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THE; WEATHER FORECAST.
FnjiQaflndlo-morrow; light to moderate winds. Detailed Wtwther rtfjMs will be found on pige 13. VOL. LXXX.-NO. 322. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1913. CopyrioM, 1913, by the Sun PrlaMs and VubHshlnp Anoctatton. PRICE TWO CENTS. QUEEN PLEADS VflTrl QUEEN 'SAVE SOFIA!' Cnrnipn Sylvn Replies: "Army Will Advance With Consideration." SAY FKRniNANI HAS FTiED Report He Hns Esenpcd From Sofia, to Which Enemy Is Marching. Greek Chief of Staff Tells "The Sun" of Bulgar Rout "HadjiukyijIk, July 18. "To tiik KitiTon ok Tub Sun: ' "In reply to your despatch of I .luly is mldnrtsexl to his Majesty I Km; Constantino, I lmvo the honor to inform you that tho situation of tho Hiilurariun urmy is at present I most critical. The enemy, in num. hers iiiial if not superior to our forces, ati we have ascertained from military archives seized at Serrcs, h,i- been forced to abandon its 1 positions prepared long since Imj tween l.tliatui and KilUis, after ' three days lighting, and many at tacks at the point of the bayonet. "The BulRarians are completely disorganized by our pursuit. We ' have captured seventy cannon, thousands of small arm as well as 1 an enormous quantity of munitions and food . Moreover, we have taken .mi tJoldiers and 100 officers pris- OllelS. "The enemy in tho course of its retreat has been K'.iilty of unheard of cruelty. We have to mourn the ! fact that thousands of persons I have been slaughtered, among them being; bishops, women of the highest class and children, in many villages which the flying troops set on fire. "S. I. DofSMANIS. "Chief of the General Staff." SEEK CROKER ON LEADERSHIP. rpUTMV ID XT AUG DIM AT CARDINAL GIBBONS NEARLY 70. CfJATG P.flT A PART mmiv nrjHiiUULi tuinu iuvuiuuiji nmw ... 1 1 .. I . 1'.. I .. I. Hli.ll l.lba Hltlll l.nnuer," Hi" Mays. Bai.timoiik. July IS. "On next Wcdncs tii v I Html! lo 7!) yours old," wild ' Cnrdlnnl Gibbons to-day. And then ho .. i added: "I do nut think Hint 1 shall live rollPP on Track Of Mntl MIS- n., ,,ngcr. My life Is nearly spent Tnmmrmy Leaders Here Think Mnr ih Want lu Unit. Tnmmnuy illstrlct leaders are taking unusual Interest In a trip which Hu premo Court Justice. John Dolany, I'hlllp .1. Donohttc, trciisurer of Tnfn ninny Hall, and Tom Smith, secretary of the Tammany organization, nro making nlirond. The trio will visit Itleliard Croker. ex-Tammany chief, nt his estate lu Ireland. Those who are familiar with tho politics of Tammnny seem to attach more Importance to the visit than that of a purely social nature. Some of the leaders think that the udvlee of Mr. I 'i nker, who still has a Mr following In Tammany, may bo sought on the subject of a successor to Charles F. Murphy. No Inkling has come from Mr. Mur phy that he Intends to Ret out, and It In not likely that the trio would make such n mission without Mr. Murphy's knowledge. There has licon talk that Mr. Mur phy Is tired of the Tammany leader ship and would like to take It easy In a manner similar to Mr. Croker. In connection with this talk United States Senator James A. O'Gorman hns been mentioned ns Mr. Murphy's suc cessor. Tt hns not been unusunl for Tammany lenders to visit Mr. Croker In Ireland when on pleasure Jaunts. SENT BOMB BY MAIL1 pected of Forwnrtlinj? Deadly Infernal Machine. TWO HAD NARROW ESCAPES I will soon tie an octogenarlnn. and nature must take Its course. AlmlKhty (iod has blessed me with a long life and I nm ready to answer whenever Ho sees lit to call me to render an account of my stewardship. "I think that It Will not tie Ions now," the Cnrdlnnl continued, nnd there was no sorrow In his voice, Just roalgna Janitor TimiwI Fartum llii , ?Z7ZZ?Z (:'"'"" ' " c"""t OF CARNEGIE FUND Dunfermline Trustees Take Over Administration of $10,000,000. FORESEES WO CHANOE PRINCE COMING TO AMERICA. Dumbwaiter Franck Started to Open It. all be ready for tho call, treatise we don't know how soon or sudden It may come." I When asked If he is in goou neaiin , the Cardinal answered: "les, I still Jacques Franck. a travelling sales- I feel young nnd capable of P'rrnrmlnR limit- jruin fi iiii'oii .. - Much Longer Supervise the Distribution. rrhnps 1 mlRht We are never I I will soon pass away. ' live ten years longer. sure. "You know. It Is our soul that makes us younR or old. I shall ro on a little vacation soon." BRYAN'S PEACE PLAN INDORSED BY RUSSIA! SAILORS LEAD RIOTS IN STREETS OF SEATTLE Secretary of State Says Czar's Government Will Soon . Sipn Treaty. Wasiunmtu.v. July 18.- Statements man, Rot by mall yesterday at his bach elor home In the Allvlew apartment house, 709 West 170th street, what ex amlnatlnn proved to be an Ingeniously devised bomb carrying enough explosive to tear a house to pieces. Deputy Police Commissioner DoURn erty said late last night that he ex pected to arrest soon the sender of tne bomb. Although the Commissioner declined to discuss the attempt to btow up Mr. Franck. It Is known that the police sus. . ... 1. , Mi. L'runnl lilH them . that the device was sent by a man in Follow l'p Secretary Daniels's a Connecticut town, huh man ( have been Jealous of Kranck's attentions to a young woman In New Britain, i whom he last saw about four weeks ago. The trail took detectives to Connecti cut last night. Skatti.k. July IS, Sailors from the Clerks at the Waterbury post office ,.uc,nt, reserve .,, m ,,rt her,., f. recalled last nlRht that a parcel post j ,()W4,(, u, secretary of War Daniels's package of the size nnd Reneral de- ,(l)ll!lhriI denunciation of the "red scrlptlon of the Franck bomb box, (lK.. t(,.ntK i,y attacks upon the passed througn tneir nanus on j nurs- 'headquarters of the Socialists and the Speech by Attacks on I. W. W. Leaders. made by Secretary of State Bryan in tho i'u,' 0Ve,llnK- TllcJ' remembered that industrial Workers of the World. Six course nf n sneech ,hi, f,l" i.T tU" adllre!,a WUB typewritten and that hllndred marines on shore leave co mo of a speec this afternoon Indl- , , nPJ(Unnt,on was Npw York. They , mol)lH, ,np ,,.,, of . organization, cate clearly that Russia will accept the couij not remember the name of the lmrm.j furniture, set lire to the build- proposal made by the Wilson Admlnls-I addressee. Ings. drove leaders of the Industrial Special Cable Deepateh to Tnr. Mux. Dt'NFEitMMNi:, Scotland, July 18. The CnrneRle Dunfermline trustees have ac cepted from Mr. CarncRlo tho adminis tration of the $10,000,000 Dunfermline fund which hns hitherto been part of the work of the Carnegie Corporation of New York. 'The transfer of the administration from my wlfeland to my motherland," snys Mr. Carnegie, "Is not made be- cause the fund has not lieen wisely administered from New York, but be- cnuse the conditions which enabled me to keep closely In touch with the fund must soon change." Mr. Carnegie says also that he In heres the demand for libraries and organs will sooiv diminish. He points out that the trustees huve the power to devote the money to more lieneflcent uses nt their discretion. Mr. Carnegie also transferred to-day to the Dunfermline Trust a fund of $500,000, of which tli" Income has Been used for founding libraries and pre Merntnn Mottle Who Renonneed Title BnylitK Ternim farm. Special Cable Despatch to Tnit Hi. IIkhi.in, July 18. Prince Nicholas of Thurn and Taxis Is the victim of the charms of a Munich operetto diva, Frauleln Kechberg of the Oartner Pint Theatre, whom he wished to go with him and get married quietly In London. The family of the Prince In tervened. The Prince has now renounced his title and rank In the navy nnd part of his Inheritance and haa arranged with land agents to purchase a large farm In Texas, whither he will go shortly 1 after he marries Frauleln licchberg. Prince Alfred of Thurn and Taxis re signed his titles and ranks in a simitar manner when he married Frauleln Kreutzcr, an actress. Prince Nicholas has taken the title of Haron von Hochstadt. A third brother, who la a wealthy farmer in South Africa, has taken the position of a commoner. The head of the family Is the wealthy Prlnco Albert, a personnl friend of tho Kaiser's and one of the richest men In Germany. Prince Nicholas Is a first cousin of Prince Victor of Thurn and Taxis, who married in New York In 1911 Mrs. I.eota Kleanor Fitzgerald of Pittsburg. JUSTICE PARKER'S SON KILLED. .Vrw Jersey Youth Shot Accidentally It)' t'omiirtnlun In Quebec, Aters Curr, Que., July 18. The nlne-teen.year-old son of Justice Charles Parker of New Jersey, was killed acci dentally here to-day by a bullet from a revolver flred by n companion named Lincoln. Hoth were engaged In tar- STRIKE ORDER NEAR, TRAINMEN ARE TOLD Heads of Locals Ordered to Ready to Take Quick Action. RAILROADS STILL FIRM Seth Low Falls to Shake Them Mediators in New York To-day. Presidents of the trainmen's nnd con. ductors' organizations notified their lieutenants nnd beads of local unions last night to remain on duty but to bo ready to receive orders to strike. This was sent out In the form of a bulletin which declares that the de mands of the rallronds to submit prop ositions to th earlillrators would not be considered under any consideration. The managers in the meantime de cided to Insist that their demands Imj considered. William I.ea Chambers, the newly appointed Commissioner of Mediation and Conciliation, appointed tinder :ha Newlands amendment to the ICrdman act. Is expected In this city to-day with j Judge Martin ,. Knapp and W. W. get practice. Two physicians were brought to the Hangar, assistants, to try to brnlg about camp where young Parker was sum- . a hPUi,.ment by mediation. merlng and he died while they were taking him down the lake In a boat. time. feeling aroused by Mr. Daniels's speech, the fund of $2,r.00,000, the Income of which was to be used "to bring Into the monotonous lives of the masses of Dunfermline more were angry becau-e several of their I ,)f ,e fund oc,a, C(ntre ,hag """"" oeen estalmslipd. concerts have been at an I. W. W. street meeting. given and various educational under- iP'tial C.ible Iiespatclt to Tan Srx London. July 19. The most Interest Ins happening of the war Is the tele graphic appeal of Queen Kleonore of UuUarl.i to Queen Elizabeth tCarmcn Sy'.va) of ltumjnla asking that the ad vance of the Rumanian troops into Uul Firla be stopped. To this Queen Kllza beth replied that the Humanlan soldiers would continue to advance, "but with the grea'est consideration." TelcKMms from Salonlca say the Bu rn man, ilreek and Servian armies will n,i.,.i on Sofia and dictate terms of 1 -,!' a' the Bulgarian capital. On the ither h.ind a lluchnrest despatch to the Milt ii! jm.vh that although the Ru manian army continues to advance on Sofia the Rumanian Government has "hot yc: d-tlnitely decided to occupy the liulKarlan capital. SnK Ferdinand Has Fieri. The lirusels correspondent of tho Hiilj ChuiuMc says he hears from an exceptionally well Informed source that King Ferdinand of Bulgaria has Ucd from Sofia. The secretary of the Bulgarian Lega tion In London has heard no such re port and discredits It. The Daily .'xprcn says King Charles of Uumanla has answered the message of King Ferdinand of Bulgaria In refer ence to the baMs on which he is pre pared to restore relations of friendship ln-tween the two countries. Although Hie reply Is not published It is under stood that Its tenor Is to the effect that tt Is nct?sary In making pence with Rumania also to make peace) with 1 Srvla and Greece, and that the Kumnnlan monarch Is carrying on ne Jtflttotlonr. toward this end. According to a Servian official report the nuln Bulgarian army Is now masked lKtween Kustendll and Dubnltza, about forty mllen south of Sofia, und here the Hulenrlans will make their last stnnd If the allle.s attempt to mnrch on the capital. It is said, however, that the Ibllgarlans are wholly unnrenared to rrnlst any attempted Invanlon of Sofia (and should the Rumanians push on they enuld enter the city at any time. M, Mallnoff, the Democratic leader, abandoned his efforts to form a new Hulg.irlan Cabinet, and M. Bndoslavoff, th" Liberal leader, nccepted tlm Premiership last evening and immedi ately formed a Cabinet All I'hHrsr Alrorlttra. The chnrgrH in regard to masacres Una 0Utr,l2ll nf Vlirlnna tlnriu ara rn. peated from Bulgarian, Greek nnd Hervlan sources. The. Bulgarian General in charge of the army operating against the Greeks rharcrs the Greek troops with dellb lately raking with their cannon flro the hospital at Dcmtr-Hls.ir, nothwlth s'andlng the fact that tho Bed Cross Hag wan tlylng over tho building. All "i" nurses who did not tleo and tho patients were killed nnd a few of" tho sick and wounded who had managed to tiwi ut from the ruins of the hospital wre Mint down by Greek soldiers. It also charged that tho Greek troOOS ITIIIHS:iere,l tl.n nhll ,inr,,,li.f li- l.t . . " rei iMiKish. The Greeks arn hnrrvlni' tn tlin town (,f Xalltlll in Maepdonlu In iirntect the inhabitants from a massacre which has en threatened by the Bulgarians, who reti eating from Drama to Xunthl. n official Greek statement charges that '" liulmirlans destroyed tho city of " rres ami massacred many neonle. Tho nuns are filled with mutilated bodies 'f aged men and women, as well iih thllaren. It is also charged that the "iignrianH massacred peoplo and com wlted oil traces at llnlrnn. The, town Dnxate la said to bo nothing but a of sweetness nnd light." From the pro- Wfl KmpretliiK Hns hy Mall. On Thursday evening Franck told John M. Hannon. superintendent of the As ,, , ,,ews of the rioting reached tnknk;s , w,nnecn .th the c,.ntM V.i.L . 1 V i t ii. a ll,H 4ml"'r" "l "" l '' , have been fathered. In the ten years 1,0th street overlooking the Hudson. of flfty men was sent out from the war-. , established the fund has that he expected a box of fine socks to I lips with orders to arrest all the naval rnwn lo .i-0 o00 arrive tiy mall and asked him to look . participants. Some were caught, but! '"' ' J out for them. .Letter Carrier John J. Pine of Sub station N blew his whistle at the first delivery In the basement nt the All view yesterday morning at 7: JO o'clock and handed Hannon a bunch of mall many defied their comrades of the guard and continued the disorder. After tt had been dispersed In the day time the mob of sailors and marines re formed In the north end of the city and went back to Socialist headquarters Britain. The use of this fund Is now said to be "for the good of the masses of Great Britain and Ireland." Mr. Carnegie founded the Dunferm line Trust In 1!'03. Dunfermline was his i ..!.... i r .. .i... .i... n .. m.mv . 1 , , . . ... . i iimw- in?, tie Kate liic Vllj lui u sun tratlon for a peace treaty of a general Franck Is employed b F. A. Strnus Workers of the World Into the street K,n which he had plaved as aoy character. This Is the first definite In- 1 - WH,I"lu ' ",rr"l "nil mugiii ponce wno u ie.i in siop . nml n)onB wUh u r8ta,sn th "So o--U uas the second of the called 'Vsob:rseco.,d !ho,ght" p flrm' n th r""1 n,,,ch ',f ,he ! Th" ""T ' "",1!.n ' The Secretary of State announced some time ago that many nations had ex pressed interest In his proposal and had Indicated n willingness to consider it. Mr. Bryan's statements In regard t,o the progress of negotiations with Rus sia were made In u speech this afternoon to a company of Russians who repre sent the Society for the lromotlon of Technical Knowledge of Moscow. They are touring this country and called upon Mr. Bryan nt the State Department. "I am glad." said Secretary Bryan, "that your- nation 1 one of the early nations to Indorse the peace plan that the President proposed to all the na tions. Your Kmperor has shown himself one of tho most advanced advocates of peace nnd I look forward with pleasure to tho honor that I shall have as Secre tary of State in signing a treaty which I have no doubt will be prepared within a few months providing for Investiga tion in all questions of dispute that arle letween us. We believe that In vestigation In all cases will still more remove the possibility of war nnd bring still closer the era of universal peace and we look forward to that era of universal peace because It will give us an oppor tunity to use the energies of the human race In helpfulness rather than In the destruction of each other." The proposed Bryan peace treaties bind the contracting Powers to refrain from hostilities until the cause of the dispute has been Investigated by an In ternational commission. The fact that Russia Is to be one of the first of the European Powers to en ter Into such a treaty with the United States Is regarded hero as especially significant. It Indicates that the harsh feeling In that country caused by the abrogation two years ago of the com merclal treaty nf 1832 hns abated. Supreme Court Justice Chnrles W. Parker of New Jersey, who lives at 88 sentlng organs to churchcM In Great . alfford avenue. Jersey City. Is at North Hatley, province of Quebec, Canada, with his family. He has three eons, Charles W.. Jr.. and Dudley F.. who ore at Hill School, and another who Is at St. Paul', Concord. nnd a box nicely wrapped In manlla ' They were augmented by members of the Washington Naval Mllltla and a mob of civilians who incited them to pa per. "That's Franck's socks, T guess," Hannon said, tossing the box to the concrete floor of the basement. Fifteen minutes later the superintend ent threw the box Into the dumb violence and aided them. The storming party carried I'nlted States flags. They first wrecked the Socialist Hall and attacked Socialist LEAVES FORTUNE TO SECRETARY waiter and whistled up the tube to street orators and then went on to the Franck's apartment, on the first floor. 1. W. W. headquarters where me scene "Here are the socks you were look- was repeated tng for. he snouieo. as ne noisteu tne It Is feared that the disorders will be dumbwaiter, and Franck yelled back, Much obliged." Odor Stirred Snaulrlnn. Fianck cut off the outside paper and 1 repeated to-morrow Secretary Daniels was on the cruiser West Virginia while the lighting was going on. Karller In the day I. W. W. an Inner wrapper of packing paper with ' n , cautcd, n r'ot f0";'"''" a pair of scissors, disclosing a wooden'"1"' 1,nre1,'1 S"u '""i rVJ ' ,. . , r.L,. workmen were Injured In the efforts of Woman box ten Inches long, four Inches wide nnd three inches deep. It had a cover that moved In a groove. As he started to slide the cover back with his thumb he detected a pungent odor and sus pected that all was not well, Some nne black powder fell out of the box, and when he touched a match to It and found It would burn he ran downstairs to Superintendent Hannon. "It's an Infernal machine as sure as you live," said Hannon. "I'm lucky It didn't go off when 1 dropped It." Policeman William Sexton of the St. Nlcholax avenue station passed by and I was told about the box. He notified AI.I Itemembrrrd In Will I ' superiors, and bomb experts from (the Burenu of Combustibles, with In- Of Illen .Mr. Ilyer. ,,. lhrt llnlllle In tlm van unrl me the polite to restore order. The leader 'of the moh was ordered to leave the State. The sixteen men arrested were fined lu court. The court admitted that some Innocent persons might have suffered, but praised the pollen for prompt action. Last evening a woman was addressing a meeting of Industrial Workers of the World on a street corner and denounc ing the army and the navy. Three soldiers happened lo pas, They were attacked and rut with pockrtknlves. The Carnegie Corporation was created by act of the Legislature In June. 1911. us a sort of holding corporation for ad ministering the CnrneRle benefactions toward educational nnd other Institu tions. It has received IIIo, 000,000 from Mr. Carnegie and also Is to be the residuary legatee under Mr. Carnegie's will, according to an announcement made last year. It was said to be Mr. Carnegie's purpose In forming the cor poration to make sure that his plans for the use of his money should be carried out Independent of his age or health. The Incorporators were Mr. Carnegie, Senator Kllhu Root, William N. Frew. president of the board of trustees of the Carnegie Institute of Pittsburg: Henry S. Prltchett, president of the Carnegie Foundation; Robert S. Woodward, presi dent of the Carnegie Institution at Washington: Chnrles L. Taylor, presl- $100,000,000 TO FIGHT ANJEMIA? Ambassador Fr tnnuniirr Gift hy Amrrlran or Pnrpoar. Special Cable benpatci to Tnr. Si s, London, July IS. War on the diseases due to aniemla Is to be undertaken by an International commission which will have at Its disposal the Income from a fund of $100,000,000 ilue to the gift of an American citizen or citizens who have enlisted in the effort the services of several other Americans and many Englishmen. Ambassador Page mnde the an nouncement of thn new charity at banquet given for him at the Anglo Saxon Club nt the Hotel Cecil last night. Mr. Pago said he could not give the names of all those Intarested In the project, but he had been authorized to make the announcement. He added that the Income from the fund, amounting to about $5,000,000 a year, would be This will be declared by both sides to be Impracticable. Mr. I.iitv Meets Mnnniirn, The strikers had hopes yesterday that the efforts of Seth Low, president of the Civic Federation, who had a con ference with the managers' committee In the afternoon at "0 East Forty-fifth street, to induce them to withdraw their propositions would prove successful, but at thu end their position was un changed. The representatives of the railroads held that they were ready to arbitrate all questions as to wages and conditions of work and that they considered their propositions ns part of those which should be arbitrated. After the conference there was a meeting of the conference committee of managers and Klisha Lee, chairman, was authorized to send the following letter to Mr. Low: "Mr hear Mr. Low : Replying to your letter of the 17th Inst., nnd referring to our conference to-day In regard to the question of the arbitration between the conductors and trainmen nnd the East ern railroads represented by the confer ence committee of managers, permit us to say that we appreciate deeply your Interest In the matter and to thank you for your conference and suggestions made therein. Ht m MlanntlrrntnnillnK. applied first to the study of diseases NV(, ,hnk that tn difference nf npln among the primitive rnces of the world. ,m which seems to have existed between us Is the result of a mlsundrstiindtng, ror CONSOLIDATED SEATS GO UP. One Sells at Hl.aoo, an Adianrr nf 9 1 no Over l.nat Price. A seat on he Consolidated Stock Ex change was sold yesterday for $1,200, whirl. In iin mli'jinrp In nriL'e over the lent of the Carnegie Here. Fund: Robert lat provlU!, ale, nt Uoo. The real price of the seat, however, A. Franks, president of the Home Trust Company, nnd James Bertram. Mr. Car negie's secretary. Mr. Carnegie Is presi dent of the corporation. Senator Root Is vice-president, Mr. Franks treasurer and Mr. Bertram secretary. One of the purposes of the corporation Is the founding nnd aiding of libraries nnd educational Institutions. NEW SLAP AT MERIT SYSTEM. snecton Albert Balllle in the van, a M. Wllber Dyer, an underwear manu- Detectives Hyman and Foley car facturer, who died on May 4, said In his will that 20 per rent, of his Interest In the M. Wllber Dyer Company should go to the secretary, Caroline E, Dousett If she gave legal assurance that she would not be married. But In a codicil he added: "This stock Is to go to Mrs. Dousett without unv string tier) to It. and I hone she won't Ret married, bTcause Bhe la too old. The doctor may havo my body." Eighty per cent, of Mr. Dyer's Interest In the company goes to his sons Charles W. and Grant C. Dyer. His widow gets property on Riverside Drive and other bequests which are not effective If she retnnrrle.s. To tho widow Is left 1 per rent, of the gross receipts of the M. Wllber Dyer Company, but she must not receive more than $1,000 a year from this source. Mrs. Dousett haa been with Dyers compnny for more than twenty years. She lives with Mrs. Dyer at 639 West 112(1 street. Besides the 20 per cent. In terest In tho M. Wllber Dyer Company she receives under Mr. Dyer's will 30 per rent, of his Interest In the Pough kccpslc Undermuslln Company, of which Mr. Dyer was president, Each of the two sons of Mr. Dyer gets 35 per cent., and If Mrs. Dousett mar ries within five years the sons get her share too. around. ASTOR'S BALL TEAM IN COURT. llnrtmna's Nomination In Displace Minister Schlllrr Is CrlGcUeH. Washington-, July 18. The nomina tion of Charles S. Hartman of Montana j was $700. the new member having to pay $500 for Initiation fees, while the former scat really sold at $600. This is a considerable advance n price over the latter part of last year, when Con solidated Exchange sents wore selling for $700, or $200 for a seat and $500 for membership. WANTED A NAP IN PALACE YARD. Farmer Tries tn Force Hntrv lnln Kaiser's Home. filertal Cahle Peepotcli to Tnr Si v Kkhlin, July IS, - A lunatic tried I to be Minister to Ecuador, which was I f((.C(1 R way through the palace gates sent to the Senate to-day. Is regarded 0.,iHy and llred a shot from a revolver 1 t. Al.lnin lUn I .. . .. . J . . ... at a policeman wno aiiempien io siop Manager Fined $N fur name Pln rd 1 here as conclusive evidence that thn nn Sunday. merit system In the diplomatic corps Is tn t disregarded ny ine Aomimsirimon. Bomb Inorrnlnnaly Made, ,c n- i i,i ... I .....r... rni' I kkk v t . .unv i-. - i mi,"!,, ., . U...i.. ,.,.. vhnnm Astor's ii'inmHn displaces ,."". r.V , , '.. , '.. i ..ii nnH if,n..t Montgomery Sohuler. who never was They borrowed a tin boiler, half mied 1, manner of the Bed Hook base- In Politics .wlth with water, from Hannon. and sub- ' i.n ,um .,. Hnerf i.,mv JS each bv . lowest grade of diplomatic sen Ice with merged the parcel post box, picking a MEARS STILL GAINS TIME. I'.vriilnK Sun' Hlnlin Trailer llraehra Irkutsk Makes l'p H Hoar. Special Cable Deepatch to Tiik Bun. Iiikiithk, Siberia, July 18, John Henry Mears, the New York Evknino St'N's globe trotter, arrived at this place, just half way to Vladivostok from St. Petersburg, to-day. His tralti was ten hours late, having mnde up eight hours since it was held up by n washout. spot at the end of the street. Then Balllle took a long look and exclaimed: "That'B one of the wickedest things I have ever seen!" Fastened to the Inner side of the cover was ft small strip of emery cloth, against which the maker proposed that the heads of five or six matches should rub, causing Ignition. Tho matches were held In position between two pieces of tin fastened to a eprlng so that thn heads would be kept against the emery cloth when the cover slid open. At the further end of the box were nboitt two pounds of black powder In a news paper, the ends of which were twisted together like a torpedo. In the box nlBb wcro two Iron tubes, supposed to contain a Tilgh combustible, nnd two strlpB of celluloid to help along the blaze when the matches got going. Balllle found that one of the matches find eonn off. causing thn smell that saved Franck's life. One end of the I celluloid bore tho appearance of having been slightly charred. Ttto Had Marrnir Kwapri, The bomb experts nnd tho police ngreed that had Franck finished his tusk of opening what he believed to be a box of socks ho would have been blown to pieces, They also considered that Supt. Hannon bad n narrow escape from death when ho tumbled thn box onto the floor. Franck's nnmn nnd address were type written on a Waterbury braBH com pany's mailing tag affixed to tho outer wrnpper of tho box. Tho men from tho burenu of com bustibles took tho well Honked Infernal bnll law. n, were nnen in-uiij n -,, . , - Justice of the Pence Gedney after '""..,,,.. " long trial at Rhlnebeck and the players 1 Schuyler was promoted last year of each team were allowed to go under from the secretaryship of the embassy a suspended sentence after pleading nt Mexico city to be Minister to Lcua gullty to a violation of the Sunday base- dor 11 nas neeii iihiiikoi huh r,ui n iiiiivi men who have risen to the grade of Minister were ousted Schuyler certainly would be retained I icon use of his non political career and bis devotion to diplomatic work. . Mr. Schuyler Is 3fl years old nnd a native of Connecticut Ho was edu cated at Columbia 1'nlverslty. He i served successively at the amtkwy In BOY, 3, PRESIDES OVER SENATE. Child .Named Afler Vice-President Sits on Marshall's Knee, Washington. July IS. -Vice-Presl-dent Marshall presided over the Senate to-day while Marshall Hiitherlnud. aged 3, sat on his knee. The youngster , ,.,p,.t,urBl nt the IcRUtlon In Bang kok. Slam: as secretary and Consul- Is a son of the Rev. Dr. Sutherland, oastor of the First Presbyterian ,7 V,. .""in Church of Berkeley Springs W. Va. I nr.. ... secretary at vZX lirtdlapollslbnnd-lhen secretary at Mexico which Vice-President svirsnau ntiennen . while Governor of Indiana. Tlin cntid was born while Mr. Marshall was Gov ernor nnd was named for him. Continued on Third Pag: Thn Osaka Chosen Kalsha refuses to hold their steamer nt Vladivostok If machine down to Police Headquarters the train Is not on time. er nnn nan n long taiK win uom- Mr. Mears arrived nt Kravnojarsk mlssloner Dougherty, who In the menn- twelvo hours late, so the train made up , umo '"1' " Vh .T, , Z7 two hours on the run here. He passed "uy?,e? c""Perhnlrn" thn ,lMlre of nny ............ i i . ,i, , ,., ,!,, 1 body to do him harm. It Is understood that Franck fur- FROM 98 DEGREES TO FROST. BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR 20,000. WaHurnrr of Kansas (ilvrs (he Chil dren n (irand Time. Atchison, Kan., July IS..--More than 20,000 pensons, mostly children, nre at tending the largest birthday party In the I'nlted Status, that of B. P. Wag Cnlnrndn Wealher ChaiiKe In 12 Hoars SI, I, mils llecords IOSI, Mkkkicii. Col.. July 18. From 98 de- grees at bedllmo last evening to frost ( K,,ni.r. railroad capitalist, given for the tilts morning i' viw-i " emmren oi noriiieasiein iviiimuu. here. Tho thermometer recorded a drop j A flower parade wns held by Ine of almost seventy degrees In twelvo ! olilldron. Gov. Hodges and staff, a largo hours. I detachment of noldlers from Fort St. Ixmis, July 18. This was the Leavenworth nnd four bands were In hottest day here this year nnd one of 1 1, procession Wnggener led the thn six hottest days In thn history of parade with thlrly-llvo children In an Bt. louls. Two hundred feet above the automobile. street lovel tho Government Weather Everything was free to all children Bureau's thermometer reglsteivd iu-' under K years old. one numtred nogs him. He was overpowered, however, with the nld of a sentry. The man declared he was a farmer ami wanted to sleep In the palace yard, as he hnd no other place of shelter. NEW RULES FOR HANDLING BOYS. degrees nt 3:30 o'clock thla afternoon. J heads of free lemonade were nt theJ $12,500 with which to erect u parish on" degree warmer than yesterday. park. bulldlmr In the cemetery ground by tho There wero two dcuths from heat half I Waggcner, who Is 67 years old, leaves side of the present church. The -ngro- Police Instructed .Not In I.neU tip Ynunft-stera With Criminals, The police received doflnlte Instruc tions yesterdny regarding boys who vio late the ordinances nnd park rules. The order follows: "Minors who commit violations of ordinances', park rules, or other petty violation, shall not be thrown In thn company of crlmlnnls or hardened offenders, nor subjected to restraint un sulted to their age nnd the character of their offence. In these cases observe the following practice: "Summon the offender If he can he sufficiently Identified, or, If such action will probably suffice, warn him to stop. If tho offender then perelsts or repents his offence he mny be arrested. "If such nn offender, brought to the stntlon house Is sufficiently Identified at the desk the desk officer may. If he sees fit. direct service of summons In etead of detaining him. Record such action ns a summons case. If not sum moned, the offender must bo brought without delay before a Magistrate or otherwise disposed of nccording to law, GIFT FROM VANDERBILTS. Old Mnrnrlnn Church Dels flit, Mill Toward Parish HulldliiK. William K. Vanderbllt, in behalf of the Vanderbllt family, ban offered the Moravian Church nt New Dorp, Htnten Island, $12,500 on condition that It raise several Immigrant trains tnklng thou sands of people from overcrowded Bus-1 alu lo unpopulated Siberia. j Continued on Bevond rage. and several prostrations. Sunday for Rochester, Minn., to undergo Lbxinoton. Ky.. July IS To-day waa . the third opcrntlon In two years, tho hottest day In twelve years In Lex- In.-lnn nnd Kentucky. July 2, 1901,' UP TIIK 111'HHON THIN AFTIrRNnaN Ihe'rmleSered 101: WjMr ' W'-flj&W Si Utt mercury reached her j uteambuat coiumni.-A. gallon has taken up tho tnsk and work on tho building will stnrt soon. The occasion Is the one hundred nnd fiftieth anniversary of the founding of Ihe church, The cornerstone was laid ob July T ma. It is our purpose to carry out to the full est extent any pledges made hy our presidents, and we are glnd to hase the assurance that nothing In your letter wns 'ntended to charge Intentional bad faith. "For your Information we forward hee wlth a copy of our letter of this date to Messrs. Oarretson and l.ec." The letter to Garrctson and Lee. which Is signed by Kllsha Lee, In ns fol lows: "Gentlemen: The lecrlpt of your tetter of the 17th Inst, la acknowledged. Our letter of July Uth contained the clause that we were willing to submit tn arbitra tion bv a board as proposed In the Now !..,! hin .ill nuestlons of rates of pay and working conditions of conductors and trainmen.' Our letter of July lfith was an amplification of our letter of July 14th. diving in detail me msuer im- i.ui ronds desired to submit to arbitration and was fiirwariled to you as a matter of courtesy, so that ou would have them previous to tne arrival oi ine iwiim Mediation nnd Conciliation. QuotlnK fiom the stenosrapnir repnn of the meeting of July istn wnerein inn following statements were made: "Chairman Lee: Yes, we are prepsren. Mr. Oarretson, to rlace ourselves un reserved V under tne .-sewi.inns nniruu- ment to the Krdman act ' "Mr. Onrretson: Ann m p.eaaw which preceded If TMiniinvm I.ee- Whatever pledges have been made, why. of course go with It.' Mediation Desirable. 'And nlso quote from the same meet- '"' . ..... '"Mr linrreiBOll- lirur in innm don't misunderstand our attitude In re 1,1 mediation. We. among ourselves, have not discussed the question of bring ing mediators In. i win miy m you frankly that this condition might readily arise, that If disagreement arose between us In the matter oi lornuuniioK inn .tinniuiinn which the Newlands bill rails for It would bo undoubtedly a desir able thing to no.- "The position of Ihe managers ss con tained In the foregoing extracts Is un changed, ... . "It seems to ne cienr irnm ine rrrani that Ihe Immediate difference of opinion relating to the points to be submitted for arbitration Is a matter tn be considered by the board of mediation and concilia tion." The bulletin sent out by Oarretson and Lee to the trainmen and conductor follows In part: "You will understand rroin tne nemanns that the mnnngcis' committee really pin poses a reduction In the pay for every man now In the service, the greater por tion of such reduction being directed against passenger men and local freight men In the abolition of alt monthly guar antees and aKtilnst yard and load brake, men In the Insistence that the same clnssl firatlnn shall be applied to all members of the crow. Won't Re Tnnsldered, "tt Is needless to say that no srbltrs tlon rmbodvlng thise pioposltlons will even be considered, and Insisted upon by Ihe managers only one result will follow, namely, the setting of the hour for retire ment from the service, "Uieal clinh men "I" "cmaln on duty until otherwise Instiueled," President Lee of tho trainmen said '"""l expert that Judge Chambers nnd the other members of the board of mediation nnd conciliation will be here to-morrow and III accordance with tlm Nrwlniida h i will try 1 bring about mediation of ihe Kilivanrcs. I,0,h sides agree that there cannot be mediation and If the :' .,i. . cannot convince the railroads III. OI' W DA, t V. a M m that tne rt wiwi ..v.n u