Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Thunder showers, cooler, to-day or to-night; fair to-morrow; west winds. Detailed weather reports will be found on page 11. VOL. LXXX. NO. 331. NEW YORK, MONDAY, JULY 28, 1913. Copyright, 1B12. by the Sim Printing and PHbttthing Mo."' PRICE TWO CENTS. ASK POPE TO BLESS JUDGE O'SULLIYAN He Is Seriously 111 In Summer Home tit Spring Lake, X. .1. THHKK DOCTOKS CALLED ' Mjrr. MeMnckin nt Uodslde His ( omlition Not Thought Critical. Hi-alNd I.kkk, JC. .1.. .Inly 27. .Indue T'm-ii.is C O'Sulllv.in of llcnernl Sessions cniiit. New York. In seriously III In his fimmer homo In Monmouth avenue here, lie under the caie of three- physicians, -ig been In bed since Inst Krlil.y. f 1 ,h condition became worse this morn I Members of thr family sent for Mis- I. .1. MeMnckin of Staten Island Ui '-urne to the .ludgo'n bedside. Mstr McMackln, It has been learned f im friend", sent a cable message to f - Pope, asking or a special blessing fur 'lie Ju,lge, who Is a papal knight. Though Mgr. MoMackln and members of tin- Judge's family Hntd late to-night 1 -t the Judge Is better he Is said to Im 1. 1 tin. verge of n complete nervous 1 ' down and Ills condition has been r. ,u u-.ited grently by stomach trouble. ,t tin- request of the family Or. W. U. s t'lntller. niember of the Governor's if' of New Jersey, paid n long visit to t ' Imlgo to-day. In addition there have b'eii In ntteiidmice Dr. Condlt W. Cutler, t' Judge's family physician of New Tork. mid Dr. Herrlck Steam of Spring Lake. Four at Home. In the O'Sulllvan home are Mrs. O'Sul J' v an and her four sons, Thomas Craln Th'i was graduated from Princeton lis! month: Daniel J., Princeton, '16; J. Mortimer and William J. They always spend the summer with their father and have not been called here through h!s ill ness Judge O'Sulllvan was assigned to the July term In General Sessions. On last Tuesday, however, he became suddenly ill. He sent for his friend Mgr. McMackln. who In turn called Dr. Cutler. The doctor accompanied the Judge to his summer home and remained with him for a day or 10. He insisted that the Judge needed absolute reft. Though the Judge, who Is a big, power ful man, has been In excellent health, he had a severe attack of pneumonia In 1907 and a year afterward he suffered greatly with his eyes. Finally it. was found neces sary to remove one of his eyes. The Judge sat on the porch of his Vima fnr - f days, but on JFrlday the Judge became worse' and went to lied. The Judge Is not permitted to read, but has been ordered to take absolute rest. When the reporter for The Sun called at the house this evening the members of the family spoke softly and begged that no noise be made that might attract the attention or the curiosity of the Judge. "He will be out to-morrow," said one of the sons. Mgr. McMackln said that the Judge "gets rest and takes care of him-t-lf ; there Is no danger." KnntTht HI War Vp. Judge Thomas C. O'Sulllvan has had a picturesque career. He won hi way against great odds and against physical handicaps, for when a boy, earning money to educate himself, he lost an arm In a factory. He equipped himself In school such as tew oung men of to-day do. He taught t-ohnol, studied law, mixed In politics and finally when he came to New Tork at the age of 32 he was prepared for the struggle In New York. Judge O'Sulllvan was born In Michigan in 1S.17. His parents went back to uur lir.Ktnn, where he was educated. !! became superintendent of the public Khools In Chittenden. Next he went to Hartford. Vt., where he entered the law office of ilov. 'Ingres and became also superintendent of the Catholic parochial school. From there he went to head the male department of Wadhams Acad emy In Ogdensburg. returning to Hur- llngton to teach French and Latin In St. Joseph's College. He entered politics and In 188S he ae Cfpted the Democratic nomination for Lieutenant-Governor. Kntrred Collca-e Here, Soon afterward he came to New York, entering the Columbia law school. He got work In the County Clerk's office, settled In th Nineteenth district and began to make friends. He was elected president of the law school class and though he stood .it . the head of his class an effort was made to deny him his diploma because of a imrr1! over a class matter between him If and Prof. Chase. O'Sulllvan went to the court and won his case. He was ad ml"ed In the bur. He Joined Tammany Hall and because o! his scholarship and his skill as a laKi r he was put on the general com mlttfe and the committee on organisa tion. He was elected to the State" Assembly ml 'hen to the Senate, where he once uir.iged Senator Lexow by objecting to l-e'iator l.exow's report on the New York 1'olice Department. Senator Lexow chal lenged him to a duel, but Senator O'Sul In.in, r, feet tall and weighing ovsr ' pounds, laughed at him and passed over Him Incident. lb whs elected Judge of General Ses-''in- n lrio.l. Judge O'Sulllvan has been 'no In Catholic Church .circles. Be taupe ot hu charity and his religious ori the Pope In 1908 made him a Knight of St. Gregory. BAILEY FOR TEXAS GOVERNOR. "Ml (lulls Hare to Make Room far F.seaator, ArsTiff. Tex., July 27. Close friends "f former Senator J. W. Bailey said to l" tiat hi- has decided to make the rare tr Ocivernor next year and that he will K'liiihly make formal announcement of sis e.mdldiicy In a public address at Pilot I'olui (,n August 6. l"v fcngivKHman Thomas H, Ball of "'"i n announces that he has retired ' 'he race. fnr Governor, Mr. Ball and Itilley arc warm political and per oni Irieod. ROBBER MISSES $40,000 LOOT. inters llnur as Workman ana Car. rles Off Jewelry. It was learned yesterday, but not from the police, that $8,000 worth of Jewelry and a sum of money were stolen from the nome or Henry Helltnan nt 471 West Knd avenue on Wednesday last. The police refuse to say anything at all about the robbery. The man who committed the theft got Into the Heltman house under the iriilse uf n decorator. Mrs. Hellman. who had come from the country for a few days, was at home superintending some reno vating. The negro butler ndmltted u man, who said that he had been sent to finish some plastering and painting In the bath room. The stranger spent a little time potter ing ubout with some tools In the bathroom and then left the house saying that ho! nad to get more material for his work. Soon afterward Mrs. Hellman discov ered the robbery. Her trunk had been opened and from the tray had been taken a pin with seven large diamonds and twenty. four brilliants. $100 In bills and a gold watch and chain valued at $75. The thief missed $40,000 worth of Jew elry In a pasteboard box In the tray of the trunk. SYLVIA PANKHURST AGAIN LEADS RIOT Shouts "On to Downing Street !" and Is Arrested After a Fight. Special Cablt DtxpiUch to Tine Sex. London, juty Sylvia pankhurst, I n.iugmer oi sirs, r.mmenne innsnursi who is out of Jail on license was ar rested again while she was addressing an enormous crowd in Trafalgar Square to. day. She was allowed to speak without . Interruption until she cried out "Let us all go to Downing street." when the police pounced upon her nnd took her back to Jail. Twenty other suffragettes were ar rested for creating a disturbance. A shout of approval greeted Miss rank hurst's announcement that she u going to defy the authorities and carry the resolutions adopted by the meeting to the Premier herself. Shu waved a bundle of papers above her head and was soon sur rounded by a mob of excited, struggling people, who fell In behind her as a leader, and started for Downing street. The crowd hnd been greatly worked up by Miss Pankhurst's address, in which she said that the time for speaking was over and that deeds, not words, were wanted. The mounted police scattered the crowd Jn all directions. Miss Pankhurst was graooea or me policemen ana ounaiea into a tsxlcab while she shrieked lustily for help. The foot police did not secure her until after a fist fight with a lot of East Knd toughs who acted as tha woman's bodyguard. Miss Pankhurst was still bellicose when she arrived at Holloway Jail and struggled desperately with the officers. She smashed a window with a ruler which Is used to measure prisoners. It was for this same suggestion that Miss Pankhurst was arrested some weeks ago and sentenced to three months In Jail. She urged the crowd In attendance to go to Downing street and wreck the houses of the Ministers. The mob fol lowed her lead and the police had a hard time forcing 'It back. As soon as she entered Holloway Jail Miss Pank hurst went on a hunger strike and was released on license on July 14. Mrs. Pankhurst, mother of Sylvia, is now out on license and Is in n serious condition. Chrlstabel Pankhurst, sister of Sylvia, is a refugee In France, whither she fled after her Indictment for com plicity In the big London window smash ing conspiracy about a year ago. COPPER MINER8 IN RIOT. Troops Sent to RaymLaulf uu or Sheriff's Appeal. Cai.umet, Mich., July 27. Rioting oc curred late to-day at Raymbaultown and Sheriff Hepfing of Keweenaw county tele graphed to Gov. Ferris for troops. Major Oen. Abbey sent a company of militia to-night to Haymbaultnwn. ' There wns a parade nnd mass meeting of (,000 striking copper miners to-day. The State militia are now on the ground and preparations are under way to-night to man the pumps In some shafts to-morrow morning. The parade nnd mass meeting were orderly. No attempts to Interfere were made by the soldiers. Western Federa tion officials addressed the gathering. They assailed Gov. Ferris for sending troops and said he would go down Into history with Gov. Peabody of Colorado. 49,000 WOMEN REGISTER. San Francisco's Bond Flection tu Have I4K.OOO Voters. San Francisco, July 27. One hundred and forty-three thousand voters have reg istered for the bond election on August 1, the highest registration In the history of the city. Hundreds of men and women were turned away last evening. They came In such crowds that the clerks could not take care of them. Of those registered 4,ono were men and 49,000 women. Over 2,900 had their names placed on the books yes terday. The books closed at midnight. This voting Is for the authorisation of $1,(00,000 bonds for the acquisition of municipal street car lines. COUSINS? NO, SWEETHEARTS CuuDle Change Declaration When Told Ther Can't Land. Victory Lamy and Miss Andree Capple, both of French extraction, arrived yester- dsy In the second cabin ot tha Cunarder Carmanla, from wvsrpooi, ana were neia up by the Immigration boarding officers. They said at first that they were cousins and were bound for a place In West Twenty-fifth "street. The young man showed $1B0 and the young woman $1,000, When they learned that they might be permitted to land If they were married they declared they were not related but wero sweethearts and asked permission to land as husband and wife. The Imml- I grstlon officers detained them aboard ship under guard ana win see wneiner mey should have the privilege of marrying to WANTS CANDIDATES TO TAKE 'ACID TEST' Mitohel Proposes Fusion In quiry of All in Race for. Mayoralty. STANDS BY HIS RECORD Desires to Submit to Interroga tion Regarding His View. John Ptirroy Mltchcl, Collector of the Port and one of the candidates for Mayor, wants all candidates for Mayor Interro gated publicly or privately by the fusion committee concerning their record", their political views and their attitude on Im portant municipal questions. He wants candidates for the office put through the same rigorous examination that any applicant for a business Job would undergo. He would have them put to the same "acid test" that the board of directors of a big corporation uses In elect ing a president, a chairman of their board or any other man for an Important execu tive position. Mr. Mltchel made the suggestion In a letter to Joseph N. Price, chairman of the executive committee of the Citizens Municipal Committee. He outlined n scheme that, he Insists, would do away with the old time political deals. His friends believe the new method would stihslltiiti. riireettieas and slmnllcltv tav fhll .h-mricni am,,i. Wants to flo on Record. The fusion nnd the municipal commit tees have been making Inquiries quietly Into the records of the candidates for Mas or. Mr. Mltchel says he has been Informed that untrue statements wero made to the municipal committee con cernlng him. He accordingly decided to seek an opportunity to put himself on record and la determined to sink or swim on the strength of It. In his letter to Mr, Price he said: "Reports have come to me that my record, views and proposals in respect to certain public matters with which I have hnd to do while a member of the Board of Kstlmate and Apportionment have been Inaccurately stated to some members of your committee by persons either opposed to me personally or politically or lacking In adequate Information as to these mat ters. I am Informed that those misstate ments have given some members of your committee Inaccurate and unfair Impres sions as to what my candidacy would represent were..Lnomlnted. v "Similar misapprehensions as to other candidates for tha Mayoralty have doubt less arisen. It hat been suggested that It will obviously, be Impossible. In the short time available, 'for the various can didates to be placed In the right light before those members of your committee who have been affected by such unfair criticisms., unless they have an oppor tunity immediately of appearing person ally before your committee and answering fully any questions as to such matters. "For myself, I beg 'o Inform you that I am not only willing- but I request to be accorded the opportunity to appear before the full committee If possible, or at the least before the sub-commlttre on candi dates and the executive committee, to dis cuss any matter which any member may desire to bring up. "I am willing to appear before your committee either at the time at which the other candidates are to be heard or separately, and either at a public or an executive session." Before the present fusion committee was selected several persons suggested that there was no need of such a committee. They argued that the choice of a candi date should be left to the fusion Board of Estimate. RAILROADS APPEAL TO PUBLIC. t'nderpatd fnr Carrying Malls by a (1,000,000, They Say. The committee on railway mall pay. . 1. 1 V. Il..1l. tl-..H n...l.l . . I u. ...... . "''lcnlded to death In the free bathhouse ijng iBinnu iimiruau. is crmirninn, issuea a statement yesterday which says: "The railroads maintain that nt the present day they nre underpaid by nt least $15,000,000 n year. Their complaint Is not against the standard of measuring such mall service as Is paid for. but that a very large amount of service Is de manded for which the nation makes no payment whatever." The committee won appointed by the railways to present their plea for Increased compensation to the Congressional com mittee of Inquiry. It represents 264 prin cipal railroads with more than 218,000 , miles of line. I The statement says that after several . of n,'r rcl,,'' hearings the railroads have now planned , Th "" woman wns taken to the to place their case before the public, hospital, where she died an hour later. No law, It says, compels a railroad to carry the malls unless It contracts to do ,o, and while the railroads concede that j ST0VALL TO SAIL TO-MORROW. they have an obligation to carry the malls quickly and safely, frequently the courts hold that If the railroads con tract to carry the malls they must do so on terms named by the Government. SKEETER CAUSES AUTO SMASH. Driver Loses Control When It Bites lllm an Neck, Atlantic Citt, July 27. A Jersey mos aulto caused a bad automobile wreck at McKee City this afternoon In which five people nearly lost their lives. Three of them are in tne vny iiosptiai. A. K. Slier of 211 Woodslde avenue.lhlm at tnP Ho(ei McAlpln. About thirty Narbeth, Pa., was driving the car. He was bitten on the neck by a mosquito while sending the machine around a curve. He raised his hand to swat the bird as the front wheels struck a rut and the car bounded Into a ditch, whirled Into a trea and upset. The entire party, Blur's daughter Adele, 7 years old : Mrs Adelaide Speek of Phila delphia nd two timers were pinned be neath the machine and got severe Injuries. steAlBln mi Rsaf fisrdsa far Lanrliirm. Ths MoAlDln Roof (JSIttm llpltsurlfll will h arjiilr a. . ' ' "-"t BORDEN YACHT OFF FOR ARCTIC. fining; to limit Seats anil Mar Try fnr "I'nlnr Honors," Han Fhancisco, July 27. The new yncht Adventuress, In charge of John Borden of New Tork, son of Oftll Borden, sailed to-night for the Arctic. Borden Is accompanied by William Brown, superin tendent of the Chlcngo Oun Club ; Hoy C. Andrews of the National Museum at Washington, nnd Horry Scott of this city. He has a crew of seventeen. Borden will go to Nomn nnd from there may explore Hersehel island and other Innds of the midnight sun. ,The Adven turess has been equipped with wireless apparatus. "We nre going to hunt seals nnd whales, when we get n chnnce, and maybe we will bring back some walrus hides," said Bor den. "Possibly we may try for lolar honors." Andrews will take moving pictures of the Prlbllof Island senl herd. TWO WOMEN BURNED TO DEATH WITH OIL Search in Cliuirh for Son i.eauslthlll tlmc lt w, nml n,.ri not humhie to Prayers for Them. Two women were burned to death yesterday morning In the basement apart m.r. m 17 West Tenth street when a two quart can of kerosene nil. used to I Tho poor fnmllles thus enjoying a taite build a fire In the kitchen range, exploded, jf wealth are the proteges of M. Cuchon. setting fire to their clothing. head of tho Tenants League, who has a They were Mrs. KlUa Johnson, 45 years .self-imposed mission of finding homes for old. and Mrs. Kmma Franklin, 3 years i ,h(1 ,,onipPM. He has been In numerous old, of Susquehanna, Pa., her sister, who I ct)nMctg wln tne police, but he generally was making n visit, comes out ahead, although once when he Mnj. J"n-on'. huband Martin. , awl r m qt , ,he J(,rilln Joseph Splndlerof 0 est Tenth street TuUprlM n0 WB., forCP,i to tear It had their hands burned trlng to n um,er ,ne ot the the two women. ' BOuce Mrs. Johnson nnd her husband are the . v enretnkers ot the house In Tenth street. "Fort." which belongs to Jnmes A. Tedford. who A, p"rl" Is out of town. Mrs. Franklin Joined -Fort" l.annes was the attraction of the Mrs. Johnson In the kitchen about 10:30 J(iy (n .nrs. Many wealthy Parisians o'clock yesterday to get dinner. The two 1 cnme n their automobiles to visit the quart can of kerosene was held close to place liml thousands of spectators occu the stove and Its contents poured In pj trle glopes and the city fortifications slowly. Instantly there wns nn explosion i ppo.to the mansion. The house st.mds nnd cries of "Fire'." 1 in the mldt of new and expensive apart- Mr. Johnson was In the parlor. He ran . ment -nouses. It being the only old time through the three rooms to the kitchen tno story house left In the block, and was clutched hy the two women, who An enterprising brewer sent two casks were nfire from head to foot. He tried to i of beer for the use of th- guests nt "Fort" wrap them In blankets, but was held fast. Lanncs to-day. These could not be Michael Hreen. who was working half hoisted up so a rubber tube was attached hleU a-av on Fifth avenue, heard the I to them ami thn contents were pumped cries of "Fire"' and picking up two pails of wnter ran towswd the house and was tnlned hv Joseph Splndler. They broke through the basement door and wero met by the two women, who came running p"t them and fell one on top of the other la the areaway In front of the house. Ttreen thrsw the wnter on them, nut it hnd no effect. Snlndler telephoned to Engine Company 18, less than two blocks) found homes for tin- tennnts of "Foit" away, and then" helped Ilreen drag John-, l.annes and that he must evict them to son out of the flaming kitchen. The three morrow. M. Coohou Is not satisfied with men .took blankets and wrapped the tlds arrangement. He diclnrs that in women In them as the fire apparatus came, cases like this the police find homes for Up . the poor tenants for a week or two and The firemen could do nothing but use then turn th.m adrift again. Hi- does the extinguishers. The women were sent not wnnt the guests of Count and to St. Vincent's Hospital, where they died ( Countess de la Ito.-hefouciuild treated lu two hours later. Johnson and Splndler , this manner, were treated at the hospital for burned . hnnds. Countess tit olieltrr Tennnts. Just around the corner from the fire ,. rH,,. . ,h, The Countess de I.' Itocliefoin-auld on ruin iiirnur 1 1- in- vtiviivt, uiu i Ascension. Mr. Johnson said his seventeen-year-old son Jack was worshipping there. Residents of the neighborhood went to the church and with the help of usher found the boy anil told him of the fire. He went direct to tne Hospital to be with his mother. Wh.n tha n.l" rtr .lnhn H.vl.iL-tnn m-lin was occupying the pulpit of the Church of the Ascension In the absence of the rector, the Tlev. Percy StieUncv tlrnnt. wns told what had happened he offered n'prnyer for the victim". WOMAN IS SCALDED TO DEATH. Accidentally Tarns on lint Water In Shower at Free tlnth. Mrs. Ida Fogel. do years old, living at 157 Havenieyer street, lliooklyn, win ... , on ItooseveJt street yesterday afternoon, When Mrs. Fogel had finished her bnth she entered the shower -rhere she slipped on the wet floor nnd. grasping Hlsnit In save herself, seized the hot water faucet Her hand turned on the water and she fell screaming to the floor. Attendants rnn In and turned off the water. Mrs. Fogel was unable to speak Kngllsh. but managed to tell the attendnnts that ! "h ha'1 n "'",,r' H"!'!' R1,er' "vlM 95 Madison street. The sister arrived at the bathhouse before the nnbulance that had been summoned from (Jouverneiir Hos pital. To her Mrs. Vogel told tho stoiy er Minister Srrltsrrlanil .Meets t.enralans Here To-nlghl. Pleasant A. Stovall, the new I'nlted States Minister tn Switzerland, nnd his wife and two married daughters were guests yesterday at dinner of Pavld Rob inson at the Hotel McAlpln. Minister Stovall and Robinson started the Savannah 'ress In 1N91. Stovall Is still proprietor and publisher of the paper. He wns a boyhood friend of President Wil son and was one of the first Wilson Demo. I cru w, ,,, for KuropP narder saxonla to-morrow. on the Cu To-night there will be a reception for Georgians wilt be present FRENCH AVIATOR KILLED. He Was Flying; at a Conn try Fete at Aatrrlve. iptcial Cablt Dei patch to Tnr. Six. Toiiuiusg. July 27. While flying at a country fete nt Auterlve to-day Aviator Chambenols, one of the most prudent 1lAra In Wan. nil fpnm n UTfut hjlcht and. mi allied. . Hs was only 21 years old. ALL PARIS GOES TO SEE "FORT" LAHNES Wealthy Travel In Autos, Others Occupy Slopes Near Barri caded Mansion. STOHK HOVEIIS OVERHEAD Member of One of Poor Families in House Expects Visit. Sptciat Cable' Dttpateh to Tin: St-x. Paris, July 27. Over the roof of "Fort" Lanncs, the mansion facing the Hols de Boulogne In which several poor families have Installed themselves nt the Invitation of the Count and Countess Antolne de l.i Rochefoucauld, hovers the stork. The family bird has already made nine ..I-!- ... . V. AV,...rttnnl ...nthnf t.llt lodgings, but In one of the finest houses of old Paris, the doors and windows of which nre bnrrlcnded in order to keep out the police. The doctor came to see hi pntlent to-day and he had to be hoisted up to the first floor by means of topes, as there was no other means of getting Into the house. Up the side of the building Into various receptacles produced by the occupants of the mansion. The occupvnts of the "fort" enjoyed a day free from anxiety as eviction war rants are not executtd on Sunday. M. Coehon was summoned to the of fice of the commissary of imllre to-day and Informed that the commissary naa promises to shelter her free tenants on her estate at Kougivnl if the are evicted from j ' ' 7 ' j h""' ntll some oth their pnsent MU.irters, Mil- will keep or arrmuenient cm be made. She scouts the Idea that her action In gling the use of the mansion on 1 " , " , , . "B ' I I'e, i'ui' ,i .1 I..11UI1-;. 11. .i. . i.viniii 11. .nn- ' 1 "J re to annoy the owner, who l. woman. ne admits mat wnen sne gavo notice to the landlady In January that she Intended to give up the ni.in-lun the owner placed a "to let" notice on the front of the house, so th.it she (the Countess) was iniioed h..- m my would-be tenants There were no less than sixty callers one day nnd the Count, ss removed the to let notice. The landlady then took the mat ter to the courts, which decided against the Countess. ( TJ, S. WATCHES TOMATO CLUb. l-nrni lilrlk I'lltll ttf-tt 111 t.etttnii; I'D i Chrnp Men Is. i ri.EU(I.AM,, m,o, July 27. -The Tomato ' f,. roiiul-il liv MrK. .1. K. Turner among l rou, f farm girls in il.-nuga county. nm, tnr r,.r(.nt attack on the high cost uf ,vinK on ,, frm. also led by Mis. ! Turner, hae attracled the attention of I ,np l'nt,.l states invernment. i,M)!, jnv Italley of the farm I management otllee of the Department of Agriciiltuie Is at the Turner farm, near Clinrdnn. to Investigate the work being done Miss llalley Is interested particu larly in the i-ontisl among farm women to prepare the best ami most economical menls In the farmhouse for the month of August. "The need of such work among farm people has been apparent for n long time," said Miss Italley. "Mrs. Turner Is doing great work. I am much Interested In the Tomato Club girls and I believe It will be n huge success and 111 be copied by eo. pie In farm communities all over the country within a few years." CAMP FIRE GIRLS BAN TANGO. They SIkii Pleilnje to Abatnln From Such "Vnlainr nances." Ci.rvm.anp, July 27. The Cnmp Fire (llrls of Cleveland, who belong to the Seekola Club, have declared ngnlnst tho tango, the turkey trot and other popular dances ot the time. They will make their fight one of thn powers of ltuence with he.-uliiuarters at the Central branch of the V. W. C. A. Here Is their declaration of principle; "We, thn Cnmp Fire (llrls of the See. kola Club, promise each other that we will keep Camp Fire honor and truth through freedom from vulgar dances nml nil things which brulso the spirit of pur ity." There are one thousand Cnmp Fire Oirls In Cleveland who lire expected to Join In tho campaign. Among other . .1,lt,frn llii.v will eatillltlMll 11 social line I volt against devoWea of such dances. iv .FAIL. 8,400 FEET TO DEATH. Three Parisians Killed Ascemllna M ii in in It n Knnthrrratern Alps. Ipttlal Cablt Dttpatcn to Tnr Sin. Villenkuvb, Switzerland, July 27, Throe young Parisians wero killed to-dny In the Tour Snllleres In the Valalslan Alps, between tho Dent du Midi and the Snlvan. The men wished to ascend to tho sum mit, which Is 10,687 feet high, by an un usual routo despite the warning of thn hotel keeper at Salanfe. Tho latter watched tho men from the hotel. Ho saw one step on some projecting snow which broko off. The climber fell 2,400 feet nnd dragged his companions with him. The bodies were recovered but have not been Identified, AUTOISTS' CHURCH IN CLOUDS. Wyoming: Pastora Will Preach tn Them on Mountain Top. Ciibthnnb, Wyo., July 27. The "Ser mon on the Mount" for the benefit of motorists who would not otherwise at tend divine worship in announced for next Sunday by the ministerial associa tion of this city. To prevent the general exodus of mo torists to the country on Sundays the clerygymen will Invite them to attend services on Sherman .Mountain. It Is ex picted that not fewer than 100 nutos carrying about 400 persons will Journey to nature's house of worship a wtek from to-morrow. The Cheyenne ministers are first among I the preachers In the I'nlted Stntt-s, If not in the world, to provide services on a mountain top for the benefit of the mo torists. MEARS MAKES GOOD TIME. ns hs- Wireless Ship Trntelled -Mo .Miles tit .oiin Yesterday. Sptciat Cable Drupaich to Tin: Sin. Tokio, July 28. A wireless despatch from John Henry Mears, The Kieni.mi Sf.v glolie trotter, who l crossing the Pacific on the steamship Kmpress of Rus sin, says the vessel made tfio miles In the twenty-four hours ended at noon yester day. GIRL HELD FOR MUTINY. Sienoarnpher on Vnentlon lli-ennira Wnltrras anil la Arrested. CHlCAoo. July 27. Miss Lillian Clark son, a stenographer, who recently wanted to make a vacation trip to Niagara Falls and back without expense, (.hipped as a waitress on an excursion steamer. When the seas became rough the other wait resses, also only temporarily at sen, hoped that they would rile, and the stewardess told Lillian to look after other tables than her own. The fair Lillian got saucy, stirred up the other girls nnd all were clapped Into the brig. When Cnpt. Johnston brought the steamer back from Mackinac to Chicago Lillian was right on the Job. waiting for her wages, which broke the captnln's sense of humor. He swore out a warrant and had her arrested and arraigned be fore Cnlteil States Commissioner Koote I for mutiny, Lillian may get from fin- to twenty ears In prison or maybe the court will be lenient. WOMEN DEAD IN AUTO CRASH. U'nra Collide In I'onliilnrlilenil forest Three Men Injured. Sperml itiblr Unfntch to Tun Srs. I'Atils. July 27 Two women weio killed, two m-n are dying from their injuries, and another man i seriously hurt a the result of a polUMnn hetvvcwi two automo biles in Kontalnebleaii fori si io-da. A stock bi-okei it mu d Itrault. and .Mine, ri'orsay were In one car. M. .Montehar mont, a well known theatrical agent and his wife, who was a sWtc r of Mine. Htnu sm, wife uf the dliector of tin- opeia, and M llelluune, pilvnte seeietary to M. .Montchatnioiit. weie In the othei Tin two women wen killed mitilght and MM. Munich. ii ni"iit and Itillu-ne ale ihlng M. Hrault was erloi:ly Injunri The .ttitnnii lilies were wi.eked Tin re are rectangular cioss roads at the point wlu ie the collision oeiiiri eil, but there an- no tices anil Hurt fine the driv ers could ne'eai li other. -J lilently each hoped to cross before the other nnd neither slackened the breakneck speed of the ens. Charles Km zm. in, a brother uf Hamtnl, of the New Vmli millinery llini. Thomas (Julgley of liiinthei's of New York, and I. HHiiiienthal w.re the first to arilve at the scene of tile liei-ldent and assist, it tile sufferers. L. Weber of tilnibels and lMim (ioodrlch, the actriss, i-anled two of tile injiiied men to l-'ontalnebleau In thell automobiles. SULZER SIGNS VOTES PETITION. Constitution Should t.lti- Women SiitVritai. Hi ll. flnv Sulzer has put his name to the petition to the I'nlted States Senate which Is being clieul.ileil by the Men's l.e:-.jne for Woman Sutfr.ign. The petition urges an amendment to the Constitution of the Pllltisl States cMfiidltig the rUIlt of i-uf-frag" to wonnn. In signing his name to the petition Oov. Sulcer made tho following statement to R, lleadle, secretary of the league: "I am now and alwas nave been and always expect to be In favor of granting women the same political lights that the men possess. There should be no abridg ment In the I'nlted States of the jiolltloal rights of women Just because they are women. In my Judgment a woman can vote Just as honestly and Just ns Intel ligently as a man. I hope the day will come when this view will be expressed In the Constitution of our country." COL. STAPLES WEDS HIS NURSE. The Hrlde Is Mlaa Cecelia lilnnrar of Washington. Ci.atton, N, V.. July 27. Col. O. CI. Staples, n hotel owner and banker of Washington, was tnnrried to his nurse, Miss Cecelia Klnnear of Washington, In the Thousand Island House this morning ot Alexandria Hay. Tho ceremony was performed by the I & fl'ielum! rueful nt tY.. UI inn. ... ... .im i., Lawrence Kplscopnl Church. The brldo ( ts about H5 years old and the brldu- groom Is 65. j Col. Staples has been running thn Thousand Island House sluco It was built about twenty-live years ugo. When you go in the country, Mkr ANt.OS. TUBA mTttMH, an exquisite Ionic Adr. ENVOY HAS PLAN TO HELP MEXICO 1 Will Outline Scheme to Solve Tangle Jlcfore Presi dent To-day. QUICK ACTION NEEDED Bryan and Jtncon Expected to Oppose Policy Urged hy Ambassador. I'. S. DEMANDS R EPA NATION' Vigorous Protest Mmle Agnlnst Shooting of (.'. U. Dixon hy Federals. Hy STKIMIKX !IOl WAsniNdTO.v, July 27. Ambassador Wilson hns submitted n plan to tho President which contemplates the carry ing out of n conservative policy In our relations: with Mexico. This plnn has been In thn President's hand slnco yes terday, bus been carefully studied by lilm, and will be discussed to-morrow nfternoon when the Ambassador to Mexico will be presented to tho Presi dent by the Secretary of State for the first time. Knllglitened by his experience sine going tn Mexico nml fortified by con stant s-tudy of the Intricate sltuntlon. Mr. Wilson believes that the plan which he now presents for the approval of the Administration will not only protect the lives and tho property of Americans In Mexico but that It will have such a mnrkedly favorable Influence upon the two countries bordering on tho H!o Orande that all tho present alarming symptoms of friction nnd possible con flict will shortly disappear. The Am bassador not only believes, that this plnn will compose the situation but that 'nothing else will. Naturally, only the President can release thn details nt this . project. i Mr. Wilson Is by nn means a new , comer In Latin American politics. He has represented the I'nlted Stntes In jsiexlco for tho last three exceedingly , trying years. Previous to that for eight years he represented this country In ' Chile nnd laid the foundation for the exceedingly amicable relation which imw exists between this country and our former unfriendly sister republic of South America. During all these years of service, ns the records of the State Department limply prove. Mr. Wilson hn.i never made n mistake in his diagnosis of n situation and when his policy linn been adopted It bus achieved results. It Is on this account that ntlicl.il Washlnrr i ton Is extremely hopeful that Mr Wll . son's pulley will bp ,-icccpted nml car i rlcd nut without deviation or wavering, 'nnd In cause of the strength of this be lief It may be said that while the flt , nation Is still extremely tense tho J 1'nlted States is beginning tn know I when- lt stnnds and tin situation may lie said tn be clearing. ft S. DEMANDS REDRESS. ' Prompt I'linlnliiiieiit of iitdler Who Mint' III tori In Ued. Wasiiinuths, July 27, lf nnotliei scrap of evidence were needed to ilenmnstrate that the .Mexican situation s.ul' in n 1 of a remedy, the Administration has It now in the shunting of Charles llin, I'nlted States Immigration Inspector, by Federal soldleis at .luaifz ,i-slerday. Though admlttedl only an Incident In the storm rnglng from the Hn ;r,in,tt. to Mexico city, the Dixon shooting was to-dny made the occalon of the must vigorous icprtsi ntatlons yt ordend hy the Dep.irtim ut of Stale A-ldi ftoni the giaxlty of the Incident in lt.-lf. the wan- , tomness nnd reckli sk defiant f the i 1'nltid States which Inspired the occur lence lias prnwd to Washington, If fur j ther proof weri- lacking, that tin- I'nlted i States, Its (iiithoittx, and Its represent:! , lives aie In lug regarded with contempt In Mexico. ; ltepreentatloiis were made to-day both 1 to Hie mllttniN authorities at .liiares, Mexico, opposite I'.l I'.iso, Tex., and to the Huerla Government In Mexico city. Through CoiimiI CdH-nrds at Juan r. and ("halge d'Affalres Nelson ll'Sh.lllghlletvy at the Ameilcaii embassy In Mixlcn city 1 peremptory dcmamU- w-eii made fur speeil n palatini! and redress fm- tic of- I fence. Consul ndwnrds has demanded the ar rest and confinement of all the Federal offiicrs and soldiers concerned In the shooting of Dixon, it is not known d. fl. nltely In Washington whether his demands have been acceded to In this respect The Consul has also beep, busy to-da) gather ing the names of wltnessis to the shoot ing and seeing that these wltmsse;, weie , not spirited nwny He also demanded that permission be gi anted for the icmoval of Dlxon to an 11 Paso hospital, which, It Is reported, has It-en granted. i Iniinedlntr Trlnl Deiminiled. Charge d'Affalies OShaiighnessy was Instructed by Secretary Ilry.m to call at once on the Minister of War In Mexico city and demand that all concerned in tha shooting of Dixon be Imprisoned at unco. He wns also directed to demand that the trial of the offenders proceed forth, with, preferably to-morrow- morning. He Informed tin- Mlnlstei of War of what the American Consul nt Juarez was doing in tho case, and Insisted that every facility b extended to htm to expedtta the piuper punishment of all concerned Secretary Hryati had not this eve ning received any reply from the embassy In Mexico city as to the response madu to his lepresentatloim to-day. It Is con fidently expected that the llueila govern ment will not be slow to expuss its (-jtriiiw t egret nt the occurrence and la expedite the punishment ef the guilt