1 1,- ., .... h ,imv lull cted on American nterests
-',i liuitrnad. the vital Fommiinieati.... Americans affected have abundant means ,, illriff the vear ended on June 3b
, .... ...... . -,,,l n rAliile TIia nnl. Iti.t.tln I ' "' ' ...
for lliu i'oiisii capiiui, i no railroad s ""'." .'. .'. ... . . "."i'.'i"
!.... i. .rtui,..,i ti. r. ., ' iu reasonab e for ureal lr tuln to ex. I and not one was kuicu nam
us .- ".- "" IT'- " . ... tti..a n.... i. .... ... . ...ii..t
These tiKures nu i..
ecords of nine roads In the svstem,
wnr cases Great Britain had to wait. coveting thirteen States ami operating
over 26,000 miles or iracK. ino numucr
Mackcnseu has not succeeded so well
ns It was thought ho would. 'Every
thing bun been forgotten In the dash
of the GermatiH across the Narew.
The despatches tell ulso of further
advances In Kovjo and Courland, but no
further attempts at Jllga. Late des
patches received hint that the Germans
Continued on Second Page.
on July . Slie carried I.iiOii tons of
flax for Belfast, Ireland rin .May fi tho
sleamer had been cleared from Galveston
with f.,80(i bales of cotton She touched
at New York on Mny 17 and arrived at
effort will b mado ,y Kirkwall on June : From there she
effort win no maun n . Uil for An.hilnKei on June if,
The Leelannw hml made several trips
tn Archangel with cotton tince the he.
ginning of the war. Th Jlarrlss-lrby
Cotton Company received enenlay thu
despatch from Capt. 1'iik, dated at
Kirkwall :
"Ship torpedoed; sunk. Crew landed,
All safe."
Bkiilin, via London, July 2S. The le. i
qulrements for a winter campaign, un- i l.rrlnnm.'s Cre.T.
derclothes, gloves and wristlets, havej This Is the list of tho Leel.maw's offi-
been amply ixivered. according to off I-1 r'" '"' Cr'!w : . , . , ,
clal announcement to-duy. , Carta n, h B Pelk Philadelphia :
1 first officer, John 1) Lonsdale, New-
York . second officer. J C lleulniin,
Illinois; imrsit, II T Harris, Mlssls-
OITIelilU Annoaner He. I
tin I re menU Are Covered, ;
Towed Ntleks for Periscopes nnd
Kites far 'Plnnrs, Target.
slppl , S. .1 Morgan, wireless operator,
Missouri . third officer, John Miller, New
York; quartermasters, ,l..hu Johnson
and Otto Corassel, Sweden and Norway j
the prize court's decisions are not satis
factory to tne parties hi interest.
Great Britain asserts Hint she Is
xerclslng the utmost endeavor to make
the war on the seas as little onerous to
neutrals as possible. ,v
Is estimated at half a million
The last train accident on the Penn
sylvania lines In which a passenger
was killed occurred at Glen Loch, Pa.,
In November, 1912,
Gun clubs are becoming popular on boatswain, C A. Cnrrlgan. New York;
British steamships. The BrltUh freighter I chief engineer, Itobert Davis, Brooklyn!
Lugo Law, or.urtered by the Ciiuard I Hist assistant engineer, F ,1 Colf.v n.
Line, arrived yesterday at'd repoitoi'New York, ifcond nsslst.int diglneer,
that In mldocean her crack rltlemen sank p Welnerbeig. Pennsylvania, seamen t
a large red can buoy found-drifting , Jlenrv KUdahl, Norway; Matthew Me
The buoy looked much like a mine, Kenuey, Pennsylvania, Victor Peterson,
The rifle club of the Arabic, recently Norway; Ole Fickle, Missouri; K Berg
In fiom Liverpool, pructUed on up up. , ,erd, Sweden! A. .1 Sage, oiler. New
right on a raft In tow representing a j y0, , Manuel Megln, oiler, Mexico , T. I,
submarine's periscope and a kite Hying Talley, oiler, North Carolina ; Ferd, IJ
from the stern of the ship repretciiilng wood, fireman. Arkansas. Carl lohn-
an neroplane and recorded some good j , fiieman, Sweden; ((skar GnireJ.
hits. Iberg. lireman, Finland; Thomas Olsen.

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