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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, June 30, 1916, Image 1

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Probably, AWir
lay fctl to-morrow;
ill lowest, fli.
Detail' J we.i
ports on page 13.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1916 . Copyright, 1916, hy the Eun Printing and Publishing Association.
rlr rTOi
gtorm Austrian Twitches
and Take 10.500
-l tcat Callt DtipJIcft loTlll Sen.
LuNro.v, June 29. Ocn. LechlLsky,
(cninianJer o( UruslloITa centre, began
t mighty onrush to-day against the
Austro-llungarian lines In Oallcla and
then rthwestern llukovvlna, between th
I'i;:t j-ttr and the icglou around Kuty,
In .vi effort to push his opponents be
jel tie Important railway city of
Kol n.i.i, strategically the most valu
jbie i tun' In southern liallcla.
Pen sr,ul uiinoim 'oil to-night that
bet tKy IntHi'ted a crushing defeat
i.. i the Austro-Huug.irlans, taking
' lie." of trenches and lo.iufi prison
irs This success was achieved In the
lii:.'Ui part of the area of attack, be
twee th. Dniester and the Truth. The
f.i.i f Kolomea Is expected If tell new
lv,ince continues, its capture will mean
'if i oUapse of the wholo defence scheme
n southern Oallcla and seal the doom
Kit n... Austro-Hungarlan army now re
treating towaid tho Transylvanlan
passes, as till latter would then be dc
t.r vc.l .f all hope of rejoining the north-
rn Austrian wing. Moreover, tho llus
mt su. cess, If followed up by a further
iH.i will straighten out (Jen. Hrusl
iT 1 He so us to consolidate his centre
,ii I i- clu wing, automatically forcing tho
Mm1 in- to fall back In Volhynla and
b.v 1 'ii Koel.
I'llillllllU l ll'MTHr
i ii. i admits to-nlchl that "east of
Kulm-a' the Ittissi.ms made "in.iss.ed
in', ss on irnni oi iweni-nm niucn
. I Hi.it 'at numerous points" the at
ji ... succeeded In advancing. In the
t- - en , tig, however. It is asserted, the Hus
sion were forced to evacyate "a por
tio'i of the Austro-Hungarlan front
r.e.ir Kolomea and southward. The state
melt reftrs to hand to hand conflicts
nd s.iya "desperate lighting" Is in
The Austrian War Otllce declares Hus
nan attacks on the Dniester line were
repulsed north of Obertyn, which Is
thirteen miles northeast of Kolomea. In
Volhynla the situation i asserted to tj
llusslan cavalry vvn dispersed near
Hivor. Vienna says. Iswor lies on a
mall river of the same name in the foot
hill of the Carpathians.
The Austrian SUntrntent.
The Austrian ofllcial statement fol
lows: Near Iswor, In the Hukuwlna,
dispersed Itusslan cavalry.
I.ast of Kolomea the enemy
ne.ved his massed attacks on a front
if forty kilometers (twenty-five
miles). Desperate "lighting n In
i numer hi points the enemy at
gicut sacrifice, hurrying his te
c vis against our lines, succeeded In
advancing In hand to hand fighting,
i it lim ing-the evening lie was forced
tn evacuate a l-nrttim of our front
near Kolomea atid to th south.
i in the Dniester line we repulsed
ru.ienur HuJtan forces north of
Oberty n.
All enemy tttcmpts to dislodge us
i en of Novo Pcczajew failed.
The situation In Volhyn.a quiet.
The llusslan War Otllce statement fol
lien Letohltsky heavily defeated the
i my between the Dniester and tho
tit ii. capturing thre lines of trenches
and many prisoners.
i hi the line from the Ifiver Tcherto-
.-t js to Kuty there is heay fighting.
Tl . enemy's losses are seriou.
llussiati troops fighting In Volhynla
d tiallcia yeterday captured 221
fit. ets and 1U.2S5 men.
Tl.e licrmnrt statement said:
Itii-slan attacks made by some com
panies I. clu ci-ii Dubatouska and Smor
(.m Hilled uniler our curtain of fire.
Neni liuiysltschl, southeast of I.Juht-
l a Herman division detaihment?)
st"iineil an enemy point of support
i .i t of the Nicnien, taking two officers
ii.l flfty-slx prisoners ami capturing
t ttiaihiue guns and tuo mine
Him ers.
Ilnngiirliili Premier Admits, lion
ever. Crimp Arc VlnreblnK nark.'
kP riif Cahle Hepnteh tn Titr in
MsTr.nriAM, via London, Juno 23.
I" t it '11s from Hudapest quote Count
T za th, Hungarian Premier, im say-
r.c 111 a speech beforethe lower House
"f 'Me Hungarian I'arllament to-day:
' ' mr offenslvo Is progressing. We
lia 1. reconquered an Important part of
'tie ground occupier! py tne itussinns.
In the liiikowitia thlji ihange has not
l". n egeeted so quickly owing to the
mperur strength of the enemy, and our
rn has been obliged to continue Its.
31 h back This unfortunately has
ii'i-ei Homo Important positions In the
tl'ik wlna to fall Into the hands of th
'. a. but the retreat has hi en made In
. ete order.
M n-iiver, our army to-day Is In a
w mil stranger position It Is wholly
'. ' is resisting and Is fully able, to
lici t l-'or the l.i't thrio or four days
t Hussiiiii offensive has not been pro-
rr 'i.g We urn in a position to report
1 ri pulsH of Russian attacks with
1 nt. losses In the Ituknwina and
1 ' ien, lialkla tho iiem'a advance
1 tn 111 arrested."
It'P'ylrig to a question regarding the
' '-'v of Trinsylvaula, Count Tlsza de-
" il that the Auslr -Hungarian army
w . re.idy to (-vii battle In a stron
. t'on and that Hie advantage In num
I" was shifting In Austria's favor,
siiloiiiirliies Mostly l.'nuuhl b- Jfeta
lira 11 11 by Trawlers,
' 'STr.vipro, Juno 20, Informallon
i received In Montevideo to-day from
" "i.r-,j (iiscrliwiil ns "close to the nrlt
'hi Xdiii riillv" that eighty-one German
mi "i unties bad been caiitured or de
1 i-v tho llrlllxh nav!' up to May 1
"iding to this Information the
lb t Ii submarine hunters have found
'e' iir.igged bitween two trawiors tho
" ' effective weaisin agalnHt the under-
' r r.ift, with high explosives trailed
1 depth behind trawleis ns nnothcr
"le.ctsfui mcana of destroying tho U
rirnlr of Sinner Offcrlna, lint WH
on Takers llnrd to Kind.
Betting odds on the flection hnve
(tone buck from 8 to B on Hughes to 2 to
1. Kdwnrd McQuade, the Curb stake-
holder, says that several thousands or
dollars are offering and reports one bet
of $1,000 to 1500.
Thero In little Wilson money In sight.
Senator Williams ! This Story
la (iood Ktinuiih tn lit True.
Washington, June 29. A story Is go
ing tho rounds of tho Capitol In connec
tion with the appointment of a successor
to Justice Hughes which Senator John
Khnrp Williams saya Is good enough to
be true. A well known Democratic Sen
ator presented to the President the name
of a Jurist of his Wtato for the vacancy
and elaborated on his nblllty, Illness, in
tegrity and other qualifications,
'I have heard Judge spouen
of very highly," the Tre-sldcnt Is said to
hnve remarked, "but 1 am Informed that
he Is very. ety deaf.
"Ho Is pretty deaf," admlllcu tnc
Senator, "but, Mr, President, you know
that most lawyers are dumb, and Jus
tice Is blind, so the whole situation
seems to harmonize."
Will He C.iicm nt the ct Vnrk
I'rrss ("lull' Dinner.
President Wilson will be guest of
honor at the dinner of the New York
Press Club at the Waldorf-Astoria to
night. It Is thought that the President's
speech will deal with the events of tin'
last two weeks and will be vtrlotle
rather than political. Mrs Wilson will
accompany tho President.
Williutii M'lifitf fl.tfc I iwriiiii tit
fTIIItlllll I llll V. lit piK !
Honor, Rockwell and Hall
the Military Medal.
" '
c . , - ,, . , , n- . c l
.W(. ir..4f.fc.fel. s Ms
Paris, June 29. Lieut NM'lium T haw '
the American iiNlatot, has been appointed
a. chevalier of the Legion of Honor in .
r.vnw,iltlnri nf Vilu irHivd In Ihn !-rne:i I
aviation service. The announcement wa
v- -
tt.ade to-day In the following citation:
"William Thaw, chevalier of the
Legion of Honor Voluntei-.' pilot, re
markable for skill, dash and contempt if
danger. He has fought sixteen aerial
tights at short range, brought down a
Cierman aeroplane on May 5 and at
tacked a group of three tinman ma
ihlnes the same evening and pursued
them. He was MTlously wounded, bi't
thanks to his energy and u .
daclty, in bringing back his aeropla'ie
which was seriously damaged, and latvl
lng normally. He has already been
twice mentioned In dee patches."
Setgeant Klftln Hockwell and Corponl
Hall of the American Aviation Corps ate
also cited to-day, both receiving the mili
tary medal and the war crosj with palm.
Their citations follow
Klffln llockwcll. volunteer, wounded
May . 1915. during a bayonet charge. I
An .ulrolt and nlever nllot. II.. broiuit i
down a (Jcrman aeronlano on Mai- IS I
.i,.i ntraekeil s..veral on Mw 2fi. u-htn !
lvj was badly wounded In tho face Mil
itary nnc'.ai and war cross with jalrn.
"Pert 1 In II, volunteer pilot, full of
skill, energ and boldneas Stnl sever il
tltres at lis own request on extremely
dangerous missions behind the enemy
lines. Attacked an aeroplane on May 22,
and after a .severe and long tight brought
It down a few yards from our trenches.
Military medal and war cross with
William Motley Itarber of Toledo,
Ohio, a member of the American Am
bulance, has la-en wounded at the front.
It Is not et known here how serious his 1
wounds are. 1
Orcnville Temple Keogh, the eighteen- 1
vear-old son of Sup: erne Court Justice
Martin .1. Keogh, and a member of the
American Ambulance, who recently re-
celved slight llesh wounds In the arms.
has lecovered and will resume work In a
Hugh ll.ilsley of the American Aviation
Squadron, wounded 11-cently In a battle
with a German machine, continues 10
gain and is now able to eat.
'nrlinineilt lloue llulliler Con
victed In (irnfl seiioilul.
Winnipku. Man June 21 "(iullty on
nil counts," was the Jur.v'f verdict given
this afternoon In the trial of Thomas
Kelly, wealthy contractor, charged with
the theft from the (iovi-rnment of $1,500.-
inid In connection with graft tu the inillil
Ine of Manitoba's parliament buildings.
Kellv refused to employ counsel, called
no witnesses and ,-iildiesn-d the Jury him
self for three hours.
The aged contractor, who has lo his
credit as builder of the uncut stiuctures
In Winnipeg ,hook like a leaf when the
verdict was. announced Judge Prender
gant stayed the sentence until Kelly can
get a lawyer to argue the case, Trials
of three former Manitoba Cabinet Mln
Ipters Sir Itedniond I'oblln, ex-Prernler,
and th ellons. Howden and Coldwell
are to follow. The hill, have been re
turned against them on similar charges
to those against Kelly
ir Mrlco (iiinrd Sent tn Iteen
foree (ien, I'ershliiK,
Cor.i'Mnrs, N- M., June 2n The first
troops of State militia to en Into Mexico
crossed the border to-day to rcenfotco
f!en. Pershing,
They were a part of the First New
Mexico Infantry and were sent south on
three motor trucks to strengthen several
points between Columbus 11:11! the base
at (.'olonla Dublan,
Some cavalry remounts which -were
sent to On. Pershing eslerday were
recalled to-day because of tho reports
tliii t Carranzlstas were menacing the
lino of communication and tho fear
that the mounts might he captured be
foro they reached the base. They will
be sent forward later In tho week when
the militia contingents now on tho way
begin to nrrlvo to strengthen the Isirder
guard and tho line of communication.
London lleara PeUIn Will Grant
Demands of South,
Sprclat CnhU firipatci tn Tar. Srs
Lonibin, Junn 30, The Shanghai cor
rtspoudent of the Morninu Po( tele
graphs: "A settlement between the north and
south appears Imminent. Three promi
nent Southern lenders havo gone to
Feklti and It Is understood that the re
storation of the original provisional con
blitutltm In to be declared Immediately."
"I Am Proud to He a licbel,"
Snys Sir HojjtT When Ver
dict Is Given.
Denounces Crown's Recourse
to r(!."i-Ycai;-OI(l Law on
Wli Mi He Was Tried.
.lCt,il Cible Ptfpateh to Tin Si v.
London, June 29. Sir Itogir Casa
ment was sentenced to-day to die as a
After only an hour' deliberation the
Jury In tho High Court of Justice called
upon to pass on the guilt or Innocence
of the Irish knight on trial for high
1 1 canon brought In a irdlct of "guilty'
at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
Mr Koger s counsel will t.ik,
pe.il to the Criminal Couil of
an ap-
and then to the Ilouv of I.otds,
The charge against Daniel J. Ilalley,
the private soldier held as Casement's
aicompii, e anil whose testimony w.n
instrumental In lotiWUIiig Sir Koger, was
uropped and the Jury was dlrecWd n
return a culut of "not guilty."
Francis F. Doyle of Philadelphia, one
of Sir Koger's counsel, stated late this
afternoon his client would ask to be be
headed, basing his demand on precedents
In treason cases. He was sentenced to
bo hanged.
"What Say Vouf"
No sooner had the foreman of the
Jui. with a nuaerlng otce. announce!
the verdict than Viscount Heading, the
i.oru t hief Justice, addressed to Case
ment the traditional miration : "Wh it
I say you?" The prisoner, whose face
! was ashen, but whioe demeanor as th.
1 erdict was pronounced Ixdrayed no
sign of despair or a breakdown, arose
to make his final statement, u slate-
mcI,t wb'cli "HI be historic in the annals
f th(. contur,eM M ..lrM 1uo,n...
j,,, wljtcli took him a half hour
t deliver, was as touching as It was
clmiuent, ns dramatic us It was hltt.v
.....i .,. ,1..... , . .
ami iii'uaiii. lie oeKan . i
' ! I.LI.k...h . I... i. t
11 ,llllivll till" llf 1,1- HtlllKeil 4IS
murdenrs, shot
oned as convicts
rebels and Imprls- '
Just because we love
Inland, then 1 am proud indeed to stand
here In the traitor's dock, proud to be a
rebel, glad to give my last drop cf blood
for the rebellion.
"Irishmen ate told to die for Flanders,
(ialllpoli, or a patch of desert in Meso
potamia, with the promise that they
lf " , ' 7 ' ,' , " ';
lives for their own native land they are
' called traitors.
"1 have been asked If 1 hall ari thing
i to say why sentence of death should
I tiot be passed upon me, but I am not
called upon to say anything. I reply
that I hope to be acquitted of presump-
tio'i when I say that 1 do not seek Judg-
iiuni in tins court, i preier to leave
. ,J ,7 " '. u.
far hlsher I
I'uring the o ricluditig stage
of the
MliimiltiK up ol arguments
isellletlt sat
th his head leaning against tils long,
tiembllug fingers. When attendants
1 luced upon the heads of the time
Judges the traditional black caps pre
paratory to the pissing of sentence of
death, the prloner stood up elect against
the Iron bar Ilniv with
I smile on j
In. face, he listened to his doom
He walked out of the dock with firm I
step, foil wed by guards, I lie veruict
which was delivered In exactly tlfty-tlve
minutes, was followed immediately by
I'.iseineiit's statement, which moved to
tears the greater ptrt of the audience,
d. splte the fact that It was composed
' elly of barristers and others who are
! idcneil nun illfncuil to impress.
Willi the greatest rorreruini tne
prisoner stateu nis onjcctions to tne
Ilenle Court's ,liii-lilli'tlnn,
i protest,' said lie. "against tli
Jutlsdlction of this court, which Is isit
a limit of my countrymen I protest
na.ilnst Hie use of a 5t'i5 iar old Fng
llsli statute which seeks to deprive an
Irishman of his honor and life for ad
hering to his own people.
"In the days when that statute was
made the law did not pern It n man to
foi su ear tiod and kingdom, but those
thins aie changed no.v Your English
constitution Is cjlled upon to dig up
from the dungeon and tortuie chambers
an ancient statute under which I am
chargi-d or tiled here, not by rnv 1 ts.
but by the ner of the dead past, of
the brutal fourticnth cuitui.v under
whose antiquated laws 1 am convicteit
lor placing Ireland llrst In my heart.
"Kdw-ard III was not King of Ireland,
vet his statute puis the noose around an
Irishman neck, but no stl.md of a rope
could it ever place aioutid the neck of
a Fienchman. wiio-e King he was
"Judicial assassination to-day Is re
served only for one race of men, lrlsh
1111 n, who cannot forget their allfgi.mce
to lieland The fundamental light of
an Krigllshtnan Is trial by his peers,
This Jury for me, an Irishman, is not a
Jury or my peers,
"I have the indefeasible right to ls
tried In 1 1 eland before nn Irish Juiy.
This court and Jury cannot help being
prejudiced I landed In Ireland, my
natlvo land. Tho last place I deslied to
see was Klitjl.irul.
Irish Uone Inn .Indue."
"My crime was speaking and appeal
ing to Irishmen, not llngllshnieii to
fight for their rights. How can I bo
tiled bv the Knglisli, since my appeal
was pot addiesscd to them'' If I did
wrong the lilsh 11I0110 enn rightfully
Judge; they alone are competent to de
chin my guilt. So ualuial a light Is
"This (iovii nnuiit has brought me
here by folic Tho Crown dragged mn
away from my own coiinti). wheie I
leturned with a prim on my head.
I assert from tins hock tout 1 11 111
.-I..I i.n.. ,w,l liee.ills,, II ts IllSt. Out
just, nut
. : ,, ..ins. I shall accent
no other verdict. It is not I who am
afraid of the verdict. 11 Is Hie Clown,
If this is not so, why fear the test
which t demand?
"This Hovei nmeiit dare not rest upon
tho will of tho Irish people, but It rests
upon violence by wai, conquest without
The prisoner then explained that he
had penned the foregoing In his cell
twenty days ago, since when, he said,
he hail received tunny expressions: of
sympathy, particularly from the Frilled
States, by which lie was gieatly affected
and for which he was deeply grateful.
o proceeded to lead a luigthy state
ment outlining Ireland's light for flee
ilom, He denied the contention thai the
Irish Volunteers armed to right the I .
Continued on fifth Ptigc,
lien. Wood Expected to Insist
on Stiff Training in -Mobilization
Hi'lcase of Prisoners by Car
ranza Responsible for Slow
in i: I'p of Militia.
Timip iiiuN pments from this State ate
practically at a standstill and there is
a perceptible slowing up In movements
from other Statin. None of tho New
Yotk militia commands Is under orders
to leave to-day for the border and only
fragments of commands entrained ef
tnd.iv. There are two reasons for the slacken
ing of elTott the releae of American
prisoners held by the Miwi.-ans and the
fad that the commands still in camp
or in armories have shown that more
time must be allowed for equipment and
preparation. Not one of the commands
now on the wav to the b irder Is actually
tit for service, but all of them are better
(iUlp)id and better trained than the
commands that have not been moved
It l the bel.tf In army circles tint
(ien l.iiti.ird Wood, commanding the
Department of the Hast, will now Insist
that few more mllttla regiments or or
ganizations of niiy sort be sent to the
border until they have been put through
a stiff course of training In home mo
bilization camps. There is an impres
Ion that (Jen. Wood would like to have
about sl months at hN disposal In
which to give th'e State troops the sort
of training reijulred b make them real
KntlnislitMU Miij Wane,
It I poslbte that Cien. Woods hopes
will not be realized, becatiM1 there Is
almiKt certain to be a c .mp'.aiut from
politicians tlt.it the tnllltia organiza
tions are being kept 'idle'' on the border
or In home c.iniu. The fever of enthu
siasm raised by the posslbl'ltv of aitive
fighting and real service Is exptcted to
wane piett rapidly, nun in n tne ouiiook
I'"- 1 so u. nn is However, it
may or si.ueu ui.n mr ii.i.ih u
regular army and the heads of the Na
tional Ciuard forcn will lnist that the
present opportunity fur the training of
men In large bodies, working together as
regiments, brigades and even divisions
(something that could hvt b at
tempted previously I. Is too excellent to
be thrown away An effort will be made
tn hold at the border all of the militia
now entrained for that field and to hold
In Camp Whitman and other State camps
all of the militia assigncu ro inese .oims. ,
VViil t..-eiveil
imlei ve.neruay i
.... .t.tii... .i.A d ,,f th.. tiiir i
III lll.IJIIt.K ln- l i - f -' r' I
a.mv Te lienet.il had ml-lald trus "-" "" ' . ,.v,u,,...
pet son's riddies. but expects to tlnd u i Hrldgr AgHln the famlgatlon process
by to-day. Actual! only the Adjutant-1 whs gone through ttnd nil the men
(Jeneral V S A kno.vs how many men I w,.rp, KVen vinegnr baths,
there are ,l, the r. gular n-serve A few We lim Knd , b( li;u k wa9
weeks ago there weie only tvv. V-nve or , , nera, ,,xlrorim of the troojiers.
thlrt Since then dlschitges from the " '
jnnv may have m.reased the number. Tfc fTr "eIlt " ort ul1" 'or
tun in unv case, theie lit- er.v few 1 fosl ami clothing and after recuperat
Such as can be found will be n enlisted 1 lug will be returnul to their command
and assigned to regiments at the border, in Mexico,
The New Yoik troops now on the load , Archie Jone., W D tilbson and Luther
the Seventh. Sev enty-tii st. Fourteenth i Alexander, three of the prisoners, de-
ritul n-itelftii reL-lllietltS. .itld the V.irlOUS ', l r.l tk,ltie,.lv fiftnr rp.'iehfni- lh
(,,,,(;,!, mbiliI corps and pioneer com-
matnls wilt vet proo.uny. oe semen in
tl(.jr butdii camps before othir New-
X'.,. I. I....... m I lie, I lien VI noil
iuiiv u.'ui- a,'- - .... : ,1
said i-u.nlay that the Sixty-ninth Hegl
metil' will be sent "eventually." but no I
time has been llxed Tne Fort evenlh ,
Itegnnent and Fie Tin nt -thhd will he 1
sent to Camp Whitman to-morrow for ;
.1 cou.se of training The Second P.egi- ;
inent anil the Tenth will git a lot of camp
work before the are onieieu 10 me
I'ciiii" Hrlmidc Moves.
The l'etui-lvanla brigade begai 10
move jesterday, it was saul 111 iiovernoisl
Island, although It ought to have slartnl
Weiliiisd.i or even Tuesd.i. Ilailioad
iquipu'int had been on hand at the
Mount tintna 1 amp since Mniid.i The
.Mi.ne leglment started lesteid.ty and
llhode Island's regiment entrained. No
ttoop inoiiiiunts troni this State are in
sight for foit-eig!it bouts at least.
tlen. Wood ha organized an artilMy
tt alulng camp at Toll lianna, Pa. Hat
terv F of Connecticut and the four Yale
bat'telles will be sent there and so will
a new Held artiller.v battery which lias
been organized In Malt inmre These hit
terles are totally unlit for active ser
vice The flgllies .01 i"d 11' tile offices of
Hie liovcriiois Islauil stair snow thai
about to per 11 nt of tho ordinary
stteugth of the unlit. a 1 oiiiniarid hive
been lejecled by the medical examiners.
The 10 per t fin estimate Is conserva
tive and .ipvliis inos'ly 10 the Ni w York
troops. In some Stall s the rejections
have been appallingly large About 30
to 10 pet cent, of lecrult have been re
ject! d as fulling to iniet the Federal
lntoimali.il .i" sin; out from t lie
headquarter of the Department of the
Fast thil It h is been necessary to dis
continue th" inllitaty training camp at
Foil Oglethorpe, deorgla
Vlclliii Thonuht to llnve lleen lllta
.lollvel's Miild.
A young woman, supposed to have
been u French maid In the employ of
the Counters Clpplco (Itlta Jollvet, the
actiess) was run ovr r by an automobile
in Fifth avenue, at Forty-fifth street,
last night, and dlnl an hour later nt
the Polyclinic Hospital The driver of
Hie automobile, llernard A. McMahnn, of
L'nn West Slxly-fouith street, was ar
rested and taken to tho Night Court.
He sab I the ear was owned by Itny
tliond Saks or 103 West Seventy-tlrnt
I" """ " '
I cross Hie avenue when the automobile.
In which Were rour men, reached forty
fifth street, going at the rate of ten tulles
an hour. The machine passed over her,
and shn was plckisl up unconscious by
Policeman Hackelt. The motorlnts got
out and helped left the woman Into the
car. In which she was taken to the
hospital, Shu regained consxiousness Just
long enough to say that her name wac
Vivian and thill she was the Countess
Clpplco's maid at the Hotel Clnrldge,
Her skull was fractured and there were
Internal Injuries,
Miss Jollvet and her husband havo
been living at the Clnrldge since their
return early in March from Ionilon,
where they wire married on January 2.
ef .New Jersey CentrHl, all rail stnl Hundy
tl.mk route, takes effect June Mtn. Tims
tablti now ready, A4v.
Mexicans Take the ('lollies,
Shoes ami Money of
I'. S. Troopers.
Kl. P.tso,.ltine 29. -Some Half clothed,
In rags and some nude except
for towels ntnunil their vv.nstj. the
twenty-three I'tiltrd States cavalry
men who were captured at t'arrlzal
and imprisoned nt Chihuahua were
brought to Juarez this afternoon and
released by the Mexican nlllclals.
They wire brought from Chihuahua
city on a spcc.il train, heavil guarded,
that left during the night Lem Spills
bury, the Mormon iti'erpieier, was
with them At 3 o'clock this afternoon i
they vveie brought to the International I
llrldgo and forni.illv surrendered to
' (ien. Hell. I
The negroes had bien stripped of
their uniforms when made prioiteis
by the Mex.lr.in-, and as they nllghted
from tholr train they evoked shunts
of derision from the Mexlcuns gathered
at the station Their ragged appear
ance contrasted strongly with the
natty new uniforms of the Carranza
guards. Apparently some of the best
iltessed sAldliiH at Chihuahua hud
bren picked to guard the Americans to
tin- border
In the cars ahead of those occupied
by the prisoners were saddle, horses
and equipment taken at Currlzal.
After being marched to the military
headquarters In Juarez the prisoners
were sent to the fumigation plant of
the Mexican (.iovetnmen where their
clothing got the necessary treatment
,.mi. th ,..,. ,n Amcr.
- .... .,...,.,. T v,..
health authorities. Then they
.. I . ,1. I,,,up,,,l.,n,,l
, American side of the line, that they saw
Mexican solillers going over the K-utle-
I field alter the Americans had been
driven off
and shooting the American
w nun.Ud.
tint Five (ircaarr.
Alexander boasts that he "got five of
the Ureasers" before they made him
ptisnner and says that for this reason ho
was a particular object of their hatted
, when they flrst nrrested him.
The ceremony of returning the pris
oners to the American side of the line
1 -v.is very formal. Arrangements were
completed by Andres darcla, Mexican
' Consul In El Paso, who has lately been
j making his residence In Juarez, and the
i hour for receiving the men was. set by
Hen Hell, who reached the American enu
of the bridge Just as the Mexican mili
tary In charge of the American pilsoncrs
reached the Juarez end of the bridge,
(ien. Hell advanced to the centre of the
structure, and the prisoners, with (ien,
(ionzales at their brad, advanced from
the Mexican end As the two (ienerals
leached the centie of the bridge lioii
zales said
"lien. Hell, as a representative of the
(lovernineiit of Mexico I deliver to ou
these troop. of our tlov eminent.''
Nothing was said as to how be came 111
possession of them, whether they were
prisoners of war or otherwise
As lien (Ionzales mule Ill's declara
tion the Mexican nlllcer in command of
the guard began to call the prisoners'
names and 11s each man answered he
steeped forward and was waved across
the linngliiiiry line marking the boundary
id the two countries in the celilie of the
bridge. ,
SpiUsbury. the guide had inarched up
with (leu. (ionzales, Consul ilarcla and
party. Splllsbury had on Hie suit of
while duck given hint by the Americans:
at t'hthu.ihua city.
He also wore shoes and socks Few
of the negio prlsonets had shoes and
none of them had socks. Two had 110
trousers and, only wore towels tied about
their loins, Several weie nude
All the negroes asserted that they had
been stripped of their clothing by their
Mexican captors, some or them sain
they had count to Iho border with fewer
clotlies than they crossed rue oriuge wiiu
and that certain articles hud been sup
plied lo them after they reached Ju.uez
In order to Improve, their appearance as
much ns possible when they were de
lliered to the American olllcers.
Willie Hnrils, one of the most Intel
Ilgent of the negio troopers, was
footed and said a Cairanz.i soldier hadi
taKetl Ills sillies soon 111 n-i lie nun i.erni
made a prisoner He exhibited his feel
tn show that Iliey nan neenme iiaroi'ueo
because he hud been forced to go with
out shoes ho long Harris declared that
he was rnhlitd or I0 and 11 watch ny
the Carranza soldiers. Others said they
had been robbed by their guards.
Forty-two Mealcana Killed,
Harris declared the Atnei leans killed
forty-two Mexicans and wounded thirty
nine in tho Cnrrlz.il fighting. Other pris
oners bore him out This Is the first
estimate of the Mexican loss in the light
ing. The Americans had seventy-two
men In the battle and the troopets all
agreed lo-day Hint they were outnum
bered more t tut ii two to one. The Amer
ican loss in dead was only twelve, as
against this reported Mexican loss of
forty-two killed,
"The Carrlzal fight opened about 7 .10
In the morning," said Harris, "We had
spent the night at Ihn San Diego ranch,
Continued on Scvond Pogt.
ii c mcjic
No Small Body of Persons, No Matter How Influential,
Should Be Trusted to Determine the Policy
and Development of America."
l'iill..tiit.i.riin, June 29. President
Vinson tout iw.uvu person- ,
prudence Siiunre here to-day that
America has arrived at a crisis In
which she "should be i eady In
every I
point of policy and of action tn vindl
cale, at whatever cost, the principles
of liberty, of Justice and of humanity
to which we have been devoted from
the first '
lie defined what he let tiled his per
sonal code of g ivertiiiieiitnl ptlneiples
and declared that he Is ready to light
for tliht code "tm matter what the
cost "
"America is at a point," lie said,
"where It Is more than ever necessary
that she should understand her own
Ideals not only, but be ready to put
them Into action at any cost."
He made no direct tcfcretice to the
Mexican situation, lf no such cr.sis
111 Allieticatl affJlrs existed the l'lesl
detit's address would have set veil as a
general enunciation of his conception
of national principles for any and all
occasions Hut as a crisis does exist,
h;s statements were interpreted as be
ing particularly slgnllicant of the
course which the Cmv eminent .ntends
to follow.
Toe expression "no matter what the
! ' he used repeatedly, seemingly
endoa .ortnvt to drive that one thought
home to his audience in preference to
any otner. His altitude was different
than when lie nisi spoke here after tho
Lii.itant.i disaster. At that time he
declared ther- was such a thing as
help.; "t o proud tn fight " This time
he asserted fiat he Is "111 u lighting
mood" When he said It many In the
audience laughed.
At Least .I.OOO Couldn't Hear.
The speech was delivered In the oin
air, not half of the audience hearing it.
llefore he was half through at least Ii.OOO
persons had left the square because they
could not hear and gathered on Chestnut
street, where they could get a view of
the President as he left Independence
President Wilsons appeatnnce was the
rllniax of the twelfth annual convention I no matter how ltilliientl.il. shall be
of the Associated Advertising Clubs .f ' t ..sled to deteimuie the policy and de
the World, which had bien In seintiv 1 .pment of America
i-eie four diis large portion of his "Von know what ou want in our
uddiess was' addressed direct! ! the I bus. ties You want .1 fair Held and
delegates 10 the convention, who with
their State banners raised like the dele
e.itlon marking posts In a national po
litical convention were gathered In a
roped oil space In front of the speaker'
Mr Wilsons 1. option was pel hap
the most enthusiast!.' he has ever ie-
ceived III this ilty Thousands Jammed 1
Ilroad Stteet Station and surrounding
streets upon his arrival at 3,fiV P M.
He was accompanied by Mr. Wilson, I
Secretary Tumult), Vance C Mci'or-1
mick, who Is managing his campaign fori
reflection, and several members of his
Thousands lined the stteets as the
Piesldentl.il ptrt passed from the s(a -
Hon tn Independence Hall at Fifth and
Chestnut street. Fiom the welcome ad-
dres of Ma.vor Smith, the Introduction
of the President by Iletbert S Houston
of New York, president of the Advertls -
Ing Club of the World, to the close of
the meeting the 1 1 111. consumed was not
more than twenty-tlve minuies inei
President left Itnmedlately for Waslpiu-1
ton on a 5 o'clock train j
The President1! dilrr. '
Mr Wilson's nddless fallows
".Mr President, tit ntlcmen of the Asso
ciated Advertising Clubs, Ladles and
Cientleinin . You will 11 111 1 island that I
have not come luie to make all extended
addiess. I do not need to 1 xplam to nil
the circumstance whuli have made It
Impossible that I should picpare an ex-
teiideil nddless, but 1 count myself very,
fortunate to be able to leave tnv duties
at Washington long enough to lace till
Interesting company of men who have
the very line e inception that It 1 their I
duty to lift the st.iud.uils and Ideals of 1
their profession 1
"I understand, gentlemen, that yu
have iisfoctutt'il yourselves together In,
older to promote truth ill the advertise-,
ment of your business I wisii vciyj
much, gentlemen, that catnlni- and truth
might always Ie the st.1nd.11d of politics 1
as well as the stand ird of business ' I
This evoked hearty lailglitei. Ill which i
tlie President Joined, lie continued- ;
"I want to challenge your attention for
,1 moment to this aspect of your own
activities, I do not see how .1 man can,
devote himself In candor and truth In!
the promotion of a parthtil.ir business 1
without studying the life of the great
nation to winch he addiesses h i snivel-I
tlslng '
"I do not see how a mail can fall. hav-
lug established the horizon of hi busi
ness where the great hills of truth lie, to
lift his eyes to the gte.it multitude of
laboring men and striving men who eon-
stltute a great 11.it b 11 like ours, and In
the verv act nf addressing them get In
his own oonscloiisno some pan of the
,mmllH f their life
Viiierleiin lilenl mid lollon
"V011 can't commend your business In.
people that you do pot understand, and.
you ennnot understand the people nf the
I'nited States without wishing to serve 1
them. And so I come to you Willi thlsi
thought. America Is nt a point, gentle. ,
men. where It Is morn than ever in-ies-
sary that she should understand her own
Ideals not only nut ne ready
to put till
Into action nt any cost
It ts one thing to entertain flue ptui
clples and another Hung to make them,
woik. It Is one thing to entirtaiu thorn
In the form of winds, like tint splendid
words which were littered and gave ills- 1
tlnctlon to this ancient, historic building
b. hind mc. but It l another tlni'ir t .1" 1
what those same men did, make those1
words live In the action of their lives
"America is summoned tu each new
generation to renew not only the pledget'
that those men made nut to tei.ew rn
example which they gave to the world
I am not Interested, and I beg that )uu
w.tl he'ieve me wliin I s.i. ilt.i
I i.eierl
have been Interested, In light. n
lot my
ft,lf ,,ut t nm immensely interested tn
milting for the things that I believe In,
This caused another uutburst Mom tile
"And so far as the aie i.iiicetned, 1
am a challenger to all comers li is im
portaut, theiefore, since I am ii light
ing mood, to let iii know- what ,ue 'in
of the things th.it I do believe in
I oiintr llefore elf.
"In the first pl.t. e, I believe, and I sum
mon ii t.i show you believe In the same
thing, th.i' It is the duty of evet Amen
call III lttv tiling lti.il lie lines, in hi.
biisn.eM .ml o it of it, 10 think Him n.it I
of himself nm of ,111 Intel et wliuli ,ie
ni.i b.- tailed upon to sici'li but of
the lountiy whi.h he erve tiieiic.i
tltst im ,111s untiling tint I oti .t:mdate t'
In what .von do
"lid so 1 believe uiotf piofoiiudlv m
the duty of every Vmeiic.in to exult the
nnllunnl consciousness by purlf.vlng his
own motives and exhibiting his own de
votion. And 1 believe that America, the
nutit!' which we put tirst In our
.lioilglils, should be ready In evety p. lint
ef iH'li.-y and of actum in vindicate at
w'l.i'iver cost the prlii-iples iif liberty,
if Justice .mil of humaiiltv to which vvi
have been devotlsl from tile first Yo.l
cheer the sentiments, hut do )ou realize
what It means" It means that ou have
not only got to be Ju-t to your fellow
in 11 but that a- a nation ou have got
t.. ! Ju-t to other nations
' II comes high ll ,s not an ea..y
h.tig t.i il.' It Is e is 10 think Hist ..f
the material Inteiest of America; but it
Is not e.iy to think tii't of what Amer
lea. if she Lives Justice, ought to do pi
lite th Id of 111te11111tlon.il attalrs
"I believe that at whatever 10.1l
America should be Just to other peoples
mul tieat other peoples a she demand
that the should treat her She has n
right to ilemand tint they treat her with
Justice and respect, ntid she has a tight
lo liidt that they treat her in that
f.ihh'ii . hut she cannot with dignity of
elf-respect lnlst upon thnt unless she
I willing to net In th" sinie fashion
toward them."
Once more the cheering broke loose.
.tgnhKI an Ollttarrh,.
"That 1 am read lo light for at anv
cost to mv.-iif. and then. In the third
1 pi ice, touching ourselves more Inti
mate!, my fellow e'ti7en.i, this Is what
I believe. If I uilileistand the life ol
Amenr.i The central principle of It Is
th.. That no small bod.v oC persons.
no favor no waul to be given the
same opportunity that other men have,
not onl to make kimwti what oil have
to sell but to sell 11 under as favoiable
i-oiulitions a atiybod 1 !-.
"And the principle of the life of
111enea is that she draws tier vitality
not ft Km small bodies of men who may
tv ,h to assume the responsibility of
guiding and contiolluic her. but from
tl e gie.it body of thinking and tolling
and plnnn.ng men ftnm whom she dtaws
her energy and vitabt.v as a nation,
vml th'. Is the reason I am a Demo-
ci.it nut merely with a big 'D. but with
la little 'd.' I am all kinds of n demo.
r.it so far as 1 cm disiovei. but the
!uo! nf the whole bulnes Is Hus. that
. 1 believe in the patriotism and tiiergv
an.l In. native of the avet.ige mail,
Smne men say they l.olleve In It. but
1 M n they act they show thev don't.
1 The), how- they Hunk the only advice'
tli.it 1 sale to tak" Is their advice
"There I no politics In this I was tint
n luring to any ln.lm.lu.il. Hut I ennui
giv you 1111 Interesting, very shot! list
of a giouv of individuals who have that
opinion nan.ely, that it I not safe for
the I'nited Statie to esi ape 1 rum ihMr
I'oiitiol" ILatightir and applause
source or Itnllly .
el perffitly saTe in the hanil-i
i f.
th- average body nf mv lellnw citizen.
You are bound to feel safe 111 lh""T
hands. If they doll I believe 111 yoll OU
, .1.1 t sill anything It they don't be
lieve In you you cm I conduct your bun
tics.s Your vitality come fiom them to
y ni It doesn't go fiom you to th. Ill,
'.Ml' tile tllioty of gnvel lllllellt which I
ill one to subset ibe to is Unit the vital-
ill of the nation ,01111 mil of pii ive
Olilisilf where .1 lew im II dllet lllllle tile
polo y nf tho coiinti 1
"And so. guitlc men. I feel at hnn.e in
Hi company, not bccatise 1 .nhenbe
bjt because I have got pi incudes unit
I nm petiectly willing lo expose to the
public iliw, timl beiaiiM' I want to 1 x
pies not only my sympathy with yoll
Im' my adniil atlou "t ,1 hudy 01 imu
who think It Is vvoith while In get to
gilher in onler In tell the until.
iiie nidy Hung lli.it iver set .1 null
fne, the nlily thiii. thai eVir e.'t any
nation Ii.'1- I" Hie 1 1 nt Ii A man I1.1t
11 .il'i.ilil of Hie tiuth is ah. ml of Hu
la a of life. A mini that doesn't love
tm. tiulli Is In the way of ibcay and ff
1,1 bin And I believe that If you will
jiirl hi the vitality lh.it I In you and
the enthusiasm Hint is in you run beyiu'il
1 tne
, 111 1
IllillfS of the lillMliesses tll.lt VOll
be inti rested in you ,lll plfsclllly
1 .1 lh.it inlluite lewnrd
'blind nf the whole nation
I h i' Into your vein
at If
the i"d
Can you imagine, my fellow loiiuttv-
in, 01. a tiioie Insph Im; thing than to
belong to a tree uitiiui ami make nil
w iv nmniiK men evciv one of whom lias
Hie iluht ami opportunity to sav want
In thinks"'
Old Politician', idvlee.
"Criticism doesii 1 hint nnvbodv I
beard an old politician once say in b.s
im 1 1 .Ii 11. dm, 1 I... ilic i' mm liead
noiii lie anil sl.imlci, they will take
in j c He of themselves, hut if inn ever lien r
1 me denying anyiiiing you 111. me up your
- i
muni it Is so' And vv lien voii see a 111. 111
wincing under eiltii sin you may know
mat something hit h 111 that was so, and
thelelnle, W lien Ploy .ili saying Hie
ibini'.s ili.il .itch'l true Hi is no eieillt
in keep'": "UV head .111. 1 not minding it
i liuvn such all Inveletate 1 iilllliletiei
. ihn ultimate tr.uinnh of the mil . 1I1.1'
I feel with old I " ' Hue' 1 nib II
Holmes Hen ilic .11' li no iival'd ami
nm nieilii I linn-' bow roughly vmi
handle t I' has ,1 spbnill. .'nu-
t'oiiliitiif d on l-'ouith Pttyc
Must wmm
Tri'Viiiu's AVniiiiii" in
(ton. IVrshiiiir.
Demands ol 1'. S, mi 31 ex-
It'll :
Inteiitioiis Not
Kii'si Chief 31ul Show Kvi
ilenee of lfiilililiu- Hol
der of (Mil laws.
Wasiii.xi,hi, June 2'.' In spite of
the tellef in olllcla) ciitles over the ie
lease nf the American trooper. cap
tured 111 Hie Citrizal engagement tie
principal question threatening the illa
tions lietvvei ti the l ulled St itcs and
Mexiin still Ii mains n be .ilisvveied
Tin wa pla.b. Iinln.it. li d. by
Seciet.ir.v of Stale l.iti-iiif, t . Un.alo
r.ild.'i on. Minister finm lid v 1 who
called at the State D"p.il tiiient t 1 ag.iiii
detii itiiue wiiitlii'i the opportunity
was tlpe lor a proffer tin-ill H bin
fiom tile Latin American npubli s
Seii. t. u Lansing infoiiiii .l t! e Min
ister that exd'pt for vclb.il ssiiratlces
convey ul lo Special Agent lloilgers at
Mexico c.ty by 1'Vrcgn Minis cr
Agull.tr that the ttowp.-r vv al '-e set
fne the I'niti'd State ( lov rnint ut was
still 'xv It lio.it i.-i..n-.- tn 1... f.irm.il .!.-
Ill lllil
It is tile wtitleri ansvvci fiom Mexico
th.it the American Ciovet rituetit w.inta
to .see. While the 1 1 1 1 is.itiuii nf the
Ann-man snldiei w.i ,1 maiti r . f im
mediate moment, the Seiictai mdl
c.iteil ne el theles tli.it tbili I .-111:1 1 lli'tl
in be answered the l.ng. 1 .b 111.1 al cf
the I'nited States f.n .1 ib llinti
prossinn f 1 mi Cin i'ui.ti i. to
whether he Was ib'tel milleil t i puisne
the t hi out tn attack lie VmiiH'iiu
tnlie If they attempted t. tnnvo 111
.my ill! I'lilnll oilier than t w ml the
Ann 1 it-.iii binder.
Vllisl Mi'iiiiillnle llriler.
To be ,ltsf,n tory Hie .11 ' 1 ' this
ileuiaild. Hie Stale Di i.u till. I ' 1 .-11.1,
iiiiisi be a virtu il ii-ptn! 1u.11 o the
T'leviiiii watiung to lb 11 I'ir.siiiu
liven thin before consiib r.ng a pro
pns.il of tnoillation for the ,iil.iusltuctit
of the question a t" bow mug the
Athenian tt.. op ;u,. 1., f.iiitihiif on
Mexican soil t'le Stat. I ii n.ii tmi nt It
was In. In all il. wmiM i,
homo eV idem e of '.II 1 III. .
Ill's and ability to iatt il ' n
lift 1 ii I 1 flei lively and ,,. ,1
The A mi l 1,111 linv ei inn,
pound out at the DeiiiMo.
,11 lei lloiiii. ha- i-os.sti t, h ,
' have
W llllllg-
d r
s be
-. this
IS I to
aci epi
m.itli 1
1 ting tin
f in 1 1
II 111
- of
. ' nz i
e p
s mill
1 ..'on
I 11 ted
' .ited,
..I 'Intl
. v. n
K'Hl Cltlell It
tlleillatlllll so 1 , 1 1 1 LT
ns 1 .
'he bandits Were pet nut : ,!
Without liniili im e from '
It was 1, , . 1 1 1 .-. 1 tl
Until e ismi( ,1 1,1 t'le V 11.
trient to the I 'ow et-s nf i '. n
Amci l, ,i it was state, 1 t
were tn ti-sult fr-.tii th. t"'.
HleV Would be llllel tl'l I.
Si. ill h ag.niisl a iiio ei
"aiibd imd eiicouriiireil ' t
The Flitted Stairs. , ,
I nngln eonsbler 1 pro)
j In, .king tn ,111 agt mi ni t
In the mlllt.ity foti e ,,f 1
j tt i. s ,ig,ui,t the b in. I 1-
lll.lt was illestn.bl. I
1 . Iltlislalll'e. tl'l' I iep-ii fi
! sltid. would a i.fopns.i' . f
I enlei t'lined
lleplt nl II Ii V el
I.. 11 t ne fnl 1 1 1.1 1 li' I
Is 1 inning Is a mat1' a '
llnilgers reported to to si,-.,
uietit under d ite of is' . -
expected the 1 epic In I
within twenty roui hum- v
to-night It h'lil not otne No
matter li.nl the War Dep.''
ceiled nttli'ial . onlli 111 it i."i ' t
i.-nibr of the Vnierlcnn ( '.pi
Ki II al Juarez.
Whatever hope fa- v 1 1
may enlei tain that Crri'i
to y b Id to the pi I'Sstn e n I
I.ltlll Vlll'Mhatl (lllCel tlOlel t' r
terest nf peace anil to i'" '1
vv ir might n ult ill for io
Il w s tn pie plain lli.il t '
, 1, ii
1 m
1 e
. sur
ien . it ion
ie In
w h. t
.ii. n
llllel I Uptlob III HlO p. . . II .' . . tig
mailt to isscinlilii tl e N't' .nil 1 pn
the bill ib"
liven If ''anatiz r il ' b
s.iiisf.ii lory In wnn t it pi t 11
I'.e.lk Is avoiti d, the . 11 e t'l..l
Hie N'allonal liiaril w 1 . 1 mv
mouths of SWlileritlg ptt'i.l I 1. .In. g-
Ihe ii.teiii.'tlnti.il bnuti I 1 .' ' ' leh
lime 1 all d 1 tiger ' d 1
i moved.
,'.. t. pott frmc ' ' '
ii 1 .im I., the elli'.'t I . ' I'- ' 'O
ics move I hi- ndvan. '- ' '"mi
N' iitiiinll'i.i In 111 V11"". ' ' 1 He
n. ,111 i- Hi 1'iinb 1 ' ill" I 1 . " In
W ir I ie n ', 1 ' If h " 1 i 1 ' " w.i
.oil,.,! 1 ,.-. i r, pv -b - ' . ts.ein
,t im 1 1 ' . niilli nut g ' I . III
. t . 1 1 1 1 1 " . I at'.i ' th
1 1 . .s- 1- 1 ii 1 t . al si ,rr a . oh.
, . 11. 1 .,1 1 1 1 Hl.il
. J. "i i w ll
11 , . . 1 ,.nln'
,.,, t th
V pi . 1. 11 j si ei w 1 1 llll)
11 1

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