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r& No attention will be paid to anonymous contributions, and no communications to toe editor will be printed except over the name of the writer. Manuscripts offered for publication will be returned if unavailable, but stamps abould be sent with the manuscript for that purpose. Qlcaia BerraenUUn. A, B. KEaTOB. U Hartford Buildinz. Atlantic Oty Brjreaaitaure, C. K. ABBOT. IB Hew Tor BfpraraUtiTe. 3. O. WILBKRD1NO. EFLCIAL AUC'.CZ. Brontwies BuMix SUBSCRIPTION BATES BY, CABBIXB: Danr and Snndar O Moti per month Dtilr and Bundj.......-....... . KT rr Dally, vitaoct BtmdiX..J5 ctnU per Bonta EUBSCnilTION BATES BZ MAIL! Daily and Sunday......... cesta per month Daily and Bonaay .... BIO V rear Jafly. without (Sunday. 3 cent per month Dally, without bundiy.. .....SS.0D per jear Sunday, without Dill...... U. Per re THURSDAY. JULY It. 1913. Canada and Oar Factories. We absolutely agree with the opin ion expressed by the Philadelphia Evenintr Telecraoh that "this move ment of our manufacturing plants to Canada in such numbers is becoming too serious to be treated with in difference or to be put aside by the sneers of free trade or reduced' tariff advocates." Last j ear American manufacturers shipped to Canada slraost a million Hollars iLnrth of Hoods a day. On the5e they had to pay duty. If manu factured in Canada, these goods could not only be sold there free of duty, but they could be made cheaper and sold in this country to advantage under the proposed lower duties. This is not all. In Canada the tariff it not likely to change with a new ad ministration. Such changes there are not directed by politics, but by busi ness conditions hence they are infre quent. Another thing of advantage to the Canadian manufacturer when shipping his products to England or British possessions is that he gets-a preference of some 30 per cent over goods hipped from the United States. These are the arguments used by Canadians to entice our manufactur ers oer the border. They want all the big establishments they can get, while in this country the dominant po litical part', by its tariff policy, is en couraging the movement The declara tion of Gov. Foss of Massachusetts to take his big plant to Canada is of es pecial significance because he is a very prominent figure among his partv the Democratic which drives him out of his native country. Though a Demo crat he foresees disaster in the pending tariff legislation. He is one who b) virtue of his high station got publicity ; but there are many others who are going oer unnoticed, because they are not in the public eye. We do not wish to be misunderstood. This ad spectacle, to us, is not a juestion of politics. It is one of eco nomic legislation alone, as applicable to business and to the industrial con dition and future of our country- nother Sacrifice of Workmen's Lives. Sae that the loss of life was not o great, the Binghamton fire was a repetition of the conflagration in the Kevv York shirt-waist factor. De spite all the safety laws enacted there was the same crowding of more work ing people than could have gotten out quickly by the existing exits in the Binghamton fire as that which caused the great loss of life at the time of the New York disaster. According to survivors the stairs and fire escapes were "packed" a tangled mass of rum. Let us hope that the safety laws passed since the New York holocaust but evidently not enforced may lead at least to the swift punishment of those who are responsible for the many deaths in Tuesday's big fire. They de sen e to be punished. The owners of that shirt-waist concern in New York, who crowded their working girls into unsafe quarters, escaped scot free. But it is becoming more evident every day that there is a necessity of making an example of some emploers whose greed results in the sacrifice of their emploes lives. What happened at Binghamton is likely to happen anywhere. Conditions still fall far short of safety. It ap pears that the lesson of -that terrible New York conflagration was only half learned. Work for American, Not for European Powers. We understand that the government of Great Britain has made, or contem plates making, an offer of co-operation with the United States in the consti tutional rehabilitation of Mexico. We also take it for granted that its inten tions are absolutely friendly. And, finally, we know that Great Britain has vast interests in Mexico to guard, and, .besides, it has one of its valuable col onies directly abutting upon Mexico. But, despite all this, the offer should be declined, primarily because it is con trary to the long-established policy of this country" to enter into such ar rangements with a European nation or to sanction any degree of European in tervention in the internal affairs of any American state. A similar offer was made fifty-three ) wr ago uunng ine j tares ana aura- its disapproval. This government also declined to admit European participa tion in its dealings with Cuba and re fused .similar action in 'Colombia "and on the Isthmus' of Panama. To admit the British government into joint intervention would establish a precedent under which it would be difficult to exclude other European powers from a like intrusion into American affairs. If we mean to up hold the Monroe doctrine, let us do it, but not by halves. Would England have welcomed an offer of joint action or even of assistance from the United States in the Transvaal or any other difficulty? What this got eminent, however, should do is to act jointly, in the case of Mexico, with the South American powers, precisely as it did some years ago with Mexico, in giving moral countenance to the Central American' states. The settlement of purely American affairs is work for Amer ican and not for European powers, if the Monroe doctrine is worth the paper it is written on! The Pooh-Bah of Seattle. If some of our city Majors would try to live up to the Constitution, in stead of attempting to supersede it and become and act panic-stricken, our government, which is one of law, would prevent occurrences such as the recent outbreaks at Paterson Seattle. f It seems strange that the practice of these Maors should hae been to lose their heads instead, and to "defend' our Constitution by forgetting that there is one and sending everybody right or wrong to jail. The Ma or of Pat erson did this, and his colleague at Seattle followed suit, only that the latter added a twist to it that was as noel as it was a travesty on justice. Instead of denying the right of free speech to the members of the Indus trial Workers of 'the World (I W. W.), which was done at Paterson in its zeal to uphold the Constitution, and which to some so-called friends' of law and order seems the proper thing to do, the Mayor of Seattle denied the right of free speech to the critics of the I. W. W., an equally high-handed proceeding which will strike no friends of law and order as correct. The panic- stricken Ma or declared a sort of mar tial law of his own, superseded the Constitution (just as was done at Paterson), substituted autocracy for legal authority, ordered the suppres sion of a newspaper, and the closing of the saloons, but just then, fortu nately, the courts stepped, in and end ed PooTi-Bahism by declaring that this was a government of laws, which were regulated by the Constitution. Are the British suffragfeta going tc develop a Jane Cade or an Olivia Crom well? The Lxibby Investigating Committee maj not hav e struck oil 3 et, but it struck gas a long time ago It begins to look as if the railroad lobby doesn't know a danger signal when it sees one. It was real discourteous In those Euro pean powers to begin demanding infor mation as to the Mexican situation ut as Mr. Br an started on his lecture tour. The other Chautauqua lecturers must envy Mr. Brjan the free advertising that he is getting. Mr. William Rockefeller has recovered. but the appointment of another money trust Investigating committee may give him a backset. "SVe have a suspicion that it is Col Roosevelt's ambition to be the first whale to pass through the Panama CanaL Mulhall was never one of the militant colonels. We won't recognize Hucrta, and yet some of the Europeans want us to In dorse his note. But wouldn't Representative Johnson of Kentucky be a dandy if he ran collection agency? The White House la being renovated. but this is nothing compared to the cleaning out it received in the early part of last March. It is about time for the Democrats to have another harmony dinner. We suspect that Mr. Bryan regards all this hubbub over his lecture tour as merely a tempest in a grape juice bottle. Gov. Sulzer may have written poetry at one time In his life, but he was not in a poetic mood et last accounts; It was just a little v-hlle ago, it you will stop to think, that the country was all worked up over the Japs. It may be a tariff debate in the Senate, but so far the Democrats are permitting the Republicans to do all the debating. 1 j looked In on the House the other day while It was In session, and Repre sentative Pepper wa- about the coolest looking man ln'the halL We hate to remind President Wilson of It, but there are several first-class am bassadorships that haven't been filled yet. s Washington may not be an Ideal sum mer resort, but. some of the most dia- tlnralahed mra nftfi entinfw im mnmatA. ing - the Seated term tare. - ie heated term -hero. -f ,. - --c. . ififllP msm,JMBa. siz&iii??c?zKiZ?s v3 anMiumm a & wm rfti'n sisBs& -, I y BaVnBHsT a ff jHMKStr tr apy f fSfmmiBmx LTavavavavava& a?avaaaivavavavPalaTavavavavBiavavavav''''"'V' riiillUUilayyyy1' y-9aaaaaaaaaaaaaBaVLla' ESS- '- xb --v-$Mt A LITTLE NONSENSE. HOT 'WEVTIfEn. I pick the Paper up and see That matters are acute. It's S3 at Kankakee, And SO at Butte. It's torrid up at Devil's Lake: Hot in Quebec, we learn The cities falrl seem to bake Wherever we may turn. I pick the pape? up and see. From Oshkorh to Forth Worth, That forty cities claim to be The hottest upon earth. Gettlnar Inttrnctlons "My wife is learning to cook by cor respondence course. She writes and asks how to mix biscuits, and they reply by return mail." "What if the biscuits are in danger of burning after she gets them in the oven?" "Then she telegraphs." On the Ficaclt. "Anj thing in that floating bottle" "Great find. Had a girl s name in It" "Shucks! I thought ma) be it had a drink in it" A Conchlnir Toar, "Why do jou always Invite the driver of the coach to drink with jour "To be sure the coach won't start off without me." Sir Tbomaa Upton. He acomes across with Shamrock IY, For he Is sporty. No doubt, some day he'll try to score with Shamrock XL. EaaaJns; It On. "I'm not one of these fellows who kisses and tells," said the summer man. 'Ob, I don't mind jour mentioning It to any nice friends of yours who are coming down to the beach," said the summer girt Jfurh Worse, "What's the matter?" "My wife found a letter in my pocket" "I see. One you had forgotten to mail." "No; one I had forgotten to burn." In Pokrr Raines. Maybe watches are called turnips be cause they sometimes go into the pot NINE MAY BE DROWNED. Three Slen nnd Six Klrls Last Seen In Disabled Boat. Trenton. N. J July 23. The unaccount able absence since Sunday of three young women of this city and six men of Flor ence, X. J, who were last seen drifting down the Delaware River in a disabled motor boat, has led to the belief that they have been drowned. The missing women are Mrs. F. W. Guieser, Miss Louise Hlnes. and Miss May Herring. The name of only one of the men has been learned. He is Fred Cummlngs, owner of the boat The lost word from the party was brought here by the Misses Tlllle Hlnes. Mary Kitchen, and Elsie Barcos. They said Miss Herring had received a letter last week from Mr. Cummings asking her to invite some of her girl friends for a trip down the river on Sunday aft ernoon in his boat They were among the number who volunteered to make the cruise. All met at a stipulated hour and started out. They went down stream several miles and had an enjoyable time. Short ly aftersthey started back the .engine broke down. Cummlngs and the other men tinkered for some time without success. 'Dntrk Conrao-r, Fens Judge, 'Excuse me, old man," says the inti mate friend, "but, really, you. ought not to take on so many jCocktalla Just before going home to dinner." isn c maisj. line in- tningsn," al most weeps the gentleman addressed, '.r a moment ot ymi-maudlln confidence. "I don't care for shem, but I got to get up shome short o' courage to be able to ace unconsbemed In th nresbensbe o m wuj'sh new, butler." . ' Russia leads the world In the produe- .ttoa of nax tlber. and Argantlnr a,tlM !."" tm: m aiuuiir a,ui'(S jon.lll u ansa wiwi aa I men wag uougui iney wan l nav a POT- production ef ed. aaaa. .ll Halt bat tha momaat he astaltaetlT f sir asmw for flrrt rrmfc otaaw..a SMwWBMmmBi' THE OPEN FORUM ' Daniels and the Red Flas;. To the Editor: Vhy is the press ad vertlsing Secretary Daniels as In tl.fc position of "explaining" his speech in fceattle. Wash ? Is it needful that any patriotic American, whether a pub'le servant or private citizen should "ex plain" or seem Jo apologize for denounc ing Socialism? Socialism, the greatest blot of this great and noble countrj, whlcn tSlcratrs with broad mlndedness all free speech and free thinking, and even then puts the dally bread la the moufik of those discontented aliens who have sought shelter under Its toleration when their onn countries have ejected them as undesirables! Is there, can there be sny "explana. Hon" or apology for true patriotism? Defense of those principles of our Con stitution and our faith in ,God as em blematic in our beautiful flag, above the red Pas of Socialism and anarchism? Shall free speech be only on the side of that party that nominated Eugene A. Debs for President; that party which is opposed to law, order, government and God and man? bureiv any and every true American. male and female, has the right nay the duty of denouncing at all times and at all hazzards with true courage and eritt- cisnj. an) thing or anybody that deCcs the Constitution of the United States. And those of us who are the real Amer icans, the pioneers of the making of this A PRACTICAL JOKER BvFRED C KELLY John Hays Hammond, the celebrated mining engineer, is said to believe firmly In the- possibilities ot mind-reading. And this belief is based entirely on one of George A. McClellan s practical jokes. aicuiellan Is a former Indianapolis newspaper publisher, but he has devoted much of his life to .the development of the practical joke; and just offhand we should say that he Is about the most In genious practical joker this country can boast of today. And none is too humble or too exalted to be picked for one of McClellan'a victims. The g-eatness cf John Hays Hammond bothered McClellan not one whit The story Is that McClellan and Ham mond and another man were dining to gether one night and McClellan, with diabolical cleverness, turned the conver sation to the subject ot mlnd-readlng. Just because he had heard that Hammond took no stock In such, stuff. He. had ar ranged also with the third member of the party to act as his" confederate. They discussed a number of the per plexing feats of the professional mind readers on the stage, and McClellan in sisted that be believed m tLem. Ham menu pooh-poohed any such idea, and sard they were all just tricks. "the reason I am Inclined to believe In them," remarked McClellan, modestly, "is because I waa born -with a gift at mlnd readlng myself. For example, take a coin from your pocket any coin at all and note the date on It I'll try to tell you what; the date Is. Obviously, here could be no trick about that I have had no opportunity to see the money 'in your pocket" l Hammond took out a half dollar. "Look at the date Intently and think about it" directed McClellan. while Hammond was doing- so. Mc Clellan'a confederate sitting next to the victim glanced over and saw the date and Immediately looked off Into space with unconcern while he puffed his cigar. He gav eight little puffs for the second number the first number being, of course, one-nine for the second number, and four lor th third. So McClellan knew that the number on the coin was 189L I guess there Is something: In mind rending," Hammond is said to have ad mitted. Within a night or two after that Mc Clellan played another little joke. He was dining at 'a hotel with a party that Included George Ollvrejr son of Sena tor Oliver of Pennsylvania. Oliver was called to the chone Just after the waiter took the order, and in his absence Mc Clellan, -happened 'to think ot the Joka. Ha called the waiter over, explained to him that Oliver was on his way to a private sanitarium ana was ne was in a pitiable mental condlttgn. "Above all else." said McClellan. "the roan must not have a knife or fork Ja hl Jiand.-W construe htm with country and Its laws, have the greater right and obligation to so denounce th lnsldlous workings of Socialism in a-iy form, and to uphold the ideals of the fctate and home. To denounce the red flag, behind which some misguided and h)sterlcal females and males, and a few army and navy veterans, have preferred to march In parades, holding to the front place, that symbol of license rather than the symbol of law and order and patriotism, the Stars and Stripes! And pray why shouldn't Secretary Daniels criticise the red flag and upheld the flag that he serves under, and'why not also the sailors and marines who alwajs do right! They would indeed have not been "worth their aalt" If they had not And it is what the taxpayer of this country pay them for; to be al-v-ays "on- the job" of defense. And red Socialism I as real and Insidious as the "yellow neril." There is no "expediency" that dead locks speech or action which is in de fense of the Constitution arid the flag, and it's a false estimate of patriotism that so excuses It Though Secretary Daniels may be "sorry for the effect" of 'his words, he has no cause to be sorry for the wonls that led to the effect-Indeed he stand more assured to repeat those words again at ail times and anywhere no matter how. "yellow journalism" may misinter pret Our Constitution, right or wrong, our Constitution! ait b. Glagow corporation tramways carried during the last financial year J70.0O0.0O0 passengers, an Increase of 5S.OO0.0O0 over the previous jear. hold of a knife or fork he loses control of himself and wishes to hurt somebody. Iow, here's a dollar for you. and do be carefuL' When Oliver came back the first course was oysters on half shell. The waiter gav e him Just a spoon to eat them with. "Here, here!" yelled Oliver, "Where'a my ujsier lorkr mats all rlxht" aoathrA th. w.u.. who. disappeared nervously, as if to get AT. "" a,a not "turn ror some time. Oliver fumed and fretted and McClellan suggested that he might as well make the best of It and Just eat his oysters with a spoon. The next course was beeksteak, and again Oliver found only a spoon at his place. He gave a wild yelp of annoyance and the waiter thought he was already becoming violent He told the waiter to bring him a knife and fork Instantly f he didn't want to get killed. The waiter gave a frightened look at McClellan, muttered a promise to Oliver to. bring" the knife and fork, and th. went into hiding In the kitchen. After Oliver had stormed over the de lay, McClellan patted him on the should er In comforting, motherly fashion, and bade him be of good cheer. "I can't dope out what makes th serv ice so rotten." said McCell&n. "hn ,- . may be some reason for It and meanwhile i me cui your meat for you and yon can eat It with a spoon Ilk a little man. Ba game." And Oliver ate hi meat with a spoon. The next day McClellan and Oliver were at th hotel again, wtttr another man. "Here's where you can get even." sug gested McClellan, in a whisper: "yon can play that knife and fork Jok on Burk." 4 But It hapnened that after tha mi started, Oliver wa once more called to th phone, and whit he wa out McOel las, to provide an even better Joke, tipped When the waiter bronchi tha ..,. Burke a spoon Instead of a fork far hi. oysters, Burk went right ahead, with out cracking a smile, just, aa much a to say, "I always eat 'era thl way." "Stung again!' grunted Oliver. Th worst poker player In th country I a certain New Torker ofTengagmg per sonality, M. Koenlgsberg, By name. Be sides being the worst player, he also to the most persistent and ha u a welcon addition to-any poker party. ' "YesVn remarked, standing In tha lobby of .the Waldorf recently, "when X coma back to town after an truapro, other poker player raffle m off. that to, they raffle off the privilege ef hayls f.uuu ujjr uiuuar ruoa oat 'Ana xne raet is, a number ot very "no wmuti nan grown up Drwa - .. w -4onneraai.noues.is runout ' Almost every roncern ra$taJils&fcr&c "Greatest," "Big gest," and "Most Perfect Thing in EwstenceV' How the world orrf nt rmtJl au-h nf it came alonp- is ftaenikTIBa. . - r" Now we hope none of oar 1 -f A 1 All jjC3muu aooui. ourscivcs. " t "" " uul vc are wiue awake, up to date, and sell good lumber at fair prices. SWriavCfrMdtfr....34WK5HrlHft w5fjgin (m stilic, fr 4ct7caffit IMtinf fMsMrkf '..leiMrfeH Ttlcw Km, ar Ask The. Frank Libbey Lumber Co. 6th Street and Hew York Avenue WASHIKClfON , b. c. I WASHDtGIOy GIRL A11E8IED. M arte Heed Hell lm Atlamtle Cltr Bathlmy 8aUt Tkeft Chars. Bpedal to Tba Waahtaitoo Herald. AtlanUc aty, N. J July a Arraigned on the coarse of ttallnv bathlnr. aulta, Illaa Marie Re3, of Washlntton. iD. C was today held under nominal ball for the grand jury. Mum Heed waa arrested on the beach front this morning while attired In bath ing elothea alleged to have been taken from Ute-eaUbllshment owned by William Brode. When brought up before Magis trate Jaemettr a almllar complaint waa lodged agalnrt the young woman or Florence Hlggina, proprietreia of a bath ing establishment adjoining inai ci Brode.. Hlu Reed atoutly denied the charger. proteatlng her innocence In an earneat fashion. The thefts were alleged to have ocurred.on July 5. 'NAUTICAL BANQUET" IN DANIELS' HONOR LeVAireUs Pre. CM Hart to NiTal Secretary at Nard "" Fete. Los Anreles. July 3. Secretary-of the N'avy Josephus Daniels, who arrived at Los Angeles harbor this evening on John D. Spreckels' yacht Ventla, conveyed by a squadron of cruisers and torpedo boats from San Diego, was entertained by the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce at a mammoth supper at Shrine Auditorium at 8 JO o'clock tonight and two hours later was the guest of honor at a novel nautical banquet given by the Press Club of Los Angeles. Two hundred representative men wel comed Mr. Daniels When he entered the banquet ball at 9 JO and seated himself at the speaker's table on the deck of a fairy ship. The secretary sat among things nautical, ate things nautical, and for several hours listened to music and travesty all of the sea. After the secretary had been Intro duced, he was presented with a gold card of honorary membership in the Press Club. PHILADELPHIA LAWYER DEMOCRATIC CHAIRMAN Rolaasl S. Ibrrk Ekctei by Peusji- Taaia State Coamktee to Sao ceeJ'&argt W. Gatkrie. .Harrisburg. Pa . July a Roland S. Morris, ot Philadelphia, today was elect ed chairman of the Democratic State Committee of Pennsylvania, both for the unexpired term of George W. Guthrie. who resigned because or bis appointment as American Ambassador to Japan, and also for a full term of one year, begin ning next January. The chair was authorized to appoint a committee ot five to revise the party rules in accordance with the new primary law. FOURTEEN HTNEBS KILLED. Alx La Chapelle. Germany, July 23. Fourteen German coal miner were found dead In a coal mine near Gellenklrchen. Prussia. A fall of coal entombed them for twenty-tour hours. Cincinnati Teamsters Strike. Cincinnati, July a Fully two thou sand teamsters were on strike today as the result of the order of th union yes terday, following the break between the men and the members ot the. Employers' Association. The only teamsters not af fected are the bakery and Ice wagon drivers, whose grievances recently were adjusted. Drowned at Strasner'a Doric While coaling on the steamer St Johns last night Richard Foster, colored, of 1(7 L Street Southeast fell overboard and drowned before help could reach him. The accident occurred while the steamer was moored to her dock. THE AGRICULTURIST "By GEORGE FITCH, Aatkor ( "At Goo Old Stirasa.' The agriculturist Is a man who Is try- In; to support a farm In a style to which It cannot become accustomed. To become a successful agriculturalist one should buy a large farm and fertli- is It carefully with tlO bills. When this Is done, the soli will become rich and will support a four-story farmhouse and a large garage without fainting away, After the agriculturalist has worked on hi farm for a while. It Is very beau tiful to look at It I carpeted with Per sian rugs, blue glass and gravel drives, and has hug shade trees under which tha hired man -can lull the Imported calves to slumber in the hot afternoon by swinging them In hammocks. Agri culturalists ar very happy on their farm and wa cannot hsln anvvlna them as tney nit merrily about their work. combing th hay fields, bugging the private hedge and taking blood teste 'I m neeu in the Louis XVI vegetable garden. Th common farmer should blush with sham when he aeea the agriculturalist tying gauss chemises around his ears if corn and running his bay through v a vacuum cleaner, but he doesn't. Tr common rarraer rasnrda tha oaricnltm. list with scorn and intimate that only a dud will put pantalettes oa his cscirra- ncr-vuea ana provld Vtetrota aaasic for th cow at mlftma- tuna. Tata ha- great mistake. AnyoM.caa awt aaoaey oat of a farm, bat only a geatna eg om kind or aaotaar eaa ntntr aavmua - law Into tt. , h . , v wpnniaa 00 sex rosso ames AarkeaKiiraltete do sot ratoa araeh Mat,R toa't asealinr,. snssga- at moss, ox taesa Mr KOCCVArtar aa goat. BOflUiaiaSr '. anasarca, 8 CiaT on I . -an wai tn '-C Z.J7l .' 1 f ? .,-! advertisements give you this im-1 .a .!'? 4a Im4. ... 1- -J PRELATE PRAISES MEXICANPOLICY Prejtfarf Wiktm Taka the Rif fct tow, Sty Car- dkal GftbMs. SEVENTY-NINE YEARS OLD ObservM Bktkdav Quietly at Hoae f Friead aad Throw Qaotts. Baltimore. July a-Cardlnal Gibbons Interrupted his unique method of cele brating his seventy-ninth birthday, pitch ing quoits with friends, at Union Mills, Md. today long enough to talk Interest ingly on the Mexican crisis now con fronting the United States. Radiant from reading a message of love and good wishes from Pope Plus he greeted a visitor and entered into an interesting clscusslon on current topics. He said he thought he sympathized with the course followed by President Wllsod In refusing to recognize the wobbly and uncertain Huerta administration which the prelate believed waa liable to be ended at any moment "While European natiens are clamoring for our country to intervene and protect their Interests." he said, "they do 101 realize the serious consequences which would follow such an action. President Wilson is right The uncertainty Is such that the Huerta government cannot t recognized as a sound de facto roner, to sayatiothlng of its de Jure authority." Referring to the uncomfortable experi ences of Americans on the border, tha Cardinal hinted with a smile that tha border might be pushed further south fo thelr relief with no objections from the dissatisfied Mexicans in the state of So nora. "The great mlstak of the Mexican people." he declared emphatically, "was in their repudiation of Diaz. He had given them a firm gov eminent main tained peace, and had done more than any other man to develop their resources ana promote its prosperity. F. B. Sayre, Fiuce ef Miss Jessie W3soit, . Receives Premetien Xew York, July "3. Francis B. Sayre, fiance of Miss Jessie Woodrow Wilton. President 'Wilson's daughter, was as signed tVday to take charge ef the aban donment bureau of ihe District Attorney o3".ce. All cases of desertion by husbands in which children under sixteen years old figure will be investigated by Mr. Sayre. The complaints average about ten dally. nils is a very trying job." said As sistant District Attorney J. O. Skinner as he turned over the work to Mr. Sayre. ana you will bear no thin r but stories of domestic unhapplness and misery, which. nowever, I hope will not place any dam per on your own rosy marital prospects." ".Nothing in the world can interfere with that" replied Sayre. Women's Votes Itrlns; Dry Victory. Aurora, 111., July 53. The defeat ot tm liquor forces of the village or carpenter" vllle, near here, was credited to the wom en voters of the town. It Is the nrsl time woman have had an opportunity ti vote on the liquor question. Of a total vote of S3? woven. 152 votel were cast Leaders of the women In tm village said today that the women voted nearly unanimously against the saloons. Male Milltnnt Sentenced. Leeds. July 2J Harry Johnson, a mail suffragist sympathizer, was today sen tenced to twelve months' imprisonment .for firing buildings at Doncaster. cape, he buy $40,000 worth of cow and puts them In the meadow, with plenty of physicians, nurses, valets and chaf feurs to attend to their wants. ThM en ables him to slip out in the dewey mora and drink a 11.50 glass of milk wrer cver he feels like It Life, however, is not ail Joy for the owners of suca "Mnate for UM con at wUUsf Mat, treasurers. Many a cow, who can trace her ancestors back through 97 genera tions, has looked with scorn upon her rich but unpedlgreed owner, and has wounded his geqtto heart by refusing to associate with him. ' Wa shosM all so Uve that la time w saoy become agriculturalists If w dt-strw-Bt we should tsk something for iwi Dotrs-r Case (" ,. Tl itSIrS i ' rriwaHrtT O g- ssassaa AssooJ tt.r- I m if. .sir .a?$ .Ss&