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ONLY 26 VOTE "NO"
II Hepulilitiili Sctiiitni's Mini IB
Assemblymen Oppose I'ntn
mil tee's Report.
LEW MKNOI NTKS KDITORS
Assembly mini (fiillup of Kinss
Only Demm-rnt lo Vote
Agnitist Justice, j
Albany, .Inly IT. Tim Senate mill Ac
semblv to-tiight by overwhclmlngl fa
orahic votes e.oneiuted Supreme .'ontt
Justice Daniel I. t'ohulan on tin- live
-I ....Inrin.1 ,, train! HI HI h' IHP
Association of til.- Har of tin- City of
ANUCWUUll 1 .
rtCW llllfl. v p
from the chaw made by John A. Con
nolly that Cohalan trii yearn bro made
an agreement wilh him to lake .".5 per
cent, of profits on contracts Cohalan
was to secure from the I'lty of Now
York for Connolly' company.
Both house passed a resolution pro
viding that the charges against the Jus
tlce be dismissed and that the matter be
In the Senate eipht Itepiibllians voted
In favor of removing Justice Colialan.
They were: Argctslnger of Monroe,
Hcacock of irerklmor. Hewitt of Cay
uga. Palmer of t'lsler-Greene. Sage of
Albany. Thompson of Niagara. Whitney
of Saratoga and Wilson of Ontario.
Thirty-one Senator oted to agree with
the report of the Joint legislative ,ttl
dlclary Committee holding that the Co
lialan charccs were not sustained. Not
Democratic Senator oled ugalnsl ,
Onlj One Demnerat IkkIiisI.
The vole In the Assembly was 112
IB favor of the report to IS against.
Only one Democrat, Gallup of Kings,
voted against Justice Cohalan. The Re
publicans who lined up ugalnst the Jus
tice were: Adler, Monroe: Anen,
Oneida; UnMer. Albany: Hnulley, Niag
ara: Bryant, Genesee., Fuller, Oneida;
Ulnman, Albany; Hopkins. Monroe;
Horton, Krle; Knight, Womlng; Pcm
bleton, Tioga: Richardson, Allegany:
Shepardson. Chenango: Sullivan. Chau
tauqua; Talletl. Madison; Vert, Clinton:
On the resolution to dismiss the
charges only four negative votes were
recorded In the Senate, three of the
Republicans who voted to remove Jus
tice Cohalan voting In favor of It, and
one was excused. Hewitt, Sage and
Palmer voted to dU-mlss, and Senator
Thompson was excised from voting.
The Assembly vote on this resolu
tion showed three chunses, liaxter of
Albany. Uradley of Niagara and Vert
of Clinton, who voted against the com
mittee report, favoring the resolution to
Three Republican Senators, Minority
Leader Rrown of Jefferson, Coats of
Franklin and Stivers' of Orange, where
Justice Cohalan was born, voted with
the Democrats to exonerate the Justice.
In the Assembly nineteen Republicans
voted with the Democrats.
Absent Assemblymen again delayed
action on the Cohalan case, it was E
o'clock in the afternoon when the As
sembly started work on the report. De
bate laMed for nearly two hours and i
half, Republican header tlinman and
Democratic Leader Levy being the chief
speakers. Ulnman declared the Cohalan
hearing hail proved the Supreme Court
Justice a grafter. Levy defended the
In the Senate there wah less talk.
Republican Leader Brown said the re
port fell a little .short in relation to the
transactions between Connolly and Co
halan and the payments made, but that
nothing Illegal had been shown.
"We would bo devoid of charity If we
should sustain the charges," he said.
"Lawyer Are Persecuted."
Majority Leader Levy asserted that
lawyers are persecuted In New York
city "no matter how scrupulous they
may be," and said thut In ethics or
morals. Justice Cohalan's action may
have been "an Indiscretion, but It con
tained no element of moral turpitude."
"The time will come when the people
Will take into their own hands the
punishment of unscrupulous news
paper editors and others actuated by
the bitterest personal feelings," said Mr.
, I.e.Vy. and there was applause and
cheers. Ha said Justice Cohalan was the
"unfortunate victim of an un-American
plot," and urged Republicans not to
vote, against him for partisan pur
poses. NO CHARGE SUSTAINED.
Oalr Tern Vote In Com ml Ore
to exonerate Cohalan.
Alba N'T. July 17. By a unanimous
vote the Senate and Assembly Judiciary
committees sent to the Legislature to
day a report recommending that the
charges brought against Supreme Court
Justice Daniel Cohalan be dropped. One
member of the Joint committee who
wait present. Assemblyman John L.
Sullivan of Chautaqua county, asked
to be excused from voting and was
granted that privilege.
Previously he, with Assemblyman
Charles J. Vert of Clinton county, had
voted against the other members of the
committee tn adopting the report of the
sub-committee which drew up the re
port exonerating Justice Cohalan.
When the question was put: "It Is
the sense of the Judiciary committees
that Justice Cohalan should not be re
moved," Assemblyman Vert voted with
the other members of the committee
and Mr. Sulllvnn was not recorded.
Much stress was laid in the report on
the contract that John A, Connolly, who
accused Mr. Cohalan of having an ar
rangement with him whereby Cohalan
waa to receive 55 per cent, of the profits
of Connolly's company on city con
tracts secured for him by Colialan, had
with the New York Word. Connolly
waa to get $1,000 for furnishing the
World with the facts and his contract
called for a salary of $3,000 a year for
"We are not concerned with the mo
tives of the Press Publishing Company:
the contract speaks for itself," Hays
the report, and continues:
"The contract Is Important, however,
aa showing the underlying motives for
Connolly's activities In attempting to
prove his charges. The reward was large
an! the Incentlvp to manufacture e I
dance was correspondingly strong,
"With these considerations In mind we
are of the opinion that practically no
weight whatever can bn glien to any
Statement of Connolly, except so far aa
the same Is rorrnbmated by competent
evlfltncf, or by the sworn testimony of
MORTGAGES AT 5
THIY we the fecit infest
ment In uncertain timet
We can supply Investors
with choice mortgages at 6
and give them comfort and
peace ol mind besides.
it Is an opportunity that
careful men should embrace.
AND TRUST C9
Capital .... S5,000,000
surplus (an ) 1 1,000,000
17oB'Wy. N. Y. 1 7o ( M., tt'Mnk
350 FBlton ., M
witnesses whose cvldpnrn we deem to be
creditable, or y such facts as are ad
mitted by the respondent."
The report concludes!
"Voiir committee thetefnie concludes
thnt ikiiip of Ihp causes aliened for the re
inonl of the respondent has been proved.
that a c.iiii-p for legislative action aKanm
ihe leMumdetil has not boon made out. and
1 i.r..r.i rnin.nil thill hi nro-
rcedlns bp dismissed and that no further
action be taken by the Legislature."
CONNOLLY SSALARY ATTACHED
Cohalan Inqalrr Bcvealn tn ii.
lor That He Han n Job.
Judgment creditors of John A. Con
nolly, the complaining witness against
.Supreme Court Justice colialan, have
found n way to collect their claims as a
result of his testimony hefoie the legls
tlve committee that he Is employed by the
Press Publishing Company as , renting
agent at $3,000 a year.
An execution for in per cent, of Con
nolly's salary was served on J. Angus
Shaw, treasurer of the Press Publishing
Company, yesterday In behalf of J. Ben
nett Southard, who got a Judgment for
$07 In Putnam county In 1912. As soon
as this Judgment Is paid up Connolly's
salary will he garntahced again on a Judg
ment" for 200. obtained by John A. Mur-
lay I'p to the time Connolly testified
tlie Sheriff had been unable to find prop
erty to satisfy these judgments.
COHALAN SAILS FOR IRELAND.
r Incident I t'lnaeri 9m
lie la Concerned.
Supreme Court Justice Daniel F Co
lialan, who sailed yesterday by the White
Star liner Adriatic for his estate In Ire
land to Join his family1, said be would
not discuss the recent proceedings at
Albany relating to the charges made
against him by John A, Connolly. He
remarked that the Incident so far as he
was concerned was closed and would re
main so. A large number of the Justice's
political friends saw him off.
CONGRESS LEADERS SEE
AUTUMN WORK AHEAD
Speaker Clark Thinks Extra
Session Will Run Jnto
Washinoto.v. July 1". Speak"- Clark'
expressed the opinion to-day that the
current special session of Congress will
merge with the regular session that will
be called to order on the first Monday
The tariff debate In the Senate, the
currency discussion In both houses and
the double lobby Investigation are ex
pected to occupy the attention of Con
gress for not less than two months and
poslbly until the first of December.
When asked what his prediction
would be regarding the wtndup of the
present session Mr. Clark said:
"Kleven fifty-nine o'clock on the
morning of December 1."
He said that from what he has heard
as to the number and length of the
speccln a which have been promised for
the Senate debate on the tariff that body
will hardly get through with the bill
until after September 1. tiy that time
the Senate will probably take up the
currency bill and the debato on that
may be prolonged, according to Mr.
Representative Underwood, Demo
cratic leader, looks for the Anal pas
sage of the tariff bill by September ID.
Mr. Underwood does not believe there
will be any serious obstacles In the way
of a speedy ngreement on the tariff .bill
when It gets to conference.
"I do not believe that Congress can
adjourn before the middle of Septem
ber," said Mr, Underwood. "Whether or
not the session continues later depends
upon the course the Senate adopts with
respect to the currency bill."
Representative Garrett of Tennessee,
chairman of the House lobby Investl
gallon committee, was not so sanguine
of an early adjournment as Mr, Under
"When the House committee is able
to proceed with the lobby probe it will
undoubtedly take weeks to cover the
ground; In fact the investigation may
take months," said Mr. Garrett to-day.
NEW JERSEY DENTISTS ELECT.
Anieathrtle Methods Discussed a
Aabarr Park Convention,
ASHUiiT Park., N J.. July 17. At to
day's session of the New Jersey State
Dental Society a paper on anaesthetic
methods, read by Dr, A. R. Smith of
Cleveland, was followed by a long dis
cussion of this subject.
Dr. William Carr of New York and
Dr. Carlton Russell of Philadelphia gave
a demonstration of oral surgery.
To meet counsel fees and other bills the
society decided to borrow $2,000 and to use
$600 or the Indigent fund. Considerable
opposition to this cropped out.
Charges of unethical conduct against
Dr. N. A. Ollnger of Bloomneld and Dr.
A. P. Kusaman of Bayonne were referred
to the committee on ethics.
The new officers elected are: Dr. Will
lam II. Oolston, Camden, president;
Walter F. Harry, Orange, vice-president;
John C. Forsyth, Trenton, secretary ;
Charles F, Jones, Elizabeth, treasurer,
and Henry Fowler, Harrison; James I,
Woolverton, Trenton; Joseph Husaey,
Newark, and Edward W, Harlan, Jersey
City, on the executive committee.
COMTESSE'S WEALTH WAS HERE.
lie Montaaalulna Widow Owned
l30,7O In Heal Kalale.
. Anna Elliott Morris Zborowsky, the
Comtesse de Montsaulnln. who died In
Paris, January 6 last, left an estate of
$Hr.0.r,70 In New York. The property
consisted of seven two story brick build
ings on the east side of ttroadway, be
tween Eighty-seventh and Eighty-eighth
Hi i eels, appraised at $600,000, and three
parcels of real estatn In The llronx.
The tVimtesse de Montsaulnln left her
entire estate tn her daughters, Anna, wife
of Comtc Roland du Uuart, and Mar
guerite, wife of Vicomte Iferva de flour
cuff, Hho was the widow of Comte
Charles de Montsauloln.
urmmim mADiiu ditt
AG AINST TAMMANY
Tolls Progressives Ho Will De
cline Heffulnr Noin
inatioti. FOIK IX THE FUSION HACK
Lenders Sny Whitman nntl Mc
Aneny Are the Fa
vorites. The Progressives came out yesterday
for John Purroy Mltchel for Mayor.
They asked him If he would under any
circumstances accept a nomination from
"No," said Mr. Mltchel, "not under
any circumstances," and he cmphasltcd
Yesterday's action puts four men Into
the fusion race William J. Gaynor,
George McAneny, Charles S. Whitman
and Mr. Mltchel. The fusion men made
no secret that among these candidates
the leaders at present are Mr. Mc
Aneny and Mr. Whitman. But It was a
matter of grave concern that a choice
of any one of the four would leave at
least two other candidates In the field
to split the opposition to Tammany Hall.
Mr. Whitman's friends have said that
If the fuslonlsts refuse him he will get
the regular Republican nomination.
The Gaynor committee comes forward
with the avowed object of putting the
Mayor's name on the ballot by petition.
' The Progressive leaders were not pre
pared yesterday to say whether they
would put Mr. Mltchel In the Held with
out a fusion nomination. Some younger
Progressives were hound to have him.
but the more sober minded said that
the Progressive organizations would In
dorse McAneny If ie gets the fusion
nomination. One thing seemed certain,
that the Progressives would put up
Mltchel In case Whitman Is nominated.
The Progressives are bent on defeating
the Dlstrtct Attorney. They say that
It Is the Tafl situation over again.
Make Offer to Mltrhel.
The executive members of the New
York county Progressive committee
met on Wednesday night to settle upon
Mr. Mltchel's candidacy. Francis
Hlrd. county chairman, appointed a
committee to go to Mr. Mltchel's office
yesterday to make the definite offer of
support. With them went sixteen In
dependent Democrats, Including Frank
L. Polk. Egerton L. wintnrop, ,ir..
Cyrus C. Miller, Borough President of
The Bronx, and J. Borden ttarnman.
John J. Hopper led a body of inde
pendence Leaguers and wuuam h.
Selden and .1. F. Cowan brought a dele-
gatlon from the Cleveland Democracy.
The Bronx Progressives were aiso rep
resented. Mr. Polk told Mr. Mltchel that he was
the only man whose candidacy all fac
tions opposed to Tammany Hall coujd
support. He said Mr. Whitman should
be renominated to Ms present office.
Mr. Lewis read a resolution passed by
the Progressive executive committee
which carried an attack upon Mr. Whit
"The Progressive party. It "aid.
must refuse to Join In the nomination
of any candidate subservient to or affili
ated with any reactionary political ma
chine" almost the words which Mr.
Bird used In his statement to the fusion
committee announcing opposition to Mr.
Willing lo Lead or Serve
When the spokesmen were through
Mr. Mltchel said he wasn't very much
Interested in changing from one public
office to another, but he was "tremen
dously Interested In certain principles
and methods of municipal government
For the sake of them, he said, he was
willing to lead or serve in the ranks.
On the general question of fusion, which
had a bearing on the possibility of his
running independently, he said:
More Important than my candidacy
U you, as It Is Infinitely more Important
to the city, is the successful combination
of all elements of the progressive citizen
ship of this city to secure the liberal,
progressive and efficient government that
New York sorely needs. This should be,
It will be. our crime consideration.
That Wind of a fusion will command my
hearty support, be lore election ana aner,
whether I am Its candidate or not."
Mr. Mltchel could not refrain from
slurring Mr. Gaynor's administration.
"If you want a Mayor who welcomes
and uses citizens' complaints, letters and
reports instead of one who pours out
letters of abuse upon honest Informants
I shall be glad to Join with you."
The Joint committee represented by
Mr. Polk Includes the following:
U rn. D. Seidell,
J, r. rowan.
UKUOCRATS AND REPUB
LICANS. . .
Rudolph O. Haubnld,
.las. A. liaedonald
L J. ftD.
V. W. Woytlaek.
Frank U Polk,
Harold Drmlnt ,
W. K. 0. (ialllard,
8tuart U. ttlbboney,
J. Bardrn Harrlman
I'yrua C. Wilier,
Harry H.. Tread ell,
K. u wintnrop. jr.
PROOHESSIV T.S COalatn 1KB.
Robert P. l-evln. W. A. Ferguson.
Omnia P, cry, Jamea J. JnV f,
Abraham Jordan, .racon w. nrnin
William J. Moran.
Kranrln p. Comhlan,
Abraham 1.. Sarytia,
Joseph J, Olrnnon,
Jat. J. Fltgerald,
MANY APPROVE GAYNOR BOOM,
Hceretarr of Campaign Committee
(lei I'ledara of Mapporl.
Msnv letters Indorsing Mayor Oaynor
for renomlnatlon reached the office of
.tohn M. Harrington, secretary of the
Oaynor committee, yesterday. Mr. Har
rlnaton said :
"One man told me over the telephone
that he was ready to help ua and that he
had two hundred friends who were out in
the Mayor's Interest, Another man, a
Republican, said ha wanted to help us
and asked to have a cnance to worn
Those are Just samples
"We had no trouble getting up our
original committee. We worked quietly,
but It waa easy to fill up the member
ship. The business men were ready to
Mr. Harrington said that the Oaynor
committee will undertake soon the work
of getting the Indorsement of his can
didacy from non-partisan organisations,
A committee will be appointed for that
SPARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH.
Washington. Special weather bureau
service to ships at sea, via Oovernment
sending stations at Arlington and Key
Weal, began to-night,
MtDDLiTOWN. C, 1.. Robertson, 43
yeara old, of Sussex, N. J a trainman,
waa killed this afternoon at Campbell
Hall, N. T., while making a coupling.
SUN, FRIDAY, JULY 1,
,ot I.ectnrlna to Increase
Mountain Lakh Park, Md., July 17.
Secretary Bryan filled his engage
ment to lecture here to-day on the
"Making of'n Man." In spite of rain
about a,000 were In the audience and
many expected to hear him reply to
criticisms of his lecturing. Mr. Bryan,
however, devoted himself strictly to the
theme of his address,
After the lecture Mr. Bryan was
asked In view of his $12,000 salary not
being sufficient for him whether or
not he would advocate an Increase In
the salary of the Secretary of State. He
The salary, he said, was sufficient to
meet all expenses when these are con
fined to the home and official life. Mr.
Bryan explained that this, however,
was not true In his case, for the reason
there were certain Hxed charges which
must be met,
"These charges," he ndded, "with my
living expenses and expenses Incidental
to my position exceed my salary.
Asked whether his farm yielded an
Income or not Ihe Secretary replied
It wan a liability and not an asset. He
When a man leaves his home to take
office he must meet certain expenses
he cannot avoid. Rvery man In pub
lic life knows that I am not delivering
lectures with the view of adding to my
"I must keep Intact whatever money
I have accumulated for my old age and
my family. I cannot expect to be a
bread winner when the infirmities of
age overtake me. The public will suffer
no Injury. 1 will always be in touch
with the national capita), Bnd my en
gagements arc such they may be can
celled at a momenta notice,"
It was eald that Mr. Bryan was to
receive $250 and one-half of the receipt'
above $500 and that the association was
to meet all the expenses. Reserved seats
were sold for 60 cents, 75 cents and $1.
Mr. Bryan was accompanied by Mrs.
Bryan. They attended a moving picture
show In the evening.
NO COMPETITIVE BIDS
FOR FEDERAL DEPOSITS
Currency Committee Defeats
Amendment in Line With
Washington. July 17 Despite the I
plank In the Baltimore platform pledg
ing the Democratic party to provide by
law that all Government bank deposits
shall be allotted by competitive bidding
the Democrats of the House Committee
on Banking and Currency voted down
to-day an amendment proposed by Repre
sentative Wlngo of Arkansas, a radical.
whereby the new currency bill of the
Administration would carry, a provision
to require the placing of Government
funds in reserve banks on a competitive
The vote was S to 3 against the Wlngo
resolution and the remarks heard about
the committee room at adjournment In
dicated there hud been a heated contro
versy over the proposition.
Other changes proposed or agreed to
Indicated determined activity on the
part of these members who are not In
sympathy with the Glass-Owen Admin
istration currency reform measure, but
who favor a number of radical changes
In Its provisions. A proposal to change
the bill so as to prohibit Interlocking
directorates was under consideration
when the committee adjourned, but the
original provision In the bill which would
have allowed Individual banks tn get
discounts from reserve banks on stock
exchange transactions In times of dire
stress was knocked out completely.
The section of the bill which prescribes
the method of conducting bunk exami
nations was ndopted In Its original form
and the maximum penalties provided
for officers of banks found guilty of
making loans or granting gratuities to
bank examiners and for examiners
found guilty of accepting such loans or
gratuities were raised from $500 to
$5,000. The term of imprisonment pro
vided for these offences was raised from
three to five years.
The test of strength between the radl
cals and conservatives came when Rep
resentative W lngo, following a confer
ence with Representative Henry of
Texas, chairman of the House Rules
Committee and the leHdcr of the radical
currency reform contingent in the
House, offered a resolution tn incor
porate the competitive system of allot
ting Government deposits in the cur
rency bill. He proposed that "the chair
man of the committee lie authorized
to draft an amendment to the provision
relating to Government deposits so as tn
require that all Government deposits
shall be put on a competitive Interest
basis, as provided In the last Democratic
While the radicals were able to mus
ter .nly three votes In favor of the
resolution, as against eight opposed to
It, there are Indications that they are
gaining strength outside the committee
membership. There is little doubt that
they are preparing to make a fight for
their proposed changes In caucus or on
the floor of the House.
SAYS MAN OF 70 JILTED HER.
Spinster of 7 sun Mini for f'J,nno
Paterson, N. J July 17,- Deputy
Sheriff Frederick C Barnes served
John Wolf, 70 years old, of 85 Twentieth
'avenue, with papers to-day In a breach
of promise suit brought by Miss Emma
Mahnney, 67 years old, of Dayton, Ohio,
Wolf Is a civil war veteran.
John E. Tylee, counsel for Miss Ma
haney, said the couple became engaged
several years ago and were making
arrangements for their wedding day
when Wolf suddenly changed his mind.
Miss Mahaney asks for $25,000,
Un Weil itfil St. . t.m.
imv ijkmv mi. v.m A.m.
I M.t jukioa Am., JMr CHy e. IT a. a.
la Wa IM It. l it
tan Ubatr ai. a,M a
um jackM Avt.
car ' a-ah
LOBBY HUNT USED TO
AID HART IN JERSEY
Senate Committee's Democrats
Hit at McClavc in Con
TMIKSIDKNT IS FOH HART
Mulhall Claims Credit of Pit-king
Sherman for Tafts
Washington, July 17. Evidence was
given to-day that Ihe Democrats of the
Senate llibby Investigating committee
Intend to use the proceedings for parti
san advantage whenever possible. To
day's hearing was made the vehicle to
boost the candidacy of Archibald Hart,
who Is running for Congress In the Sixth
New e.lrsey district, where a by-election
will be held next Tuesday.
There is good reason to believe that
the partisan tinge given to the hearing
was due to representations made by Sen
ators Marline and Hughes of New Jer
sey. While the committee was engaged
In an effort to help the candidacy of
Hart a letter wus given out at the White
House by President Wilson In which the
Administration brand of npproval was
placed on Hart.
For Hart's benefit the committee ad
vanced more than two years In the
chronological order of the Mulhall cor
respondence to dig up evidence of the
Intimate relation which had existed in
the 1910 campaign between the National
Association of Manufacturers and S.
Wood McClave, then as now the Re
publican candidate for Congress In the
Hlxth New Jersey district.
Followed .Venator' Vlalta.
The Injection of New Jersey politics
Into the hearing followed visits to the
committeemen by Senators Martlne and
Hughes, who conferred with Senator
Reed of Missouri, examiner In chief of
the lobby Investigators.
Senator Reed prefaceJ his change In
the order of examination with the state
ment that as each day of the Mulhall
examination developed fresher and
graver charges against persons high In
power the opposition to Mulhall was
meeting these charges with denials
and accusations of falsification on the
Colonel's p'lt!. Senator Reed expressed
the opinion that in presenting the Mc
Clave correspondence he would give the
National Association of Manufacturers
something It could not deny.
Subsequent to the campaign of 1910,
when Senator Hughes, the . a candidate
for the House, defeated Mr. McClave,
there were a few bills left over for
campaign expenses, including $37.50 for
posters and $90 for a half page adver
tisement In a Paterson newspaper.
Accompanying these bills were letters
from the office of Mr. McClave at 1
Madison avenue. New York city, in
which the writer told Mulhall that his
funds were depicted by the expenses of
the election and he suggested that us
these bills bad been Incurred at the
suggestion of Mulhall the National As
social Ion of Manufacturers should meet
them for htm. Mulhall waa examined
in regnrd to the expenditures In Mc
Clnve's district. Mulhall said:
"The National Association of Manu
facturers spent $3, 90ft of Its money In the
effort tn elect Mr. McClave. There was
also spent $1,000 by a Mr. Barber of New
York, a manufacturer, who had silk mill
Intel ests In Paterson. I don't believe
McClave spent a penny of his own money.
If he did I never saw It
"We paid his headquarters tent and
be used our stenographer, who was dele
gated for the work from the ottlce of
Jame A Emery, our counsel In Wash
ington. .McClave even counted on me to
buy his three square meals a day. I
have bought him breakfast, dinner and
supper many a day.
Me was the moat
tight chested wad that 1 ever came In
TAKE A TRIP TO EUROPE
America's Greatest Cartoonist
The famous creator of "Foolish Questions,"
"I'm the Guy," "They All Look Good When
They're Far Away," etc., is now "doing"
Europe for THE EVENING MAIL. He is
sending back pictures of the trip which are the
HE EVER DREW
They are NOW APPEARING
EVERY DAY in
THE EVENING MAIL
"He's the Guy Who'll Put YOU in Europe"
contact with In ten years of political
work." , ,
The Sixth New Jersey Congress dis
trict's pending by-election having been
aired by the committee the regular order
of the examination of Col. Mulhall was
The examination of the Mulhall cor
resDondence Included a number nf
elaborate reviews of political conditions
during the season Immediately preced
ing the Chicago convention or isu,
which nominated Mr. Taft.
There was a tendency throughout this
correspondence to show that Col. Mill
hall's most frequent correspondents
among the officials of the National Asso
ciation of Manufacturers were ravorauie
to the selection of Speaker Cannon as
against Secretary of War Taft. They
also disclosed that long before the
name of James 8. Sherman of t'tlca
was brought forth In the convention as
the nominee for Vice-President the
choice of Mr. Sherman as the manu
facturers' candidate wus very definite.
If. was Col. Mulhall who picked Sher
man for Taft's running mate In 1908,
If h letter which he wrote on June I,
1 90S. inav be accepted nt fact! value.
Col. Mulhall said:
"I can honestly ay that all oui people
In I'hlrni!,! will uave the Sherman banner
for the high office of Vice-President of
the I.'nltcd States. I send you this letter
In confidence, tendering you the service
of myself and your friend."
The title of "Colonel." which Is np
tilled to Mulhall so frequently, aroused
the curiosity of Chairman Overman of
the committee and he questioned mui-
lmll as to his right to the title. Mill
"Oh, I'm n Colonel nil right. Senator.
I was a Colonel on the staff of Gov
McKlnley of Ohio from 1893 to 1895."
' I and four bouts switching, In such rn
KnBAKFR SAV Mill MAI I I IFS I'1" should be paid four-tenths of the ,,,
tUKAIitK SAYS MULHALL LftO. j for Hlli work ni x.eths for swltcl, int
""" " " " The seentli proposition that wheie timlrr
Ki-eiiatnr Declares He Never Hired I the extra crew laws 11ddltlon.1l men ut
lequlied the late of pay for b'aKrmen
Ibe Lobbyist. I should he 20 per cent, below the 1 He.
Cincinnati. Julv 17. In a long Inter- for brakemcti on trains not affected hy
view published this afternoon in the news. 1 such laws spoke for Itself, he said Th.
paper owned and edited by Charles P.I eighth proposition providing that the rae
Taft, brother of ex-President Tafl, former and rules awarded by this arbltiaunn
Senator Foraker says: shall supersede lates and rulcN now n
"I shall Insist upon being heatd by thej effect which are In eonlllet thuewitu he
Senate lobby committee. I shall Insist said lequlred no explanation
upon the right to read to the members of
tf XVtfVyJt&l WILSON NAMES MEDIATORS.
to show the wotld that a false construe -
Hon haa been placed upon the character
of the correspondence. I want to show
that he Is lying.
"A man In public life has much to con-1
tend with. For Instance, he may pass the ,
time of day with a man and later that In-1
dividual will tell Senator so and so that
he has seen Senator this and that and has
talked with him. This Is about all of the
foundation some of these stories have. 1 ,
want to say heie and now that Mulhall's
statement that he looked over the situa
tion In Cincinnati at my solicitation is a
flagrant lie of the basest character. I did
not know that the Metal Trades Associa
tion was In existence.
f.,lV.11 .lut-At. ,,' hunt. I. ein..1
cinnatl on my behalf. That Is a lie pute
and simple. I never paid Martin Mulhall
a dollar. I never received a dollar from
the National Association of Manufac-
urers. it s outrageous mat sucn a re
low as .Muinaii sntiuia n Kirri mi. privi
lege of casting aspersions upon mens
characters through his claim that he a
promoting the political ambl
tlons of many public men,'
BIO INCREASE IN OUR TRADE.
Roth Kmporls and Imports hnn
fialna Over All Prevloas Yeara.
Washington, July 17. -Figures of the 1
total foreign trade of the 1'nlted States
during the fiscal year of 1913, Just com- ,
pleted. show total Imports of $1,
812.621,160. against $1,653,254,934 In the
fiscal year of 1912; total exports, $:',
465,761,910, against $2,204,322,409 in 1
Of the total Imports. $825,331,166 were
dutiable, against $771,594,104 In 1912, 1
and $987,289,994 entered free of duty,
against $887,670,830 free of duty in 1912. j
Of the total exports $2,428,421,508 were
of domestic production and $37,340,402
foreign merchandise exported. The ex
cess of exports over imports was $653,
The figures of exports, domestic and
foreign, am in each case larger than
ever before. Total foreign commerce
for the year was $4,278,383,070, as com
pared with $3,857,587,343 in the prior
jcar. an Increase of $420,795,727, of
which $159,356,226 was in imports and
$261,439,501 was in exports.
Jul. an. AuKii.t :i, 17. .'11
September 14 and 'J I
,iuiv a:i, ,uui ,
ni'iuhai. lit in 1. i:tis
New York, Pennsylvania .Misilon 7 o.
Jersey City 'n,
Newark (Market Hlrcell 1 11
Pllubeth 7 U M
New llrmiHHlrk ki m
HKTl'UNINff. Inivri Atlanllc City ?.fi 1
Ticket good only on Special Train in ri h
Hi ret Ion .
TO BOLT ARBITRATION
Cnnltiiucil from I'lrnl Pair,
Under these conditions yard hrnkfrnnri
were often paid far more than they m
Regarding the sixth proposition t" tt
effect that employees In two or inn,
classes of services on continuous 'la
j be paid the rates applicable tn I In i
1 vires performed, be said that a man ursM
'for Instance be four hours In tlm ,i d
1 ' "''liers,
Knnpp and I'oal to
Washington, July 17,- The name of
the members of the board of mcdla'tn
selected by President Wllsnn to nit'
trate the dispute hctwen the managers,
and conductors and trainmen of th
Eastern trunk lines were nnnoim e,l
at the White House to-night.
The President will send to the .cn.r
to-morrow the nomination of Wi. am
l.ee Chambers of Washington ' 1
be CommLsnloner of Mediation. H
will at the same time comm.--
"on Assistant necieiary ni i.aoor
Louis F. Pnt and Judge .Man n
Knapp of the Commerce Court as l!o-
eminent officials tn serve on the lm.it d
- of mpdltl()n wlth Mr Chambers.
Mr. Chambers will receive a sala v
of $7,."00 annually. He will not be su .
- ,Ject to the head of any Gn ernnvn'
department, but will be accountable rt..
rectly to the President.
Mr. Chambers Is an attorney of tnta
city and was formerly a resident "f
Alabama. From 1897 to 19U1 he whs
Chief Justice of the International court
at Samoa and from 1901 to 1910 was a
Bamber of the Spanish claims comm
The board of mediators hasn't power
to take final action In arbitrating th.
railroad dispute. If It Is tinahln to
bring about a settlement of the troiib .
an arbitration board of six will bo
leetcd. Two members of the board w'
be chosen by the railroads and two bv
the employees. These four will so,,,
the remaining two.
Clnlrtosanl Barred aa Heir.
Whitk Plains, N. V, July 17 --.III' c
Tomklii annulled the marriage of ,U" 1
B. Clark, known as Prof Charles 1,1 e
1 " clairvoyant, hik! the late Elizabeth
I A. Ctaik to-da.
The decision was a victory for the
children of Joseph M. Wright, brother '
Mrs. Clark, and for Selden Alger
adopted son, to whom Mrs. Chirks
tate of about $lfla,noft was hequea'l'
In a will made before she met Clark
later will named Clark as sole henrfic 1