Newspaper Page Text
- 0AA-- 4 ~
I - -...,i t- 41
-. - I
- - ----- p
Wisconsin Senator Wan
tions and Commi
Samor La Follet iutredemd
day ca g for a r--ate-e-- of th
that this cmnatry declare for no inl
. cemecial privies.
Ad upon -the heels of - thi.- S
b-ma--t on. Germany. He .accue
kaii massacre, wanton destruc
u im tjoal trespass. His res]
me tOf the United States wil not
poinciles, as declared by the Presi
Seator La Fefstte resolution, re
~t ints -pmable that:
L fm 's pWewIsual government
decired May N tot-oee without
a atn. or msmties on the
bas the rhtg of nations to da
id" t lws dest"y."
. The seihtag on July V ped
peas regeluse "without forced ac
et temary and without 0
Utica, som sag Aaneial viola
, The Germana ehncellor said in
the Reichstag May I7: "We did not
go to war and ae not fighting now
#to make concueN. but only to secure
our existene med to establish firmly
the future of our nation."
4. Lord Robert Cecil said In the
house of commons. May 23: "Our
aims and aspirations are Alictated sole
ly by our determination to secure a
peace founded on national liberty and
international amity, and that all im
perialistie -ims based on force and
conquest are completely absent fro
L *Duty organized bodies of loyal
eitisens of Great Britain represent
Iag millions of other citizens, many
of them prominent In o*eal ife."
have soid that all democracies amIne
the belligerents are beginning to work
toward a peace.
4. The principles stated by the war
ring governments are similar to those
subscribed Is by this country.
7. All of thawe declarations bespeak
a williaugss to adopt President Wil
son's doctrine of "a peace without
1. There have recently emanated
from o9cial and unoflicial sources
here and abroad statements that "we
are to continue in this war until a
reace i obtained which gives to the
entente allies og some of them puni
tive damages and territorial advan
a4we'q. a reeniMQ h5 war."
9. The people of this country do not
1:now the terms of "the secret
treatiq" of the allies. respecting in
demnities or acquisition.
I. "There is naturally a widely
expressed demand coming from the
people et our own country" forI
!eclaration of the purpose and object
for which the United States is ex
pending "thirteen to seventeen billions
of money and raising by draft and
otherwise an army of two million men
ostensibly for service in foreign
11. "The people have a right to
know with certainty for what end
their blod is shed and their treasure
12. "In this free government. Con
greas. in whom the war. making power
resides under the Constitution. is
charged primarily with the responsi
bility of deciding upon the objects of
ODNTIN'UED ON PAGE Two.
Ms. Stea Otto Loses ife-Wl
iam Gordon Held.
4 Dy the laternatieml News serviee.)
Camden. N. J.. Aug. 11.-Mrs.
Stella Otto was thrown on the tracks
of the Pennsylvania Railroad here
today in front of an oncoming train
and out in two.
The motorman of the train said
he saw a man run off after he had
buried his human burden to the rails.
The train was stopped and as the
crew alighted a man came up and
identified the body as that of his
The man was William Gordon. 24
years old. and he lives about l0 feet
frem the spet where the woman was
killed. He was taken Into custody,
pending an investigation of his
It was learned that Mrs. Otto came
to the United States three years ago.
bringing her three small children with
her. She went to live at the Gordon
house. Her husband. Joseph Otto. is
said to live at Trainer. Delaware
COSTS GRIs $2,50
Miss Burden Pleads Guilty and
(3/ the laternatiea News Seryie.)
New York. Aug. 11.-It cost Miss
Evelyn Byrd Burden, daughter of I.
Townsend Burden 32,50s to bring home
a blamea silk embroidered opera cloak
Miss Burden, in court here today,
-ioe guilty to am iniba- charg
in her with "reesh and isemr
ta the transporaUten at the cloak
whieb was sublect to duty. S
beoht It with her when she re -
turned in Noveer. Mai,. from
30mbsnpaid the WU, Bu e. I
Jusse Mate. told her that had she
Sinaded not goI' 4o wduld have anot
her te pris.
Laser ofthe Kaier
A .Ang .-4/he ess----T"
emes beftween the Kaiser as osa
mashM the psse - Gre King
wos in aboet to he mshedsa
dnswdby the sam in MsteW
' The newr seeretary at thaee
tdesim e l--mise. M.
uyamn bad rahasd
ts Declaration by U.S
a 1e6lmties i the Senata yeoue.
Ia -paem M . He MA&
.moities. no tunieil acquiitio.
atr. Kg opemed a esavy ba
i the Kaiser of Viola treaties.
mm, plotting. organizins his people
ltion declared that "the svern
make peace until its prpeee and
mt. shall have been acknowledged
U. S. Submarine Strikes Ex
cursion Craft in Boston
[ft Ie Stesmes.a News serIes.)
Boston. Mass.. Aug. 11.-The ex
eursion steamer Mayflower of the
fatasket Beach Line. with 1.164
men. women and children aboard.
was rammed by the United States
submarine L-16 in a dense fog be
tween Spectacle and Castle islands
In Boston inner harbor soon after
1:28 o'clock this afternoon.
The submersiblp literally gored *
the steamer, burying its steel prow
ror twenty feet into the starboard
auarter of the Mayflower In a slant
ng direction aft.
The L-I1 resmained jammed in the
ole it had punched. Panic stricken
passengers were quieted until the
steamer Rose Standish of the ex
:ursion line, responding to distress
whistles sped alongside, took the
passengers safely of and brought
them to Boston.
The only serious Injury was, to a
man on the Mayflower, aes of whoe
egs wat broken. He was taken to
Ase Fort srang Boopit~L
The damaged steamer-weth the sub
narina sill ptos4 in its =
owed to the New Mavqm
der. There I was ngde mfat. Two
iswent eesnee heaIl ig be at
11 e. of amir nifed
he steames hull.
After the submare was ertracted
he steamer lited. to stafboard. There
was a great gam in its quarter ex.
Lnag above and below the water
ine. but removal of the Passengers
sad lightened the vessel by some 0 sh
Or 16 tons. as it rode a little higher
n the water than it otherwise 1ould C
The steamer floated .safely. along
ilde the pier despite its list -and (C
>f the water coming it over the
agged lower edge of the hole.
The submarine was able to re- Ge
urn to the Charlestown Navy Yard Ge
inder its own power. The front M
-nd of the submarine was damag
d. Its steel plates were bent and M
lented for about twenty feet back M
'rom the prow.
Investigation of the collision was
5egun by the navy yard authori
les and by the management of the E
Cantasket Beach Steamboat Com- I
)any. owners of the Mayflower.
SM NEAR ANY
GAMPS ARE CLOSED
)istrict Police Stop Dozen Places A,
from Doing Business.
Although strong protests bad been A
nade against the action. the District .
olice at midnight closed a dozen se- of
oons within the half-mile military
adius of Camp Ordway on the Pat- E
erson tract at .Fifth street and Flor
da avenue northeast -
The action followed a conference t
setween Maj. Pullman and District f
attorney Laskey to decide on the le-s
allty of the closing of the barrooms. So
The act under which the saloons 3
Fere closed Is part of section Is of I
he military bill prohibiting the oper- -
tion of saloons and liquor establish- Re
nents within a half-mile radius of a v
military camp. Sta
Protests by the owners of the sa- Cl
oon0 Is expeeted. When a similar (
tction was taken in New York re- Of
.ently. courts decided that the act a
was contrary to State laws and forced I
be military authorities to allow the I
iloons to remain open. ha
The saloons effected are those man- nit
iged by Tim Hanlon. W H street 9.0
mortheast; William Neuland. 727 H De
street northeast; I. Fetterman. ,07
-I street northeast; Tim L. Costello, Ini
a H street northeast; John C e
usyne, 51 H street northeast; M. G
Roth. 4ie H street northeast;'T. Raf
~erty. 40K H street northeast; J W. Of
it. Weber, 4e5 Fourth street, north- the
Sas; F. A. Sulliva 1016 First street O
sortheest; Paul Allen. 2 N street G
Atempt faStepSirke .
Of Spmnih Railway Mum
43p Aeenee Rade a.!-. x. e.) mu
Madrid. Aug 11.Preir Date ad up
:be minitw of Goeemsm and Fe- ig
meeto euifarred at lemth today, Ina
FbI~ the enadeewmo the minIs- an
nro eet anethesed the railroad at
lagineemo and athe- raibend emaloss WI
ad isd tatucios to them,. en
Tis evein. the railway,- se'
mnles issued eesl stribe notiest
br thefilth. The strike of the North.
ra: On-naam beie tognerrow. eve.-h
Pe.A wg. - . to the
bNawTHATrTMY ARE APPOAOI*
.pert Announce& Figures F
)n Germany's VitmalRecords
*A-Yiegatd? ys YS Han iritt&-A1%tt
NIne MiHibin Men tc War and, Lost One
Million Three Hu ndred Thousand. t,
B7'YAA ILM TO V GilHNfl II
the ratted Statta from the Scandinanian
wytt.ITb teIsasaittl-1m TO FT. M R.= lilP
New York. Aug. 11. A
rmany's population In 180021.000.000 .*.
rmany's Population In 19114118M.10 Oliver P. Newmnan Wins Commna-Ac to
or* births than deathse
rearly (1913)..... . ........ 8w900 of Battalion After Training touras, a
aLs population, 1910 .......... 32,040.166 OlvrP eVDR pesdn oft t
ale population In 1914, esti
natled .......................... 34.000,NOB ad o 00iso es fte Ds
I ages up to 20, 1110 ......... 14,300,000 rcws mn h ou a w o r
tween 3D and 44 years old weentfeyeeraofhksoc-g
m MO.9 ....0.............. 14,=.2 io r m h0,d f h tuet0a t
tween 2D and 4 In 1914. es-. teFr yrtallgcm o o-c
imated ........~.. ......... ... 12;000,000 msin nm jr teOicrB - i
-n. above 46 years in 1910, ev op.acrig t n a-r
stimated ............ .. 6.200,000Adut Ge.Mc itn. *
I ber . reh
wentieth year out of every fo hnct n n sfo at-t
,000 boys born (11113)........ 706moe: o mlsO rOivrP N w-d
trober of 20-year-olds reach- mn rnvle= sueadIre
rig fortieth year out of uar ar frmteDsic.ndh
very 100 ............ 88.6 takI heB l m ren 1
ertge nume Twntffu youngtnan wre
men reaching military age aogtoecmisoe nCp
xamnined for service In 12 tan inteOler' srv Cop
'cars 1 M1 Inclusive ..... 53S,918ad or ftentonlam& P
Wrage number passed as Aogtoecmlmoe l a-I
'fully fit" ........... 0,813 an weeB netC rk so. fth
the "fully -t"those born
a country ................. 61.7 t~ e;Rcad P ila s ra
rn in cities ................. 38.7 Wila S.M n ng so ofte o -
reentage of "fully At "...... 55.1 emr o ot arln. Grl
t of every 200 examined EgnsoofMtre.Facsn
lere were sent back as adSetnPte.sno s2
t for "substitute reserve''
nd "unerved landsturm".. 38 i t ers
diers mustered in, trained, tnplcmn ~lgt&cpany
assed . Into reserve classes WatrC thoe'f mrclnl
1 24 years,. IM to. 1913, 1W 63kD fHg coo 4 s egati
Waed ........................... th6,ton lG0,000l be a ote
serves of all la entoW and s On
lar broke out esti rtede.... 4,H, nd h
ning army .................. . 750,000 Th ote a infuasCm is
Oliver P NewmanOpresidet of th
oesarr1914td ocominsin er ofte D Re
trcteasamn teior oe.eh
ludd .................. !,".09 werve nopsfed est ry of the asc
th.e FortW Myerdtratheigucamp for coom-e-e
twelvet hay. meioensen a Haro j UBron. Gover i E.d M the OE
t d StleasvtCeorepe. c oi to en an- r
Sle. danewpok. Aug... 7001Y. TOale . MR uh1.I
r8:may's poulbetof mn Germa.ny.00 Haly hre .Roar.H .a
alledto orsstionc te be n Ounemr e byl Adjt. GeWn. Cdand U
re ofrthe wr etee &W,0 d Thr ohes m oibe, dreare C
Inth op yation, 9re Commissioner Olive r P. New-a h R et W. he
Putad are romisoeo the Dit-adl
Lloydpto2. 0 . 4 .0 trC . tark amon the Batiouren. th r
amtd.........3000omons ahse ma d teioes~ cap- ti
tainabove theyearseins'60.serve Corps, codn oa n
Abromosrecig Treong the mnstoed mar care
santiet) year..... o o. ee f rom his of the ser of ep sn- t
amb aer of onded and . t-y d an.i Gricaed Prte W land msr.,a
gftie y o.......of....PutWnam are foman g o o the tric, a
'eanefyuenyofort Wainnans ereld
onrahn mitay an hoton cPmtney, one as A oc'at
zamied or ervie i 12 tJusie Pthey Off thS Rsprme Cors
erage numb ~Boser Ca54 q Aon hse, com.oe an
'tloft............o~ n taolwc ennilett Ca captafnty;
the full fi" thse orn SWater of Rthboue frercoeone
Scontry...............1.f Haigh. Schoo arde. Wslliaant in,
cenageof fuly a s thAeno Ntoa Gurh arina; 'b G nter
of ver 10 eamiedgn.w nof wearie Fraosie 'ban. F
Tr eesn ak s n heoe WaIte.nofanscm te -
Ie for 19u4sto1ut 7 resrte n sine cpitn of the SufremeCr t.Re
nudd ........................ 2,62e9,asl,000n er Wahng
twedve io be tecses W2trC0ahofre ooe
2d46 years s ter 1r3am .o ig cho Cnts ere4ti
atbe drawn. upo..-........ 7.00.00 teNtoalGad0'il nte
|a rk u stimated ....r f e Germany soude.
Lse foalled to olor ntine thee betgin- heOfier' e
twelv te miaro between 2.000 Haodandon roe .Mor.I
ad 44yn there ye a edlsoiht--ois 0 Hy
aedr...... ..p.o.....'....... L200.hale0C0os0r. uh 0.
iapaiiated, nued mend 'emn aly hre C osr, ~H
ran alled todayor (apinc -b ei-Oer ila .Pnao.Ewr
thofete war bwend on0adiyo hre .Prc.FakC
ad W nsthrersnt. .......... 2.500.000oh as, oer W
East fot .......... 1,500.000 Pris fteD prmn fJs
eseves nGay.......... ,.000,000 .Eco~.
matt form t93oda yaozi menor e omisodcp
stnenin.....n............. ogf te aioa am ae
ntbetwen Begiand nt msH rue Bnai .Bl
Wesmte fr ................. 500000 AvnCitr.adGatSeed
l'ht frovs.a..." ...1hart" Ter ae nmerofGaher-ni
Steenar had rmny o narey:RcadOlhn o f~
ansiereae hemn atnder veeanrwamscrrsoiet
it. aoe was axpchng of Ger-mnd fJsieadAla0hr
eys posiamanowe"matspnsaviy onal
Wnofca ttsisadpia e Uto od the. De outin of Coan- c
Obeare WilheamenE.bPinkatms, Edar
on. imeasTerlythir.pCnharlPes~ 'AEPicFrnkC
ensive smaltantsloaldI L. Wema.Frank
Wea. -burntJohRussianRorertlW. -
PerknaeofateRssrtanent-iv m-~ af Ju
tsina fimr i of rm th naa~ion Pae.m ar:
Jamesb H.tqdtrErahuset Benami A.eaes
*,Avinha CebrnandGra~nSeprd ti
There-ami fre of nubr fWahngo
an cmmssond rsu luena nts, in-sp
cluding hegr~e 1W Joh W. aw-o ofhe
th;eihrdOlaa, o o h
.eea nesapr crssa.at
IN MUlRDER CASE
;% ~ ~~ - ~ L": Im aoih
Of Mrs. L. M. Branden.
Wit 9eryr Clow run to earth, and
,ery possibid theory under considera
:in. dletectives working. on the mys
ry air the murder of LottieMy
randen found themselves last ighj,
1 far from the solution of the prob
mn as they were when they started.
rTree men have been arrested as
aspects in the case to date, but each
them has been turned loose after
i alibi had been proved. The police
rees of Washington. Baltimore and
linapolis have every available man
: work on the case. The Washing
a police department Is constantly In
ammunication with the authorities
SAnnapolis and is endeavoring to
in down every theory which has a
Inae Dayis. the third suspect, was
leased yesterday after a "third de
ree'' by Inspector Grant. at police
sadquarters. When arrested he was
it and scarred about the face, and
was thoughit that he might have
iceived the wounds In the death
nigle With Lo*ttie Brandon. He
Lre the police a satisfactory alibi an
the cuts and his movements on -the
Ly Of the murder and was released.
The theory of the discarded sweet
tart was given consideration by de
ctives on the case last night. It In!
nio n now that the man who entered
is house knew the place well.
It In pointed out that he was ex
aefor there was no outcry made
hen he entered.
Detectives are now taking this clue
I their base. and are l ooking up
:quaintances of the murdered wom
A DOwf OFFIGIALS
WILL BE KUNISED
rovost Marshal Takes Steps to En
force Military Service L aw.
Charges against members of the
ew York exemption boards in con
fction with the draft. and In other
aes will be prosecuted to the ful
at extent. officials In Provost War
ial Gen. Crowder's office said yes
Regarding the New York scandal,
m official In Gen. Crowder's head
"In these cases the evidence p
ears so plausible and so strong
! to. leave . little room for. doubt.
hi down y the whch tha ah
tenhiwete droped ntnly rc
leasedyesiterday ter aortalry ofe
ree"lb Inspctr Gtrmagt atmoolice
tdquterhav Wen arrevtedihe wth
ist and necerrty aoua thriace
ain s thound. tt hel meet hiae
rceivede they wndseiputhedeato
zne- witthe oti aon.ued
Ith pasolice no fctry alibi has
the foutnd is yet.veament ofh
atyc ofiiurrand hwaser.wllee.
Ihe thearyoe of the dafset
B ito oart givn cosderation bys the
clidity on the dae latni. s
Aow nowe thatne the teat whentere
thuseonewtyo the lconscrptla.
It ie pointed out that Unhed Sas
roabctede ale for thrwanoutrale
heng he fanter.
Detctve ae nws aIng tIst clu
thi asean aelokig upr
quitancesof theuere won
force iltar S ren aw
Conference Is E
Workers of El
Lmado. Mg. I .-Arthur He
ne or 6&d rs e ,.a.
. -su-c. of ,.esa.,-s decis
send delegates to the Stockhol
accpee by Premier Lloyd G"o
The tw burning questis of
Fist. Will the breach betw.
governament widen and result in the
Second. How will the Britid
every sailor and stoker in Great
ward carrying them thither.
Virtually overnight the propose
a more or less fantastic. ukra-id
poneuts of the brotherhood of ma
political arena, not only in Eng
and neutral country.
MEN ARE DELI
Two Arrests in New York
FoHow Gross Evidence
(By the Internatbenal New SerVice.]
New York, Aug. 11.-Two of the thre
members of the New York City Ex
emption Board removed yesterday, ON
the order of President Wilson. wer
arrested today on Federal warranti
charging conspiracy to evade th
The suspension of the board and th
arrests of today have preciptated
general investigatjon into the work
ings of every exemption board in Net
Yidk City. Three separat "nquiil
have been started, one by the Unitei
States District Attorney. one by tb
city authorities. and one by the po
lice for the United States Departmen
of Justice. The investigators have
before them. charges of widesprea
attempts to evade the draft law.
Some startling instances of irteg
larities in the workings of the loca
boards have been laid before the in
vestigating officials who have beei
%atching the excmption buards to
several days, it is said. Most of th
apparent attempts to dodge the con
scription seems to have been made b'
boards working in New York. Eas
Side. the home of the great number 0
the foreign-born populace.
Evaslem Net UnexpeCted.
The men arrested today are. Lout
I. Cherey, superintendent of Boar
No. 90, and Dr. S. J. Bernfeld.
The three draft board members ha
been summoned early in the day, b
subpoenas, by the district attorne3
They were under investigation in hi
office when the Federal agents at
peared with warrants for their arrel
and bore them off.
It is said that the action to hal
attempted conscription evasion wa
not entirely unexpected. The Fed
eral authorities in charge of the ex
emption work, in New York had bee
ordered by Provost Marahal Gener
Crowder. in Washington. to watc
the operations of the boards with th
greatest strictness and act promptl
on any evidence of irregularity.
The evidence that has come to th
government agents working here he
been of a startling character. Man
who it was apparent even to the lal
men. were not physically fit for arm
service were accepted by the boardi
it is said. The detectives declare thi
one of the examining boards even at
cepted a man blind in one eye. 0
the other hand they say there haw
been undoubted instances of men be
ing turned down for no other rea"o
than that they did not have th
money to buy a release.
Both of the men arrested today d
cdared the records of their board wei
clean and that they welcomed an in
CONDCTOR IS KI.LED
IN TRAIN ACCIDEN1
F. Willie Loses Life; P. H. Lynn I
Baltimore. Aug. 11.-Freight Cor
ductor F. Willie was killed outrigi
and P. H. Lynn. telegraph opers
tor, was severely injured in a pect
liar accident in a local termini
.Owing to a mixup in signals.
. big freight engine shoved four bo
- cars off the end of a side-tract t
a frame telegraph station. Th
dead man lived in Laurel. M4.
jTraIn Service was not interferre
with by this accident, owing- to th
fact ,that it occured on a siding.
t M IL .AT
Firce"OWeit sadi ol
Amss Turned to French
[By the MSU MO insea,)
1AO Avg IL-Ih thmes the -BE
grownimee -at bb boiu
9ama= MW hthe a" e=
Pt the BONDgnko" asit
A re- -er he ss lest to the
Brvitidk . - s thme the -Te
bee ae all atste
Md thea = b aet in Right, meat
e ad bi .
"We heK 'al our poitioes," if
Douglas H4 seported in his day but
cam, "amts add s have gafted
yther ground ia the neighbotbooa
i the Tpres Meni road."
Berlin's versias is om of victory.
Phe British. arts the German bigh
omenmnd were beate off everywhere.
f the six Teuton counter attacks
here Ib no mention. It is conceded
?y the German war. oBice. however,
that French assaultm further souti
m the St. Quentin front were "only
caned Fuigou Owseaght.
Of this battle Paris reports that
appreciable progress was made by
the Polla in the region of Fayet
rhey wrested from the crown prin
es' troops most of the trench ele
ments lost to them Thursday and
Friday. Below Imoo also, the French
were victorious. They reoaptured
In a brilliant charge. an importai1l
trench mouth of Ailles that had been
previously snatched from them is
Doe of the crown princes' furiois
In the Champagne Paris admits
the Germans succeeded in gaining
ftfty yards of a Freach trench
rheir initial momentum carried
them through on a farther and
wider front. but Patain's men came
back in an embittered counter-at
lack which cleared all except the
tiny strip of invaders.
Berlin reported the bagging of
mineteen entente airplanes and twc
eaytive balloons in yesterday's
igbting. Mlost of the machines were
brought down in Flanders.
Rusas Capture d" Testees.
London. Aug. 11.-Optimism witl
regard to the Russo-Rumanian sit
ation was revived today by an of
Icial report from Petrograd report
Lag several brilliant local isncesses
3f King Ferdinand-s troops and
their Muscovite allies. Four hun
fred prisoners were taken by then
In the southern part of the Buko
wine. where they effectively stopped
the Teuton advance.
To the southwest of Brody. it
Northeastern Galicia. Prince Leo
pold, of Bavaria. also met a check
A vigorous Austro-German drive it
the sector of Zarkow was stifled it
its incipiency, the Tetons suffering
heavy loses. according to Russias
war offiem reports.
. But gloomy news came from thg
vital sector of the Rukavian fron1
where Mackensen is sweeping
northward to invade Moldavia ani
cut off large Russo-Rumaniat
forces. Petrograd admitted a re
treat for a distance of three milel
southwest of Okas and conceded
also. that the Russo-Rumanlar
troops. were thrown back over the
Suchitza River west of the Focshan
To the east of that line the Aus
tro-German troops were defeated
losing 200 officers and men in pris
TRY TO BURN BAD
Attempt Made by Ex-Car Employe
to Fire Strikebreakers' Quarters.
(By the Iternatieual News Service.
Kansas City. Mo.. Aug. I-Riotin
was resumed tonight between stree
railway company strikers and strike
breakers. An attempt was made to
burn a car barn where M0 or X0 im
ported strike-breakers are being
housed by the railway company. Th
mob finally was driven off by thq
police and subdued after a score o:
more were injured.
Rioting first broke out early in th<
day when three street cars filled wit
strike-breakers were surrounded b;
strikers. One man was shot and an
other struck on the head by a club
A second riot occurred later in th,
day. Sympathizers and striker
seized a wagon load of dishes in
tended for the commissary in th
barn where the strike-breakers ar.
housed and bombarded strike-break
era who were watching from win
dows. The latter retaliated wit]
bricks and pieces of metal. One mal
Further trouble is expected and po
lice reserves are held in readines
for eventualities. Not a street ca
has moved in the city since Wednes
SAKllES IN FRANCE
LEARNINi NEW STUN1
Brother Oficers :Empect "Yankee
Ingenuity to Help Camoufage.
By DA NIEL, DILL.ON.'
SAmerican Field Headquarters i
France. Aug 11.-Indicative of th
thoroughness and extent of prepara
tion the American troops are under
going pre~arktory te 'eleupying' th
i'enchee is the fact that'a' large nunm
her of "stage settW s ad ."seen
painters." are now on the French a.n
British fronts learnIng the art o
camouflage, that Is. - streenintg. th
artillery ad conceoling obeervatlo1
Discussing the transportation routes
whch has become one of the blges
problems of the war the French of
"As with the submarine, we are er
pecting much of the Yankee ingenuit
in this braneh of the fighting, the
amouflage, which oriuinaliy meant ai
actors make-up, as the new develop
munt in this war of science in infantra
fghting. American coostructive abilit
seeud d. such to develop It to -
hgh degree of egaicinn."
Ase at the frost report seom
rgeaale teat. of deceptiem bn
Omday will be the usual day of see
"with religies exercisee In the mm.r
lg set eg in the afteuss.
1'.. A.2L- an
gmens Leader, Quiw
al Over Stockholm
[pected to Inflame
a Ne. serevie.)
samon is out of the cabi-et.
. teandered today as the ieyi sMg
Si of the Britisi Labor party to
peace conference was e-a-imr
the day now are:
n British organied labor and the
gravest cabinet crim of the war)
I delegates get to Stockholm whim
Britain refuses to lend a hand to.
d conference previously reSarded as
alistic drama of a handful of pro
. has sprung into the center of thi
and but in every other belligerent
Would Dietate Tesa.
It is an issue that confronts the
central powers with the same stub
born determination that it does tre
allies. The governments of the bel
ligerent nations are not opposed to
it on princip!e. They do not object
to a "discussion"- of reace, and even
of peace terms. But the feat that
haunts them all, 1. that organised
labor of Europe will, after it has em
tablished a common meeting round
of the workers. lay down the law to
the governments and say:
"Make peace now and Immediately.
Here are the terms."
Suck an ultimatum. It is feared.
would be accomranied by a threat
of a general strike throughout Eu
That would reduce the governmenta
to puppets in the hands of lauropes
working masses. And the peace these
masses would decide would be a
peace. It Is feared. that would bring
in its wake a terrific clash between
capital and labor with the latter. i
toxicated by triumph. making more
and more stringcnt demands such s
have largely led to Russia's indes
trial end economic collapse.
Laiyd George to assk.
TYp to late this evening omeialdsimm.
was ellent em the mtish geoa.
ment's ppored future policy toward
the Sftookaha pim. it wes whispenei
in well-informed quarters that LIep
George would have something deflaft
to my Monday. The general betlet
Is that the action of the British Labor
party has forced the premier And his
conferees to consult England's allies
with the view to deciding upon a com
From Petrograd came unof4cial re.
ports quoting Premier Kerensky s
saying that while the Rusan goy
ennent will place no obstacles in
-the way of Russian representation at
Stockholm. the decisions of the con
ference would In no way bind it as
regards peace and peace terms.
That 1s also the attitude taken by
Arthur Henderson To those who
know this leader of labor the charge
that he is playing into the hands of
Britain's enemies seems tragi-comical.
On the 15th of next month it will be
a year that Henderson suffered the
most painful blow of his life; his son
was killed on the front that day.
Offtee Was IUteable.
- But no one. not even he himself.
tdisputes the fact that his position
I as a member of the British war coun
t cil became untenable the moment he
8 placed his 0. K. on the Stoekhobm
- conference. He was the brat to reai
- ize this. He offered his resignation.
r It was turned down His followere
1 argue that if he has since placed
01 00NTiE ON PAGE ywn.
WOULD HAVE LA
MEN IN CONFERENGE
nPeople's Council and Workman's
,ICouncil Name Three Delegatesi.
n (By the aterssum=l mews sea )se)
e New York. Aug. Ul.-Plans to have
American labor represented at the
'-interrational conference at Stock
e holm on September I have been com
pleted by the People's Council and
the Workmen's Council. They are to
send three representatives. it was an
nounced yesterday, and invitations to
the selected men already have bees
Announcement of the names of the
d, legates will not be made until their
r ceptances have been received. but it
is understood that Dr. David Starr
Jordan is one of those selected.
"Only the refusal of the State De
partment to issue passports can keep
our representatives from taking part
-In the conference.'' said Miss illa
F'aye Secor. secretary of the People's
Council and one of the leading work
era in the pacinist cause.
IPlans of the council to send dete
e antes to represent American labor a
e the peace sentiment of the United
States were made, following the de
g cision of the American Federateo, of
e ILabor not to be represented at the
, OT ROLLED
ro er1s the number et
me ebas nae