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'a Washington Shrine in England.'
J Beautiful Sulgrave Manor, 'hit ancestral THE WEATHER FORECAST. Increasing cloudiness to-day; probably showers; showers to-morrow. Highest temperature yesterday, 79; lowest, 62. Detailed weather, mull and marine reports on pago 15. home, being reclaimed to be used at a museum oil Washington relics. The story and the pictures in I next Sunday's SUN. I VOL. LXXXIL NO. 303. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1915. Copvniiht, 1915. bv "if Sim I'rlntlnp am! Publishing Antoctatton. PRICE TWO CENTS. un.i' BRYAN TO USE SECOND TERM PLANK AS CLUB Hopes to Defeat Wilson for Xominntiou on That Issue. PJJKSIDEXT S FRIENDS READY TO FIGHT HIM Split More Bitter TlianTaft ( Roosevelt Row Seems Likely. CLASH OX SUFFRAGE AND PROHIBITION TOO (Silent Warfare for 1910 Honors Already Well Begun. vVshinoton, June !9. Political ad lsers of President "Wilson- have learned definitely that William J. Bryan will op pose the President's renorolnatlon on the ground that Mr. 'Wilson is bound by the. one term plank of the Baltimore plat form. The Tresldent'e friends 4iave learned that Mr. Bryan- will take the stand that Sir. Wilson as the candidate of the con vention which adopted the one term plank, is bound by this In principle and that regardless of the fact that no leg islative act limiting; the Presidency to one term has been passed by Congress Mr. Wilson may not aeek to become the standard bearer of hla party in the next national campaign. All of the Bryan Influence which has survived his rupture with the President, efflclala expect, will be exerted to defeat the efforts of Mr. Wilson's managers to secure for him the nomination for a sec' end term. It became known to-day that before his departure for the Pacific coast last week Mr. Bryan sounded some of hla closest political associates regarding fats contemplated stand and that as a result the newa reached the President's advisers. There are reaaona for be lieving that the President knew Of Mr. Bryan a plans before he (the President) departed for Cornish, N. H., last Thurs day. WlUo- Jf Beedy right. In anticipation of theae coming de velopments Mr. Wilson's managers have quietly begun preparations to cope with Bryan in what may be a factional con test equal in Intensity to the Roosevelt' ft political feud. The small coterie of officials most familiar with Mr. Wilson's political plans have not been misled by the assurances cf cordiality and good will for the 'resident in the many statements Issued fey Bryan since his resignation as See retarr of Btate. They are aware that the resignation foreshadows a storm for the Democracy and they were shaping their Diana accordingly. Bryan. It is learned, will contend in this ease, as he did in resigning irom the State Department, that he Is making bis fight for a principle and that per tonal considerations are in no way In volved. Kr lands of the President who have learned of Bryan's Intentions take little atock In slum protestations. In some Quarters here the belief la held that the conviction regarding a single term is tnerely the oc ginning 01 anomer apeu i Dr bnacnur or the uryan iTeaiaemai Dee It would oaase no surpriae here if the country witnessed the manipulation of the one term issue in me next cam falgn into a move to secure the Demo- Creuo) nominauou -or ryn iiiiiibciu Xxqalauusa IX la Heaiaraatlon. Many here have not hesitated to go further than thsa In analysing Bryan's determination to oppose Wilson's can didacy. They believe that it explains tn large part bio withdrawal from the :abtnet when the German crisis was at Itg height. Bryan, according to this view, bad determined long ago to attempt to block Wilson's renomlnatlon and was waiting for a plausible pretext for withdrawing tram the Administration in order to leave himself more free to turn against the President tf he attempted to eecure a renomlnatlon. Bryan, so these polltl dans contend, viewed the "peace" Issue as involving a principle so lofty as to leave hla resignation free from any Im putation of political treachery and ac cepted what he deemed a good oppor tunity for deserting the Administration. In quarters In which this view Is en tertained. It has been pointed out that many have been puzzled to explain the Bryan resignation ever since the publi cation of the President's note to Ger many. In Bryan's statements, tho note was represented as a communication likely to precipitate wsr. Tho Presi dent's note when published was found to be of peaceful tone and embodied an Invitation to Germany to submit any new convincing data that might be In her 1-orssesslon. Bryan is understood to hnve Imparted to some of his political associate the Information that ho Is not committed in ny aspirant for the Democratic nomi nation and that he has no man even tentatively In mind n a fitting successor to the President Democratic politicians renerally have not discussed the Idea of choosing candidate other than the President, and most of them have been redlted with the belief that Mr. Wilson would be renominated without opposl. lion. Clark for Wilson. Speaker Champ Clark, who received n TMjirlty cf the votes at the convention v.hlch nominated Wilson, has said tint I the Wilson Administration was a suc ss Mr Wilson could have the nomlnn l. on without opposition, and that If the Continued on Third Pagt. Ex-Gov, John M. Slnton of Frank's sentence, and Mrs. Slnton, teruny. Copyright by Undtrwood A Underwood. SLA TON, WHO WOULD GO TO Ex-Governor of Georgia Asserts Commutation of the Sentence Will Strengthen Him Wife Aided in Saving Condemned Man. Rx.Qov. Slaton of Georgia, who com muted the death sentence of Leo Frank, said following his arrival here yesterday, that he might become a candidate for the United States Senate. Speaking to reporters on the roof garden of the Waldorf-Astoria, with his wife sitting beside him. he answered a question aa to whether he would run for Senator by saying that If the people wished It e might be a candidate. "I shall be threo times stronger In Georgia' within a month than I ever was before," he. added. "I have loat sleep In the last week becauso of the mob, but had I allowed Frank to go to the gal lows I would not have elept for forty years with, his blood on my conscience," The sentences quoted summarized not only his own attitude on his act In com muting the sentence of Frank, but his view of tha feeling of the people of Georgia toward him and also his plans for the future. He said frankly that he would go back to Atlanta, would re turn to the practice of law. There was no word of fear or of doubt as to how the people of his own State regard his commutation of Frank's death sentence. Wife Aided Decision. "I should hax-e felt like an assassin hsd 1 done otherwise," he said, "but It was Impossible, there was nothing else to It. I could see no other way out of It. I worked over the evidence In the case for nights and finally, at 3 o'clock on Sunday morning, 1 had finished and I had made up my mind. I went to my wif' mom and calling her I Bald : " 'Sallle, there's a trsmendous doubt In my mind aa to the guilt or ratiK. I don't want to worry you, but I wont vmi tn understand that if I commute Frank's sentence. It may mean my life and It almost certainly means my poim C&1 dMlth.' "Well, my wlfo came over to me and kissed me and said: 'Wtll, If there Is any doubt In your mind about t he ease, why, commute. We won't worry about the future.' "But I believe the people of Georgia n with me. I know that there aro a certain class of the people they are Just as good as I am who think that I have Interfered. They believe that way be-ihri- believe In tile law and believe 1n upholding the oourts. They have asked me why I interfered after the jury, the Court of Appeals and the United States Supreme Court had acted. ..... , v. n nMnl. An nnt iinHepHinnft that Hia Constitution of the Btate makes the Governor a safety valve for wrongs that may be done by legal technicalities. I anMe Z a'ndSCdriuTan who til led nt 2 rna let er skill g mo tho trial, xvrote me a letter asKing mo to commute Frank's , death -tco. lm- posed by that Judge, to l'f sentence. tried many things have come up that "" o"v. - --" have added to th doubt, To Practise I, a it Agnln. "The whole affair Is not a matter to bo used for political capital or for spectacular advertisement. I just did my plain duty. "I Intend to return to Georgia and take up the prnctlco of law. 1 have practised mere, inr iwcmy-ni- years,. .. . . i and I shnll remain there. Anil I want It distinctly understood that I did not slip out of Georgia ; neither did I hide myself. 1 xvent In and out of the Capi tol like any other citizen, and I shall walk the streets nf Atlanta again. "The only people who really ore nroused against me aro thn scum nnd I rlfTrnff of the State, boys and mn Knnsaa Will Wot Kmplny l.lquor whose wives support them by keening Users on Pnhllc Jobs, boarding houses, taking In washing i ...... or sewing" Topkka, Han., June 29. A man who "Will you run for United Stales Sen-. ," " 'Irlnk cannot work for the State ator?" ho xvas nsked. f KniiHss. That'll the new order In the "If the people xvlsh me, T may be a K""" "'"t "s had prohibition for thlr ramUdale," he sab), "hut that depends ly-flve years ami now lias fewer liquor upon Mrs. Slaton." j uwrs thmn most Hiatus. "Don I say lli.lt, jsck," Interrupted the ex-Governor's wife laughingly. The ex-Governor then went on tn ex plain about his new law firm, which will bear the name of Rosser, Slnton, Phil lips A Hopkins. Asked about the Frank Georgia, who commuted Leo M photographed at the Waldorf yes A IDED FRA NK, SENA TE NO W case, he went Into detail about the evidence, giving many of the reasona that led him to commute Frank's sen tence, lie was asked whether he thought rrank guilty or Innocent, and he re plied: "1 won not called upon to answer that. I simply acted on the petition to commute his penalty from death to life Imprisonment and I considered the evi dence from that point of view. Why, I have acted In many cases and I have granted clemency in instances where no appeal whatever was made to me." The review of the evidence given by Gov. Slaton Indicated that he really felt that Frank was Innocent, for he oast strong doubt on the testimony given by the negro Conley. Speaking about his plans he said: "Well, I hax-e not had a vocation for fifteen yeiars. I am going Weet I never have bn furtlter wmt than Cheyenne. I xx-ant to wo the country. I shall re turn liiHt and go to the meeting of the Har Association In Boston. Then I shall return to Atlanta." He said he would he In this city for a few days nnd then xvould go with hla wife to visit James Lcdlle Ileea of New York at his country placo at Sagandaga ox-or the Fourth of July. Mrs. Slaton, who la a granddaughter of Oox James Jackson of Georgia, talked a little about her experiences at their home near Atlanta. "For four nights," she said, "I scarce ly slept at all. It xx-aa not the anxiety that kept me awake, but the frequent calls of 'Halt, who goes there' that kept ringing out. We have woods bnck of our house and there were men there trying to get In. It wns not a pleasant thing to contemplate the thought of men marching on the house with rifles and carrying dynamite." ARCHBISHOP QUIOLEY WORSE. slnklnir napldly and .o Hope Held Oat far Ills Recovery. ItocitKSTXR, N. V June 29. Arch bishop James K. Qulgley of Chicago wan sinking rapidly at 8 o'clock this evening and no hope was given out for his recovery at the home of his brother. Police Chief Joseph K. Qulgley. For the first time the nature of his Illness was diagnosed to-day when the attending physicians announed that he Is suffering from a stroke of paralysis. A late bulletin this evening was: "Pulse, C8 ; temperature, 101,6; respira tion, 20 ; stimulants are being given to keep up tho heart action." The last sacrament was administered to tho Archbishop this afternoon, , J OSBORNE EVADES EXECUTION. "" Sins? llstlier Than See Ferrl Die To-day. .,.,.. , . , l0frJ 'lng Prl-nn Mr! ?i,'Vald "Vm "l,v,nK nec,,u"e ' , , h . .., ,1E.(n.. (h, Xlh mikArJM .. Tner() u no neml of .. .Invin nax n n nrincinai Keener io no ii. ir mere were n body else I'd do It myself," Deputy Warden Charles Johnson will oversee the execution. Ferrl mails his own funeral arrange ments to-day and asked Father Cushln I to sen that his body was turned over to his wife. He wrote a farewell letter to his wife tn. night, thanking her fnr standing by him nnd committing their children to her care. l..il. i., 1 1. . n.. ii, un. ,...n.c. ..-j ...... ." i nnu , rerusen io snow clemency io i-eni. wno was convicien oi Killing nis nrotner. This was the first time Mr, Whitman had denied such request. NO WORK FOR DRINKING MEN. nov, tapper i.uo imwn ine ruie in i letter Io tho new Civil Service Commls Nlon, which goes to work July I, and all applicants for Jobs nnd those now hold. Ing places on the State payroll must ob. serve the regulation. MEXICAN FACTIONS WILL TALK PEACE Olni'ifoii iinil Villii to Meet In I Two Weeks. Snys j Jose Hollies. ; TO HATH Kit ON IIOIiDKIt Hot h Sides Afraid of lltierta's Hcvolnton. Asserts the Kv-Caliinct Officer. Ki. Paso, June 29. The leaders of the . two lending factions III Mexico have agreed to discuss terms of peace, accord- I Ing to Jose Isabel Ruble. Minister of'xvlrhrs were found to-day In public , ral)w) yesterday, the Cardinal declares War In the Cabinet of Kulallo Outleriez, I appeal to nil classes of citizens to oon-tiat .) lr tuHM ,e0,,ie now what who arrived heie to-night. The meeting tribute their share bv Premier Aqnlth , tlt. .oP0 ,U14 ,ulle ,,,, Mult ()f Italy may be held In two weeks. In a speech at the Guildhall. Slmiil- ti,,r gratitude to him will be of necessity Since the overthrow of Gutierrez's taneniisly It bernine known that a l.oii-1 unbounded. He alludes to efforts of the (loverimieiit Itobles has not been Idcn- j don assurance company has made iippll-1 pope to Induce Kmperor Francis Joseph tlOed with either Villa or Carranza. ' cation for 3.000.000 (115,000,000) of to accede to the Italian demands and According to his story he was choeu the new loan, which up to the present , Klvcs the Impression that the Pole's ef by Intlueiitlal Mexican" anxious t" end Is the largest sltiKle lilock of the ssii forts and sacrifices to keep Italy out of the lighting. i applied for. ! the wnr will be announced In detail with Hobles dlil not rexe.il any terms of A. llonar Law, Secretary for the Col- the publication of a White Hook soon the agreement he claims to have brought olile, who followed Mr. Asqutth, snld , to appear. obout, but slid that by (he middle of taht the ciiuntr as xet could not tell j Cardinal Gaeparr! declares that the July Villa will be on the border to to what extent It would be called upon. Pope Is determined not to muke Italy's meet Uhregon, the two sanctioning thf If Investots held back the State would ' situation more difficult, and by this he conference that then would be held. i have to get their money. If necessary, by , means that the question of temporal Itobles Intimated that the success ofja fotced loan, I power will not be raised by the Vatican his work had been hastened by fe.irl "We are proud of our allies," Mr. land thus added to the mnny Issues now created at headqunt ters both or Villa 1 and Carranza that the i evolution popn- Urly believed about to be begun by Ijuerta would mj complicate the sltua- ,,,, aUdpnce that It will require the ut Hon In Mexico that the I'nlted States' . . , - ., ,,,,, might Intervene. I ,l,0t rtto,t "" t1,e '',lrt of a11 Gen. Villa has succeeded In re-pulsing the Carranza forces moving against his ".- -' was advised to-day. The fighting took places between Pamlon und Monterey and 10,000 men were engaged. VIII Is drawing all his best tight tisr mj;n from northern garrisons for a supreme nlfamnf Tn SSf l it) f lhrAinn'a uiltmtum Although Gen. Huerta denies that he Is Interested In a new movement to In. vade Mexico from American territory, spies watching his house say that he Is deluged with telegrams arriving at all hours of the day and night and that a stream of prominent Mexicans of t'lentl- nco tenaencics nave ueen going In and out. Huerta was notified to-day that If he left the apartment where he U staying without first notifying the United States officials he would be locked up In the county Jail, pending his preliminary hearing. The Government officials are worried. fearing tin effort to take Huerta across the border that the guards will be unable to stop. Gen Urblna withdrew from Fan Luis Potosl last week and Col. Ilarbam. xvho took charge, has committed nunr .urn. cities there, shooting several merchants na an American, tne superintendent of a mine at Choreas, according to Amerl- cans returning from that city. Advices from Vera Cruz state that an American nrrlxing from Mexico city at the camp of Gen. Gonzales said that the Zapatistas had removed all tho archives erneHr: In readiness to transport troops from the city. The report declares Gonzalez con- unuoa m tiikiikc iruuiw 111 me omsmris of the city, but withholds an attack on me I'npiiai proper on oruers nom x-ar- MEXICO CITY CUT nrr i OLi Ut t r UK 11 MIA -,000 Americans In Peril llurluc Plghtlns In Capital. Washi.vuton, June 2S. Meagre ad. vices received at the State Department D.ua v oonnrmeti fiiriiir rt-norifi or tna ..... . .. ' . serious conditions In Mexico city, where 2.000 American residents ate enibingered by fighting between tho Zapata and Car. ransa forces on the edgo of the el'y. with a deeperatu scarcity of food anJ no railway or telegraphic communlcatlo-i with the outside world. From Vera Cru came reports that Carransa claims that Gen. Gonzales will be t.ble to take Mexico city in a day or two with the aid of reenforce- ni,nl. halnir ..nt tn him utiil tistirniir4 that Carranza had not only given or. ders for the proper protection ot nnu- combatants, but xvould also hend food Into the city as soon us he had cap- tured It. The State Department's Information indicates that Gonzales Is not likely to succeed In capturing the city from the kind 7' asked the Premli r. xvho, remark Zapatistas for some time. j Ing that comfort, prosperity and a The British Embassy learned to-day securely sheltered exlsten"e perhaps In that Charge Hopler at Mexico city had sm conventional type of religion coull succeeded In getting messages through be purchased nt u price, concluded: to Vera Cruz, but that the unrrau-.i aUinorillCS were rciusing 10 jei me charge's messages pass over the cables, The embassy Instructed the const to muke vigorous representations to Car- Nothing has been heard by the ranza embassy from Mexico city In elevui days, a faot which Is regarded as seit ous. j .n Action by l.nnsliiic. The State Department has taken r.o I nctlon regarding the Mexico city situa tion, recognizing the futility of represen tations to Ciirrunr.il as a means cf re-, I.onhon, June 2! A bill appioprlat llevlng the plight of the Aim rlcms and , f-iM,,noo ( $3-,r.OO,flori) fnr extrn- otner loreigner in me -ii.,ii. The Villa nnd Carranza agencies were most active here to-day The Carran. zlstas represented that conditions In Mexico are not ns bad as net forth, while the Vllllstas were busy all day In con ference with Gon. Felipe Angeles, Villa's right hand man, who Is regarded as i possibility for the Presidency of Mexico. Angeles came here from Huston, where he has been visiting his family, primarily to refute reports that he had associated hmlf with the Huerta movement Ills ..,.. , i..i,ii h.iKtcne,! hv the ...... : . . .. . rmbl cat on of the fact that agents or ine , nenartment of Justice have been xvatch Department of Justice have been xvatcn- In ir him and that they hud reason Io be- lleve he was nllied with the llui-ita KrAU1)'statement denying lliese ' reports ' wns Issued by Angeles late to-day. He, said also that he agreed with Villa In support of the suggestion of President xvi!.,m that the factions In Mexjco should confer and endeavor t unite for the establishment of a constitutional government In Mexico, Much Interest wns shown here In re- norts from the President's home at r-.,,.,l.l, v . ih.-it a rrimest was made of Mr. Wilson to-day that he receive the I'nlted States nf JO.Ifln.r.BV For pendltures will reach $iriO,AOO,000 by rate law and the maximum freight rate Gen. Angeles. Gen. Angeles said he the week ended June 13 the Imports September 1 Is an unofficial estimate law As un as the decision was an would be glad to have un opportunity to . weie $3i.oi2,279 and the exports $19.. made to-day by the Federal Reserve nniinced the railroads rut passenger meet President Wilson, hut that such u...i . - nn, ,,. ..I.l.e nh1et nf his mpotlnr was not the chief object of his visit to the United Stales. He Is re Continued on Seventh Page. BIG BRITISH WAR LOAN HANGS FIRE TVmier As(Ultli Miikes Appeal to All Classes to Do Their 1'ni'i in Crisis. ItOXAIf LAW HINTS I.KVY Tells (inildhall Audience Gov eminent Needs Money and .Must (let It. l.uNt.os .Inn.) 2! Hints that Hie new MrltMi loan Is tint being subscribed with the rapidity which the Government i Honar Law said, "but we must trust to ourselves." The Premier did not hetltate to tell subjects to finance the war, which lr costing the HrltMi Government about $10,000,000 a day, nd eating a total ex- ' . ' ... !ndlture for the year of JG.l. 5.000,000. Mr. Asqulth emphaslied that for the first time In tl.e financial history of t ,, ,nls Wil a KrMt Uemo. cratlc loan. The Stnte, he said, was appealing to all classes, even those whose resources were mot limited, to step In and contribute to meet the su preme national need. Need for Thrift. Turning to the necessity for tliilft .xir Asquitn remaraeu: xxa-'ie on ui'i rmrt of elth-r Individuals or classes, j which always Is toollsh and short sighted, Is In these limes nothing short of a national danger." The Premier then proceeded to Inquire how a country which normally had only 11,600.000,000 or 12,000,000.000 to spare jearly could get this huge, unprecedented draft out of Its resources. He dismissed as Impracticable the Idea of selling In- vestments in piopeny or or uurruwing abroad, I "The amount that could tie raiseu abroad In comparison to the um re- quired," Mr. Asqulth said, "would be nracticatlv rnflnlteslmil. and If It were possible on am ci nslderable scale xve iffiT ' The nnlv other course, the Premier ) declared, 'xvas that his countrymen should diminish their expenilliurcs anil ! increase their savings. j "The state of the trade balance lie txx-een ourselves nnd other countries at , this moment." Mr. Asqulth continued. " u-or s grounds I don't say for anxl- , .ffords Yr'ioi'Xiught. For the MrH, ,lvp m0ntlis of the present year our I Imports haxe Increased by 3L,,:.00.UOO ( ltA.5no.Quni. wis our exports aim reexports have decreased 73.750.000 ! ( 3s.7SO.UO0). That means that for . twelve months our ' . ... i. iiieiiteuiirni. iif w.iii countries will reach moie than !0.0uo.- Am. f II H111 iuu 1111K' 1 tn 1 iiciv,"..,u-"i, um; ssj. counteract this Is by reducing nil un- necessary personal expenditures on in- l"rt.d articles, such ns tea. sugar, wine. Prol. Acc . and on goods made In this country, so that n larger quantity may bo left to sell abroad. I ... . ,,,, Intrre.ta InioMrd. "There Is not one man or woman who has seen what is hanging in the bal- mice xvho has not during the past year 1.....,,... ..reilU- rnnMnlnnn th:it th, h.il- tin in which xxe or engaged touches interests and Ideals far beyond the ' Khori-x of these Islands, beyend ven the confines of our xvurld-spread empire, and re.illwt that It concerns the whole tutnro of humanity. "Is right or force tn dominate man i "tint at wnai a price: -At tne earn- nee uj iwi.n in.inep mi-, iuiwuii.il ur per- son.il, worth living. Hather than make that sacrifice we shall light to the end, to the last farthing of our money, to the last ounce of our strength nnd to the last drop of our blood' BIG WAR BUDGET AT HAGUE. for .-IT..1.00 S.,.,.,,l..rd to inn Hutch Council of Stnte. xir(.i( rH, Dfwtrh to Tim Six ordinary war expenditures xvas sub- milted to the Council of State nt The Hague to-uay. iiccorfiing to iiespatcne. received to-night. Itnssln liaises S'-oO, (ion, nun, lri,il l iiUr i,i(r, tn Tiik Si IiNt'oN, Juno 20 The Russian Min ister of l-'lnaiic, has pi iced In London f.'iO.Oiiii.niKi ($2.10,0110,000) of shut term treasury notes. ti noo oon ooo oiir "flAi ANnp. t-i i - . - - Trade Itcporls ludlcnte Thai Ki, ' ' " - lln.llnar. Wash iniitoN. June 20 Thirteen ills j , t, gislllrsK about !'0 per cent, of I , , ' , ! ' I the Import and export business of the country make the following showing for the ivcrk ended June 2d, according to a 1 statement of the Department nf Com- I tnerre : I Imports, $31, .131, C3 ; exports, $I0,!M4.- "01. this belmr a haluiico 'n f.ivor nf , 177.3.". the favorabln balance being I un nr. fan $io.iir.,osR, The favorable balance for the venr ending June 30 will be close to $1,000, - 000,000. HOLY SEE AND ITALY MAY BE RECONCILED Papal Secretary Refutes Statements Alleged to Pope in Interview Change in Relations Expected Teutonic Intrigues Condemned. .V""i' till,), Dr'iialr, tu Tiik Sis j I'.uMK. June 29. One of llm imit. If I not the most, significant statement cma tint Ittsj from the Vatican ulnce the world war began Is Hint of Cardinal Gauirri. tin- Papal Secretary of Stale, absolutely I refuting Hie teceiit Interview with the ) Pope pi luted In l.n Ulirrlr of Purls nnd xptesslng the hope that ont of the 'present circumstances may come ut last ,.,... ,,,.. ,,. .,,. ., the Italian Government. m his -tntenient. parts of will, h were embatrasHlng the Italian Government. He says that the Pope trusts In God und hopes that a convenient settlement of the position In which the Holy See has been for many years ns regards the Italian Government may be reached without the aid of foreign nrmles, but by the triumph of the Italian love of Justice. MRS. FISH'S CHILDREN INHERIT HER ESTATE (iet All of Property With Ex ('option of Keepsakes Loft to Hiisbnnil. Cahmki., N. V., June tJ. With the ex ception of the house furnishings nnd a few personal effects which go to her hus band, the will of the late Mrs. Stuy vesant Fish, bequeaths her 11,000,000 estate to her three children. The will, (tied here to-day with Sur rogate J. Hennett Southard. Is a model of almj'ltrlty. It covers one and one half pages, legal size. It was offered for probate by her son, Sydney W. Fish of Garrison. ! " Jr. of 'fl.rV Th other two children nre Stnyve Marian Fish Gray of Tuxcao. xvnose husband, Albert 7.. Gray, Is a. son of tho late Justice Gray of the Court of Appeals, who Iias Just died, There Is no mention In the will of wnai uispo-mu.. is .... , 1 '"h s Jewels. ner summer nun e. Causeways, at Newport, goes to the ' children. Kxcluslve of this the -stain , estlmatwl to be xvorth more than ! I00.0UU. largely In cusli. ' ' , , , nrnkes n,. bequests . .ous char. i iiauie or i.niianiiiiop.t in.uu.u- ,n ... her lire Jlrs. r s 1 was exceeaingiy gen- - . . . - rrous to wi cnurcnes ..u ... liJirrirsun, Wlirjr Piir uiru, - ..... ? ... as " ."I V ,, ou. ''' l'nm.-dlutl admitted the will -.. i .. ...... MAHAN JA1J f 10,10U.OO. lli-r .Idntlral Left All tn Wife , ,,0.H. ' i IltXKliilE l, N. V.. June !! -The State lax on the estate of the late Hear. Admiral Alfreil T. Mahan. U. S. N,, WllO died at Washington o few months ago. I $90.20. Admiral Mahan's home was ,i. Quoguo, where lie lived during the summer The gross estate amounts to 11.",-I'-'.i Ti.x. The net etate amounts to lit,- 0.3.3.H, lit which $9.023. 3S Is taxable. Tin estate goes to the widow, Mrs Kllen l.yle Mahan. The Items which vent to make up the gross estate were yuoguii property, $13,000; interest In books, $2,000; personal effects, $100, and c.-ish In Colonial Hank, New Vnrk. $r,n.r.o. ; j0r,o. I, COKE WORKERS' WAGES GO UP tlltln.n I mprox rmrnl tiara Melioration of Old MrMc. wa'IirhsrnJ.! i J"X j - J-Jtt 'iT Z j employees. The scale was reduced sev. months ago with the understanding nnu n wuuiii ue riKiiiini an e.n.ii ,.- conditions Justllled the Increase. Tl o lleseninr Coke Company, xi lilch cut XX iges .Inmiary 1, has notified Its em- plnyeea that the old rate will again be. come eneciive un -iuiy i. The Carnegie Steel ( ompany mills at Sharon startol yesterday after an ld- ness of eighteen months, .100 men going to wuik. 1,200 LINEN WORKERS RESUME. I.nruesl Alliss. r. s. Gels I Plant, nl Welislrr, "Ins Prom llusaln. ... .. ..... f,.n. on L.' , .. a sliuiiiiiwn oi lour weess causeo o in- lability to rect've shipments of raw- ma- 1 terlal from Kossla. U. S. GETS $160,000,000 GOLD. Itrsrrvr Honril Fisturra That liiflni , b ..ntembrr 1. 1 . Wahiiinoton, June 20. - That the lin- norts of sold to meet war SUIirdx ex- Hoard, TUn The figures were given by W P G. llardlnr. who nolnted out that the Influx i would exceed the outgo to Ottawa last I sar by mors than $00,000,000. linen f .,,111. 'tl.'; largest "idnm of Ts uin.7 , -'"" "' "'" --"n- In the I'nlled States, employing 1 .Zoo ooo of alleged excess f,ir-s wa.s sus hands, resumcj operations to-day, after tallied to-d ly by the Supreme Court. It Is thus made plain that the AuMro- German Intrigues which haxe been cal culated to secure the restoration of temporal power are condemned by the Pope. Since the Pope relies exclusively on the Italian sense of Jilvtlce lit) evi dently favors conciliation of the Italian j POSITIONS ON TANKW und Vatican relations to the mutual ' advantage of both. AM) SAN A B.ANDOXKI) It Is Impossible to exaggerate the Im portance of Cardinal (iaspatri's words, which naxe ncen pnnieti in me i.orri- . , err llnlla, Ilesldes iifforillng proof ofl'''""" the Pope's pro-Ally sxuuuthy they virtually pi elude a conciliation between the Vatican and the Italian Govern ment an eventuality xvhlch, If accom plished, will possibly bo one of the greatest results of the present epoih making conflict. The Papal Secretary of State prom ises that the Pope will grant no inorv Interviews, the promise having been suggested, It appears, by Merry del Vol. Papal Secretury of State under Pope Plus. The alleged Interview in La l.lbrrtr Is denied categorically. It is stated thut the Pope made no anti Ally statements such as were attributed to him. He said nothing ici-peillng Itussla's persecution of the Jews III Ga llcla and he said nothing regarding Italy's III treatment of Au-tiiiin priests held In hostage. It Is denied that the Holy See does not protest against the violation of the neutrality of lletglum and the sinking of the l.usltimia, the Hngllsh blockade of Germany and the. breaking oft of relations between Franco and the Vatican, "WORK INDEX" BILL BEFORE PARLIAMENT Government Disclaims Inten tion to Coerce People, lint All Must KoiristiT. Ijun'ooS, June 2?. The r.atlon.il rexle tratlon bill, which Is to ascertain thei,h(. sery ,nort ruUroail ,.) it,,,....,,; iui Muvt mi nnj priroo, lo.ne or female, in the I nltid Kingdom be-1 tween the ai-s of U and fiJ, was Intro duced In the lloue of Commons to-ilax by Walter Hume lung, President nt the Local Ooxern-nuit lto.ud. .Mr. l.on declared there xxms no In tent on the part of the Government to seek to ccrco labor, but that It wanted to place Itself in a position to obtain ' maximum on,,,,,, by adequate oan l nation. He pointed out that the meas- IP does not apply to skilled laborers or to trade unionists iiluiie, but to other iKFHins in the .oimtiy fn,:ti th artisan. , IO urn uiikh or .ni.-ness .xi ine same j time, he added. reg.str..t ion w 111 be com-, , . , attP,m,i-d to defend a line 1 pulsoix, and theie will be penalties forM'"'" ". atu"""" l" u,,tn,l a , ., or r,fuwUl , . a.ong lid- U...U Mpa were forced to i Tlie line, occupation and capacity for itt.te to-d.iy and it is believed they labor of ,-xery person within th a.-e mVe wt,d,awii f.iintMii Hides east to 1 "'" "r i"""'" 0f skill would Ik- permlt..d to li.ixea , preference for tnal wlilcli tie or slie could i i, . .. i.. n .. i k ,.... -r...l - ti. ..... .... ..... ...... u.r.n.Mtv , ,,. ..Hl ,,,. Kuvll. 50.000 MORE FOR ROYAL NAVY. ,1 in I rn 1 1 " Great lliillstinent Plan tpprovrd l ( omiilons. Si frinl Cable liftpalr), tu Tnr So I.0NIS1V, June IT" The enllstm.iit of an additional f.o.noo men for the naxx whs sanctioned In the House of Com mons to-day. Thomas J. Mncnanura, Paillamentarv Secretary for the Ad miralty, explained that the men were not wanted fni luilnfdl.it.- seixlcc, but It was 1 1 ion . lit that they might be neeiled in the future. Ibciuitlng for the navx, he satd, has gone so smoothly that the full complement of 'jrai.OOO men alic.idy has been enroll' d U. S. TORPEDO OUTPUT GROWS. .niirl Turns Out IIOII 1 enrly. I (.rHllf Iiik llnnlels. W.iHIIIVdTON June 2: Secretary of 'be Navv Daniels . ailed attention to-iliv to the work of the n.ix.il torpedo station it N'cunnrf. uhlch hp clslt,! retitlt- Ti... .... the of this station ' Z'JZZ "J ,i,i,,t. torpedoes. The output of Hi- station now I- 300 a year and can be consHiem my increased witn tlie coinplc. tloti of new sluqis iitithorUed by Con- i ei, K. , The Waslilnirtnn navv xanl has lost ( rrcentlx made a torpedo producing sta- turn rin-cost or mahing ioi-ieiio. s also has been tnliiced In the last two ears the Sectvtaty said. ALTON WINS $2,000,000 SUIT. Missouri iiirf inr- oiirl Sustains It olid III I'.xcess 1'nre Case, .InriHSov CiTt, .limn 2'. The de niurrer of the Chicago and Alton road Tll( ..,,,,, , .-onsldercil snnllc.ible to actions ngalti"t other trunk lines in I . . . . which the Att'iriiey-iioneral sought to .,.nnnn i recover $2t.000.nnn. The Alton's d murrer was sustained originally In the Circuit Court nf Sabine county and to day's ruling upholds that finding. The Supreme Court of the I'nlted Slates upheld the two cent passenger rsts fiom two and a ha f to two cn.ts but no arrangement was made o r-fund the excess fsrrs collected while the law was Irv litigation Hence the Attorney- General's scllons. RUSSIANS FALL BACK ON ENTIRE SOUTHERN LINE Teutons IJi'iicli Czar's Ter ritory in Drive North I'i'oin Leinl)or?. Duke Kxpcets to .Make Another Rfcr Stand in (ialieia. i WAIfSAW MKXACKD .U..WN 15V TXVADER8 Aiistro-xjci'iiian Command ers Have Annies Heady to Move From Sides. X.,ciV lahlf litsiiatch to Tiir. Six, I.onpov. June 211. Only a narrow slice of i.'abcl.ni territory remains In Mie hands of the ltusslans to-night, so cording to despatches from Pctrograd, Ib illn and Vienna. Ilegliinlng at Tomaa zow, l!nsl.iii Poland, xxh'ch was taken by the Aiistrliins und Germans to-day, the ltiis-i.ui battle line now Is the hold uf an an- 10a miles In length, its siiuih.ru bare being llessaralila, the 1 ne fallowing the Hug Itlver to the e.it of l.eiiil,.-rg ami thereafter the X.lot.i l.lpa and finally thu Dniester. All other portions of Gnllcla, with the Immensely valuable oil Ik-Ids, cop per and lend inlne. xvern finally cleared of Muscovite to-day when the German forces succeeded n occupying tho ter ritory noitli'of Itawa Kuska, driving the ltusslans out of tho Tunexv .district of Itusslau Poland. The Gnllclau towns remaining in Russian hands are Tar. now. Husk. Hi oily and Zalozce. with to the Russian border. Official despatchfs from lvtrograd say that before Grand Duke Nicholas finally lellnqulshes possession of Austrian ter- rltory there will he one more battle upon a front thirty miles ist anil north- j ast of Lemberg upon a strongly forti fied line previously prepared. tierlln Tells of Victories. Heilln despatches continue to r count German succt eses. The arm) of Gen. v.m Un-inr..,. wiu-h ... he.., sttongly oipied by the nrmy of Gen. Ivanoff along the Dniester, has at last broken d-.wn the i.istnnrc The Itus- it,,, vioii I.io-i To. iv tbex- aro t-mleav. ;. J "'t "."X, . .,T. " r, ,h i, , -- i ; a. " i " " ii.... i .1,. lug a little snip in Hukoxvluii ami the at nibs of tin- i.i.ind Duke in tho north. , Iteilm h.ijb lighting is jMlniilng over 'excrv foot of gioiiml with success re winding their in us 1 Hill von M.uki i-i'ii straightened out li Inns to-day cist of l.emberg. He m i.ning at Przeinyslany, southeast of 1 in'ie-g, he r.i.i bis l.tie almost due i -th to Kamiotik.i. and is nw threaten- ii llii anil the ling ltlvi-r. lie official statement Issued In Her list - ns follows: ', army under Gen. xon I.in Miik i defeated the enemy during ii pill, t along the entire front be twie llallcz nnd l-'lrjclow- and droxo tin in ross the linila l.lp.-i ltix'er. Ill tins rei'tinn the lighting continues. I'i.i tii.-r to tho north, in the Przem .l.m v . Ibe town of Kamionk.i, txx ent -live miles northeast of l.emberg. has been re.irlred by our troops. To the , north of Kumioiiku the enemy did not uxv.ut our attack, but retreated across the Itlver Hug nt a point below Kamlonka. In a section to Hie iorth and I northeast of .Musty Wdchi- about i thirty miles north of l. niberg and also to the northeast and xvest of Totuas7oxv tin- enemy yesterday of ; fered resistance. Kveryxvliero h I xvas defeated Hero xvo are now on Itusslan territory. (Tomahzow Is In 1 Poland ) I'nder the pi ensure f our advance I In this district tho ennny Is begin j nlng to i-v.icu.ite his position In the I Tancxv section and on tho lower San." ( IciirliiK of (iiillrln. ' The tln.il ilearitig of Galnian ter- litorv to the unit i and norineast or H.iua lluska xx.ih thoroughly In lino with .ile tcamriiller tut.s liursued by the i :. , m.ms ilirninmotit tlie camoalgn. The ijusslans had in.ulo ,i stand along the I i-0iKh border nnd In tho Tanew Hlver I.itrlct. Tho ox-erwhclmlng heavy ar tillery and thn 2,600 pound SJoda shells forced the ltusslans to retire. It Is not tl ought likely they can hold their in. suit positions cast and north ot Ti innszpw. Tho general situation now- seems to In that xvith another victory east of l.emberg the Aust rn-i iermati forces will li.- In a position to rum their atten tion seriously toward Warsaw If that Is the Plan of the (iineral Staff They 1-nve their armies tmrili of tho Vistula, ninutnl Pizasnj sz, to thn west In the 1 f....... f.l.nr r,.plnn fiiwl !,, II... antill. In - r . ,,, ' ! tne Pllltza rcgn n and at Tomaszow However unfoi ttinatn the situation may seem fiom a strictly mlln.iry viiwpolnt, a rorrcfiondfiit of the Times, alter a visit tn tho headquarters of Gen Ivanoff, writes thut tho Russians are neither discouraged nor defe.-ited. The Russians ur" now biding their time fnr the da) when big guns ami shells will ho ready for mini They can adxo e -r retire caring p'tle what tnioi iftrv m.iv lake or what districts they may lose o tho present Hie- have on y one object, nnd that Is b Incapacitate ns manv of the enemy as possible. These cannot bn replaced whti