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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day and to-morrow ; moderate winds. Detailed weather reports will be found on page 13. tttt. VOL. LXXX. NO. 328. BRYAN MAY BE SENT TO MEXICO Administration Is Resolved on an Attempt at Mediation. TO SEE ALL LEADERS The President's Commission Would Have to Travel Through Country. JOHN K. LAMB TALKED OF VtfliTini: Factions to Bo Urged to Have an Early Election. WasHI-voton', July 14. It Is almost cer tain mm tliHt fomo effort will be made by thr Wilson Administration to bring about nicfllatlon between the w airing factions hi Mexico. The chances of success seemed lighter to-day even than they weie when the suggestion was first proposed, but the President and his advisers are In clined lo put some such plan Into operation If they receive the slightest encouragement from leaders In the south ern republic. It was acknowledged authoritatively to-day that the President has such a proposal as was outlined In The Sun this morning under consideration, but the ar rangement of details has not progressed bcond the point of discussion. Developments here to-day Indicated that the leaders of the constitutional re bellion In Mexico wilt not consider for a minute the suggestion of mediation at this time. Spokesmen for the -constitutional rebellion, headed by Carranxa and Pas quelra, showed no disposition to-day to lliten seriously to such a proposal, and while the attitude of the Huerta Govern ment Is in doubt the Impression Is grow ing that It too will look with disfavor upon any plan of this character. All Mast Areept Plan. It was acknowledged to-day that the mediation plan to be at all successful will have to be accepted not only by the leaders now most prominent In Mexico. Rntrta, Carransa and Faaqurtra, but by tha doaen or more minor revolutionists who hTS.M4-aaaUM'Ufi In various part of the republic. While the details of the Administration's scheme are still to be worked out the Idea that finds greatest favor at present Is for the appointment of a commission by the President to go to Mexico and confer with the various factions with a view to effecting a cammon understanding and t truce for the holding of a special elec tion. This commission, according to the views ef inrae persons who have conferred with the President, would be a man or men , hose names and character alone would carry great weight. It was suggested that the President might send John E. Lamb of Indiana, who li supposed to have been picked for Ambassador to Mexico, on this mission The President has been unable to name Mr. Lamb to the Mexican Ambassador hip because such action would Involve recognition of the Huerta Government, but he could send him In this Informal way without Involving any diplomatic bllgationa. May flend William J. Irraa. It was also suggested to-day that Mr. Wilson might select his Secretary of State, William J. llryan. to make these Im portant overtures to the Mexican faction lit. It Is likely that President Wilson will select some one, such as Secretary Bryan or Mr Lamb, whose connection with the .Administration would give added weight to the official character of the representa tions It aould be necessary for any commit 'loner uhum the President might send to Mexico to travel over a largo part of the country, but It la believed this would be comillshed In a reasonably short time Provided he was accompanied by suitable wcort and his passage was facilitated by th belligerents. The feature of the mediation plan t which seems to be a stumbling block even " Ih Mexicans accept is the question of now to assure a fair election. When the JMi-stlon win tirst made It was assumed that the Huertn Government might look Won It with favor because It would be m ow,sliii of the election machinery. A lv:eu of the situation, however, shows Mi' thm would not be the case. Huerta Is in control at present of only a f mull number of States and this cir cumstance Is likely to act as a deterrent ra!hr tnan toVncourage him toward the i Mttj.tance of the plan. Problem Are Grave. Tl e only possible solution of this phase 't the problem seems to be the overseeing "V tin United States of the election, and tr.en lure who are familiar with Mexicans nJ thlr prracnt feeling toward the United States contend that this never would be I"!' rated, ' Another question asked repeatedly to day fpecialy by military men, was: "ho Ik going to feed the revolutionists Mills the ructions are mediating and the -'llon being held? It was pointed out 'hat the bands of revolutionists In Mexico , re to-day getting their sustenance chiefly """"Kb pillage and loot. The Industries if the I'onntry have been wrecked and the Mriuiiturul output has been decreasing. Military authorities In Washington con that It is beyond the power of medi ation to stay the depredations of these ndltsi and marauders, who are dependent "pon their criminal activities for their trial, 'otwithstandlngthese almost Insurmount able UllIkultliH the Wilson Administration to renaming the mediation suggestion lth favor, because It will cost the United ktatet only the effort, and even In the vent of failure will establish a torn, mendsble record. On this latter point Jenfliiued on Third Page. HONORS JOHN JACOB ASTOR. "n or v-taililorr Celebrates moth Anniversary of Ills Birth. Special Cable I) f patch to Tiik Sin. l-fls-noN. July 24. Walldorf, In lladen, where John Jacob Astor established alms houses for the poor, for which a monu ment was creeled In his honor, Is en fete In commemoration of the 150th anniver sary of his birth. William Waldorf Astor of this city, who I" an honorary citizen of Walldorf, has Increased the foundation capital by M 2,500. John Jacob Astor was born in Walldorf, near Heidelberg. Germany, July 17. 1763. He was the fourth son of a butcher In the little town and until he was 16 years of age worked with his father. He then Joined an elder brother In London, who was employed In the piano and Mute factory of their uncle of the lirm of Astor ft Brondwood. He sailed for the United States In 178.1 and soon afterward started In the fur business, which was the beginning of the great Astor fortune. ASTOR TO TALK WITH HIS HELP. He and Frrnrllff Employees Will Disease Work Each Matarday. PofOHKRersiB, July 24. Vincent Astor since becoming master of Fernollff has been Imbued with the Idea of coming In closer relation with the employees on the estate. With this In view he has set aside Saturday morning of each week for his employees to meet him to discuss mat ters pertaining to tlu-ir work. The men take kindly to the new order and it is said that Mr. Astor Is winning his way to their liking rapidly. Most of them have known Mr. Astor since he was an Infant and they all treat him as one who grew up In their midst. STRIKING MINERS KILL TWO GUARDS IN FIGHT Two of Attacking Party Are Shot Dead in Battle on Cabin Creek. Charleston. W. Vs., July 24. Three men were killed and another was fatally wounded In a battle which occurred at Wake Forest on Cabin Creek to-day, when an attack was made by striking miners on two mine watchmen. Frank Glnn. an employee of the Wake Forest Mining Company, and two unidentified men believed to be strikers were killed outright. Don Slater, an employee . of the coal company, died In the hospital to-night Sine the mining' town of Ohley on Cabin Creek was attacked by stalkers three weeks ago the operators have, had watchmen scout the hillsides before the mlnera are allowed to enter the mines where a strike Is on. 8later. who served several years as a deputy sheriff on Cabin Creek and who has scted ss a guard for the coat company, was ac companied by Glnn and was making the usual search this morning. A band supposedly composed of strik ers opened fire on them. Glnn fell fatally wounded, and Slater was shot through the leg. Slater returned the fire, killing two of the attacking party and recog nizing a third who Is reported to be un der arrest. Slater was shot through- the stomach later. Following the shooting searching parties were hurried into the hills under the direction of Deputy Sheriff J. 11. Trowbridge. The bodies of the three men were found, but the rescuing party did not And Slater until this afternoon. He was weak from loss of blood. The coal operators declare there is no doubt that the shooting was done by strikers. The Wake r'orest mine is under the control of the Cabin Creek Consolidated Coal Company, against whose mines a strike has been railed by the United Mine Workers of America. An investiga tion of the shooting will be made by the special Grand Jury called following the Ohley shooting to investigate crime In the strike zone. SPIRITS BID RICH WIDOW WED. That's What Mrs. Ilappell Tells Friends After Ceremony. Mrs. Mary Happell, widow of John Hap pen, who was killed In an automobile ac cident about a year ago, surprised her friends last night when she was married at her home at 323 Columbia street, Union Hill, to Frederick Bruescher of Tomp klnsvllle, Staten Island. Mrs. Happell, who Is wealthy, took up spiritualism after he death of her hus band and frequently held seances at her home. Her friends expected to witness an other seance when they were Invited to the house last night. They were ushered Into the parlor and the lights were turned out. Tnen the folding doors between the front mid bach parlors were thrown open, revealing the widow holding the hand of Mr. Bruescher. Behind them stood the Hev. Isaac W, Gowen, pastor of tho Orove Heformed Church of Union Hill, all ready to per form the marriage ceremony. Mrs. Happell said her second murium j was the result of a talk with spirits. One night, about a month ago, when she was particularly lonesome and sad, she said she talked with the spirits and they told her to wed Mr. DrueBcher. CHANGE SEAT BRINGS $40,000. Jasnn of V 3,000 In Price Makes Brok ers Optimistic. The sale of a Stock Exchange seat at $40,000 was announced yesterday, an In crease of $3,000 over the last previous sale at $37,000, which was the lowest price paid for a seat since III), The seat waa that of Reginald M. Johnson and Its purchaser was Phillips A. Clark. The highest price ever paid for a Stock Exchange seat was $5,000. The record low price waa $2,760 In 1871. During the last half year the price of seats steadily declined and brokers were Inclined to look upon the advance In price yester day as a good omen. A seat on the Consolidated Exchange has been sold at $1,200. This Is the third sold at that figure within a few months. A little over a year ago seats sold as low as $700. M.n IM. T. TO COLORADO AND RETURN . Uhlt-h Vslley IIMIrosd. Ar. to lOth.-A r. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MEARS NOW ON WAY ACROSS THE PACIFIC "Evening Sun'' Globe Trotter Gets to Yokohama Ahead of Time. ABLE TO VISIT TOKIO Hallway and Steamship Officials in .la pan Make Journey ' a Pleasure. Special Cable ttetpateh to Tin Si. Yokohama, July 24. P. M, John Henry Mears, Tits Niw York Evenino Sun's representative, Is on the Canadian- Pacific Ball way's steamship Empress of Russia, which has Just left her berth for Victoria, British Columbia. His race against the record for a globe circling trip held by Andre Jaeger-Schmidt Is all but won. The chief anxiety of the racer was the problem of getting to Yokohama In time, to catch the Pacific's fastest shift. He Is now aboard. The ship left two hours behind her usual sailing hour, hut this trifling delay will mske no difference In the final result, since It can easily be made up. Mears arrived In Japan by the port of Shlmonosekl yesterday morning from Fusan. Corea. The Japanese officials of Shlmonosekl gave him the freedom of the port and after a quick look about the town ho was escorted to the rail way station, where he was made the guest of the Imperial railways. The trip to Yokohama was made In a special observation car. which Is used only for the high nobility and for distinguished visitors. All along the line of the railway the greatest Interest was msnlfested In the globe trotter. Newspaper men bosrded the train at every station for Interviews, and photogrsphers snapped their cameras at The Evcnino Sun man as Indus triously as American newspaper pho tographer do their work. Arrives Five Honrs In AdTSner, At Tamaklta General Traffic Manager Klnoahlta and General Passenger Manager Mlkaml. who had been sent from Toklo as a special escort. met the train and were the hosts at a delightful luncheon. Yoko hama was' reached at 1 :02 o'clock- this afternoon, two hours before the -tchodulea1 time for the sailing of the Empress of Russla.aBfHgMsWMklV'e'r yesterday that he irouldnot ne able to reach Yoko hama in time, however, the sailing had been delated three hours and snnoumv ment to this effect had been made pub lic. There being Ave hours to spare, Mears accepted the Invitation of the railway board of directors to visit Tnklo. He arrived In the capital at 1 :60 o'clock and visited the offices of the Imperial railways. President Tokonaml of the railway system received him and then took him In an automobile on a tour of the city, taking In the grounds of the Imperial palace, Illhlya Park, the Amer ican embassy, the parliament buildings, the foreign office and the admiralty of fice. The sightseeing trip also Included brief stops at the Imperial Theatre, the Kabukl Theatre, the Bank of Japan and the Departments of Agriculture, Com merce and Communications. He left Toklo on the return to Yokohama at 2 :66 o'clock. Spends Last Mlnntes Shopping;. The attentions from the Government and the Imperial railways. Insuring the success of the trip at its critical stnge. were unprecedented. Mr. Payne, the Japanese agent of the Canadian Pacific, cooperated efficiently with the Govern ment In assisting the traveller and made valuable suggestions to the Government officials In making the arrangements for the trip from Harbin on to Yokohama. On his arrival at Yokohama from Toklo at 3:48 o'clock the Imperial rail ways officials turned their guest over to the Canadian Pacific, whose guest he will be until he returns to the United States. Consul-General Summons, who had as sisted the traveller materially In arrang ing many details, received Mears at Yokohama. The last ninety minutes of his stay In Yokohama Mr. Mears spent in shopping nnd then rushed nboard the Empress of Russia just before the gang plank was raised. Mr. Mears's success In making his con nections with the Canadian Pacific steam ship at Yokohama was brought about by resourceful change of plan when he reached Harbin. His original plan was to continue on the Trnnsslberlan Hallway through to Vladivostok, cross the Japan Sea to Tsuruga and then take train to Yokohama. Two days after leaving St. Petersburg for Vladivostok the train was held up at Ekaterlnbourg by a washout and eighteen hourn were lost. Only a portion of this time was made up, snd on ar tlvlng at Harbin, the Junction point of the Transslheriun Railway with the South Manchuriau Hallway, Mears de cided to change his plans and make for Fusan, where he would cross to Shimon osekl, Japan.' Officials of the South Manchurlan Hallway came to the rescue with a special train which whirled Mears through Manchuria. At Wl-Ju the Corean Railway took charge of the globe trotter anil he was rushed on to Fusan, where the ferry to Shlmonosekl, Japan, was being held by the courtesy of the rail road. The Empress of Russia will traverse 4,25$ nautical miles before she arrives at Victoria. When she passes the meridian of 180, which she will do Just south of the Aleutian Islands, Mears will have "lost a day," as ships crossing the meridian going east, or toward the American con tinent, must do metaphorically. In reality Mears Is not a tnlnuto older or younger than he would have been If he had stayed In New York. The Imaginary loss of the day Is no more a loss to him than if he had resided permanently in America Instead of making his marvellous flight across the two great oceans. A few dathen ANOOSTURA BITTERS la a ilu of wstrr counteract Impurities.-4Sf. JULY 25, 1913. Copyright, 1913, Round World Trip by Mears to Dale July 21 A. M. Sailed from New York, on Mauritania. July 7 8 P. M. Arrtctd Fish guard; four hours late. July 8- 2:20 P. M. Left London for Paris. July 9 -1:45 P.M. Left Paris for Berlin. July 10 Left Berlin for St. Peters burg. July 12-2:55 P. M. Left St. Petersburg for Vladivostok. July 14 -12:30 P. M. Encoun tered washout at Ekalerin bourg. (18 hours delay.) July 20- Passed through Man thurie, Manchuria. Had made up 10 hours. July 21 Arrived Harbin. Changed plans, started for Yoko hama do Fusan, Corea. July 24- I P. M. Arrieed Yoko hama. 6 P. M. Sailed for Victoria, B. C. Aug. 610:18 P. M. Due in New York. Total time for record journey as planned, 35 days 21 hours 35 min utes. Present record, held by Andre Jaeger-Schmidt, 1911, 39 days 19 hours 43 minutes. SAYS RECORDS ARE FALSIFIED. ftalsrr Charsrrs l.esrlalatnre Passed Bills Wit hoot a Quorum. Al.BANT, July 24. Gov. Sulzer has signed Assemblyman Fallon's bill exempt ing seed oyster lands from taxation and Senator Wagner's bill permitting the continuance of cellar bakeries which existed before the new law recently passed on this subject was enacted. The Governor Issued a statement that the bills passed by the Legislature last night were passed with a quorum not being present In either the Senate or Assembly and he hoped that ki tho future "the Legislature will not falsify Its rec ords." The Governor points out that It re quires 26 votes to pass n bill in the Sen ate and 7R In the Assembly and that while only seventeen Senators attended Inst night's session and only thirty-seven Assemblymen the legislative Journals showed that twenty-eight Senators voted for the bills that were passed and ninety eight Assemblymen. The Governor waa advised to-day, how ever, that he Is bound by the official rec ords of the Senate and Assembly not- withstanding these facts. FUSION SLATE NEXT FRIDAY. Platform Will Be Made Pahllr With in Tvrn !). The fusion committee will have Its slate ready to make public a week from to-day The committee on candidates will make Its report to the executive committee on Tuesday of next week. The executive committee. It is expected, will report on Thursday night to the general committee, which will be ready to net promptly on the recommendations. The committee on platform met last night. It will make public the plnnks upon which the fuslonlsts will base their campaign within two davs. The committee on candidates met yes terday afternoon for Its last session of conference with representatives of politi cal and social organisations. From now on friends of candidates will have to wilte their preferences to the committee. MAY BESIEGE COUNT'S HOME. Paris Poor Families H-fn.- In l.eave Xevr Found Quarters. Sptrial Cable Itetpaich to Tun Scs. Paius. July 24. The movement of M. Cochon, who hns undertaken a self-lm-nosed mission of providing nhodes for the homeless poor, and who has hud the use of the mansion of the Count and Count ess Antoine de la Rochefoucauld for thnt purpose since last Sunday, has now as sumed serious proportions. The Count and Countess gave M. Co chon the use of their mansion, on which their lease has eighteen months to run, because of a desire to annoy the landlord, and eight families moved Into tt last Sunduy. To-day the Magistrate appeared In court nnd secured an order for the Im mediate expulsion of the free tenants. The proteges of M. Cochon refused to obey the order, barricaded the doors aim windows and prepared for a siege. Thousands of sympathizers are pro pared to cooperate with the tenants of the mansion unless n dwelling Is found for them. The woiklng people have now taken the matter up, as they have ills covered that the general public Is In sym pathy with the movement instituted by M. Cochon, MRS. DALE SEEKS RENO DIVORCE f'rnelt) nnd .on-Muppnrt, It la Hald, Will tie thr Charier. Hr.no, New. July 24. Mrs. Lillian Pat terson Dale, wife of Viands Colgate Dale of New York and daughter of Or, Frank Ncwhnll Patterson of fil West Fiftieth street, New York, has Joined the ill voice colony hero. She Is accompanied by her son, Francis Colgato Dale, Jr., 3 years old, anil her mother. She Is prepared to spend the time here necessary to es tablish her legal residence preliminary to filing a suit against her husband. It Is said she will charge iMierne cruelty nnd non-support. The husband spent several weeks here In 1910, but he denied afterward, when called to New York by a separation suit, thnt he had Intended to start a suit In tho local Vourtr. Dale nnd Miss Patterson were married In the Hotel Astor on New Year's Day, 1909. They lived together for less than a year nnd then separated. Mrs. Dale first started suit against her husband to recover Jewels valued at 15,000. Dale re plied the Jewels belonged to him. Next Mrs. Dale started a suit for separation. but lost both in the New Tork .Supreme Court and tfie Appellate Division. Dale accused his wife of being extravagant and of being Influenced too much by her by the Sun Printing ami Publishing Association, iSUIT TO DISSOLVE TELEPHONE MERGER ly First Important Action Wilson Administration Under Sherman Act. IS BHOLOIIT IN OKEUOX Alleged That Bell Company lias Unlawful Monopoly on Pacific Coast. Wabhinoton', July 24. The Hist Im portant suit under the Shettnan anti trust law by the Wilson Administration was filed to-day at Poitland, Oie. It was aimed at the American Telephone and Telegraph Company und Its stihsldlatlcs known as the Hell companies. It Is de- -1 i. -i .. . . . . . . i .ii. -, i ... i ... , " " , r ... the so-called telephone mertter on the. Pacific coast, tlitough which the Hell I companies. It is charged, have established i a monopoly of the telephone business In the States of Oregon, Washington, Mon tana and Idaho. The Federal Government seeks to bring about the divorcement from the Hell com panies of nine, companies which formerly cperated as Independents and which It Is charged have been driven into an atnal - gamallon with the Bell companies since j The boy showed no signs of hydro 1905. These nine companies repfesent , l,h"bla unUl Ib Tuesday, when he had n Investments of many millions of dollars. , ro"v",")on' I,r' Kdward Salmon dlag- r. ,. . . , . ., ' nosed the case. Death was attributed to The Department of Justice under Mr, ; ,,...,. . . , ,. . . ,. , , . ... exhaustion and heart failure Incident to Uickershnm conducted an hnestlgatlon the voltnce of h ronvulons. for many months Into the question Ih.?JTA!l:ri- STOPS WEDDING FUND. of $293,000,000 nnd Its nssets of 1924 000,000, Is a combination In violation of the Sherman law, but finally decided to refer the matter lo the Interstate Com merce Commission for further inquiry. The suit filed to-day has no bonrlng on this larger question. A statement Issued by the Department of Justice to-night says : "This proceeding is brought to correct an exceptional condition nnd will not In any way Interfere with the broad Inves tigation of telephone conditions through out the entire country undertaken by the Interstate Commerce Commission upon the suggestion of the former Attorney-General," Among the Individual defendants named In to-day's suit lire Theodore N. Vail, president of the American Telephone nnd Telegraph Company: Union 11. -Bethel!, W. R. Driver. Edward J. Hall, N. C. Kingsbury, B. E. Sunny, H. B. Thayer. Charles 1. Ware, Henry T. Scott. E. C. Bradley. F. W. Eaton. H. S. King. F. 8. Drumm, Timothy Hopkins, W. H. Crocker. Edward B Feld. Kdward B. I-Vld. Jr., E. M. Burgess and William Mead. The Government asks thnt the alleged combination brought nbout by the Hell companies be dissolved through the court niderlng the defendants to dlstose of the stocks. Iioinls and physical property of the competing system, which It Is al leged they have unlawfully acquired, to persons not connected with the ltnll com panies as stockholders or otherwise. It Is averred that competitive conditions will thus be restored. Thr Companies lot. lived. The companies formerly independent that are Invotwd in the suit are the Northwestern Long Distance Telephone Company of California, capltallxed at 163(1,00(1, the Home Telephone Company of I'uget Sound, capitalized at I1.31T.0H0 ; the Indipemleiit Telephone Company of Seattle, (apitalize.1 at S.s30,000, the In terstate Consolidated Telephone Company of Montana, capitalized nt I2.700.00o; the Independent Long Distance Telephone Company of Idaho, the Washington County Teh-phone Conipitny of Oregon, the GtniiKiT' Telephone nnd Telegraph Company of Washington, the McMlnvllle Iocal and Iing Distance Telephone Com- pany of Oregon and the Lebanon Mutual Telephone Company nf Oregon. The peti tion hays ; "The cniiHtruction of the independent lines In many respects is superior to that , of their rivals and their services are more efficient. They used automatic telephones, i This afforded secrecy in communication, a I feature much desired by users uml not 1 possessed by the He Instrument. These and other advantage made the Independ ent lines iMisslble for the local and long distance tlelils. They did a large and constantly Itieruaslng business, but for the unlawful practices her. ina fter stated and many others would hne continued to do so to the great aiU'autage of their owners and the general public." The petition says that before IDIC, the He companliN owned and operated sub stantially all the menus of luinmunlca - .... , .'nullum, Hon by telephone In Oregon. Washington. 1 Montana and Idaho. Their service at I that time. It Is alleged, was inetllclent and unsatisfactory. The so-called Independent compnnits were forced In cousequencu to compete with the H11 companies. Destroyed Competition, The Government charges that the lb 11 companies by reducing rules below a pay ing basis at some points anil by giving free service nt others and by threats to do these things nt still other points in- duced and forced certain Independent lo-, i in conipaiiien iu violate ineir contracts for connections wiin mo am inwestern com pany and to give their business exclu sively to the Bell companies. In cases where the public authorities required that 'these connections be restored to the North western company It is charged that the Bell companies used various unfair means for huiidlcapplng the service of the North western company and for Itnpaliing its npiitiitlon. The Bell companies went so far, It is charged, as lo encourage Independent com panies to violate their contracts for Inter change of business with the Northwestern company, and in some Instances agreed to pay attorneys' fees and other expenses Incurred by these Independent companies from litigation it-suiting through such via. latlons. The first step by the Bell com panies In their campaign to acquire the control of the Northwestern came with the purchase of the Independent telephone company of Seattle, thus destroying an es sential link In the Northwestern system. The Government describes huw the Bell M TMrd Pagi, DUCHESS ENTERS POLITICS. Former Consnelo Vanderbllt Chosen President of Woman's Party. lrtttl Cable ttttpatch to Tits Sos. l.oNtox, July 24. Tho Duchess of Marlborough has acceded the nresldenev of the Women's Municipal party, which was formed with the object of putting forward women candidates for office In tho various Iondon municipalities. WILSON FR AMINO TRUST POLICY. Programme of Legislation to Re An. nunneed In December. Wasiunoton, July 24. Next Decem ber probably will see a programme of anti-trust legislation recommended by President Wilson. It was learned from nn authorlt.ttlxe source to-day that the President has such legislation In mind. Tlio President has not disclosed whether. his programme contemplates an amendment of the Sherman anti-trust law or not. Mr. Wilson's most notable effort al anti-trust regulation was In the presen tation to the New Jersey Legislature of the recommendations incorporated in the so-called "seven sisters." These bills were pushed through the New Jersey Legislature Just Wore Mr. Wilson came i " - ' to Washington and they contained some rndtr-nl nntl-trunt provisions. . TlfJY TYTFH flT TTVTVRftVUfvnTA Illtten hy Stray Dor Last May, Taken III Tnradn. John Mclnerney, the fourteen-year-old youth who was bitten by n stray dog be fore his home nt 413 York street, Jersey ' City, In May, died in the Jersey City , Hospital last night. Doesn't Want Dausrhter to Get a nhaprlptlon Frrarnt. Baltimore. July 24. A Baltimore news paper several weeks ago proposed raising n fund by subscription for the purchase of a wedding present for Miss Jessie Wil son, daughter of the President, who will be married In the fall to Francis IL Sayrc. A contribution of $50 wns mndc promptly by nn admirer of the President and the fact was announced that others were com ing in. Objection has been raised, however, by the President nnd the matter will be dropped, Mayor Preston received a letter from J. P. Tumulty, the President's socre tary, saying that "while the President deeply appreciates the generous spirit shown he greatly prefers that no fund be raised for this purpose.!" GRAND TRUNK WILL BUILD LINE. Prnvldrnre Knrourasied Monthern Tifvi Rngland Heady to Mtart. Provipbncr. K. I.. July 24. Mayor Gainer was notified to-dny by the South ern New Knglnnd Railway Company that the company Is ready to lay rails, as originally planned. In Aliens avenue an soon ns the city can furnish the neces sary grndi s. The announcement, which was made by John S. Murdock. vice-president of the Southern New England nnd local coun sel for the Grand Trunk. Is regarded as significant here. .Major Gainer believes thnt the re sumption of work means that the Grind Trunk will yet enter Providence. PHILIPPINE TRADE GROWING. Free Tradr With I'nltrd States t'nnsra 7A Per Cent. Increase. Wasiiinoton. July 24 The free trade ern between the United States and tho Philippines, Innugurnted In 1909. has re sulted in an enormous Increase of busi ness of the Islands, according to figures complied by the bureau of insular affairs of the Wnr Department. In 1909 the gross business of the isl ands amounted to $190,000,00(1, This total has Increased each year until now It Is Indicated by returns up to March, 1913. that the huslness year of fin 3 will reach $333,000,000. an Increase of more thnn T.'i per cent, since 1909. The foreign trade of the Islands hns more than doubled In this period. DROWNING MAN SAVED DY GIRL. Tons I II in ttnnrtrr nf a Mllr lt thr Hair. New Hofiiri.t.K. N. v.. July 24. Miss Emma Volts, Is years obi. saved E. A, Jaflln of New York from drowning In Echo Bay here early this afternoon. Jaf fln was a quarter of u mile fiom tho float when he threw up his bands aim sank. As ho reappeared Miss Voltz. who was on the Moat, swam to his rescue. She grabbed Mini by the hair, turned him , , , . , . . J." "8 '."l' k MVilm wl,h """ A . 'r,'W ,nn "f "nv""r r0,f , .f" aMa,Wl'- but when they saw how well she was handling her 111 st rescue they kept behind to give her the full credit of it. C0HALAN REACHES GLAND0RE. Justice Hrfnsrs to Discuss InvrMI- nation nt Albany. Svrrial Cable petpntcfi to Tur Si v Queenstown. July 24. Justice Daniel V. Cohnlan of New York arrived here evening on me sieamsmp Anrlntlc. He was met by Sir James Long, chairman of the Cork Harbor Commission, and proceeded Immediately to his home at Glandore. In reply to n question Justice Cohalan said he had absolutely nothing to say with regard to the recent Investigation at Albany of the charges- preferred against him by the Bar Association. PAYS $27.50 FOR KISSING GIRL. Man Who Tried hut Failed Grta Off With a a. no Flnr. Nt'Ti.Kt, N. J July 24, Two young men from Brooklyn were fined here to day because they Insisted upon kissing a, good lokklng eighteen.) eur-old girl yes- ii-i.iii iiiifriiuoii One was fined $27,60. He snci-.., .!,.,! hi Idnntlng a kiss on the cheek of the ,houted : $uttiT'ilfot 'herrt' hT -r but failed. I Is rotten. Yo t want to poison us?" The pnoners. Alexander Bnrls. 20, of I ",,et ,he n,h"r mfn 0'" wl- hnve 23 BninbridgK street, and .lav iloold ''" locked up the It men1!" bawled soma 25, of 324 Hinndale street Brooklyn, are 1 others. rainoeat aaleamcn. Ths B men who hadn't been let ou'. ICE TWO CENTS. ISINING BEGS AID OF MILITIA ConvictH Friends Near With Clothes in Hope of General Delivery. MOT REACHES CLIMAX 3Ien Start Another Fire and Hundreds Are Locked in Cells. "SQUEALKir IS STABBED Warden f'lancy Will Transfer 5 Malcontents to Au burn Prison. Ossi.vin-0. N. v.. July 24. Two hun dred nnd fifty men -.pent to-day In their cells became Warden Jame.i M, Clancy." the new head of the prison, received word that theie nould be a tire In the knitting shop if the ronvleta .m(il-,iul there ticre put to work. ine bundled first teim men. mostly East Side lep.aters nnd gangsters, who work In the shoe shop, struck, nnd were locked In their shop nil day. A convict set n fire In the clothing shop nnd a second fire In the knitting shop wns not set ns had been planned only because Waiden Clancy had been told that It was to be done. The warden. In addition to hearing of schemes to set the two fires, wns warned of something much more serious, n proj. cct for a general delivery of prisoners. The delivery hasn't been attempted yet. The wurden thinks the men planned to make the dash to-morrow morning, when sixty-five second term men nre to start for Auburn prison. So well founded was the -saining he got of the "break" thnt the task of getting together the men selected for the trip to Auburn will be begun at 5 o'clock to-morrow mornln. although the train does not leave until 9:40. The men will be pulled out of their cells one at a time. Five guards will handle each man. As fast as two are taken out they will be shackled touether with handcuffs and leg Irons and hustled under guard to the prison yard. Gangsters neadr to Aid. others besides the Osslnlng folk count on a delivery before the prison rebellion Is over. Friends of the Enst Side gnng sters who struck In the shoe shop were wandering all over the village yesterday with suit cases full of clothes for the "fel lows Inside" to use to mnke n quick change for a getaway. The hotels and saloons did a big business. Young men with slicked hack hair leaneil over bars nnd boasted thnt all of ex-Warden Kennedy's friends would make Warden Clancy wish he'd never entered prison. Tammnny Hall, said these heelers, was Kennedy's friend. The escape of th burglar who got away last Saturday and hasn't been cnught yet was only the pn cursor of a genernl break, the word went round. Schoenherr that's his nam.. had got clean away. It wns suggestid that he might be dend In the ruins of the burned shops. Warden Clancy said probably not. A negro prisoner known aa Texas Jack, one of those who warned Warden Clancy of tire threats, will probably pay with his life for giving the Information. He works usually In the barber shop, but was In the shoe shop when the strike started and wns called on by the guards to help them drive the men back to their cells. The prisoners taunted him for "squealing" nnd chnsed him from one end of the shop to the other. The "In former" was stabbed lle times. He threw open a window ami was about to Jump out when he was pulled back into the shop and stabbed again. Texas Jack was taken to the prison hospital when the convicts were quieted. Dr. Wrenn says he will die. Worst ln of Ilrtnlt. To-dny was the worst day In the prison revolt, First the warden led word that tires would be set If he didn't hae every shop watched from the minute the men went to work. He had only ttfty-nve guards on duty and sent out hurriedly for others. Hy night he had seventy-five nrmed men around the place. To-morrow morning there will be ninety guards and every one of them will have his hands full shackling the men who start for Auburn. The day's struggle began nt breakfast time. When the men were unl.cked ,it,d iiiMi.iieii i,ui nun ineir mii'Kets t,U', tm found that many of their comrades weren't there. As they entered the mess hnll for breakfast the word spie.id that the men who had struck In the knitting shop the day before weren't to be released thl-i morning, nnd neither were the nun hoin the burning of the mat. cart and wagon and lumber shops hnd thrwi. out of wink. Altogether 250 men were not In the morn ing roundup. The men In the mcs room compared notes and tnlked strike. They were marched to the shops and ns soon as th- 100 "A," or first time men, who make shoes, got, inside their shop on the second floor of one of the big buildings It was seen there was going to be trouble. The guards started to parcel out tools, but the men folded their arms. "Twenty jears or life, whnt the does It matter to me?" shouted one it them as he backed up against the wall, Clancy Is Cnlled, The guards began to gather uu- the tools they had gicu out and sent for the wai'den. Clancy came over on the Jump. "What's the matter, boys','" he asked. A chorus of shouts and curses was the only answer. The warden stood his ground. The East Side gangsters, who made up most of the sttlkers, couldn't ...kan-..n n,,.. kiki.... ..u.,.