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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair to-day ; cloudy to-morrow; moderate ml southcrlv winds. Detailed weather reports will be found on pigrfTii VOL. LXXXI. NO. 64. NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913. Copvrtffht. I9it, by the .Inn Printing mirf Puhltthtna AttocMion. PRICE TWO CENTS. f To Avoid "Sham" Dissolution as in the Oil and To haeco Cases. PKHK1NS HIT IX KIIIKF porntnont Says He Oestroyctl Competition n ml luti-ene lied Monopoly. V. t-lllXOTON'. N""V. I Pelsous who ha-." ion seeking light on the policy of the Wilson Administration tnwatd the dls aIi'inti of industrial cm porntloiis nc cunil of having violated the Sherman snt'-'-ut law will find It In a brief which Attorncy-Ucner.il Mclteynolds will flic to re .tow mothing with the I'nitcil Stated nit-i. I Court at St. I'a ul In the tlnul r.uin. lit of the .milt to dissolve the In tfrn.itton.il Harvester Company . In the case of the dissolution of the LV 'ii I'.iclnc-Southcin lXiclnV merger tho Attorney -General took a stiung stand at i tut any distribution of the Southern I'a. ,11. stock which might result In lt finding lodgment In the hands of lame holder of. I'nlon 1'acltlc shares. In the brief to he tiled In the Inter national Harvester trust case the Attorney-General discloses that he will Insist upon th strict observance of such u dis tribution ulo In the race of Industrial oorj-jratlons. In fact, he urges In his In let that the court Itself provide In Its decree against uch dlstrlhutlon of the stock of the nub. Hilary companies, as occurred In the Standard Oil and Tobacco trust dissolu tion cases. Keeks a Heal niMnlntlon. Mr. Mcneynolds's opposition to the dissolutions accepted by Mr. Wlck rsham when he was Attorney Oaneral In the two latter cases has been known for lome time. He has con tended that a pro rata distribution of the stock of the subsidiary companies among the stockholders of the parent company resulted In a dissolution that meant prac tically nothing; and that bordered on a sham. In th suit against the $l4rt,0'0,0n Harvester company Mr. McHeynolds In sists that the court shall order things In .turn a way as to bring about a dissolu tion In fact us well as In thror) The anef says: "In order that the plan may establish a condition In honest hasmony with the iaw It is Imperative that It shall disin tegrate Hie business of the principal de fendant Ui such h manner that no two if the dl'lntegtated parts shall he ao jUt.ed by or come under the control of companies havlnR common stockholders or companies otherwise under common control or Inlluence." This request by the Attorney-General is interesting not only as. reflecting his views toward the proposed dissolution of he Harvester trust but as Indicating what lily attitude is likely to be In seek nu the dissolution of the I'nlted States it el I'otporjtion. The Attorney-Urnenil In the brief to bu lied asks that a decree be entered at ir i- against the International Harvester Company adjudging It to be an unlaw lul tomhlnation and monopoly. Illslnteuratlon Plan. 'The continuance of the combination," i 1 tin- brief, "should be enjoined. The . ce should then provide that unless th ilefumlantH Hiibmlt to the court a p'.i for re.storlnR bona ride competitive o il t "lis and bringing about a situation n iii-iioin with the true Intent and pur ine, i ' the law within sixty days a re ef e- shall be appointed to take posses -" .i of all the property and business of 'Jp defendant corporations, who shall 'ir c about such results under direction )I "ie court." .Mnnng other thing the Attorney -Oe rral's brief says: "X nder tho undisputed facts the forma t'o'i of the International Harvester Com paq was not a normal and natural de vel. tenent of the commerce In harvesting ma h nes It was the child of one not thin tiifore Interested In the business, George v, I'erklns, n banker and Insur .1' e who stepped In at an opportune ' me 'o brlns the rival .manufacturers ''Kt it r lie and othrii by means of a com 1 a'loti in corp'orate form destroyed "r 'ipetition and Intrenched monopoly. Tin organization of the International I'm Mer Company In 1902 has been ' m since that time by a course of dint on the part of the defendants ' 'it demonstrating an intent not only ' " rpetuutr thrlr monopoly of the citing business but also to build up i. ...ins of nnd upon their harvesting "im irmly a monopoly of all the business ' . g icultiirul implements tn the United s .ltep ' ''allies made a part of the brief show that In 1012 the International Harvester ""ompnny did HG per cent, of the business fulled Stales In grain hinders, Pr cent In mowers, 93 per cent. In 'on binders, "5 per cent. In rakes and '"ire than 10 per cent. In binder twine. The Principal OnnrM, When the International company was , i--aiilzd in 1902 the McCormlcks and 1 crimp., owners of the two largest com 1 tuna eiilirljig tlie combination, received 'Ml'MOO of the total capital stock, this 'tog 77 per cent, of the total Issue, "he brief points out that on July 31, 1 a, uienibera of Hie Mci'nrmlck family M UMIPU'iin of tho voting certificates; """'iH by the voting trust, iwhlch existed I' t thi, time or the bringing of Die W'YHurnent'i tuit I RADICAL STEP IN HARVESTER SUIT JlcLV.vnolds's Brief Asks for Complete Shattering of , $1.10,01)0,000 Company. WILL BE FILED TO-DAY CANDIDATES AND -PARTY CHIEFS MAKE FORECASTS The rantUdatf Mid thf party Iradrn on the probable outcome of the elect ion: Edward . MrCall "Kl-gure? .My experience ha aot been Mich that I am quallfled to aaake a defl alte Ntatement in figures, but judg lng from the temper of the people of New York, many hundred thou Mnda of whom I have addressed, I will be elected." Charles V. Murphy "Our figure are indeed very encouraging and indicate a substantial Drmorratir victory." .lohn I'urroy Mltrhel "The fusion ticket will be elected by 010,000." Samuel H. Koenig "I etitlmate that the f union ticket will carry New York county by from !lo,tMit to itt.ooo majority." (eorge .MrAneny "The whole fusion ticket will be elected." William A. Preiidrrgast "There ran lie no doubt of ihe success of the whole fusion city ticket." Kx-Oov. Suiter ".lohn I'urroy Mitchel will be elected by at least 1 IU.-.,0(MI plurality." NO CURRENCY BILL TO BE PASSED THIS YEAR 1 House Men sine Will Go Before J KcimiImt Session (irently i Chan -im1. I lake lus seat In the Assemblj from the W N.irON-. NOV H- Ploe... on the,suh Mm cuneiicy bill III the Senate committee h.i. been deferied until Wedliesdav. The com- u,w'' mlttee has 110 expectation of comuletlni: I -liidKe .McO.iH'- friends pointed out Its woik In another ne.k. The President and the Senate leadeis of both parties had j unpaid telephone calls from Albany looked forward contl.letitly to belnK able,1)re , ,h( .i,,,.,.-., statement that to complete the bill In time to report It - Sulzi,r h hM ,, , ,h(. to the Senate on Momla. Noveinl-r 1", . . ... , , . ... J but now thev admit the bill will require ! J" ,1M. not art r,,:,r1"' two weeks loiiRe,- l committee, which Murphy-." meseni:er boy.' a- Sul.er would brliiR It Into the SciiHte aliout No-1 alleKed. vemher 17 at the earliest. P.eports from up Stale last nlKlit In- Thls of course disposes of any prospect ' dirated that the Heputdlcaiis expect tlia of passliiK it at the extra session. TheLlt,.,jon of pR,nk H. Hlscock and , , - . , . . ... ..... .1(1 V. - I consiueraiioil Ul llie iiit-nauir nil! w ! projected Into the next Congress. Once before a regular session that ordinarily extends far Into the summer the con alderatlon of the currency bill Is likely to languish, and final action may be de ferred until well along in the legular ses tea. President Wilson's Influence is not being strongly Impressed on the Senate commit tee. That committee appear to be work-1 lng out a plan of Its own regardless of to bring about the Indb tment of William the Presidents suggestions. The bill aslSiilzer In Albany county for subornation reported from the Kenate committee will I of perjury be radically different ftom. the House An outcome of the same activity may measure. The ('resident' followeis In 'be sn Investigation of the aiti of .lohn the Senate Intimate that they will modify j A Hennessy at Sing Sing prison by the It to conform with the President's plan (irnnd Jury of Westchester county when It comes on the Senate lloor. but 1 William N. Amory and Charbs H l'n- this threat only serves to complicate mat ters and promote unceitalnty and delay, BROADWAY SEES FIRST SNOW. Flake Melt Quickly 1 I'lnudy Weather Promised lar Rleellna. Snow In an evanescent flurry visited the Great White Way vesterday, but did not materially Increase Its lmmaculatenes, as It melted before ur Just after falling. The temperatute of the town In the neighborhood where the flurry was Keen was above 40 degrees, which Is eight above the freezing (mint. The Weather Uureau lookouts, 414 feet above street level, found no trace of crystal down In their vicinity, but they did not doubt that there may have been flurries elsewhere. It was likely that a cold current of the upper air has gushed into a warm, moist stratum and caused the crystallization. The official thermometer maiked 5." degrees when It was warmest yesterday afternoon, and this Is normnl early autumn temperature. It was 3fi at In the morning. The national oothsaers herald fair weather for to-day. Klectlon day. they say. will be cloudy. The local prophets ventured to surmise, refusing utterly to "predict." that there would be no rain to-morrow, despite the cloudiness. FINDS BOMB IN HALLWAY. Giordano Plnehr Oat Fair At tached to Two Stlcka of Dynamite. Vlncenzo Giordano, a musician, found a bomb with a lighted fuse In the hallway of the tenement In which he Uvea at 219 Orand street last night, pinched out the Are In the half Inch of fuse remaining ami pulled the fuse from two sticks of dynamite to which It waa attached. The building Is a five story tenement at the southwest corner of Orand and Kllza heth streets. The bomb was left In front of the door of Dr. S. Mngnonl's office. The hyslclan formerly lived In the building, but re cently moved uptown, atlll keeping hla ofllcc In the old place. While a party was In progress In the apartment of Pletro Oiordatio, across the hall from the physician's office, at 8 o'clock last night six men knocked at Giordano's door and asked for the physi cian. They were told he had gone for tho day. An hour later Uosle Giordano, who lives on the third floor ami who la not related to the Pletro Giordano family, passed through the halt and told her father of tho smoke. Policeman Moffett took the dynamite and box to the Mulberry street station. PRISONERS OFFER REWARD, I'nt I p fll.no for Capture of Trnsty Who F.acaped. KnvNKi'oiiT. Ky., Nov, 8, Convicts In the Stiito reformatory here to-day rulsed $121,50 reward for the capture of James llayden, a negro prisoner who escaped lust week, llayden was a tiusty and es caped while helping lo unload a car out side the pilson walls. When the ronvlrtsgalheied lo-day for Sliud.ij Services In Ihe chapel .1, T. Itldley, a lies 10 who Is leader of the reformatory band, secuicil Ihe floor and gave Warden Wells a list nf names signed to an offer of a raward for th captura of Ugr4n. NOW PLANS TO INDICT SULZER Stihvell's Lawyer Says He'll Ask Aetion by Grand liiry at Albany. POINTS TO PKCK STORY Wants Ousted Governor to Face Trial for Ad vis inr Perjury. . ACTION AUAlNStT HKXXKSSY I nti hy Into Invostij-ntor's Acts tit Sinjr Siiijyr I'i'oIihIiIv Will lit' Sought. .lames D Mi-Clelland, HtitucltV law yer, said e.-,lcrday that Me Hoiibl take I steps toward btlnglng ulnnil the lndlct 1 ment of William Sulyer at Albany on the testimony given at the Impeachment trial by DuiH'.m W. Peck, Superintend ent of Public Works, who said that the ousted Governor advised him to com mit perjury. Orand .liiry action In con-. nectlon wlth Sul.er's alleged attempt to, tempt Stllwell to aei'iie Charles F. Murphy and others will also probably; I I e asked. Tim indictment of Hulzer, , III was said csteiday, would make It liioubtful that he would he allowed to J esterday that the rworil of Sutzer's ' William K. Werner to the fourt of Ap peals and alo to have a majority in the Assembly. WANTS SULZER INDICTED. Xtlltreir Lawyer tn Seek Orand 1 Jarr Action an Peek "torr. .1- rrnir- jmcninery was set In motion yeslerdavl versagt will stand on the same footing with .Mr Hennessy before the Westches- ter lirand Jury, and any action that may 1 be taken In Ills case Is to be expected In theirs. The charge against William Fuller will be based upon his alleged effort to Induce Dune all W. Peck to testify falsely before the Frawley committee, as Mr. Peck said Sulzer had done when be appeared as a wltnesH at the Impeachment trial. If the Albany county Grand Jury Indicts Sulzer bis disqualification as a member of the new Assembly Is assured. I'nder the Constitution the members of the As sembly are the final Judges in questions Involving the right of any member to sit. It Is scarcely to lie supposed that the new Assembly, however pro-HuUer Its com plexion may be, would accept his ere dentials If he Is Indicted on so serious a charge. Another Charaie Probable. There was little doubt yesterday that the ex-Governor would have to answer also to a charge that he tried to Induce ex-Senator Stephen J. Stllwell to make an aflldavlt Incriminating Charles F. Murphy, Aaron J. Levy and Senator 1 ,... .1. Frawlev In return for a pardon. !' in thi connection an effort will be made to fix a share of the responsibility on lleiinessv, Amory and I'nversagt, who appear In the "little black book" as the interrogators of Stllwell at Sing Sing. The ateps to be taken against Sulzer may be looked for Immediately after the legislature meeta on November 10. As th plan wu outlined yesterday, the Senate or the A-scmbly or both In con current resolution will call upon the At-torney-Oeneral and the District Attorney of Albany county to cause the Indictment of Sulzer for hi attempt to Influence the testimony of Peck before the Frawley committee. As for the suggested charges against Hennessy. Amory and I'nversagt, the material upon which they may be based la still under Investigation. Senator James D. McClelland, Stll well'a lawyer, spent csterday at Sing Hlng talking with the convicted extor tioner. With him was Arthur T. War ner, who Is connected with Attorney General Carmody'a staff and wa asso ciated with James W. Osborne In Investi gating the charge of prison abuses. War ner Is the man who presented the evi dence before tho Grand Jury of West Chester county upon which Warden Ken nedy of Hlng Hlng wa Indicted, HenBtor McClelland came back in New York late In the afternoon after a long session with Stllwell. Ho aald that Stll well had repudiated the conversation et down In the "llttlo black book," especially the part which reflected on Murphy and Frawley, of.'onntrrfelt," Naa McClelland. "Stllwell told us that no auch conversa tion us he learned Hennessy hud given out was eer held," said Senator Mc Clelland. "Nearly the whole business Is a counterfeit. Stllwell said that Hen nessy had made some, suggestion along the line recorded In th, testimony, but h f.'oiiliiiurrl mi Third I'wjr, Stt Pare I. KOIJTIIKIIN HAII.WAVS new eKIdule TNew York 4 New Orir.tu .Special," ARMY AND IN MEXICO-WASHINGTON FEELS THAT ARMED INTERVENTION IS VIRTUALLY INEVITABLE V N I T Jt ap 5 r A r i J ! ! V .'...,.X V&4fJ X L. " I "-TZItl'-frt"'- I j Map of Mexico, Showing the Strategic Points The larger arrows indicate where ihe be made. The Mexican ports which would star indicates me camp or tne lu.uuu infantrymen under den. Lartcr. who unuiu ihe army move. WANTS POLLS IN SCHOOLS. II r. Hone Thinks Mcherne Would Lend Illanll- to Klrrtlnna. rtr Frederick C Howe, director of ths Peoples Institute, has ubmltted a report to the school Infinity committee of the , llOaiO Ol l?lllUr, 111 v.,,,.,. i- ,,.F,.. mend- that the Mi. public schools In New Yotk city be used lis polling places on .lection davs. This, he thinks, would lend I dignity to the polling' places which am ! now often located In laundries, tailor shops and unall stores and help to in- sine fair and honest elections. I ir, Howe suggests other uses for the ' school buildings, such as establishing In I them employment agencies, local iieaiin t , imVes and the local medical ami ueiuai dispensaries. BOUND HAND AND FOOT, DRAGS BIG BOATLOAD Elioiisky Swims From Brooklyn Hridire to Hay Ilidire in Odd Aquatie Test. Hariy nilnnsky, who, though l! years old weighs but 25 pound and tomes from New Iindon. Conn, swam from the Itrooklyn Bridge to Hay P.ldge, eight miles. esterday afternoon with his hands and feet bound and towing a rowboat In which were even men weighing more than half a ton. He explains the fact that the stunt took him 3 hours 11 mln utes by saying that tho tide In llutter mllk channel was against him. The lioat was attached to nilonsky shoulder by a sort of Dutch collar ar rangement that wasn't very comfortable after lie had gone a few mile or eo. He toppled overboard from a dock near the bridge obout 3 o'clock. He had. expected to cross nuttermllk channel, but tne tide was too Btrong, so he hugged the west hore of Governors Island and so got Into the bay Down the bay to nay nidge the stout voung man hiked along dolphin fashion. nrettv close to the shore o the tides, nrettv close to the shore no wouldn't take hliu over to Jersey and put him to the trouble of dragging his load all the way back and keeping some of the men In the boat out after dark. There was no bet on the feat, but Ullon aky lost fifteen pounds temporarily, a few meal later In the day bringing his weight back to normal. His crew kept shoutlng Instructions to him all the wayr,vn MrIy 'fo.morrow. hut a lie swam under water moat of the time he didn't hear them. The reason he awam under water waa that the wind might have hindered him If any part of his 2S had been above the surface. He waa shackled ao that he couldn't atand up and when he reached Fifty second street. Hay Illdgo, he waa hauled Into the boat, The young Bwlmmer wa in flno physical condition at the end of the Jaunt except that he wa hungry, as hn took no nourishment during the voyage, 0ABY DESLYS IN A NEW ROLE. Would Art In Minister's Dai let Be cause It Has "( hriatlan l)aalltlr.' fipteial fable Dftpatch to Tiis Si". London. Nov, 2, Gahy Dcilvs I In negotiations with the Hew A, J. Waldron for ihe American rights of his play let "Should a Worn 111 Tell?" now running heie. The French vaudevlle artiste thinks the skelch haa "due Christian qualities and a beautiful rnofal" and, wants lo act if on Sunday evtnluie 'In New York. '" NAVY PLANS VV?- -V- -VesS 4''' '--'xy v;X i-r Uniied Sutes troops are mobilized, and be blockaded in case intervention comes BOY AND HIS BRIDE "'KIEL THEMSELVES I, , m ... . II I ; lioillcs of .swi ( Olllle l ollllll Side hy Side Woods. 111 , ()( ))' HEWSEM'' Fill ST OilTs Act Followed llV II llslllllld Had Heen Married h Month. ATT.sVTtf! Citt. N .1.. Nov -Th bodWs of James V HIv. a younc medical MU""'" V , V V, year ago. and his bride, who was .Ml' Hose Herring of this place, were found side by side in the woods at N01 thrlela, each with a bullet wound In tho temple, The young people hud been missing since early In Septi mber. One letter, signed by each, found by the bodies of the boy and girl, for Illy was only IS year old, and his bride a year his senior. Indicated that they had entered Into a suicide agreement as the only solution of the difficulties In which they found them selves through their secret wedding. The letter reads; "Death Is the easiest way out nose will kill herself first .and I will follow " That this had been the plan followed Is Indicated by the position In which the bodies were found. The young woman lay outstretched on the ground and on her left arm waa pillowed the head of her husband. Another letter written by Itly and ad dressed to "Dear Myrtle," spoke of trouble the writer was experiencing with his parents, and stated that he did not Ish them to know of his wnereanoiiis. They were trying, he said, to place 1 I n In a sanitarium, and t ils fear s be e jd to have been responsible for the sulci I . In Hlv's pockets also weie routm let ter from Dr. Kdward Moore of 2 San dusky street. Philadelphia. In whose of fice he had studied medicine, following a coursn tnken by him at tho Park Initl tilte, Pittsburg. The boy's father Is Al bert .1, Hly. an expert electrician in thi employ of the American Hallway Assoclrt- tlon at Altoonn, and he Is expected to ar- Fiom relatives of the young man It was learnid to-day that they hud opposed bis Intention to wed Miss Herring, both be. cause of his youth and the fact that lf suffered from trouble of the heart. His mother, aunt and sister came here a year ago In the hope that his health would Im prove at the ahore, and although they were at that time guests at the Saxony Hotel, conducted by Miss Herring's mother. It was not until June that the young couple became friendly, To their friends they confided that they had been married In Camden 011 August 20, and they left the city together on Sep. tember 2, declaring that they were to pay a visit to a Mr. Hughes In Philadelphia. The girl returned September fc, it-fusing lo glo any Information of the where- ibouts of young Illy, and two days later lie again left the city, Kile irmifurcil to be 111, Itclatlvi'S of the young iiihii wem searching for him In Philadelphia when the girl returned tn this city, but left before they could get a clue tn his wheirabouts. ..No . cnnnnl.tf wr omit ANCiOBTl'RA HIT-TUI- la vuavtat aad fancy drlaki. A4t, FRAMED FOR ACTION $ I also where any forward movement uould are indicated by smaller arrows. The be sent to Vera Cruz on transports should HIS LIFE SAVED, GETS MEDAL. LlndquUt. the Hero. IgnocaiL 4a Carnea-le A-rnrda. IlfTTK Sinn , .Vol 2 To se another man s life ami hae the rescued 111. in get a 1 medal for hraverv has been the peculiar experience of John I.indquif". Swedish athlete and former marathon runner, who c.iine h..,. from Mlnii' .ipolls 1 Some time ago, l.liulqulst, ig.mist the adilce of othei emplovees, rapped a 'coat about his h'-ad and went down into I a gas tilled pit and rescued two fellow w 01 kill' 11 who had bun oveicomo. One nf Ihein was lin W. 1 liibhnrd. I Annoum emi nt Jut published show I that the C.irn.gle hero fund has awarded , Hubbard a medal and Jl.nil.i for brav- try, while Mndnulst Is not m ntiuned MAN AND WIFE ON A TICKET. He Wants to lie SberlrT nnd "he School Director. I'lTTSPiTd, Nov. -Wllklnshurg voters ! will have an opportunity of voting next 1 Tiies.l.i for William Adams, a candidate ,,,,,. ,, , . wm,.,nl .Intn. who Is a candidate for a school , diiectorshlp. Mr and Mrs Adams entered tin- political field togetner several months ago They have canvassed faithfully for ballots, each for both and both for each. Iloth are on the Socialist ticket. There will be many eager Inquiries Tiies.il ly night to learn whether Ml. Adams or Mr.-". Adams polled the heavier vote The couple's campaign has attracted so much attention that although Socialists are In a minority, It s believed thnt both have excellent chances of being elected. UNLOADS $300,000 TO TRAVEL. 1 Octogenarian tit vet way Parma fore (Martin World Toar. Ai'roha, III., Nov. 2 .lohn Stewart, reputed to be the wealthiest man In Kane , county, la 88 yeans old and he will start around the world to-morrow, taking several members of his family with him. Ho called In several other member 1 of his family yesterday and ga away."1",,1' ' , ' .........1 , . , , , , . , .... ... traditional policies ,md hc:Iiik inward farm land In this ami Dupage counties worth nlsiut I30y,onn, .Tohn Stewart Jr., son of State Senator Thomas Slewnit, got the homestead at Compton, with I 200 acres, Mrs. J S. Watson, wifn of Dr. Watson of Aurora, receded a 2fel acn farm worth H2,.'ui, and Mrs John Alexander, wife of the president of the Alexander Lumber Company, a 2.10 aero faun at Wheaton worth I2.'i.000, OPERA DIRECTORS MAY FIGHT. Messenger ( hnllenars Former t'o. direr-tor Rrnnssan tn llnrl. c'iiaf Cable lleipotel lo Tux Sis Ptlus, Nov. '.',- M. Mes.sager, the com poser, who was associated with M. Hrous sun ill the management of the Paris Opera until Ills resignation on Friday, sent hla seconds to his former colleague yesterday with 11 challenge to a duel, Ker since thn appointment of Andre Mess.iger and l.nuls Jlroussau as codl rectors of the Paris Opera they have been at loggerheads, Messager looking, at the opera purely from tho standpoint of a musician and llroussati concerning himself solely with iidinliilstrntle work. In )e cenilief, lims, affairs had reuched such a pass that Messager resigned and insisted on being appointed solo director. Hrous san followed suit 11 ml mnde the same de mand. The Minister of Public Instruc tion Miccceiled in nriaugliig mutters, how ever, nnd both men went back to then posts. The differences between them never weie entirely bridged over and there haa hue 1 1 an almost continuous warfare over alnoa. offi- I CRISIS MAY V. M:aR Fnrtlier Application nf Sua sion Polii'y Melieved to He Hopeless. ARM V RKADY To ACT War Colleoe H Made Cart ful Study of Situation ami Is Prepared. I M M KIH A IT. A VT I OX I " I'.A II E I I'resMire nf Oreiit Powers' Ev peeteil to Ciille Clliinue of I,'. S. Attitude. Tin: Srv presents to-d.iy a dispatch ftom its Washington rorr-ioiident say ing that the national cipltal feeN that forclhlo Intervention by the I'nited Mates In Mexico l 1 M-V) t 1!-. Although nilnilttlni; tha' drastic action may not conie fnr omn j months, diplomats, army and navy ' i Ulcers and members of i'nnsi flreo that the situation 'ilt n.-i pra ents no other alternathe. Simultaneously with thin ij.-si.tit-,i comes n long and detailed article tioni n correspondent of Tin: Sr.s who ha.s pent several months along the Mot can border nnd lias hud iinusunl oppor tunities to study the dct slttiiitinn an I the preparations made hy tile I'nltnl States to meet the ecntiial!ty of ,irniil IriUrvontion. This csirrospondi nt iv., a detailed description of the-.- pi fp,tt, t lions, showing that Wnslilnc'oti has la ken every preiiiiitlnn and that th army l ready. A rumor that Prnvislmni l'tcMcnt lliierta was planning to levy a tux of l.i per cent, on nil hank deposit caused a run on the hanks of Mitten .-tty. The report was denied later by tho Mexican Government. Major CiissIuh K Gillette, an e.ol1 cer of tho United States army, mmlo a bitter attack on the t'nllisl Suites policy In .Mexico In a speech made last night I in Washington. INTERVENTION INEVITABLE, 'Nntlnnnl Capital Sera No Other tentative Possible. WtsiMNUTON, Nm. 2 With the Ad ministration still waiting for a diclara. Hon from Huerta as to the result nf the, tecer.j elections, the Impics'lon In Wash ington Is steadily growlti.Mli.it interven tion Is Inevitable. The national capital Is being lelirct.tutly forced to this conclusion bisaus, no pes rflblc hope can be dl-cerne.l In 1 further application of President Wils-on's policy of moral siinslou. The Mtuilion 'wfront Ing the President now i In substance th.s: II" has exhausted every peaceful means to bring about the retirement of lliierta. lie h.i repudiated In .idunc, th reuult I of last Sunday's ele.-t.on, hiving H'-ved 110tlceth.it this. Government will refu, to recognize the AMiiunlstration cm ihllsheit through that farcical conte.-r lie has pledged his word to mnk" 11 s t itement to the foreign Powers of the attitude of thn I'nlted States toward Mexico .is soon as the election returns are form illy declsrcd. Finally, the I'lesldent has nude, it known that this Government will be found when I Mexico il" the I'nlted M ites iwa:r has 1 .11 led toward the Gov er irnenls of .th. Westetn Hernlsphiie, hub p. ndeii'lj- of i;iiroi.an nations Louie lltldenl lo til. It Is the logic of this situation that Is forcing eveiybody hire, army and imvv officeis, diplomats, members of Congifs and students of ititeriiatlon.il everts. ' the conclusion that the Mexican situation Is lending dltect to fori Ible Intel v n'mi, or at least a threat of fon-e file only alternative serins to be a voluntaiy elimination or llucru and h i followers or a complete ievcr-.il ! 1'resi dent Wilson of his poN v toward the Huerta Government, and the latter Is not to be thought of. Tim obligation whlrh this Government owes to J-Juropeaj) natlont. under tho Mon roe Doctrine Is tho force which siems to be driving the rnlt.si Slates toward dra th; action In Mexico If this Government Intel only Its own Inteicsts to consider In this southern republic It is doubtful whether a resort to force would bo con sidered for a minute, but the pressure now being constantly exerted from Kurope and the consequences thut might follow a fallute by the I'nlted States to fulfil Its International obligations Is the phase nf the situation that Is regardtd most s-ert-ously In Washington. Although nearly everybody in WaahlM Ion has reached tho point now where, thev express the fear that United State POLAND WATKH IS PCBrKCTIoy POH tba Table roiemoit far to Years. Am. Diplomats ami I f i eers See No Other Alternative.