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NEW YORK, MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1918. Copyright, 19U, by the Bun Printing and Publishing Association. AUSTRIAN ARMY IN RETREAT FROM MONTELLO TO THE SEA; ITALIANS PRESS VIGOROUSL Y, WITH PI A VE FLOOD AS AN AID; U-BOATS OFF U S. COAST GOT AIR MESSAGES FROM SHORE VOL. LXXXv. NO. 297. U.S. IS SEEKING GERMAN SPIES' AIR STATIONS Communications in Code to Submarines Caught by (lovernment Men. TRANSPORT DANGER SEEN Attacks in Midocenti 3lny Re sult From tho Informa tion Obtained. Special lUipntch In Tnr. Sis TCamiinotos. June 23. The Navy Tp:irtnient In In possession of substan tial evidence Indicating that an exchange ri wireles code messages has taken place between the t'-boats which have t.n v-lltln(r the coa.t and certain prl- vate shore stations In the United State. This evidence Is in the form of cun- r.lngly devised code message? picked up by American naval vessels and by Amer ican station. These messages admittedly arc now In such form that they give no clue what ever either as to their purport or as to the Identity or location of tho senders or receivers. It Is known, however, that r.n such messages have been sent by i weather Heron.' have ben tumhllng any Government wireless station As I OVer one onother 'Ince the marvellous the Navy Department had rigid control coi,j rTlf February, and ye-te-dny. . f wlreU operation even before this ti, coldest day of any summer In the tatlon entered the war. this traffic In i forty-seven year period that ITnO Sam Mreless messages Is necessarily lllecat , has been keeping tab on meteorological nnd it I assumed that Its purpose Is to tMrg.. made .'oiks who went to sleep id the enemy. I with windows open wish they had put on These messages have been turned over a ew t,nnkets. to tho Navy Intelligence Bureau and ex- I Thr cnM1 cxme on n fwfl ,,or'hwier u-rt. presumably are at work upon that reached gale force several times. "ie:n. Naval officers here am convinced ' nn,i at j i;, A. M. blew the mercury ay the very nature of the circumstances llown ,hp lnhc to 4T Tlm j, ,n ,ttit iat Herman agents employed In the j mum performance of the official ther characterlstlc underground German spy i mometer PI1 anv .Tune ,iitv after the astern so prevalent In Kngland are at J formal entrance, or summer, anil summer t,rK' ' was one day and a few hours old when Marled When IN-Doat Appeared. Them messages were not In evidence tntll the r-boatsmade their appearance I uit i lie ruani inpy wvir im.t-u it interval until u fw djy. npo. Not .r.tll to-night was It disclosed that naval olncers attached particular importance I to these mysler.ous evidences 01 I tierm.ni spy system. i When the U-boats firs! arrived berc evidence appeared that they er- re- c Vug- messages from the powerful f!er an (.ending station at Nauen. They ic.uia not hope to bend messages in repl.v oier this long distance, according to xpert here, owing to their limited plant facilities. The fact, therefore, that they were leading as well as receiving at once aroused suspicion. This, suspicion has row been confirmed by further evidence A.- .i result of this, concern Is felt f. the information they may be carry- j h.icl! tf. !ermanv if they nave s artnl for the other side. Naval officers ,lleve that the I'-boats may seek to at tack troop transports in midorean or to nrlke at them In the European war zone. It Is noted that few of the torpedoes rar- A bv tho L'-boata wcro tired In their , nations. t.ot I.tttle Vllnt Infornmlliin. H it the general belief Is that the. sub-r-a"ne commanders could not have oh Tied any vitally Important Informa tion concerning tho movements of trans- j ; "lr", tMeir protpeciive iuuiv.i ...k. rature of their convoys. The time It ouId ta.o the T.'-boats to reach nuro- .!ir waters would be considerably sreater than ths time troop transports " olid take to resell the other clde, so a- jt information as to transpoVts huh left during tho U-boits" stay hee w 'Uld ,.ri)bably not avail them. In .1 the r-bn.1t commander ha tnformitinn concerning advance routes Is might be more Important, but It Is presumed th.tt the Government would tow a'ter any plans which mig!. by any 'thi hi'ity fall Into the hands of the rncm It .s understood that the Government K folly alive to the situation and In nl eirtv taking action aimed at ferreting 'it anv available clues as to Illicit wlrc-1-t stations. Tin- prevailing opinion now In naval r le. Is that thn I'-boat raiders afo on 'icir vvav back to Kuropo and the next 'a k off the American coast will mean i.it the second relay of enemy nub i"ir! ,rr has arrived. BRITISH SHIP SUNK OFF COAST. revv i.f Tnentv Men llenrli 'or rull. Npurlr lUliauxted. Pr,nl )fi;ii(cA .( Tur Hi v N'.rroi.K. V.i . dune 23 Twenty-three and a dog frum a Hrltlsh ship re- : e, to have been sunk off the Vir . n! i coast by a Oerman aubmarlno were .led heie tri.nlght. They were taken barge b tho Naval Intelligence T nen .no reported to he fiifferlnc J buiiger and exposure. 1 he au- lies- refilled for Hie time being to ' 'I- aine of the sunken ship. Vim I I 'oil nil Hinpt?. Nrn IlKPconn. .Mais.. .limn -3 - A .i hearing the. name 'hrlstonsler, l tricked wllli canned goods, hard- mid water, was picked up 250 .. .IT thin port tnreo days ago i v hulir.g bark Gii-yhound, which ' ii"d fiinii ii ten 'months irulse l.v Thirr; a a light III the .' . I ,i signal loich The boat . had been nhfinilniii'd but a 1 -e .i'hI the v,tHta'ii piobiibly r . 0 Berlin Puts May Ship Losses at 614,000 Tons AMSTERDAM, June 23. Ship tonnnKe sunk by German submarines in the month of May afjffrejfated (514,000 trross tons, according to an official state ment issued in Berlin. The assertion also was made that in addition badly damaged ships with a tonnage of 56,000 were taken to ports of the En tente Allies in April besides the losses already announced for that month. v COLDEST DAYJJ 47 SUMMERS1 Erratic Year Hronks Still An-, other Record of Local Weather Bureau. XKW YORK HAS COMPANY Temperature Auditors Evpect Reports to Show Frost Elsewhere. This ha been a phenomenal vear In the unnatural cold snap arrived. The local v eather shop doe r.ot get manv thermometrlcat details on Sundav f o1 nyff rnn.ltl(,M u(.at,.r. ,)Ut ,t Kurmlwl MM Unlit tliat thoro wtp tf-m- rtfien InrdD In lift VnrHiifftt th 1 il'CTO ' ' 0. ScraIllol, ,,, ,WMl. ,,.,. lnn.P. mK , an,i a. Albanv it was 1. ! T. ,.,,. a,a ,t,, 47 hr. .-. not ,-.,.' , on the books of any twentv d.iv In Jun . hereabout One of the not ceabie e'feets o' the I coolness was the damper it put on sum- ', mer resorts and the beaches of the var'- ous borough Cars, lievated 'ibwny and surface, took only '.l'mdKxli to i Coney Island, whither on a summer .Sun day, usually thousands are carried. Hot I dogs .Kild like ice cream would on torrid occalons The beach resorti o Staten I ToUnH venm nlmnet .1 (..ittl-t cil ll-lH ntltV ' ventured Into the water I It was the -ame at llorkaivav and i other seaside ldaccs. The owners of con-' c-escloni everywhere closeil iIovmi in the i afternoon, and business at nlcht was ; duller than It ever lias been In summer history The Weather Iliireau sent out warn ing jfstcrday morning, addressed par ticularly to the cranberry growers of New Jersey, that they had better pre pare for a killing frost last night. Oar- den truck. It was said by the local seer, particularly tomato vines, might also be j pfrIou9,y afrccteiI, (.'aldwell, N. .1 , report.sl that, In anticipation of the loming of tho heavy . frost, the truck farmers of that section were coverltiK their plant with bagging and newspapers. .Smudge flros weio; burned last night to counteiact the ef-1 feci of tho anticipated front It was 1 said that the oldest farmers suspected , that thej might have n repetition of the killing early .Tune fro't of 1SS7 The cyclone that caused tho fiosty visitation was on Its way northeast Inst night, huvlng been reported at R o'clock northeast of Kostport, M. " dragged down In Its (light all the Arctic tempera ture that was lylnir around In tho North, west and carried It to sea edge and further. Tho lecedlng wind of last night will niako conditions conducive to a heavy frost this morning. Tho temperature here at midnight was 5.1 and the prophets, wild It would ko lower. The prediction for to-day calls for fair skies and coolness In tho morning. U. S. ARMY CHAPLAIN KILLED. The Ilrv. Wnllnn H. Ilniikrra la rirat to I.nar Mfr nt Front. fljr thf Minclattd I'rttt With tub amkkicaw An my in France, dune Tho Itv. Wallon S. Hankers of Worcester, Mass., chaplain of the 104th Infantry, died on Tuewlnj from a nhell wound. He was burled on Wednes day near thn spot where he fell. Mr. Danker., the tlrst American chap lain to give his life In the servlco on tho American front, was decorated nbout a month ago along with IIS men for gal liuiirv In the fighting; nt Apre.mont last April. Frederick II. Hankers, a Young Men's Christian Association worker and a brother of tho chaplain, was with him when he died. U. S. AVIATOR IS CAPTURED. Clnrrnrr Ynnnir Korreil to I. anil Inside Aoalrlnn I.lnen, l)V thf At'ociatfd t'rtu, ITAIIAN AnMT HCAPOPARTUIH IN Noiithkkn Italy. June 23. -Clarence Young of thn American aviation forces; while making a Might was compelled to descend within the Austrian lines. Ills nnmnidcs have assured hcadquar Icrs that he was not Injured GERMANY NEAR REVOLT, AVERS GIRL JUST BACK Daughter of Michigan Mer chant. Detained Since War, Returns. SISTER ILL FROM HCNOER Declares Soldiers Express Sen timents Hostile to Mili tary Rulers. A confident prediction of revolution In Germany was brought here yesterday by Miss Olga Wurzburg, a young native American. whoe father. Frederick Wurzburg, I proprietor of a large de partment store In Grand Haplds, Mich., and who. with hi wife and tvo voung, sister of Miss Kurrhurg. Pornthv and KIsIe, wns forced to remain In German from the beginning of the war until oarlv last month, whf'i thev were re leaed and went to Denmark Thev were among the ."in pase:icei held aboard n NorwcBian merica liner that arrived at an Atlantic port on Fri day nnd they a!d fervently that when they saw for the first time In four ea t a fine big American (lag floatlm; over American soil and gazed upon the co loral and frlendlv features of the ur a bronze I.lbeitv, thev felt like itroppi ' on their knees nnd thanking God t-e were American. The father of the family. Mis Olga said, was not less enthusiastic in p.i trlotlc spirit than the thr?" America' born daughter. H I patriarchs', be ing 84, but he came to America when he wa only 11 and I proud of hi citi zenship nnd anxious for the defeat o' the Ka'ser. Girl Ml From .Malnutrition. Mls.i nisie, the voungest of the iters. is rufterlng from a nervous affection due to malnutrition and will be sent to nn American specialist when the famllv reaches Grand P.apid Miss Olga. who .-peak German a tluenth n she doe he- native jongue. said that "he was re girded bv manv of the German a n -ilijert of the Kaiser and that i whv he wa-i enabled to learn from them thing that the.v never would have dared to te to nn but their own people. It was while she was convaUcent after an operation in a hospital at Godesburg. on the Rhine, four mile south of Ilonn. that she got Into the confidence of wounded soldleis. who re vealed to her things on which she base her prediction of Germnn collapse through revolt. ' "My fellow patient in the hospital." , Mis Olg.i said, "never suspected that 1 i was n Yankee, n.s there Is no Haw in inv j German accent A Major whom I got lo know unite well and who was at times bitter against the Kaiser, said lo me, 'I am wearing the KalserV coat, but T wish I could tell ou whnt Is under It ' He said this wlili a gesture that showed his heart was not in the war and added, 'We are not going to stand this for ever' Another Foldler said to me that he and hundreds of his comrade did not care who won the war, as after It there would be another in German. Soldier Tbrrntcn llevoll. "One soldier said to me that some day all tho German soldiers were going to throw down their arms and revolt agilnjt their officer, who never led them Into battle, but urged them on from the rear. The feeling against the army leader and the Government wn augmented by the. experience of the wounded In German ho."p!tal. "At Godesburg the soldier patients got an unpalatable coup made of roots and vegetables and with little nutrition. The result vva they convalesced slowly and many of them never got well. Patient. were .etit hark to tho front before they were well, and I know of one Instance where a soldier with only one aim was returned to tho trenche. "The people on the Willie bclleed at first the report published in German newspapers that only a thousand or so Americans had been able to land In France. They know better now and they are much disturbed. They do not buy tho newspapers any more, having beromn tired of tho numerous lies abmit tho nearness of victory "Tho civilian morale 1 bad, and In tho lthine towns the propln arc on the evo of revolt. The have become de pressed by the bombing bv war plane of tho Allies. The peopbt had been told that enemy airplane, never could reach German towns, but afler the raid on Cologne they became lestlcss and ner vously listened to the whirring of their own planes, not Identifiable In the sky. From what I know ,ot the German char acter, and notwithstanding all that Is said against the Idea, 1 bellevo Germany will oon be In revolt." Una llntv Willi nn nicer. Miss Glga said the German papers and the German mllltarlsls had befogged the peoplo nbout thn attitude of America, saying that President Wilson was re pponslblo for the entrance of America Into tho war. A German officer at the hospital hotly remarked tt her that thl was true, and momentarily forgetting that she watt merely a camouflaged Yan kee, Hho warmly let lly: "It Is not true. Your Kaiser brought about this war." Tho officer got very angry and wauled to know what she meant by "your Kaiser," and wiis fiot ho also 'her Kaiser. She declined lo answer nnd C'oiiHnticd on Fifth Page, Bolsheviki Seeking Loan From Germany LONDON, June 23. A Router de?pat"h from Moscow, un dated, says that M. Hrousky, Commissioner of Industry und Commerce, made the statement at the session of the Russo-Ocr-man commission for the resump tion of economic relations that, in order to meet the Russian en gagement to Germany, the So viet, Government would be com pelled to conclude a foreiirn loan, and as guarantee for the loan would grant Germany wide exploitation of Russia's natural riches, in the form of numerous concessions, the control of which would remain with the Russian Government, u portion of the profits going to this Government. Germany, the commissioner stated, wuold be nsked not to in terfere with Russia's internal economic policy or her relations with countries which formerly belonged to Russia, such as Ukraine, Poland and the Cau casus. Germany would guaran tee to Russia at least half the mineral output of the Krivoy Rog and Caucasus regions, and, finally, Germany would carry out the rectification of the Russo Ukraininn frontier. v BULGARS TURN ON TEUTON ALLY i Field .Miii'sluil Mackeii.sen Said l lie Furious :it Their Rudeness. DISLIKE OPENLY Gradual Reaction Prussiani'.ation of Country Is Reported. .nndon Timt t'optrtfft nit rtff'it rfrtift Tmk Hoi'r. Jitnt 21 A Put. limn, who was in Sort a jhor t.MW :ibo tp porif- that thpp" is a k'r.wlua reaction in I .mil it'uuii; i lit? iin.niiii iinumn.- v., i tho rierm..n officer ami ntlkials h ive pro- diiccd pronounce 1 npitton on the pari j .1 in- miiKinan pnpuiau.m. uou. wi i..r town and In the country Kxcept vvhen they WTnt lo use their services Utilita rian Ireit the (ierman ottlcer with In difference and nbmptnes Held Mnndml MacVensen aid to be Infuriated by the indifference and dis like openly dldayed toward the i ier man.. Since the Oerman. are thirced v llh trlcklnc the Hutsarlan. nut of the Immediate occupation of ihe I lobrudja they ate more unpopular thin ever horm?r Premier lUdoHavott vvn con-( siiiereu loo much miner l.ernian cnnir"i una loo weK in exploiting me ouvious Bn(, n,to Ul(1 enrt,nir detail. of llol Mreiicth of the HulKarlan i-ettlon j lnc an,t .Irinonstratlons to (ierman and The Dutchman add that the dermans ;ilp,ltral rwKmf,e HtrenKthcns the ordered that all i:nKllli adv-ertlseineni. oplnn1 ,1(,r(, lhl, vicuna Is applying mnt disappear, but tho Itulcarlans kept pressure In this unniier on Hcrlln to them up, chiefly nut of spite When the. obtain the supplies which were promised shruxcel tlteir shoulders and answered "Those ailverllivnients are American BIG STRIKE nfBESSARABIA. Ilnllrond Worker Out XI mill Ion OrHlM llrlrieil. J.om-is. June 23 The railwav work ers In I5eF.arahlu arc on Mrlke and the entire coiintrv- Is paralyed, according to a dpatoh to Ihe IlxchaiiKe Teleciaph fiom Xuricli Tile depatiii adds thai many munlltlon depots occupied In Ru manians have been blown up The Fntnlfurtrr eUtiiio, a opy of which has been received In Zurich ii scribes Ihe trouble to political rimes REASONABLE PEACE, GERMAN LONGING War Enormously Costly, Says Military Critic. Sp'Cl'il I'nl.lf UttnUch to Tnr. St N 'mm thr London Twtft Coptright. lUls; no rtght rrnrxtd Coi'KNHAiir.s, .limn 22 C.ipt von Salzniann. mllltaiy critic of the Ilerlhi Poiwclie y.eitunp, who Is staving here, i said in an Interview printed In the pitlitikrn in reply to a question If the great offenle had not been very costly i to the tiermans: "It has cost us enormoust ami natu rally we all Ioiik for a rcasonahle veace " ! I'olntliiK to a Helslan interviewer who had Hbked the meaniHK ot "rcionalilo peace" he added . . "Our chief Industrial centres are just ' cast of llel',-liim. Vnu can miiKine iiovv j they would be tlireiilened in a fututb war from airplanes and far leaching Ituns. Therefore Kuarantecs are neces- ' sury, such as that Helclum sliall liavumi army, no slratettlo railways." 1 Asked If peace hud not been made more dllllcult by the agreement made at ' llrest-l.ltnvslt, Von Salzmann answereil . ' "My paper was itRalnst the llrest I.ltovsk ieace. HUH tills was necessary' to free troop for tho west front and to I get grain and raw materials. .Many I think that this whh Rallied through the friendly nKieenient with Ttussla and that (lermany, acroiw ltusia, could reach , Japan: the three states then forming n i combination for futitro peace, This policy I now has been wlled, but tho llresi- l.ltovsk peare was mil) provisional. In ihe long run we shall be forced to revise our policy toward Husla." VIENNA RIOTERS CURSE GERMANY FOR FOOD CRISIS l'olit'C Disperse Crowds in Demonstration JJefore Em bassy Building. loO.OOO WORKMEN' STRIKE Smiph Wiiu'ons Overt uracil mill Rifled 1y Hungry Penple. (tin.' i utile Vrtmlch to 'tin: Su t'npvrMjl.l UIv; ilt HoKtn rtntrt nt 1.0SPOS. .lune :n The filiation III Austria Is becoming more Kriou. ac cordliiK to dep.iti he fiom Svvl. IUlt. in nnd Dutch source. l'ieh ilot- IriK In Vienn.i on FYlday night I re J ported In which ojieu expression of I hostility to (Jermmy were ni.ide bv I men and women who demanded bread and the ce."utlon of the v;ir Polite and Hoop d!per.ed l.irne crowd which attempted to make a ilem onstr.v ion before the I'tcrtnan i:mb.iy MioutliiK "Down with Herman) "' nnd "the lit rmar.s want to Marvo u" Pro vision whsoii were upt and tilled In tile Mieet while strikers from the bin industrial works, who dally are adding to their nnniler, held up all stieet car IralTic. smash 'd window and did other danmse to tie factories. I .-,0, Olio trlkr In Vienna. it I estimated that the strikers in Vienna now number l'.O.noo The.v de mand the restoration of the nonnil bread ration, Increased wage., reduced hours of Ijbor and tie conclusion of a ?IIO tteneral peace, The disorder. have spread to llun iraty. where strikes and demonstration. AffaillSt osalnst the Government have led to a clash at Htidape'-t between the people anil the police and military. In which) the latter fired on tho crowds in the streets, killlnc a number of person. Announcement that (iermmy Is send ing Kraln supplies indicates that Ber lin realires, th" consequence to her ally unles- the popular unrest f ap peased The Vienna Municipal Council pai-sed a protest nRnlnt reduction of ihe bread ration and the text of the ri'oliit'.on was placaided in th streets Dr. von Fcvdlr 'he Austrian Pre- mlei. apparently eonfc!der the p.-ecnt .,; h(ir,Hs for ,.abl ,,,.,i , , hndv- and a delegation is now on the way to meet the Kmperor. I nil sliimlliin lirnrr. X'ienna newspaper repreent the situation a extremely prave The .N'ri'e h'tiir 'rvr mjc it I impossible to re lieve the situation for three or four weeks The Arbettrr eitumj nns that i, li.irbanm pla.vimr with the pa j (,.rri. f t. ,,np, must cease. - . fierdoni with vvhifh the Austrian censorship t permlttttiK these comments t but whiih failed to materialise The Austrian harvest, nn which prcat hopes for increased food rations were based, ha suffered 'merely III the re- out Iwavv snow loi ins which swept the tlelds This also has had a dishearten iiik i ff ei I upon the people GERMANS JOIN IN BIG HUNGER STRIKE 2,000 Munition Workers Fight Bread Reduction. sp ) 71' tol.lt Vtspatch to Tnr Sin trnm the I omlon Tttnt copyright. 19M: aU right retried llir. Il.vui'F. June 2.1 A a protest against the reduction In the bread ration 2,000 workers in the (let man munitions plants In Coloutie and Muel hclm struck bit Thursday. A great inau.v disturbances occurred following the strike, the ctovvds excitedly assem bling bete and there for a discussion of the situation and the next step to take The military and ihe pollro were em- f'oiiMinad on Srcoiitt Pane "An American Smoke Like a Visit Home." pjKRK arc u few lines in post cards just received hy SUN Tobnceo Fund donors from American soldiers in France: "Tho tobacco mnde many a fellow feol tlint those at home think a little of him." "An American cigarette to a Sammy in France is like a visit home." "It is michty cood to take a few puffs at an American stand ard eiparette after several weeks of stranjrlinir over woodbines." Head these nnd other mcssaRcs on pnio !. WARNING! THK SUN TO HACCO FUND has no connec tion with nny other fund, organ ization or publication. It em ploys no agent. or solicitors. Austrians, Reenforced, Are Preparing to Renew Attack on Piave With German Aid Vim' Vatlt tim patch tu The Sin Copyright J 31 s , ( right rtirrwl JpARIt, .lune 'J.'!. A Milan despatch to the Tnnpi says: "It is believed that the' battle on the Piave has not ended and is not approaching the end. "The Austrians have brought up recti forcements a prelude to the renewed struggle and arc known to be on tho point of receiving German rcenforccments. In Italian military circles it is believed that the battle will continue to rage here and there along the front until the Austrian command is ready to throw in the new elements and fill in the gaps mude in the ranks by the Italians in the fighting of the last eight days. Then the olfensive and battle will Hare up anew." JAPAN IS URGED TO INTERVENE Miji Says Government Should Persuade United States to Consent. OPPOSES ANY DELAY Mlochie' Advocates Despatch of Armies to I in prove Na tional Spirit. Spmat (iililr ltptltti In TnK Srv rum Iht London Titntt , fop'jnght 131V- nil right rft.tr) t ft I ToKlo, June 23 Tl e newspaper Jiji sav that Siberian intervention Is e-i int considered hy the Allle. and mut . I become an actual problem in the near future. In Japan. It I pointed out. the question should be studied from two point of view, svlf-defeme nnd the common cause of the Allies. Concern Init the former, It 1 ohserxed that Ihe menace Is not et near Japan, but to In tervene after It near jpproach would be a political futility. Concerning tl c latter, "loud rrle from the Kuropean Allies for Japanese intervention prove Its necessity " Japan must decide without deli i Is aid, and persuade the American Oo iTtirneiit to ionent . the latter cailv can be made to realize the actual ltin tlon if Jap in and the Allle explain Commenting on the expansion of the Japanese military force. Ihe llnrhlt ays the mateilal expansion Is good, but an Improvement In quality i more nec. s. sary Ketriet i expressed tl at. while the public i deeply concerned In the mobilization of hlps. railways and com modllles. it apt to Ipnnre the neces sity of a moral mobilization The spirit of the Japanese nation Is said to bo In ferior to timt which prevailed at thn tl'n" of the war will Itussia The Japanc-e must tealUc, It I polnt- ed out. that the only cffeitlve way to improve the standard Is to despatch ar - mles lo the (ontltu-nt FAR EASTERN DEMAND FOR INTERVENTION Russian Committee Wants Allies to Act. SrrW i a0. Iirnit,. to Tnr Sis il.e I oidon hvir f op'jnght 11: oil tight rtimril ; T'kkis, Julie 23. - The I',us!an State Par ll'iMern '"oinmlttce aKaln is ursiiu; j intervention in Siberia by ihe Alhe. The ' committee want Intervention in the sense of asslstitie; the Itulans thctn- ' selves to i eestablisli order and to create the nucleus of a power on which the I Government may he based j lO.-al trov eminent, helm; once estab- i Mhcd, the committee ineiubi rs have hich ' expectations of its Inllucncc to spread j westwatd rind lead lo the leavening of tho rest of ltussla The Allies are asked to Intervene with the objeet of tlrst scotching the Herman microbe Hi the Par Past ami secondly of Insuring that; the immense ginln icsource. of western Siberia will not become available to the Germans, and thirdly, of fotcing if pos- I slble, a dlveis.on of the Herman power j from the western ftont by Inlllating a I movement In the Herman rear Kich object requires intervention on a different scale. In the case of the )lrt object, any force, llkn a brigade or a division, would suffice, ptovoicd it ut tered Russian territory witli the good will of the population. Such a force could not be expected to penettate be yond Tian-balkalla. Por the purpose of securing the tesmirces of weslcin Si beria Ihe Intervening fniee must eta!. llsh Itself in ihe l 'rain and must be of much gi eater magnitude and would have lo maintain a line of communications. The third dbject would lequiio an ami) running into hundreds of thousands and expenditures on a cohiss.il scale. The Japanese hitherto contemplated penetrating no fuither than Transbai kalia with a small fonc Intervention on tills scale, however, would have small utility, but would have an advantage mainly because It would give the Hits, shins an oppoitunlty to put the Par Kaslern house In order To be really valuable, Intervention, whether by Japan alone or in conjunction with the Allies, much leach the Prals, Should the irt slep lie taken Urn second doubtless would follow in due course. I'nrU Seek" to Honor Wllvon. I'AIUS, June 23.- -A ptoposal to give the name of President WINoii to a luge thoroiKhfare in Paris will come up befoic fie CU) Council at an eirl) si- tlrg. The suggestion is known to ho j warnil) favored by the councilloro. FEAR OF U. S. LED AUSTRIA TO ACT (icrmans Forced Drive in Italy When Attack in France Was Halted. HOPED F01 CIIA HLES'S I D Enter's Plans Upset a Amer- iemi Forces Pour In, Says liai'eiii. V'iid tblr liefpatrh to Tufc M . Copyright l:v; , right ret.erirt. .Milan, dune 23 I.uIrI liaizenl. the correspondent of the Corricrr dclln Sera, wlien from Italian hendnunrtt-r.1 tho fn. IowIiib: comment on the Austrian offen sive "Hy a KlKantlc attack carried out with all the icsource Austila could muster against Italy the Central Umpire souKht to disengage their reserves and obtain thereby resources of jiower which would Rive them a formidable and over whelming predominance. The dililcultie. which the Merman offensive ran up against In Prance made It necessary that there should be thrown into the balance t.f war a new power, fully equipped and of a weight which would readily lender fjei inanl.- "'sNprcmacx triumphant before the Americans' powerful armies could brim; tlteir streiiKih lulu th" slrtiKKlc "The Austrian army a m form th! immense reservoir for the enemy, but in order thu to have the Austrian armv at the disposal of (Germany It wx necesaiy to ovcitlitovv Italy The Krcat Austrian att.flt, thcivfoic. lakes an Important position in the Keneial story of, the European war It Is ts sentially coimer'Uvi with Hie librman offensive In Prance nnd Is a most un tenant phase of Hie unended dinma hole I'mnl I llnl. 'Piem the North Sea to Hie Adriatic ltheic are no second. iij theatre- m the war The whole front vital and defeat ' n Italy which would permit the Iran- of sixty Austrian division to Prance would have on the Seine (he i same Irreparable cniicqucuc ". a a P.r' , ih or Prcncli defiat "Cermanv at tirt thoiu;iit ui.-n hr could deal with the s'llilatlon in Prance j all bv herself, but Mie made a mistake ' hi bet calciilntinii lecan.-e she had not conectlj valued the Alnciiian factoi llonco arose the pinject of altetupting to eliniiiialc the Italian enemv. thus en abling tho tiansfer of the Autrlan forces. "Captuted doi'uiticiits i-leuly show thai Ihe i nem was perfectly certain of be.ng able lo annihilate the Italian at in), to ciush It bitwcen the immense plncer fornn d b the armies mi the north and thoe nn the east advancing irresl.-.tlliy fiom the mountains and the I'lavo with lift) Auiti lap divisions, w iilch, because or their gicatcr relative numbers arc i qu il lo seventv -live tier (man dlvlsio " World' l.'i-enle.l llnltlc. "Never did lermany launch such a force in a first "lrdatight In it gencial apects, In Us ntensit), this i the greatest h.ulle of the vvoi Id, and destiny reserved it for our gloiy. i'p In now nine Austrian divisions have been wipul out. I There ! a lull on the eiicniv's side, but It would seem tiiat he I working des perately at prcpar il ion for a icprlsal and ha mlii'lted help In, in lonu.viv We have up'et the i Ierman plans vw hold the enemy while the Aineii.-in foices are (lowing In, and this U Hie significance of our sue,-, ss A- the II illan icaPed that on the Maine. (Use and the lsnc the destinies of Inly n.so were In the bihinee, ho the All'e- might lo realize to-.lav what llal' in he,ntni has achieved for the whole Pntente i aue and ought to honor the liave as a sinctllleil Mtcim !u the Mrusgh f.ir the liberation of the wor.d" AMERICAN FRONT QUIET. IVrslllliu llrporl shim Vellon I ill n I'ollll. vii ' v..fn", .lane 2'i 'I he War I ie partineni gave nut .i onmiuiilqu- f-nin ricn i'l-r'-hlng lo-d-i) veitn ctcr- da's ."-tlvltles al the flout ! fo'lnw-' Si'etion A -The d ly pissed qulctlv a' all pen. Is held h) our troop. Si i lion II -Tin i Is nothing to port hi tin seed 'IS This Is a Wheatless Day liivitdoi's riuij;lit ill Heavy I Kiiv At tempt ill"' to Cross Swollen Kiver. HINIH.KS SHOT A WAV I Enemy Losses Now 31 ore Than iMMMMH) and Are Ile itis Increased Kapidly. ;XEV EFFOHT IS LIKELY Premier Orlando Tells Depu ties Austrians Are Concen trating in Treiilino. ."prvtal i a lit" htupafl, to Tint 9i ' optright. 15iv, nil Hght r'4nt4. l.o.Mios, June 2.1. With losxes al teady eHtlmated at 200,000 In killed, wounded and iirl.sonern in one peek's fltrhtlnK. the KreatcHt of AilHtrlaV armies l. falling back noross the rtaviv ltivor 'In crent confusion, with thy Italian troops ivursulnp nnd cuttlnK u) the retreating columns, nnd the allied airmen rakliiR them with their machine kuiis. The Italian nrtlllciy is .kceplnK tho (leeliiK lnvuders unde tiro nnd the Austriiin lose. uie tnln to Ik! Incieas-d prcatly 'I'lio statement In the Vienna olllcini i report that tho riishlni; waters of til's ! Plavo were reHponMblu for the Inabil ' Hy to brlnir up supplies unit reinforce ments was Intt'tidcil to preparo tho Austrian nnl (lennan peoples for thv novvs or the retrint. vviucii cxtcntis nlonir the front from the Montrllo lil.Ueau to the Adrlntiu. m dlstiilice or nppro.xlitintcly thirty miles Whether the battle has hr.cn biok'a olT or the Austrians arc pi'opnriiiR ti illume tin: offensive with Ocnnan re inforcements, or whether the retrcuc will prove to be uu Austrian rout, tlirt results of tho flKhtiiiK of the next fi-W days will demonslrnte Tho disaffec tion nmotiK the Czech-Slovults which has been reported from the front ami the food situation In tho oriipiie may have boon contributory causes to th ol'apso of tin' Austrian army which Vienna unnouiKed was urtcaniil to cruh Ilnlv. fpirrn! I alilr Dxtntch lo Tnr oei Ms I.onrtou flnr iop'jrigM U-l; ,ill r,ght rrs'r ft 1.0NPMN, June 23 -The 7i.i..i q iotei f?en. Diar. Commander In f hl"f of thn Italian armies, a ravine llrat the Aus trian nii ri treating aero-.-. lh- I'iavi j ltiver and tliat thl action Ktvoh hops I of an utrlan dleastot Cornlns at j the present time, the V'teie decrihe9 i the Austrian retreat as 'Au'trlt' dark ldsv." Owini; to the ethical tenia! condition", the ictili of the po.!billtb'rt I of ijch a disaster aie l-nu? -auvascd I'-IKCi lv ORLANDO PREDICTS AUSTRIA'S COLLAPSE Italian Premier Says New Battle May Break Out. Komi: Jan.. 23 - nn.ninet nirin of tim unpendiiig lollatise of the Vnstrlan army ntis in nlc "i the Senal - veMeplny hy I'remlei i ql. mile, when I"' spoke as to. low s . "Tho AiiMrlaii oilciisl". ( was ip.o'-k than a failure, it was a defeat for the ,-tiemv. who at scvtral point wa four tunc sinTigci Hi in the Italians " fier the pre; ent victorious tcMst-rm'-c. anothei liattle nia bnist out. oonei or later In f 1. 1. icbihic re. pons whpii lave iicen icielvcd saj lint the Au.-.t! tans arc t oiu eiurai lug large forces in the Tjiol and Ticit'im in ao ntlier desperate attempt to local, througn I'm monnlani front " A iropot,al in. tile hy ai. I;.H .m iicneral to dechr-f Monte 1,'iapp.i a ' itlona n.onttnieni in re.inltlon i f tt.e neroNui displri) t-d there and announ. ed h.v the lii.'inlci has In, n tccolvid throughout llalv witli tlio gu.itet ei,thuia-m The ottlvi.it stniemeiit of to-.hi. wlvnh tceoiil event'i prior i,i the ih'sai of ti' enemv over Ihe linve. Inllow long the whole front ,.f i'-,, ,, ( aiiileiv eonlinuca lo ' otnh.inl ii,, cm in) Intensely (Mi Miintelln ntvl along ihe l"ave our Infautiy N everv -wl in' in liiitainlng powetful picsmji,) a the i iii-iuv et.r.iiv we i irrleil rut mi ccssfnl Ma. ill tali an I iattol :,( I Ion, To fie west nf P.gai-', t . . iri attempted Mtuie oii't,' oflfn , rj, which IVCIe illlllledl iliiv , 111- r I Ml Itlsll p.l 111 III nil I H4-I Ret.- -urplWe a.-tlon hmlo- iim t, -luver-satv' lines ninth of Ai u-o in-,. I ift r ,t llviiv -tiuugle killed ne of tli. (tiMiiv and luought bai It II M -one prv(inois and one nisicht- c ;iin cur own ma! the nl'ie-l li -i i n have continued Ihe snuggle wu'- iiioimn. I'beil daiing 'lln-v also nio l inn v-esietda)- big and trtc. tivc boiiihaid trenls on t'n cncniy'r. iuitnidlatt- llmvi ot couunuiiii atlou. Ten (iieni) machines wei, l-rouc;.-ilown The eiictn)' acr.nl lo-c since June l.'i iitnoutit to nlniu-ilvo au plaues anil six capllvo t'llloon-' A M-nibollliial nolo 1. lied to-da" sa i s Tin- rueiu.v, iihllgeil to tni. rf dlsastioiis fnilurc "f !o .C-i.si.c. ha li-nl to resoit to ft'stti, itior Tiill Ihe Mistri.in ollli'.il i (until uii catioii of .lune 22 auiiouneed the cu. tuiv of in.oiiii prl-oiMis The trute Ill-it tin llgllli, li pre, lits Ihe c tile Italian in cs III kllle-l ivouid ll ' nl 'li -l'i I 'e s.imi oul'liunlquc IllilllipllCf, l.i foil l-'P lo.SC 111 the all l in uoinues that forD-lvo ulliid all'. I I i p . jl'y .. . . i L . . li , : :