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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 09, 1915, Image 1

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nsettled to-day; probably local show
Wonders of a Country Home.
C. K. G. Billings built house and laid out
estate on Long Island's North Shore in
record time. See next Sunday's SUN
for description and pictures.
ers; fair to-morrow.
ehest temperature yesterday, 83; lowest, 68.
Detailed weather, mall anil m.irlne reports on pago 11.
NEW YORK, MONDAY, AUGUST 9, 19.15. Capvrlght, IMfi, hV the Sim Printing and Publishing Association.
r Iff
Secretary McAdoo Will Con
sult Bunkers Here Re
gard ins: Loan.
Mr. Lansing Denies Aid to
"Factional Government''
Is Contemplated.
Brazil's Minister to Mexico
on Way to Washington
to See Officials.
Secretary of State Lansing and Sec
retary of the Treasury McAdoo con
ferred In New York yesterday. From
a reliable source It was learned that
the portlble attitude of bankers toward
the financial necessities which will
arise with the establishment of a new-
government In Mexico were con
sidered. It was stated later that the Secre
tary of the Treasury will call upon
New York bankers to learn whether.
In case of the adoption of the Presi
dent's plan In Mexico, they will be
willing to make a loan to the new gov
ernment. It wag said that seven firms
are to be consulted.
Officials In Washington are begin
nine to realize that If the United
States stands sponsor for a new gov-
trnment in Mexico It will be forced
eventually to guarantee the large loan
which It will be necessary to arrange.
This fact. It la believed, lias caused
President. Wilson to hesitate, but tho
lellcf is growing that he will finally
consent to this assumption of respon
ubillty. On his return to Washington the
Secretary of State, denied that the con
ference had been for tho purpose of
considering means of financing "any
Independent faction In Mexico which
the United States Government might
feel obliged to support." It was' ad
mitted In Washington, however, that j
the financial problem Is one of the
most perplexing In connection with a
Mexican settlement.
Announcement Is made In n despatch
from Washington that Senntor J. M.
Cardozo de Ollvelra. Minister to
Mexico, who is aliout to leave Mex
ico city, has been invited to como to
Washington to advise tho Administra
tion regarding conditions In Mexico.
He has been looking after the Inter
ests of the United States Government
tbArA '
The ropference with diplomats of
the ABC Governments la to be re
turned In New York probably to
morrow or Wednenday.
Conferees on Mexican Mtnntlon
Meet Aunln Thin Week.
WASiusnTOM, Aug. S. The support and
ooperatlon of big financial Interests In
this country figure prominently In the
flan which the United States and the
ix Latin American Gocrnments are 1
trying to work out for the salvation of i
Jlexieo The members of the Pan-Amer- ,
lean conference hope to obtain the sup- ,
ment the pressure which this Govern
n-.tnt and the Latin American republics
can bring to bear morally.
Secretary Lansing returned to Wash
Irgton this evening from his conference
In New Vork with Secretary McAdoo. He
denied that the meeting was for the pur
N.vp of considering ways and means of
"nfc? any independent faction" in
Sfexk which this Government might
f'el obliged to support In furtherance
f the plan now being evolved. He
d.T.lttert that Mexican affairs had been
iltctiksed between him and Mr. Me-
Alto, but Insisted that the primary
object of his trip was to consider matters
in connection with the American repre-
.. ...... i i . V. r,., . 1 m.rl.on An.hliil
Kntatlon in the Pan-American financial
nd scientific conferences to be held In
Bunn Ayres this autumn,
It had been expected here that of
ficials would comment on the financial
nd of the Mexican situation at this
time. There Is no doubt that It entered
rromlnently Into the discussions at the
Riaie Department In the last week ami
that steps will be taken If they are not
already under way to sound out the
financial powers In New York.
Financing the new Government which
ths I'nlted States In conjunction with
the South American republics hopes to
establish In Mexico has developed Into
ons of the most crlous elements of the
IToblem of restoring and maintaining
order south of the Rio Orande. Presi
dent Wikon himself has been Informed
that the new Government of Mexico will
!e put to ihe necessity of negotiating
n enormous loan, and that the funds
!'' not be forthcoming unless the
I'nlted States gives positive assurances
that it 'illl go to any extreme to uphold
the new administration In Mexico city.
I . s. Guarantee Demanded.
I' may be said on authority that the
resident has been advised that mere
recognition nf a government In Mexico
city win not of Itself result In a loan to
Mexico such as will be necessary to
Flrt Chief Prcpnrcs Address In
the American People.
Special Cable Hetpatcb In Tnr. .Sen.
Vera Cnux Aug. 8. First Chief Car-
ranzt is preparing an address to the
American people In which he will make
public many facts not known In the
United States. Thin document will be
made public this week.
The Constitutionalists here are posi
tive tbit there will be no armed Inter
vention at this late hour, especially In
view of the fact that the end of fighting
In Mexico Is apparently at hand.
Texas llaneliiiirti Hurl In flattie
With .Meilenim.
Corpus Ciirihti, Tex., Aug. S. Six
Mexican were killed and three Ameri
cans wounded In a fight between thirty
Mexican outlaws and fourteen ranchmen
near Norlas, Tex., sixty miles north of
Brownsville, to-day. The fighting Is still
In progress, according to a despatch from
Four I'. S. Infantry Compunlen
flushed to Hcene.
Brownsville, Tex., Aug. S. Four
companies of United States Infantry arc
being rushed to Norlas from Fort Mc
In'.Ofh, near Laredo. Two battles 1m
tween Mexican outlaws and Texan
rangers and county officers have taken"
place there to-day.
Krltz Goorgle. night watchman at the
Lyford Jail. was shot and seriously
wounded before daybreak to-day. The
act Is charged to Mexican outlaws. A
party of farmers near I.yford also whs
fired upon. Humor that six Mexicans
were killed jesterday In a battle with
a posse In a remote section of Hidalgo
county have not been confirmed.
Imperilled by Train of Coaches
That Crashes Through
Atlantic Citt, N. J.. Aug. . Five
hundred waiting passengers and excur
sionists, crowded about the gate lead
i . . t.. rtlntfnrm in the
,,',. faced death for an In-
stant to-night at . o'clock wnen a long
train of empty coaches crashed through
the. bumpers. Jumped over a concrete
step and plungid forward Into the sta
tion, tearing down a section of a wooden
In the ru.h to escape being crushed
five wero Injured. Four of these were
Phlladelphlans. Only one of the Injuitd
would go to the city hospital. The four
others took an express tialn for home.
The Injured were Cnarlea Plumber, 30,
2770 sterner street. Philadelphia,
I,r,..ua nnrt bruised: Mrs. Anna Plum
ber, his wife. IS. Sruleed elbow and I
shock: Silvia Plumber, tncir aaugnier.
bruised knee; Mrs. Joseph Clifton,
colored, I". 16" Latonla street. Phila
delphia, bruised forehead; Mrs. Mary V.
Graham. 2Z0h Mount Holly fctreet, Balti
more, sprained ankle and bruised.
Dr. Allman of the city hospital staff
hurried in the ambulance to the station
and made a hasty examination of those
who said they had been hurt. So far as
he could ascertain none of the Injuries ,
were serious. Mrs. vlraham was treated
at the Institution, out was soon auic i"
Jersey Deport I.re nrlrwillon
of Itn I'lideslrnliles.
The only thing that was safe from
mosaultoes along the west side of Man
hattan last night was a woodin leg. 1
i. ,j i, ..,,,, r, i not i.i walk,
dante, dine oi lok at the movies wished
his or her aiiKics were wowicn i.in
porarlly. Greenwich and Chelsea villages, the
roof gardi-ns of the Waldorf, McAlpin
nnd Astor hotels, the open air and closed
rinvlen. even tolenhone booths, wero well
patronized by big Jersey mosquitoes. The
supply of oil of cltronella began to run
w. onrle ii the even lie. but the swat -
test went on merrily all night long.
Some said the subway openings com
hined with the recent rains to afford ex
cellent bnedlng places for the trouble-
wme insects, but most eople who found
.i... K..,.n .umi. in speculate blamed
t)c ra,i 0n an unkind west wind blowing
fr0m the Jersey shore.
Mntteawnn Attendant Ta
tlenta Are More Cnnlenlrd Now.
Beacon, N, Y., Aug. 8. Matteawan
State Hospl'tal Is a changed Institution
because Harry Thvw Is no longer there,
i .,. m.inini, of Edward A. Conrov. a
veteran attendant, who appeared In the
Sunreme Court at Poughkeepsle on
Saturday with a patient who sought his,
1 f,..rtnni through habeas corpus proceed-
"Things have settled down and there
, ls more contentment than mere was
....... rwi . n Vura" Via nM "Th.
when Thaw wns there," he said. "The
natlents are more satisfied with their
lot, and there Is less trouble than there
itsed to ue. iiarry ihui i-uum rci
about anything he wanted down there
and It
bred discontent among the
National Itrclslratlnn of Men and
Women (n (.'lose Auttnat 1I.
Special Cable Detpateh to Tan St:v.
London, Aug, 8. Kvery household In
Kngland will receive this week a na
tional registration form which must be
filled out and be ready for collection
by August I,
One hundred thousand voluntary dis
tributers have been engaged to give out
27,000,000 printed slips, which will In
dicate the wnr value of all men and
ivomen between the ages of 16 and 65,
Moat of the distributers will be women
supplied by the Women's Kmergency
The Indexing system to he followed
has been carefully worked out, The
Peglstrar General's staff through the
press exhorts the people to give all the
correct Information In order to give the
Government the fullest possible oppor
tunity to mobilize the nation Intelligently.
Seconds Temperance Before
3,725 Vncnnt Chairs and
275 Killed Ones.
Reveals the Anatomical and
Mental Effects of the
"Real .Grape.'
Asni'RT Park, N. J.. Aug. s. Tours
truly, John L. Sullivan, stepped Jauntily
out before 3,725 vacant chairs to-nlglil
at tl.e beach Auditorium there are 4,000
seats In the Auditorium and -'"5 of them
were occupied and delivered his first
lecture on the merits of total abstinence.
To-night was a sort of tryout, and If
business picks up Mr. Sullivan will tour
the aountry, reforming as he goes.
There was water, water everywhere
as Mr. Sullivan of Hoston entered the
Auditorium at 8:40 to-night. Italn had
fallen, wetting everything with water.
The Atlantic Ocean was pounding Its
waves onto the beach n few fret away.
Swimmers were swimming In the board
walk natatorlum. Everywhere there
was water.
Mr. Sullivan, according to his man
ager, D'Arcy O'Connor, was to have be
gun his address at K:10. He didn't. Mr.
Sullivan waited around In the rain for
a spell and finally mounted the platform
half an hour late.
There was a ripple of applause ns Mr.
Sullivan entered the building. To
quote Paul Armstrong, he had the
clear eyes and red lips of youth. Mr.
Sullivan also wore a double breasted
blue serge suit with a small American
flag fastened In his buttonhole. Mayer
(.'. E. F. Hetrick. wearing a tan Palm
Beach suit, went on to the platform
with Mr. Sullivan and Introduced the
"For years," mid Mayor Hetrick,
I've worshipped at the shrine of John
t.. Sullivan, tho foremost athlete In
... .. . t hut 1
this country. It t oeen wra mm
he could not come back. He has. t Ap- .
plause. Indies and gentlemen." Mayor L . . , ' . . ...
.. . , . , j . ii,,.. .,,, 01"f' "ul 1 10,lt ,nlnK " wl"
Hetrlck concluded to the little group . nectar. for to d(, that -U jny '
of earnest thinners gatnereu ui "
. .. .
platform. "I have the honor to present
John I,. Sullivan."
John I.. Talks, Itnln Stops.
"Mr. Mayor, your Honor, my frUndi
and Indie and gentlemen,' bin Mr.
Sullivan. T.ic rain; slopped .abruptly
as the orator s-poke. The sound ot the
surf died away. The Atlantic Ocean
seemed to think that it w'as time to call
the day a day. Arguments mny go
on forever, but the fact remains that
from the time Mr. Sullivan began to
address the :7.1 persons present the
surf ceased to boom. Some say that
the waves continued to boom Inwarl
agiinst the sands of Asbury Park, but
beyond the question of a doubt no sound
could be heard ftom the well known
ocean the minute Joan began to speak.
"It was on the fifth of March. 1905."
Mr. Sullivan began, "that I took my
ast drn. Applause. If I hadn't
sworM oft. ,hat nlght , wou,j not
here now. Instead John I.. Sullivan.
laughter and applause. I don't come
hero on any crusade, but I come to tell
)ou to leave the stuff alone. My ex
perience has been that when a man
says 'I can leave the stuff alone' he
always takes It. Laughter.
"When I was an athlete It was my
resolution and spirit that carried all
antagonist, before me. liut my
resolution and spirit were no use to me
when I went against old John Barley
Follies nf I.lqnor Oolllned.
"A rumhound Is a peculiar and fa
miliar sort of human being. His corn-
saying Is, 'Irft's have another one.
1 .
The younger generation and the older
have seen the follv of the booze game.
Take all your athletes of to-day, your
Ty Cobbs, )Our Christy MatliewBims,
your llonus Wagners and your Johnny
13vers.es none of them are booze fighters.
If they were they wouldn't be where
they are to-day in the game.
"I was a money making machine and
my succesa as a Ashler depended on the
spirit and strength of John U Sullivan.
1 was never slow to accept a challenge.
Hut finally John Barleycorn challenged
me and It tired him out. Finally 1 took
a tumble to myself and oult.
"Money looked to me like water off
a duck's back, but I want to siy, gentle
men, If I ever got Into the has been
' class, which I never was, I'd have been
a nonentity. The booze has more ways
ot hitting )ou than )ou have of dodging
It. I've Known a lot ot em. At tne age
of 10 they were useless. Instead of
being a young man and living up to
the age of 80 they alt died at 15,"
Mr. suiuvan tnereupon went into
sociological questions and discussed for
some time the growth of the prohibition
I nr.ovement throughout the States. Every
i (iiy. ne sain, ne i-uuniry is iieconung
. more enlightened on the prohibition
question. "It used to be said," he com
tlnued, "that newspaper men done his
best work when he was under the affects
of booze. But there Is a rule now In
newspaper offices that tho less a man
drinks the more he Is thought of, The
result Is th tt Journalism Is reaching a
higher percentage basis than In the past.
Abstinence A Ida Matrimony,
"Since I have given up booze I've de
voted more attention to my wife than I
did before I married her (laughter), I'm
more stuck on her now than I wns be
fore I married her (laughter). She
cooks better meals for me now than she
did before I married her (laughter).
"Take the boot on the other foot and
let the wife stay out all night. What
will happen? Suppose she came home
soused Ihere'd be murder (laughter)."
Mr, Sullivan here wandered off Into
sociological flelds again.
"I was a rumhound with a bankroll
for fair." he said, "and I don't regret
what I've. done. But I tell you young
men. pass It up. The day I quit drink
Ing I was blind drunk (laughter) : well
not blind drunk, but I had been drink-
Continued on Fourth Pagt,
Boss Henry Shuts His Plant
Down for Two Weeks and
Comes Here.
England Has Taken 12.500
and Has Put In Older for
11,000 More.
There was a Ford family reunion last
night on the-American Line pier. That
Is wha' Henr) F rd. who was there to
meet P. I.. I), Perry, minaqlng director
of the Ford Motor Company, Limited, of
Kr.gland. called It. Otncre of the Ford
auto household who greeted the KiirIIsIi
man were Mr. Ford's s n, Frank Kilns
ersmlth. director of the Detroit factory,
aml William II Mao, chief engineer at plei of the International union started
Detroit. Mr. Ford said that the whole . th s afternoon and will continue through
Detroit bunch was on a two weeks a-a- to-morrow.
Hon and rhat he had Jolied the pr ces- Most ,,f )c factories turning out illu
sion. He put It In lhl characteristic I iml, ns ,,r (lr the Allies are In New
' I I. Inland. It is said that every factory ,nroURh lt, K)(? of Denmark.' Nced
hvorybody wanted a vacation and , . ,n,,uMr, section of Connecticut , , , ,.,,, cmphatlc:,ll y .lecllned
they came to me asking for one. I said. . , . making some-' ,.
..i .....ii ..ii i . .,..... .:.. .... . ....... ...... .-i
..u 1 1 ft 1 1 ii nn ii. i e u 1
once and get rid of It.' So we have shut
down for two weeks."
The shutdown did not seem to bother
Mr. Ford n bit. although he admitted
that If he had 100.000 automobiles ready
he could dispose of them Instantly, here
and abroad. The mere matter of a few
thousand automobiles did not seem to
him to be worth) consideration when his
men all wanted a vacation, with pay.
"Couldn't you substantially Increase
your fortune by turning our factories Keverill manufacturers have offered
over to the manufacturing of munitions . bonuses as a substitute. It Is said that
for the Allle.?" Mr. Ford was asked. thlH will not be acceptable. A share
I of the vast profits made by .New r.iig
i land manufacturers from their war con
Wnr Munitions tnr I'. S. Onlj. tracts will be demanded In Ihe form of
.,, , . . , , .. . Increased wage scales or bonuses for
"I could, but I want none of that work ((M war.,lltr.u.t8.
money." he replied. "I wUl make no , The number of New Kngland organl-
iwar munition, for nnv .niimrv e-ceent
,;,, s,,
. ,mmu..i,inn rnr ,hi, ,
,., . .,,, ,.,, . , ...'
la,e Jet mr rel,CHt I don't want to
' '
.L. .. .... .v... .v....i, 1
..,., .,,. iiiiuuitii
the manufacturing of war munitions
Mr. Ford said that he would refuse
to make money by "unfair oimiietltlon''
with the automobile factories In Krglaiid.
"I have Just heard that rhe Kngllsh
enncerr have already felt the competi
tion of .vmirlu.ui cars, anil I suppose
that Is brraute so many of them have
turned their factories over t the manu
facture of war suppllts." he said.
"It would be unfair for ine to tr)
to take the business away from thi-se
concern. And It woulil he unfair in
arother way, for If 1 turnfd my at
tention to osmiK-tlng with the concerns
In ICnglatid I would not be able to attend
to the demand In this countr)."
l"ord Talk Prosperlt) .
Concerning business conditions In this
country, Mr, Ford said that reiwrte he
has received from his representatives
convince him that there Is "not one bid
spot" In the whole country.
"The farmers an- buying, the ctops
are good ; tti fact, I may say that ion
dltlons In the country districts are ex
cellent. In New Kngland. a manufac
turing country, our large orders show to-morrow Mr. Keppler Issui d a stale
'., . , ... i ment In which he made It plain that the
lll.ll luniiHiuon llieju Hie voini.
lleve that the prosperity of the United
States has never been better. 1 have
"t looked so far ; ahead as to ldern
ll,1l llir HMll lll'll lllll lie ltllT IIICI
war." J
Mr. Fonl showed sninrli-e when .islie.l '
about the plans of Secretary Daniels's
proposed naval advisory board.
"I know nothlt.g about such a board,"
be said. "I have not been asked b)
Secretary Daniels to become a member
of any such board. All that I know
about the project Is w'.iat I have read In
Ihe newspapers,"
Kiigllnh Plniit Hushed.
Mr. Ford was mighty glad to see Mr. I ! " ' i I ,. , a
Perry. He lemarked that It was the "The meeting this afternoon was It Is now accepted that the Lnlted
latter's annual visit to America t) talk 1 called to ieclve rcpoits of New line-j States will In time establish practically
over the affairs of the great plant audi land successes and i onilltlons," said I u,o same relations with 1 l:i tl that ex
Its Kngllsh adjunct. Mr. Perry said tu 1 president Johnston during the evening ht hetween it and Cuba. It will adopt
the ship news men as he came up the . r cess "Unorganized as well as organ- i something 111 the nature of a Piatt
bay that the ICngllsh factory In Man- zed machinists are Insisting on an eight I amendment, under which the United
Chester wan running tu capacity and that hour day, with time and a half for nil ! Stales will assist In creating a stable
It paid to Its cinplo.ieis higher wages overtime, to bo computed from the inn- government In llaytl, reserving the right
by .10 per cent, than any British concern , ment the employe's day Is completed to occupy the Island lu the event of the
III the same sort of business The prices we have rece'ved numerous ieiuests , recum-nre of dlsord rs, guaranteeing
of the Ford machines of all clusscs had j for help trom the towns of Connecticut,, jlayil against outside Interference at
not gone up. Massachusetts and Ithode Island," ' the same time
"We have built fioo ambulances for the I "There Is a general unreit mining the I Admiral Caperton advised the Navy
British Government," Mr. Perry said, j machine toolmen, many of whom ara IleparUtunt to-day that conditions geu
"Up to the time of my departure from working llfty-the hours and some fifty- er.illy are excellent In the Island with
Kngland we had furtlshfd to the Gov- ,,n. hours a week We Intend to pre- the possible exception of St. Marc, which
eminent IJ.oOO automobiles or varlou
sorts, iinarinureil anil otherwise, an inane
, in miki.ii in, mm mm minm-i.
trders. VVc are ihe only loncein lu
England that has rot Kepi ihe Govern-
ment waiting and the only one that has
not raised prices.
.... in . ik.
.......... ...-. ............
"We make a touring car for 1S7.'.. It
Is the same car that we chaise tlfO for
In the I'nlted States. T.,e prices, how -
ever, are practically the same when
you take Into consideration the cost I
of packing and transportation lo Mug
land. Kvery part of the Ford car In
Kngland except the engines anil axles
Is made In the Manchester plant. '
Mr. Pet ry Is president of the Motor
Trade Association of Kngland ami s
strong for the Allies. He said with a
manifestation oi prme. nun ine i.iikiisii
branch of the Foul factory was turning
out every two weeks loo soldiers who
were (iriueu in ine n.n oniu-.ii an oi
not only running nut inking apart ami
putting together and repairing the cord , hclug sent to kinsfolk across
war cars. Kvery soldier who did his ,hn Atlantic with urgent requests to do
two weeks stunt at the Manchester nil In their power to stop the manufac
works was i cully a pretty good iiiecha- ,,0 nf munitions.
nlclnn when he left. ' "People hcie are made to believe that
Mr, Perry said that the sole object i, war would linve been over long
of his visit to America was to talk , Hlnce If Aiueilca had not supplied Hid
business with .Mr. ror . lie expects to
stop a few dns at the lllllmorc nnd
then go lo Detioll. Mr. Fold himself
said that the American faclnry uud the
English branch of the Ford business hud
contracted to manufacture altogether
.1 aha .k,.I... mum nf ivhleli lir.,1
. ' . .' .v.. u.i.i.u
neen turneo over iu wi jiimii jwiciii-
ment or the AlUea.
Beiriii Strike Threats in New
Knsland's Munition Pro
ducing Centre.
Intend to Treat Separately
With Each .Manufacturer
in Pressing Demands.
HAKTFor.t). Conn.. Aug. Organisers
of the International Association of Ma
chinists who ate piomotlng n campaign
of sttlkes fur nn eight hour day and
higher wages throughout the country
tinned from New Yoik to-day to till'
city. A conference between the local
heads of the union and President W, II.
Johnston ami Vlce-Prcldcnt .1. J. KeP-
xmng I or me neuiKci ems. im- iciuhmj
Is also strongly unionized. The machin
ists Intend to make In tins industrial
section their strongest stand for the ad
vantages the) deman I
The conference, to-day resulted In a
decision to adhere to the plan of cam- j
Palgn already announced by ihe union
leaders. There will be no general strike.
Kach factory will be dealt with sep
arately. Will Insist I'liun Klelit llinir Hay.
The union men say that they will In
Ut ,i,uin tliA elrlit hour il.iv. ultholich
zers for the union will be Increased from
H"!: "ltJ .'s'lTmn'Tv
"I preparation mr hiij iiiiniiuu
,.,,..,,,, The union leaders.
however, are conlldeut that there will I
be little opposition and Y, strikes.
The conditions, they say, nre all In favor
of",,0 , ' Iu count of the tihortage
of men and the existing contracts, which 1 1K,ssltllity tnat 11 exciien mi i" ,
...1., .1... i.iii.nil ml llrnr. I,, Ueetli. . .. ...
...111 .1... ,it',iiif.i,liimrn to keen
"I" ..
their f.ictortes going. The reieiit m
Inpton Anns Company strike and the
concessions made there arc pointed to
as an example of what the other com
panies may be expelled to do.
More than BOO.OOO Interested.
More than 500.00ft metal trades work
ers In New ICngland are Interested In the
eight hour movement.
A few of the leading firms now cm
ployed In making munitions are shown
In the following list, with the number
of bauds each employs;
IlfinliiKlnn Arm. an.l Ammunition Com
iiaio, llrlJs'port. t,ooo.
fnlnn MeUl'P" Cartridge Company.
IlrJ.lxep.irt. 11.000.
Wlmhester llnieatlnK Arms Compvny,
.vw Hien, 15,000
Cult IMtsnt l'lrs Arms Company. Hart
forfl. .oo
fmltli iV' Wesson Company, .-prlnKllPln,
'' llupklni A Alln. NoruMi, Conn. 3.000 -
:igr rriHAYTiAN troops land
Marlln 1-Ire Arm company, . uaifn.
Im.rl. nn unJ llrlll.ll VI .. fl II f 11 1' t II T 1 11 K
; Co'mpin). UrMgsport, 5,000.
.1 Stcvsn Arm. and Tool
i. uiniiiif ,
fill, onee Fall". M.li. 1.000.
Cnltfd Stateii Cartrldfss Company. Low
el I. Ma.... ;,000.
The lalsir leadeis weie 111 conferiuce
here until neatly midnight. Their ills.
cusiioii will probably take up most of
, the campaign In New Vork was to be
. given up lloth, he said, would go on
as plauneil
besides Mr. Juluietoti and Mr Keppler
were Vlic-Preeldents l'eter J. t 'onion
' and Frank Jennings, both of Hoston;
i:ecutlve Committeeman lhomas .1
Savage of Hoston. Organizers Joseph f,om Cape liavtlen with SOD armed sol
j;!!;irrM;chfork'',nd,:U!; --. Admiral Caperton re-
Snhl. Harrv J Gill, lto-coe I.. Hall andilrtid that he wan tr)lng to get these
Business Agent John .1. Connolly. T It.
Donovan, t.eorge I. nowen ami vviiuam
.... .1 .. lliilHima lliinai.
,,1 a general demand to et ibllsh bet-
ter conditions iml we hope this in,i Im
.accomplished wnnoin ine necessity oi
., iile or a suspension of work
en,. hardest t isk we have now is
)(P(,,I1K the men at work. The men
j f(,c) KrfVe,t because we won't give them
tllf worl1 to Htlllt'' .
(, pant two weens in new i.ng-1
land alone 1 new memners nave
been admitted and we have recently
'secured an eight hour day for 100.000
cmplo) ret, in the UaM,"
Letters Sent Here I ruing Fight on
.11 mill Inns .11 ii n n fuel lire.
I.ONPON, Aug. V alio correspondent
r lm !ii-tfii o 1'aHt In Hlldanesl under
,la(e )f Juy 3a Ki)s:
..n news of strikes reaching lieie
fl()1 America Is gi cited by press of-
nyiain of .Uistila-llungary with Im
.,,., satisfaction. Thousands of let
Allies with shells ami other war ma -
tct l.tl ind II Is a wonder If every pit -
Vatc or otllct.il letter going to America
does not conlalli a lequest of the natiiie
mentioned The people, especially the
plain and inexperienced, aie cnuvinceri
ih.l nielnir In einitlnll.il rene.i 1 1 HIT nf Mi.
.,,. i, ii.. ,.i,- ,i,hi, i
imkiiu'i'i ,v h-b vh. mw ..mvnv. W
end the war."
Kaiser Offered Peace
to Czar, Peirograd Says
Bourse (iuxottV Declares
King of Denmark Was
Hnssia Said to Have (liven
Kinpliiilic Refusal to
Special Cable He.patch to Tun Si n
laiNiios, Aug. D (Motfilay). The
linltu .Willi's correspondent In Peirograd
In a despatch to hit paper to-day says:
"There Is good I ration to believe that
last week the Kaiser proposed peace to
Itussla. The Itoumr (latettc says that
no overture has ben made to the Czar
i viuieiiier inc uncr.
"To tho failure of the Herman military
power lo envelop Itusslu's Vistula armies
there has been added, therefore, the
failure of her diplomacy to detach Itussla
from the Allies.
Husla every day Is putting herself
Into betler shape for beginning the war
over again and carrying It this time, to 11
successful conclusion. The Government
. I . .1.- -I..I.. t .h.Ah In
nas conc.iieii me iikiii "rv...
n.Mii.e t the Ilmiia nnd has
allowed the leaders of Industry to take ,
part In the reorganization which Is re
quired to produce what the army needs.
"The Ministers are urged to go a step
further by teleaslng workmen from cer
tain restrictions heretofore In fores and
associating them with the great national
task of regeneration."
No Mirprlse nt AltemiH.
Germany's reported offer of peace to
jiug!t;ft jjan not been officially contlrmed, . be recretnt to her pledged word. Her
, . .'answer does equal honor to the I-.m-
but Is regarded here as so much o a ans r 1
Hues. a s prompt reiusai is view en as a
matter of course. Her pledged word
. J . ,.
not to conclude peace separately from
the Allies Is trusted implicitly ann ner
attitude Is believed here to be falth-
fully expressed by the Noior rremju,
w mi :n iaj p .
"Itussla doea not desire peace but
victory. A long a- victory has not
been attained, peace Is Impossible. I'ur-
thetmoie. Itussla signed nn agreement
i with the Allies not to make jieaco sep-
arnte'.y. Treaties to w-nicn iiuiia s sig-
nature Is at, ..he,, are m.l like German
... .. . V.lhlni- mnru nee.l
scraps "i -
t- said "
AI. despatches from Russia concur In
Aiiicrit'iin Forre at Capitnl In
tTciiMMl After il(0 Natives
Wvshinuton, Aug. ? The Navy De
partment received a despatch fiom Ad
miral C.tperton to-night In which he
said that the Haytlan gunboat Nord
Alexis arrived at Port nil Prince to-day
soldiers to d perse to their homes In
tu, ,,lltlorll iart of the Island and
l added that he had landed an additional
1 !... ,ti li-ltnm n u i u . ttl 1 1 :l rd.
p, fortv miles from Port an Prince. A
force lnav be sent to St. Marc If condl
UlluH ,nere warrant such notion.
Hesldenlii Ask Permission in Form
a Mllltla llegliilent.
Wasiiiniiton, Aug. S. Porto Illcans
want lo help Cncle Sam prepare for
peace, or whatever else may come. Itesl
...... . .
i.enis or the is an,, have asKed permission," .,;", ',. ,,,, ,.,.
of tho War Department to organize a ,i,,)()i.Kf.i herself of Macedonia, even
lcglnient of mllltla and In anticipation , though compensation Is offeied lo her
of permission being granted one battalion , that would be worth three Maceilonlns
already has been formed and the men
are drilling.
Although the organization has no mili
tary standing so far. the men have en
listed for two years and hope to be taken
I Into the new mllltla regiment In a bn'JyTJ'V
GERMAN LOSSES 2,1(8,683,
l.nlesl I'lisimlly MM Includes
1,11 1 1,. nit)
I.oNleiN, Aug, 8. A despatch to the
I,. .,,,,, ,.,,,,, f,.on, Hern says the latest
,', 1u, ,h. ,, .,
UTiimn .-isiialt) list gives the total,
Prussian losses nl I. HI I ,.'.!, The losses
of Bavaria. Saxony and Wiiflttemheig j
are placed- at 537.11 1,
. These tlCUieS do llOt include tllC liaVill I
nr ih. nrlsnners of wat in tier,
ioru. . ... -
many'a lost colonies.
Sprrtitt Oihlt Ht'ixttrh to Tub Sin.
l'KTRooitAi'. Aug. S. The lVlrher
are IVciiijd sas It has good au
thority for the statement that the
Cciman peace proposal provided that
Itussla as to receive Oallcla and
that Gentian) In return was to tuke
u extern Poland.
It Is reported that the German
proposals were dlscused In the lob
bies of the Duma and were dismissed
as unworthy of consideration.
the view that not only the Government
but the people are strengthened In the f
determination t uitlnue the struggle
by the events at Wat caw.
M. Itlaboucblnsky. a prominent Moscow
millionaire, Is quoted as saying while
attending a congress of committees or
ganizing Husslan Industry for military
purposes :
"We shall retlie If necessary as far as
as to the L'rals, but vve will light lo the
last man and will gain the victory."
This declaration crystallizes th ie
ports of several corrislMindents. While
itlissla's rejection of the reported Ger
man peace offer does not provoke sur
prise here, It Is held to reflect the honor
of the rzar nnd his Ministers.
Tried l '"! Off Itnsslll.
The Morning Telegraph says, discuss
ing the Husslan policy:
Behind the c-doscnl Austro-Uerman
efforts of the imsi hundred days there
has leen one supreme nbject. It was to
force Itussla to abandon the Allies. The
success of that attempt would icsound
In triumph and would radically alter
the elements of the large calculation
....., u.i.ieh tiio iinf.illhie confidence of
"I ... . . ...
.llles has peeli haseu iiiiuushuh.
..iihnmrh it would ceilatiilv not destiv y
their chance of victory or ' 'P;JK;"
their resolution to au.11 ... ..ui r . .
. ...... I. II... . I, u. A
Is no danger of an) sticn 11011. eversemcni
of the conditions of tne problem. Ger- )
man statesmanship has to add yet tne
more col sal error to the number 01
fatal miscalculations with which she cm-
barked upon the war.
The Daily Chronicle says:
"Peace at the present time would bo
nn Inglorious one for llus-da. for the
terms would be dictated by Germany
mill would be Inglorious. The conclu-
. . itussla of a sentrite peace would
ne hi,eaks.
.... .. . . ...
1 ".vuversny nas oniy
has only strengthened
. nusia s ueierniumuuii i .v ...
1 the powerful bully who wants to place
' . , . ov,rthrown.
Germany b.gan the war at her pleasuie.
Mh- enn'not ..ml It at her nlcasure. The
.. 1.. .Le fh.lt
The Dnllu KTrci believes Germany
has hid enough of the war, although
the country Is ready to ngni on "i"" -
bomly If obliged to do so. The German
1 ' '. '.,..,.,,rv' lu, ,,nssel the zenith!
I ,er strength, while neither Great
I..... . I.. I. ... H.a ...l.n.l ll
ttritain nor iiii.i II..H.I..I..-
' .....
would leave Germany some spoils aim
enable her to prepare for another at-
tempt to plant the Jackboots on Kurope."
Inspired Comment Declares
Htilaria anil Greece Will
.Make Concessions.
Special Cable despatch to Tiik Srv
Home, Aug. S. Tho Trillium In nn i
olllclally Inspired comment upon the
Balkan situation points out that thu
Allies' efforts toward Intervention by,
,,.... .... , ,i
tho Balkan States has been practically
The article sa)s that while here
tofore the diplomats' persu islve argu
ments have been limited to the neu
tral Governments It ls now olllclall)
announced that tho Allies arc n-gn.
Hating with Serbia. Kventual comes-
slons will be necessary to bring about
.. . ,, ,
Intervention on the part of Bulgaria
and Gieecc,
A detailed announcement is with.
, ,, . ., ., .
htld, however, unl.l the success of tne
! presentations 1 drpnlte'y assured, lb-
Jiibtmit asserts, lidding that lmp.it
tant events are hanging lire widen w 11
iml the neutrality ot I ii Balkan St ite.
Will .Not .loin titles I ntil I Inlnis
re IteciiKlilxed,
spetwl Cable lienpateh In Tut. Si v
laiNPON. Auk
Dr C J Dillon, In
a despatch to the 7imrs this morn
ing from Van sc, sas :
"Now that Itussla li!i.s been tempoiarlly
mobilized, the question absorbing all
Im Whil .l,ii. .1,1 ..an
luteifkt Is What new lenient Willi
como Into being'.' Bulgaria's
tlon would give us (iinstantlnople In
less than a mouth. Hut Bulgaria will
not match without having her claim to
Maruloula recognized and Us cnfnre
1 infill! (.uuiii'eil
to her political pre.sugc anil economic
well being."
Iteporls from Ihe Balkan capitals,
however, Indicate thai Serbia Is willing
- In! last to cede Macedonia to Hiilgina.
j but that the Greek Government I" now
, , S thought, however, that this op.
I petition ma) bechiURel when M Vrnl-
i zclns lelilius to power, which l ex-
Mill ie.. iioeo ,. w,r. n I II-
MiiiKht tin Ferr I'nderKromid.
, ,, , ,
A , aCP,i M,in went to the )lc
Adno lube station nine y feel helovv the
surface of l.xchanse place. Jersey nt) .
last iiikIU to board a feirvlmat When
lie fOUlld Ollt Ills inlbtaKCI he Was SO niilll
he wouldn't tell his name He ail-
. -- -
I milled, however, he was absent minded.
Von Hindenbnrg's Armicd
Threatening to Trap llns
sinus North of Warsaw, '
Kaiser's Forces Succeed in
Crossing the Vistula Near.
Polish Capital.
Czar's Annies Resisting at
Every Point Drive ou
L'iga Defeated.
Special Cnlite impfttfi to Tnr St v
1.UNHON, Aug, S. Tho fate of tho
Husslan nnnles that have ntlrnd from
Warsaw and Its vicinity Is hourly b.
coming more hazardous.
To-night's lUspalches fron. Hrlln say
that the Hermann have 00 upled So-
rock, at tho conlliitnce ot tho Bugr
v-,.,-.. .nn.l ti,..t ti.ev h.v.
- . " ,
reacheil the Hug north of fcetoek and
j0tilli of Wyszkow Tills means that
they aie within (He or six miles of tiM
all Imiiortant Warsaw to Peirograd
railroad, which, If cut before Ihe Hus
slan Hoops have f scaped, villi mean
th" almost crfitiUn envelopment and
capture of an enormous army.
With Serock In their pisseslon, ad
ditional German forces are rapidly ap
proaching the I.011U i.Ostrow-W)szkow
mad. This road runs In a northeasterly
direction from Warsaw, lunza, th
farthest r mined town, being seventy
mllej, away. Tho Husslan forces are
supposed to h.ve Intrenched thenieelvt
strongly along this line, but even It
they aie able to hold tho Germans tern.
j"nirlly It Is doubtful If much will
bo gained unl'ss tho Teutons who al-
1 ready have teachM the bug south o
w kow
Meanwhile the fate of Novo Geor-
glevsk. the Vistula foittess noith of
.Warsaw, which the Itusslans have In-
can wlthstaivl a four monlh.
..i ... .. ... . .... . .
iei,e, is none uo sure, iierim advices
, nay that another of the eight forts
j m:lMnK up ,ho rlty,8 defences has
fallen, which means that but live of
them leinalu. Novo Georglevsk has
been held out as a bright spot in the
gloomy Mtuatlou that Mirround.i ths
fall of W .ii saw.
To-day's statement from German
headquarters Is as follows:
German troops on the Narew aro
approaching the, lamiza-Ostrow -Wyszkow
road. South of Wjszkovv tho
ltlver Bug has been reaiho.1 by them
and the town of Serock at tho mouth
of the Hug has been occupied. Near
Novo Georglevsk our siege troops toolc
the fort of Segrze. Near Wars iff
we gained the eastern bank of tha
' Vistula.
Southeastern Theatre I'nder th
piessuie of tho troops tinder Gen.
l.leut. von Woyrsch t.u Ilusslans ar)
''reatliig In r.t cudeily direction.
Between the Vistula and the Hug tho
leu wing of the armies under Gen.
von Mackensen has driven back the
enemy lu a northerly direction. The
tight wing Is still lighting In tho dl
ltctlon of tho Hiver Wicprz.
The Kngllsh military critics have been
null k to mm, u irri'.tt n..rll to th. Ihi..nn
),-,,.,, u. ,.. to-ntglil. which' sa)a
that the Germans have reached tho Hiiif
f."1"'1, u'y"'j,,M "V l,,,i,"1'"K f"r
the Petrogr.nl Hallway, only a few ml et
away. There Is a very slight hope held
out III the possibility that mil) a small
f"n'v "f '""l"' hi,H ll;fl J""' al of
Warsaw to hnmper the German troops,
,vho are seeking to cross Ihe Vistula at
yr,,Kil and elsewhere In that locality,
m this hope Is only the Mlghtcst, fos
u ,v,.l Known that the Getinans havo
,ef,, 1Pj, ncic for several (ayH and
there Is not much likelihood that they
could have been held by any but a con-
j t"Z
The fact in to-day's news from Her-
1 Its that the Germans have gained the
eastern bank of Hut Vistula ne.ir War-
i may indicate that the Kiissiau
i troops on this line havn been gicatly
' ilecieaseii, large numiieia of iheni mov
ing tast ward over the Pctingrad Hall-
! way and Hiuh being saved fiom Um
German Hap.
The )dii .lnll Pe'iograd eorre-
"The Germans niratti renewed thole
',.,, ,,. h.l, il,,,.l, . ,,.
,, , ,., off r(ilr,.at of a t,;rMln
number of troops from the Vistula They
did not siicceul In this GTort. Now they
li e trying as an alternative to for. o
' their way throiuh n.-ovlec towanl l!,e-
lostok on the main line fiom Wais.m to
Petmgr.nl. Here they arc also ,-he, k. d
' for ,no Pr'',''","
II iinntii n lsii I lieiU Inv oilers on
lliiiil. ot Wleprr. noil Ilou.
PfTltniilivn, Aug S The ti.llimui;
olllcul repoil from the Itinsian General
Stiff was given out to-night :
In the direct ion of l!iga we dis.
IoiIki il the enemy from the resinrt
between Thedviim, the Kkau and ilnv
lower course of the A a Fighting
continues as before, without anv
esseullal change on the roads cm
nf I'ouii vvcseh
Knenn attacks on Kovno and 0o
wetz. which went ie pulsed on Un
nth. were not renewed the fnllnwii g
day T ie mom) continues to do
1 v'er viRorous attacks from the Narnw
line aluug the whole front, stoat tonw
Continued on Fourth Pag.

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