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   Washington Post, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1913, Washington, District Of Columbia                               WANT AD DIRECTORY, REAL, ESTATE SECTION PAGES S. 4. S. AND fair today and probably tomorrow; light northwest to north Temperature mum, 89, minimum, 70 NO. WASHINGTON: SUNDAY, JULY 20, 1913.-FORTY SIX PAGES. FIVE CENTS. TARIFF DEBATE IS ON Simmons Predicts Prosperity Under Democratic Bill. CUMMINS' VIEW IS DARK of Party and Depression Cer- tain, Asserts Progressive, Democratic Chairman Defends Farm Schedule, and Where Agricul- turists Will Be Sena- tor Recalls Republican History, and Says Many Workers Will Be Made Favors to the East. Debate on the tar- iff bill began in the Senate yesterday. Chairman Simmons devoted upward of two hours to an analysis of measure and an exposition of the theory upon which it warn" framed. emphasized the fact that H toad the Democratic policy to enlarge the free list aa greatly as possible, to reduce to the lowest figure consistent with a regard for revenues the duties on all necessities, end to im- pose the heaviest burdens upon luxuries. He made a plain, -pres- entation of the facts from bta party view- point, and waa listened moat attentively by senators on both sidea of the cham- ber. Will Defeat Party, Says Cummins. Senator Republican progres- sive, followed in a opeecb of considerable length. In which many features of the proposed law were condemned and some of them commended. (Mr. Cummins aaid there were many items for wblcn, he could and would vote Vut the bill a whole he did not oupport. He predicted that It would defeat tile party. The Iowa, eena- tor commented severely upon the Influence exerted by the chief execu- tive upon senators in connection with this bin, and suggested that In some senators were heinac, required (o vote against their own Judgment. Vice President Marshall paid Assistant Floor Ijeader, Senator J. Hamilton of Illinois, a meat cotrrpHment when the debate opened. Mr. Lewis, the party been sueeescfut in every Democratic senator in attendance upon the caucus, Bac Ms party out in to meet ewery -move of the opposition since the hill got Into the Sen- ate. Just as Chairman Simmons took the floor yesterday afternoon Mr. Lewis was called to the chair, and presided over the Senate throughout the delivery of Sena- tor Simmons' speech. Farm Schedule a Target. Senator Simmons replied to contentions that the bill discriminated against the farmer. Senator Cummins asserted that the Democratic party bad treated the farmer as an outlaw. Mr Simmons re- counted the farm products the measure would place on the free list, such as wheat, flour, cattle .sheep, swine, sugar, wool eggs, and potatoes and said: "Every man, whatever his occupation, will be the beneficiary in some direction to a greater or less degree of this gen- ci-al system of reductions. In this re- spect the farmer has been shown special consideration. Practically everything he buys has been put on the free list or the duties have heen greatly reduced. 'For his special benefit cotton bagging and ties, and the materials out of which sacks for grain, wool, fertilizer, are made and wire for fencing and baling purposes and similar articles of farm consumption, have been put upon the free list For his special benefit, plows, shov- els hoes, rakes, mokers, reapers, plant- el s, and agricultural implement of every Kind and description have ben put upon the free list He will be In a large degree the beneficiary of free listing building materials of various kinds, materials used in the construction of roads, text books for schools, boots and shoes, low- Krade blankets, harness, saddles and sad- ulerj wagons, carts, sewing machines, and other like products. Shares in Other He will share general benefits from the reduction of duty on sugar and its ultimate abolition, and fmallv he will share benefits of the heavy reductions this bill makes on wearing apparel of every description, crocket, hardware, household and kitchen furnishings and utensils Chairman Simmons declared that the free Hst under the present Pavne-Aldrich law was in the interest of the protected 'The free list in this bill Is a free list in the interest of the consumer as well the manufacturer he said Under the Payne-Aldrich law more than half of Ha importations to this country are on the free list. More than 80 per cent of these free imports are the raw materials or aemiraw materials for the manufac- turer Expects Increased Importations "Undoubtedly theie will be increased importations under this hill Senator Simmons declared That was intended and for in the reductions in rates it makes "iou canno revise rhe arilf so o give relief from present tariff burdons except enlarging oppoi tunities for I ndoubtedU on the other hand thpre will be increased exportations under bill Thit na- also intended bi it- ftamfi-- and is p vided for in su  on which interna- j tional good wtil rests to remove ham- pering restrictions to broaden the basis of international trade, and enable the American producer to take advantage in greater measure than has been pos sible under existing tajrlff conditions of our great national opportumtj in the market places of the ivorld j Senator Simmons reviewed what he termed the fajlure of the Republicans to j redeem their 1908 p edges to revise the tariff dowmvaid The Democratic party inherited this he said when it came Into power Defends Committee Charges. "The bill now presented to the Senate it 18 confidently believed he is a fair interpretation of the will of the people and is an honest compliance with the pledges Of the Democratic party. "Amendments offered by the committee are not proposed in a spirit of disagree- ment with the House, or to the theory of tariff i evision upon "which that body acted They are offeied with a view to further carrying out and perfecting the principles of a revenue-producing tariff upon the 'basis of competitive rates, enunciated by the ways and means com- mittee of the House as a just and fair Interpretation, In the light of existing conditions of the platform pledges of the Democratic party upon tariff Explains the Income Tax. The Income section of the bill, Senator Simmons said, was not framed upon the theory that the chief object of an income tajc "was to supply deficit in revenue, "but it la based upon the theory that property should bear its just share of Federal as well as State taxation, and that, therefore, the rate of this tax should be fixed with a view to requir- ing the -wealth of the country as reflected in the Incomes of the well to- do, to con- tribute equitably to these expenses Cummina Sees Discrimination, Senator Cummins declared the Repub- lican party lost the confidence of the peo- ple and "was driven from power largely because it insisted upon the maintenance of import duties, many of which were un- necessarily and oppressively high "The party, he asserted, "soon will be overtaken with like disaster because it Is about to inflict upon the country a tariff law which, with respect to many things, invites the perils of free trade, and which, with respect to many others. Imposes duties that are danger- ously and destructively low, and which, from end to end, grievously discriminates against the West in favor of the East, that is to say in favor of the manufac- turer against the farmer Predicts Democratic "Shipwreck." "There is a passage way to safety and proper! ty The progressive Republicans chartered it in 1909 and they will charter it again in 1913 Some time the Ameri- can people will make the trip under these jpilots, but, in the meantitme we must suffer Democratic shipwreck, bearing Us hardships as I hope we "will, with pa- triotism and fortitude Senator Cummins criticised the Presi- dent for his Influence exerted upon mem- bers of Congress concerning the tariff bill, an Influence he said, "so persistent and determined that it became coercive I do not charge, nor do I believe said Senator Cummins, "that the Presi- dent in terms barters this power for legislative subordination; but I do say that, without barter the Knowledge of the consequence that may follow legis- lative- Independence, will bring about all the evils of actual wrongdoing, unless the most scrupulous care is exercised in com- munications between the President and members of Congress Every Vote Should Be Free. "It lies with the President himself to mark out the path of propriety, and to pursue such a course as will enable every member of the legislative branch of our public affairs to feel free and un- restrained in every vote that he casts "So long as the President is permitted to set up a standard of lojalty to the party to which he may oelong, and con- demn every man who does not accept it and so long as members of Congress vote urfder the apprehension that they may suffer from the presidential power con- trolled by his judgment instead of their own so long Congress -will Incur, and will deserve, the contempt of all true lovers of free and representative govern- ment Calls Caucus Tyranical. Senator Cummins declared he believed the bill would be modified if members of Congress voted their convictions, but that it would not be modified "largelj because the President of the United States assuming to Interpret and the economic doctrine of his party, has laid tho heavt hand of his power upon a bian  more Indefensi- ble than the tactics resorted to by the Republican loaders in prellrninaiv con- sideration of the Payne bill Tariff foi revenue Senator Cummins said ho regcardod as obsolete unjust and intolerable and that the moment protection bo< onios unnecessary fi ee trade Is demanded bv everv consideration Of justice and equality Does Wot Fear General Disaster. "I am not one of those who believe that general disaster will necessarily follow the enactment of the bill no'sv befoie us LnquestionabK It will increase the im poitation and diminish th ehome produc tion of i great thlnps and TV 111 fotce Into idleness woi Kinsmen but I oarnostK hope that us- eir t !n that lespect will not re u h thf ir tions ot in industrial involution It s ti see th u the Jt n wh must i u n i follow b i ei t I h 1 Bitteiihii r s >ops i th ULICJ tit the pub i >i h u- >i Inn 0 whfii eit i t r %t i o l> Tlle f nt -t i 10 jt d t, il If M it i pt p-i led slid tint th mi. L t barlihMii viUh 1 i th  while in the case of Mexico senatois bald nothing waa be- niK done to biing about precisely the ime desnable conditions Vttention also was dnected to the fact that in Nica ia theiL is peace and ti-inquillitA n MtxKO the and pioptrU of MI ins. n'e threatened mam Vmerii ns been muidered a i--t tmount of American le-tn "d Democrats at Variance I m in ptopo-gition did not in it with approval f i om hi-. Hi moi ratit associates It waa in t'itei_t ontlKt with the attlude of Senator BULOII (hurrnan of the committee who in thi list f ongi the Re publican administration for sending Vmeiicair rmnnes ashore to restore or d and pio'eut Vinci leans Some Demo tiats condemned the plan as go rig too fat Liid tf pro otded. with would be a it at out fit f om p LI un. Other like Mr. O tformaa inti- their and believed It to be the onlj American policy that could be Indorsed The proposition !B sure to receive careful attention by Democratic senators, bu the prediction was made jesterday that If It has the President's sanction as the committee has been ad- vlsed it will be agreed to, although some Democratic senators will agree reluc- tantly. Republicans would not commit them- selves, although one or two members of the committee thought the application of the Piatt amendment was the only proper solution for Central American If this government Intended having any hand in them at all It was apparent yesterday that if a treaty of the char- acter suggested by Mr. Bryan IB trans- mitted to the Senate it will precipitate a long debate. Wilson's Views Would Prevail. In the end, however. If the President were insistent, many senators believe It would be ratified, no matter how much of a reversal It may cause in the views of a group of senators who hitherto have vehemently opposed Republican treaties that fell far short of the plans contemplated by the Democratic Secre- tary of State, It was stated definitely that the Mexi- can situation was not discussed by the committee yesterday, nor waa It referred to by Mr. Bryan By common consent members of the committee are waiting for the White House conference with Ambassador Wilson After that, how- ever. It was said, there would be a de- mand frpm the members of the foreign relations committee to be advised con- cerning the situation In the Mexican re- public. Secretary Bryan also has urged that the general arbitration treaties be pushed to ratification President "Wilson vinced that these conventions should be agreed to without amendment It was explained that they are uniform with those originally negotiated between Great Britain and France and, later on, between this country and other govern- ments, and that to change their terms would negative the general principles in- volved. Inquiry' among senators known to be opposed to these treaties, particu- larly those with Great Britain and Japan, does not Justify the belief that there Is any change in the sentiment of the Sen- ate It will be a difficult task to accom- plish if the administration attempts to push these treaties through the Senate Secretary Bryan left last night for Wlnona, Ind where today he will de- liver the first of his proposed series of vacation lectures Mr Bryan did not make public details of his Itinerary He expects to return to Washington next Friday to confer on the Mexican situation with Ambassador Henry Lane Wilson, now on his way here from Mexico City, hut will return earlier If the pressure of public business demands it SAILORS UNDER GUARD Batrol From Fleet Keeps Order in Streets of Seattle. EFFOBT TO STOP PAPER VAIN Mayor Sends Police to Prevent Publica- tion of Seattle Tunes, but Injunction Soon Starts Presses Daniels Explains What He Meant by of Local Conditions. Seattle, Wash July haa been restored tonight in the streets through which sailors, and marines of the Pacific reserve fleet swept last nigrht, wrecking the headquarters of Industrial Workers of the World and radical Socialists, and the police were confident there would be no serious renewal of the disorders A number of men from the fleet weie ashore supplied with money, 40 having- been permitted to draw pay today, but with the sailors also came ashore a large patrol under command of one of the captains of the fleet, prepared to round up the men the moment any dis- order was reported A large number of extra police had been sworn in, and an- other factor for quiet was the fact that there were no more places to sack. I. W. W. Hear of Plot. Industrial Workers of the World said tonig-ht they had received warning yes- terday of a plot to wreck their estab- lishments and that all their valuable records had been taken away and their men warned to keep- out of the way of the mob when II appeared Public interest, after the debris of the Socialist and Industrial Workers' wreck- age had been swept away, centered in the unsuccessful effort of Mayor Cotterlll to prevent the publication of the Seattle Times today and tomorrow, the mayor alleging that Incendiary articles In the Times were responsible for last night's rioting Judge Humphries came to the rescue of the Times with an Injunction, and the city edition of the paper same out on time, and the police guard which had been put over the mailing room was withdrawn Officials Protest in Vain. When the restraining order was served on Major Cotterlll and Chief of Police Bannock they appeared before TudKc Humphries with Assistant Corporation Counsel Ralph Pierce and protested against the e of exparte restrain- ing orders contending that the clt> was entitled to notice and opportunity tp de- fend the ai tion They asked that the court hear them in opposition to the orders and were re fused by the court The major then an rounced tnat the city would obej the court s ciders though under protest and Chaef of Police Bannock telephoned to Ldeut Dolphin who was In charge of the guard at the Times plant to release the papeis which were already in the hands of newsboj" held under police guaid in the milling room The s who obtained the re- straminK ordei foi the Times were fol- low eel bj a delegation of lawyers repre- senting saloonkeepei s who obtained or di rs i estraimng the police from closing fouitien bars in the ctU Dun ig the rest o' thi afternoon Judge Humphries re- 11 ihitd in bis com troom granting re sti linmir ordet s and bj evening all the sjioons were doing as usual. Secretary Daniel Explains The following message was received todav from of the Navy Daniels National Park Inn Mount Rainier, Julj 19 'Ihe reference I made to the Hag and mv statement that the flag meant dan- ger was the same as originally made b> me at a banquet of the railroad men s VounK Men 3 Christian Assdclation at Washington, D C, a tew days ago It had no reference whatever to local con- ditions in Seattle I believe in free speech and a free press the bulwarks of our liberty that exists or that threatens (iur (ountrv c.in be ughteil b> appeal to the judgment of the Amei lean peo- ple The weapon it, the ballet The wan who resorts to violence to redresg evil is bringing fore evil Into existence than he can hope to cure by violence "Obediejice to lawful authority and respect for- the flag must precede any reforms. The man who takes the law Into his own hands Imperils American institutions and'jeopardizes the hope of securing real relief from conditions against which he complains "JOSEPHUS DANIELS." Declares Paper Incited Riot. forma! statement Ma.yor Cottenll Aid be had ordered the closing of the Times because of the publication by that paper yesterday of a. gaxbled account of Secretary of the Navy Daniels' address which Incited the sailors to "do just what they did last night It represented to them that the Sec- retary of the Navy wished them to at tack the industrial the? mayor said The mayor added the police had re- ceived information that another attack on the Industrial Workers had been planned for tonight by soldiers on leave from army posts about the city He said he waa determined to restrain the Times and keep the saloons closed until after Sundaj when the potlatch festn, al crowd wouid have dispersed Shortly after noon 69 soldlei s gathered on First avenue with a big crowd around them. All sailors Were kept aboard their Ships The soldiers said there might be another outbreak tonight. The injunction sought by the Times was issued by -Superior Judgre Humphries later In the day. Blames the Police Chief. Clarence B Blethen, managing' editor of the Times, issued a statement, chars- ing Mayor with wssponsibility for the riots of the last two nights, in that he had permitted the "display of the red flag and spread of anarchistic princi- ples" on the streets during the Potiantch festival This, Blenthen said, had led to the attach on United States soldiers two nights ago, and to the retaliatory attack on Industrial Workers of the World and socialist headquarters last night b> civilians and sailors from the Pacific fleet Rear Admiral Reynolds, commander of the reserve fleet, expressed regret at the outbreak He said The admiral continued- "While I was at dinner with Secretary Daniels on the West Virginia, word came from Chief of Police Banmck, warning me that he fear- ed there might be trouble between the sailors and Industrial Workers, owing to ill-feeling existing between them. I at once sent a patrol of 30 men ashore, arm- ed: with night sticks They were in- structed to round up such disorderly men as might be found and send them to their ships." Socialists' ross Is Millard Price, a socialist leader, whose news stand was wrecked early in the night, said the loss to the socialists would be about "The Socialist party is a national po- litical party and has nothing to do with the red said Mr Price "I think the riot resulted from the way Secretary Daniels' speech waa reported by one of the- newspapers. The sailors were Incited to violence, and once started they did, not recognize the difference between a na- tional political party like the Socialists and an unorganized crowd like the In- dustrial Workers of the World SOON TO FRAME ALLEY BILL. Senate District Committee, Heeding Mrs. Wilson, Will Book Work. The alley elimination bills prepared by Senators Works, Pomerene, and Jones soon will be taken up for Inspection bj the alley subcommittee of the Senate District committee The result of the in spection will be a new bill, which, It is understood, will Incorporate the better features of the present bill date for the meeting of the subcom- mittee has not been fixed It is the wish of Mrs Wilson that the alley legislation be effected as soon as possible, and for that reason, it is stated, the subcommit- tee will endeavor to have teh new bill ready for passage at the next session. CAN KILL FflOM IIFU UNION TO PROBE MTTLHALL. WHITE A FAD IS CONGRESS. Clark Sets House Fashion, While There Is a Brigade in the Senate. If Mark Twain could return to earth and come to Congress he would be im- mensely gratified by the unaninlty with which distinguished statesmen have adopted his fad of wearing white Over on the House side, Speaker Champ Clark usually is resplendent m white from his snowy hair to his immaculate ties Since he has set the fashion there it has spread like wildfire over the chamber. Vice President Marshall seldom wears white, but he has the coolest light gray suits in "Washington He puts p a dapper appearance, and white carnation in- variably adorns his coat Amid the som- ber clothes of some of the more sartorl- ally conservative statesmen the white suits of Senators Vardaman, Overman, Reed, Owen, Brady, of Idaho, and "Walsh form a senatorial white brigade MARTIN S. OLMSTEAD DEAD Former Pennsylvania Congressman Expires Suddenly in New York. Served Eight Terms for the Eighteenth Daughter of Maj. Howard, of Richmond. Harrisburg July 19 telegram received here today annoum ed the death in the and Thioat Hospital In New York of Marlin E Olmsted rep- resentatli p from the Eighteenth Penn sylvania district from 1897 to M3 A week ago Mr Olmsted went to ISPW York to undergo treatment for a throat affec tion Few here knew of his condition and a telegram from A Carson Stamm his law partner the news of his death caused great surprise Marlm Edward Olmsted's career both as a representative and lawyer nota- tile He was born m Ilisses township Potter county, and after leaving the pub- lic schools entered Coudersport Academy He was appointed assistant corpora tion clerk by Auditor General Hartranft He became corporation clerk in charge of the collection of taxes and con- tinued in the same position bv Harrison who succeeded Hartrantt Mr Olmsted was admitted to the bar in after having' read !aw with John Simonton He was admitted to the bar of the supreme court of Pennsylvania In 1881, and to the bar of the tmted States Supreme Court in 18M Dauphin county elected Mr Olmstpd In a constitution contention in 1891 He was elected to the Fifty-fifth Congress and served contlnuouslj until last year Mr Olmsted was married in I8S9 to Gertrude Howard daughter of the late Maj Conway R Howard, of Richmond, Va. He received the honorary degree of D from Lebanon Valley College In 1903, and the from Dickinson College in Baltimore and Return Baltimore and Ohio Every Saturday and Sunday, good to re- turn until 9am. train Monday AH trains fratk vajff, iocludJWE tfes Remarkable Infernal Machine Made by Blackmailer. IGNITES BOMB BY WIRELESS Man Who Threatened Rich Girl Says System Can Save Lives. Seized by Federal Officials, Apparatus Rings Bell and Lights Incandescent Bulb at a Prevent t Collisions and Shipwrecks, As- serts Inventor, Who Demanded Sum of of Hamburger. Salt Lake Clt> Utah Julj 19 the presence of electrical experts 1 ederal officers and detectives here todaj was demonstrated what was said to be pel haps the most lemarkable death dia'ing machine Invented in recent years The invention Is the work of W JU Cummmgs, 23 3 ears old, who confessed to Federal and municipal officers, when he was arrested that he had threatened to use it to destroy Miss Dorothy Bim berger a wealthy society girl, unless she him After the demonstia tion government officials took possession of the invention Could Save Many Lives. "What is held to be of more importance, the device it Is said, can be turned to the saving of life by preventing train or ship collisions. Electricians took the machine into a steel and concrete vault in an office build- ing Another part of the contrivance, on which was mounted a bell and an mean descent globe, was placed in a closed room across a' hall Then the electiic current of the machine was turned on On the unattached box in the other roojM the bell rang and the lamp glowed brightly In his acknowledged letter to Miss B-xm berger, Cummings sent a diagram of his invention, saying he would place a sun case of nitroglycerm in her loom and It from A distance The lemrn stration today, sav the e experts proves that he could have doi e Stop Engines or Explode Mines. In speaking of his invention a.a he sttt in his cell Cummlnss said thi, itt >i ment could be installed in cabs where it would give a pollute bis nal if a tram ran past a closed block nal In war, he said mines could be ploded without wire attach The prisoner told the po'ice he had been induced to try to blackmail Miss Bam- beiger by two other men whom he Be- lieved were members of a New York gang of blackmailers MEXICO UP IN SENATE Fall Demands That Americans Be Given Protection. CITES BALTIMORE PLATFORM Quotes Democratic Planks That Prom- ised to Obtain Fair Treatment for Citi- zens Abroad, Takes a Fling at Bryan, and Stirs Opponents, but Gets Wo Ac- tion on Resolution. For a moment or two Senator Fall yesterday brought the Mexican question before the Senate and invoked the Democratic platform in support of his contention that American Interests ought to be protected He offered a resolution expressing the sentiment of the Senate to be "that the constitutional right of American citizens should protet t them beyond borders of this countrj and go with them throughout the world and "that American citizens owning property in foreign countru s and living in foreign countries must be sriven full protection both foi themselves and foi their propei Baltimore Platform Quoted The language of the resolution was quoted from thr Baltimoi e platfoi m soon as Senator Fall d foi imme diate consideration Majority r Kern objected But this resolution a plank in o ir last platform rt plied Mi Fat! That ma.j be true said Mi Kei n but It cmes before the ite in a r ither suspicious manner s retorted Mr It max hi tlioupht suspicious because the actions of the of State mak it net Senator all proceeded to n ad anoint r plank from the Baltimon platform oh serving that platform promises w et e just as binding after election is during a campaign Takes a Fling at Bryan Since when did the senatot from N (w Mexico become the exponent of Dr-mo cratic principle" asked Mr Overman 'toinfe the people were in dueed a distinguished member of the president cabinet to let him lead thfm out of the wilderness and since he haa seen fit 10 lea-ve his post and neglect American citizens while he goes out be fore Chautauquas on the lecture plat foim retoied Mr Fall "Any One Asks Tollman. Objection was made to Mr Fall s read- Ins the platform, but the matter was put to a vote and a number of Democrats joined with the Republicans In giving Mr Fall that permission "What s the matter with the Democrat- ic platform, anyhow' asked Senator Tillman as the vote was taken "Is there any Democrat here ashamed of that plat- form' Senator Fall gained his point and read the plan in full but the icsolutlon went over without action Christlu Fanunut Former Manafactursrs1 Agent to Testify Before Philadelphia Council Philadelphia I Ju Martin M Mulhail the foi tit. in.nl of the N i tional Association ot M ir-ufai turer-- expected to tome to t its next t to testify In the in Invtium Philadelphia n i i 1 alor I i i rejfaidnig some of the Mu jia tins macie at the ycimt n lal A U ishmgton against io< irhli-itpil with hf rnliA 1 abor I i i lint f lh j leaders u li i1- t 1 a f ot Tn pi esident of the tulral 1 alior 1 111 The prim aSAinat nini i statement bt Multiall 1 v. on his i oil IH IpinK the m mil' i Hirers to defeat ill urn Hughes it son N J foi CiinKi Statements bj Mulhail ipflt-rtire upon Munael clllns: anothei local Itader also a ill be Investigated CIIPIMCE5 ASSURED Dates of Contest for America Trophy Are Named. SIGNED ARTICLES ON WAY i Upton's Yacht Will Meet Defender on September 10. POTTS CASE IN THE SENATE Martin Would Make Captain Bear Ad- miral oc the Active List Restoration t) He t list of c i I Templm M Poit> with the of ti i I admli.il la in a 1 il, Intro lu ed j bj Senator Martin Capt Potts was re in Di t im i I rs nt t I at fill] Sfm t 11 Ntw Brita n n i r- o! Biass. ,i r inn Flan K sa s thil h i in )t think of an> one Who would s, ,lfi K e achta It was also stated that the races would be sailed under practically same conditions that have governed foi mer America's cup matches, with exception they are to be held undeH tho "present racing rules and rule of measurement now in force In tire York lacht duto." This latter clause reefrs meal methods of measurement and deta-lls incidental to the cup race not to the size of the On lattei point the cup committee m rd a po I of exereme silence Hot Commuted o Sue. '-aid n w fhii i f cup idh i lub it i v'l'ej ii 'i fno! i t i p x w iw 11 it maka put lie announcement 01 It-, deUbion iq matter until liter The cabletjrim frt 11 n a! I'lstep Club thit the condition-, tor thrt rai e had been signed ind forw irded, IniO Seuotarj O A Cormick, of the New1 101 k Club refused to   causa alteration in the plans aa now arranged Statement by Yacht Club. The statement given out by Secretary Cormack, of the Isew York Yacht Club< follows "Cable receKed today from the mittee of the Royal Ulster Yacht Club, saving that the conditions for a mati h, for the America's cup had been signed, and that they weie being forwarded by the Carmania. The conditions of the match are prai- tlcally the same as mining pre- vious matches the exception thad they are under the present ra ing rult 9 and rule of mcasuiemf tit i in force in the New York iacht lub of drat race to bo sailel on TOtn of Sep- tember 1114 H lie v i ra< e to bn sailed on Sujrdu t 1 in of J HI Th< 'n'd 11 to be sailer! on thi loth da.% ot 1014 hiif-tl T i jr v tf to he sailed on i I I H t, i d o ScUarda.} and T d lini hed BOILERS GIFT OF UNIVERSITY. i I Schooner Sails for Labrador With Mis- bionary Steamer Equipment I r 1 19 Grenfcll mission rh r FTI Cluett carrying six- t p tnd with two steam trie deck sailed todai i sift fiom the Untver- irirt will be m- nis--i n which 1 '-liei men it Roddick- The ex I'K fl which will "lit h tween settle- iefiajed bj the HERE ON TOUR OF THE WORLD Two Men Walk to Washington From Mew York m ing crossed er f and started upon a t ui w I n h w them the t niter) t t Northern J oute Mlk iisi f H t. and A HerzoK ut Tnan i last n gh afti t i i waltted from N'ew in i o 1 will start for Pittsburgh t <1 i V reaching- the Pacific coist t u to Japan from thence to r i through Asia, and t. t Hungary where tlif tru w i Herr w'Ll wi.t a his tiavels He ,s a a Austria-Hungary and ass sm i the trip by an Austrian Hungarian p left 1 MRS PANXHUR-T ARRESTED. M 1 tq-it Leader n At e.r Recent Escap F-oi i PI' cc i i J.l i P nk- Y- f d f i a i n f tl r s, W IS M r u entU find Ohio I H t I i n t i i in I i U i ltd I. ti 71] 1 cU1 t t i i busttti st and a Kail it i i t 
                            

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  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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