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"I - - - " ,-i-rp. "" TF& THE WASHINGTON HERALD Cloudy and not quite so warm with. -probably thunder showers. 4 Temperatures jesterday Max imum, gs; minimum, 69. The Herald has the largest morning home circulation, and prints all the news, of the world, with many exclusive features. NO. 2M9 WASHINGTON. D. C SATURDAY. JUNE 21. 1913. -FOURTEEN' PAGES. ONE CENT. 51si13M2:aS -RAW m- 'v-lTlXBt PLEA MADE BY WILSON FORHARMONY DNCURRENGY At Important Conference, Held at White House, Fis cal Bill Is Discussed in All Its Details. PARTY OWES DUTY TO THE COUNTRY President to Have Another Conference with the House Leaders Hopes for En actment at This Session. BRYAN FOR MONEY BILL Secretary of State Br an said yesterday that as tar as lie had been Informed as to what the administration currency bill pro vides the measure meets with his unqualified approval. He said, however, that he did not know that the bill had officially been made public, and for this reason was unwilling: to discuss any of Its specific provisions The Secretar refused to dls cus the report that the provi sion for the make-up of the Fed eral reserve board, through which the government is to issue the new currencv, was changed at eleventh-hour conferences be cause of objection voiced bj him to the President against the original plan for this board. An important conference bsaring on the banking and currencv situation was held at the 'White House last night. Bv in vitation Chairman Glass and the other Democratic members of the House Com mittee on Banking and Currencv met the President and discussed the outlook from ererj angle. The conference was called primarily to placate members of the committee who have coropHined that the Glass Owen bill as framed in secreci. and that the vere not consulted or advted concerning in nrnvlidens in advance or pumicauon It is the hone of the administration that last night s conference Jnd others that are to follow will rjnng ine ansrj com mitteemen into a more amiable frame of Immeuiatel after the conference broke up President ikon saw the newspaper men He said he had enjo ed a pleasant evening with his legislative colleagues from the House, and was hopeful that a irt-torether movement would result, as suring the passage of a banking and currenc revision bill before the current session of Congress came to an end The President said further that no disagree ment was expressed b an bod present as to the adv iabllitj of enacting such ire-illation without dela. In the conference room most of the talkinir was done t the President amplified a thought on the e-ubject that he has repeatedly expressed publlcl and privately. This was tnat as tne govern ment is about to embark on a new fiscal polic. under Democratic direction that tt was of paramount importance that a banking and currency sjstem should be created that would minimize as far as poslble the disturbance to business that might naturally De expectea to ioi low the installation of such a polic. Democratic Dut Plain. Members who attended the conference said that the President pointed out that there is at present an uneasv reeling in business circles, that monej is tight. and that these conditions were reflected In market places He thought that it was the duty of the Democrats now in complete control of the government to Tiaes a new monetar law, coincident with action on the tariff According to members pre'ent, Mr WJlson also said CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE. E. S. CRAMP, BUILDER OF SHIPS, IS DEAD Long in III Health, He Wai at One Time Prominent in Philadelphia Municipal Reform Movement. Kew Tork, June HI Edwin S Cramp, .former vice president of the William Cramp . Sons Shipbuilding Company, died today at his home here He had not been In good health since he underwent an operation a ear ago Mr. Cramp was the second son of the late Charles H. Cramp, and grandson of William Cramp, founder of the famous firm of shipbuilders. While a resident of Philadelphia, before coming to this cit, he took an active part In municipal re forms and Improvements He was a mem ber of many clubs. Including the Metro politan Club of Washington, the Phila delphia Rlttenhouse, and the New York lacht Club. PART OF LOAN HELD BACK .10,000,000 Mar Aot He Available for Six Months, Minister !nii. Mexico Cit, June 31 Fifty million dol lars of the Mexican government loan may not be available for six months, according to an explanatory statement to the pub lic made today by the Minister of Fi nance. Thirty million dollars, he says, will be at the disposition of the govern ment after June K, and the remainder in the form of two options of six months each. He continues: "The only thing to prevent a consum mation of the transaction will be that conditions In Mexico become so bad as to make the placing of the bonds by the bankers impossible." The negotiations for the loan were con ducted through the Banque de Paris et de Pays Bas, at Paris. WHL TAKE PRESIDENTS PLACE, PROF. "WILLI St HOW KKO TAFT, Who has been chosen to preside at the four dajs' celebration In commem oration of the fiftieth anniversary of the battle of Gettysburg, which is to be held on the site of that bloody conflict. July 1. J. 3, and 4 It had been planned to have President Wil son head the- celebration, but he has announced that It will be Impossible for him to accept the Invitation. Prof. Taft will make the principal address of the bier reunion of the Blue and Gray forces on July 4. Heavy Damage Done in City and Environs by Hail, Rain, and Lightning. SEVERAL ARE INJURED Subway Flooded, Fires Started, and Craft Wrecked by Big Blow. Xew iork. June 19 A terrific electrical ctorm, accompanied b a downpour of rain and wind, that blew a gale, passed over the cit and surrounding country this evening It came from the West and it's approach was heralded by darkness that made the last hour of the day as dark as night All parts of the city suffered In the upper part of New York hail as big as cherries fell, and windows were broken. The rain was like a cloudburst and the streets became rivers and cor ners lakes Three per tons were hurt Trees were blown down in all parts of the city and many places were struck b lightning A bolt was seen to strike the Woolworth Building, the tallest structure In the cit, but it did no damage Coney Island suffered a great deal of damage Two of the buildings In Luna Park were struck and set afire. The downpour of rain extirgulshed the blaze. The tent at the Polo Park was blown down, and fifty tents were blown down at the west end of the Island. A trolley car on the Montgomery Street line was struck and the motorman badly burned Mrs Bailej. of 1TM Boulevard, Jerse Cit, was so severel burned that she had to be taken to the cit hospital Three other passengers the Misses Her man, of Jersey Cit, also suffered from shock. LlhlitnliiK Strikes Inmirrj. Lightning struck the tanner of the D E. Treising Sndicate Compan, Stewart and Montrose Avenues, Brooklyn, Are following doing much damage. In the Bath Beach and Benoorhurst sections of Brookl)n there was much damage Man small craft were blown about In Gravesend Ba. William Welch, of the Bensonhurst Yacht Club. tring to save his boat, nearl lost his life He was rescued b George D Savage, com modore of the club, and William Dexter Park Avenue was a river from One Hundred and Sixteenth to One Hundred and Twent -second Street Men refused to ruin their clothes to cross Women held up their skirts and waded At lKth Stret the sewer stopped up. and the corner became as man others, a lake It soon was so high that the water poured down the subna grating like a water fall, and down the steps It reached nearlv to the third rail on the subwa tracks and I a drainage and pumping crew had to take charge of the station The built a dam In the street to protect the station, and finall the sewer was opened up In the Bronx the trolley sstem from Fordham to the city line was temporarily out of business, and the historic oak, known as Poe s, was demolished by a bolt of lightning In Queens the lightning struck the main feed wire of the electric light company, and all suburbs were In dark ness until midnight. The storm extended practically from the Allegheny Mountains to the Atlan tic and from Long Island to the Vir ginia Capes Telegraph and telephone service over this great area was sus pended for several hours, numerous cities being cut off from communication with, the outside world TELEGRAPH LINES CRIPPLED BY STORMS Thunder and Rains Sweep Over the Atlantic Coast, and Head This Way. Telegraph lines running into the Na tional Capital from Baltimore. Phlla. delpbta, and New York were temporarily. crippled for a short time last night as a result of the severe thunderstorm that swept down the North Atlantic coast. Officials of the Western Union and Fotal Telegraph offices here said last night that the damage, as far as they were Informed, was not severe, and that the major portion of the Interrupted com munlcation was due to the burning out or luses caused by lightning. The winds were high throughout the area from Baltimore to New York, and as a result some of the wires went down. The storm is bearing south along the coast and is scheduled to reach Wash ington today. According to the lecal fore caster there will be intermittent thunder showers throughout the day. Local hail storms were experienced In New York State last night. Officials of the Weather Bureau were not at all sur prised to leam of the fact, explaining that this was a season of the ear In which such apparently freakish storms acre to be looked Xcr. ' SWEEP THE RIVER OVEROLDELI Yale Outclassed in Annual Regatta on the Thames. THREE RACES TO CRIMSON Vanity Crew Crosses Finishing Line Twelve Lengths Ahead of the Blue. Harvard Crews Outclass Yale. THE OFFICIAL TIME. arsltr elght-oared Harvard. 2!lO lale, S3 130. Vanity four-oared Harvard, Mi33 Yale, Mill. Freshman eight-oared Har vard, 10i41 tale, 10:45. New London, June JO. Young Billy Crocker, stroke of a very, very badly beaten Yale varsity crew, was sobbing openly. Standing on the bridge at the finish line of the Harvard-Yale boat race late this afternoon, ou could stare down upon the boy s emotion as he sat In the Yale shell, now swinging idly upon the oily bosom of the Thames River, while a thousand screechy whistles, and ten thousand voles, raised a wild hullaballoj for victorious Harvaru. Young Billy Crocker s family is w ortr HO. 000,000. if it Is worth a nickel, but you could see that his naked shoulders, cooked to a rich brown by the sun, were heaving, and that he was crying, unde niably colng. And then, somehow, there was suddenly revealed to sou another side to the crushing defeat of the Yale oarsmen that ou were considering In the light of a joke. And you felt "mighty sorry for Billy Crocker, too, even though ou heard him roughly criticised by the wise men of the water, and you felt a little bit sore for seven half-naked )oung men who were sitting In that boat with him, their oars trailing in their limp hands, while the Hadjis of the boat racing game "panned" them to the proverbial whisper. liars ard Whole sfaon, It all came about as the wise men said. By beginning early this morning Har vard had Yale pretty well cleaned up be fore sundown. The crimson crews won the varsity four, and the freshmen eight In the matutinal engagements and the varslt finished the width of the Thames River ahead of the Yale crew in the four mile glide down that stream. Only one race was anywhere near close, and that was the freshman struggle. The Harvard varsity four won with ease, while the big race this afternoon was about as thrilling as the electric chariot race on Broadway. Harvard won the big race of the day in easier fashion than she has for years. full twelve lengths separating the shells at the finish This is Harvard s sixth consecutive victory In the varsity elght-oared race and twent -fourth since the regattas began lale OS in Lend The start was made at 3 50, after the crews had been waiting for twent minutes. Yale caught the water first and took a slight lead, which the held for the first quarter of a mile Harvard was rowing and Yale 3S. At the half-mile track Harvard began a spurt. which continued until they had passed ana gained a considerable lead over the Lll boat Harvard then lowered her stroke to 35, while Yale was rowing 32. and many of the Ells were splashing oaaiy At the mile and a half Harvard had Increased her lead, and the men In the Yale shell were tiring noticeably Har vard led at the two-mile mark b three lengths, which was increased to six lengths in tba next half mile At the three-mile post the crimson led by eight lengths The Harvard stroke was then gradually raised, and the crimson shell rapidl drew away from the fired Ells. Freshmen Ron Well. The best race of the day was between the freshmen eights over the two-mile course Yale caught the water first and for a short distance had a slight advan tage. The Crimson youngsters took it easy and were content to hold Yale about even to the mile mark, where open water separated the boats for the first time Harvard seemed to gain slightly going to the next mark, and after passing the mile and a half mark Ell made a terrific attempt to catch the fast moving Harvard shell, but the English stroke tired the Ell joungsters. and Harvard held her own Every man In the Yale boat was exhausted, while Har- vard appeared comparatively fresh, and paddled to their boath'ouse after a short rest at the flrlsh line The official time was: Harvard. 10 H; Yale, 10 15. Harvard led all the way over the two mile course In the four-oared race and won by nine lengths. While the Yale shell started well, it appeared to stop htirn trnLrt a- l a-.tl A ln .1... ... .. .,......, aa ,. sv.mcu ii nic n- I ter from the recovery of the English , stroKe The official time was: Harvard, 11 Si: Yale. 12 1L LAST SURVIVOR OF THE 37TH CONGRESS DEAD Maj. S. W. Ancona, Democrat, Who Knew Many Notable Men, Suc cumbs at Age of Eighty-nine. Reading, Pa.. June 20 Maj Sldenham W. Ancona. eight -nine ears old. be lieved, to have been the last surviving member who served In the national Houe of Kepresentatlv es in 1861, died here to day. He was a Democrat and servedln the Thirty-seventh, Thirty-eighth and Thlrtninth Cogresses, and had a per sonal acquaintance with notable men of the civil war period On the occasion of his last visit to Washington a year ago, the House' of Representatives took a recess for fifteen minutes In his honor, during which he was accorded a reception. Improved Service to St. L,oala 1 U Chesapeake A Ohio Railway. Through sleeping car now operated to St. Louis, leavine Washinztdn e 10 n m arriving SL Louis, SJS n. m. next I -Adv. ' GIRL WHO 0EGAN T.R. CHEER DEAD Maad-Neal Remembered for Having Thrown "Teddy Bear" ia Chi- .V cago Convention. Chicago. June SX-Maud H. Neal. who started the demonstration for Theodore Roosevelt at the 130$ Republican con vention which nominated Taft by throw ing a big 'Teddy bear" from the gal lery Into the midst of the delegates be low. Is dead at Crawley Downs, Eng land, according to a cablegram received here today. Miss Neal, whose father was United States district attorney at Kansas City, was working here as a newspaper wom an. While a safe number of delegates were pledged to Taft. there were many among them who would not have been surprised at a stampede for Roosevelt, and the aerial flight of the "Teddy bear" was all that was needed to start a dem onstration. i Hopaphis Is Not Member of Insect Club for Suicide When It Comes to Perpetuating the Species This Insect Wins All the Way. In some way those who watch for and worry over new treaties and war scares have overlooked the fact that there is a new triple alliance This alliance has united the three parties to the treaty by ties that are as strong as, and closely allied tn. life itself. The rabbits, who b their mastery of the art of multiplication, came near causing Australia's downfall: the guinea pigs. who long have been the subject of anil race suicide wheezes and advertisements praising them as the most rapidl dupli cating Investment, and the house fly, which bj Its powers of reproduction has made fortunes for Inventors of flytraps, have formed the Society for the Sup pression of the Hopaphis. The hopaphis will, in five generations, be able to address as flesh of Its flesh and blood of Us blood 1.06S 9SO.K6 of its kind The family would weigh, with the Adam and Eve of its line. ",1"S pounds. although one hop or aphis weighs scarce! as much as the Ink required to print Its name. The hopaphis subsists on the hop plant. Its depredations caused an Inves tigation of expert agriculturists, one of whom was said to suggest that the surest way to exterminate a pest with such protlcienc) In propagation was to elimi nate the hop plant- In some sort of aphistlan Mayflower, the Insects came to this country from England realizing, it Is said, that If in crease were maintained at Its present percentage the insert population would be pushed over the Welsh cliffs Into the Atlantic ocean. DIPLOMATS ATTEND DINNER TO GUTHRIE Ambassador Chinda Acts as Host to New Ambassador to Japan. The heads of the diplomatic forces of the United States and Japan met last night at a dinner given by Ambassador Chinda In honor of George W. Guthrie, of Pittsburg, the new Ambassador to Japan. The affair was private and none of the remarks of the speakers of the evening was made public Secretar of State Bryan and Baron Chinda were among the speakers, and Dr J boedo, former president of the Industrial Bank of Japan, and Tadao Kamlya. honorary secretary of the Toko Chamber of Commerce, who are making a tour of the United States, gathering information as to the feeling on the California situation, were pres ent and spoke Among those attending the dinner were Dr John Bassett Moore, counselor of the State Department, John E Os bourne. Assistant Secretary of State; Ranford S Miller and Percival Heint zleman, chief and assistant chief of the Division of Far Eastern Affairs, State Department: Manton M "rtyvell, pri vate secretary to Mr Brjan, K. bhlde hara, counselor of the Japanese Em bass. Commander Shlgetoshl Takeuchl, I J.N, naval attache; Lieut Col Kazut sugu Inouye, I J. A , military attache, Japanese Embass) ; Saburo Okabe, sec ond secretary, Japanese Embass : Na gakage Okabe, attache, and Hlroshl Saito, attache, Japanese Embassy. Dr. Soyedo and Mr. Kami a expect to leave Washington June It Today they will la a wreath on the tomb of Wash ington at Mount Vernon. CHICAGO LOCKOUT GROWS. -15,000 .Men Will lie Idle by End of the Week. Chicago, June 20. It was estimated to day that 43,000 men would be Idle by the ind of tD week as the result of the lockout, ordered by 500 contractors, who are members of the Building Construe tlon Emplojers' Association, against the Building Trades Council is settled. Asked if the emplojers would submit their differences to arbitration, E. M. Craig, secretar of the Emploers" Association, said: "Yes. we will talk arbitration when the stone masons, who struck on the Continental and Commercial National Bank Building, return to work. Until then we will not talk with the union men - The strike of ISO stone masons brought on the lockout by the employers. This strike was one of several that have de layed the construction of the largest bank building In the world Robert Hanlon. secretary of the Build ing Trades Council, said today that the men were not worrlng over the lock out ASCOT EACE DISTURBER BETTER Man Who Cot In War of Ilclniont If one Recover Consciousness. Ascot. England. Juna 10 There was a slight Improvement today In the condi tion of Harold Hewitt, the man who was injured esterday when he Inter fered with the race for the Ascot gold cup, and was knocked down by August Belmont's horse. Tracery. He partly re covered consciousness and after1 a short period slept calmb. Accordlfle to the Ascot ponce, Hewitt was not connected with the militant woman suffragettes. They saj that h was of unsound mind. or. a type peculiar ly liable to be carried away by Imitative Impulse, and that this led him ten emu ate Miss Davison's act. ia the race for the Derby. WOULD DIVEST G. 0. P. BOARD OF GREATPOWER Committee Could Not Change Representation, Report Will Hold. PRIMARY LAWS FAVORED State Regulations Should Receive Fullest Recognition by Party Conventions. n- JOSEPH P. AM!v. Republican leaders are engaged chiefly In "sawing wood" with the extreme reti cence which popularly Is believed t accompany that exercise. The rejuvena tlon of the grand old party Is a matter of proposed future action rather than Im mediate accomplishment, to their minds and a Republican party publicity agent would have about the same sort of a snap now as a sewing woman for Venus de Mllo But while the gatherers of news are athirst. the men who will have the rea1 leadership in the work of healing the gaping wounds In the party are steadily testing out sentiment throughout the country and syndicating their conclusions -among themselves The legislative committee of the na tional committee, appointed at the meet ing of the executive committee here last month. Is the body expected to pave the way for a grand get-together rush. b means of Its report on three questions which involve the fundamental differ ences between the reactionary and pro gressive factions of the party. By sound ing out this committee, and as the result of Impromptu conferences between Its members. Republican leaders now tn Washington feel that they accurately can forecast this report. The report will fa vor divesting the national committee of its present arbitrary powers. The committee comprises Charles B. Warren, of Michigan, chairman; Senator Jones of Washington, holding a proxy; Roy O. West, of Illinois. Sherman O Granger, of Ohio. James A. Fowler, of Tennessee, Martin E. Olmsted, of Penn sjlwnla. and Representative James B. Mann of Illinois. Duties of Commlltrr. This committee was appointed to deter mine and report (1) whether the national committee has the power to change the apportionment plan for representation at national conventions. (2) whether the committee has the authority to recognize delegates bearing certificates of primary election from Secretaries of State where delegates are elected under State laws. and (2) whether the national committee now ha? the power to brush aside a party rule requiring that delegates to national conventions must be selected or elected each State from Congressional dis tricts. Instead of on the State-wide pri- marv plan. In a word, the legislative committee Is to report whether the national committee can or should divest Itself of the almost absolute power which it has acquired ard through which It can and has In some cases mocked the will of the great mass of Republican voters It will report that it can and should While not even a tentative draft of the committee s report has been prepared, conferences between members of the com mittee and expressions of opinions of CONTINUED on riur SIN. MANIAC KILLS FOUR IN.GERMAN SCHOOL Wounds Ten Others Before Am munition Gives Out, and He Is Captured. Bremen. German. June JO Krledrich Schmidt, a mania. entered a Catholic school here today and began firing Into a crowded classroom with two revolvers. Three scholars and a teacher were killed nnd the remainder fled bchmidt barri caded himself In the building, from which a posse made up of parents and chil dren tried to take and lynch him. Schmidt kept up a fussllade, wounding six persons. When his ammunition gave out he was captured Six pistols were found In his pockets. MEASURE TO HELP ALL WORKING WOMEN Representative Nolan Introduces Bui Regulating All Hours of Employment Limiting hours of labor for women In the District to fort -eight hours a week of six working days, the bill prepared by Representing Nolan and embodying me ideas or the House progressives was Introduced Jesterday. It covers under Its provisions every kind of employment ex cept in domestic establishments and ho tels. Under the provisions of the bill, girls under eighteen ears of age are not per mitted to work between the hours of S o'clock In the evening and 7 o'clock In the morning, and no female may be em plojed longer than six hours consecu tively without a rest period of at least three quarters of an hour. WOMEN LEAD MEXICAN REBELS Bnnil of Slio.ninsnns More Darin? hnn 3Icn. Mexico City, June Over two hundred women, reaj Amazons, who wear men's clothing and ride their horses astride, have JoineiT'the rebels In the State of MlchoacanJand are leading in the deore. dations there The Federal commanders reported lo War Minister Blanquet to day that; no quarter .should be shown these women, as they fight more fiercely than men when In action, and are re sponsible for numerous outrages upon peaceable Mexicans who refuse to give up food or arms. "These rebel women alwavs ride In f roht and are the most dangerous fighters vv fcvve vet met." rav th mmpi. - f 7T 1 .miunm iinru limine Birmingham; England, June 30. Mili tant suffragettes today celebrated the at tempt to break up the Gold Cup race at Ascot Heath by burning down an un tenanted house at Solihull, a suburb. I GEN. SICKLES IS FREE TO GO "TO GETTYSBURG Cvvytpacin, GIUOJ O GEV. DAMEL SICKLE. Albanv. N. Y . June 20 Attorney General Carmody has announced that m ircort win be made br the State of New York to prevent Gen. Daniel E. Sickles from participating in the ueuysourg Dameneia ceieDrauon me first week in July. The State recent ly obtained a judgment against Gen, sickles for failure to account for about S23.000 of State funds intrusted to his charge as chairman of the New York monuments commission. PERKINS CLASHES WITHUWYERS financier Denounces Govern ment's Methods in Har vester Trust Suit FUNDS SECURED ABROAD Accuses Attorneys of EndeaYoring to "Make It Appear I am Guilty of Skulduggery." Chicago, June SO. "I 1U probably be crlminall) lndlcted.-for-halng i.en you this information." declared George W. Perkins on the witness itard todjv In the government anti-trust hearing aciinst he International Harvest-r Company. Terkins had Just answered questions concerning his efforts to purci'e the Mc Ccimlck. Deerlng. Piano. Osborne and Milwaukee Harvester companies. Here In this country I have been prosecuted bv the gov eminent. ' Perkins later complained to reporters, "while tn Canada Mr. Jones, of the Masse -Hsrris Compan. was knighted by the King of England for doing the same thing have done In this countrj the building up of an Immense foreign field for the sale of harvesting machinerv." The witness heatedlj denounced tht United States government for "havimr treated him with ignomln) and Injus tice," because of the failure of govern ment attornes to call him as a witnes In the early stages of the Harvester suit When Attorne Grosvenor asked him if he remembered how much stock the Mc cormick Interests took In the Harvester Companv when It was organized. Perkins replied" "No, I don t remember Do ou remember what ou paid for our wife's hat several ears ago'" During the examination Perkin Inter rupted Attorne Grcsnevor and said The trouble is jou are looking at this from a point of view that is not a busi ness point of view As a business matter think we handled this matter as busi ness men ah where would have handled It." rtorrovved 3lone Abrond. The witness testified that the Harvester Compan borrow ed .119 000,000 In London, Paris and Berlin, brought It to America, spent it for wages and in making mach inery most of which was sold in Rusla and other European countries. "How much stock did sou take Ip the International compan " asked Attorney Grosv enor. "I took all I could get and I still have ever dollar of It." replied Perkins Perkins again diplaed anger when Attorney Grosvenor asked him if he had kept the letter of Introduction to Cyrus McCormick. which he received in 1902. "That is an absurd question." shouted Perkins "Did you ever keep a letter of Introduction for ten years; Your purpoe in this is to make it appear that I am guilty of some skuldugger, because I haven't kept the original of that letter. I protest against this method" "I have no Intention to anno ou." said Attorney Grosvenor. "I merely wished to complete the record The wit ness Is excused " Perkins will leave tonight for New York,' KAISER PRAYS FOR JPEACE. 8n His Ilrnrt'a Desire la to Con tinue in voiil War. Berlin. June as. In an official commu nication to the press today Emperor William declared that ' his heart's desire the continuation of peace Reviewing the first twenty-five years of his reign, which ended last Sunday, he said: "I look with satisfaction upon what has been accomplished and what has been attempted We have been able to do much serious work under the fostering ra)s of the sun of peace. 0.UEEN OF SPAIN IS MOTHER. Give lllrth to Son at Summer I'nl- nr Both Doing: 'Well. Spain gave birth to a son at 1.C0 am. today In the summer palace at Lai uraojd. uuicj fviMK .iiiuuso uixzciueu the Inftnt to members of the govern ment, who are at La Granja and to the palace staff. The Queen and little prince are in excellent health. King Alfonso and Queen Victoria, who were married In ISCs, hive five children f JavBSkMBsflssafclKsRsN ow three sons and two daughters. SENATE HAS COT TiFF; I ED Democratic Caucus Receives the Underwood Bill from the Finance Committee Members. DUTIES ARE REDUCED IN MANY SCHEDULES Free List Notably Is Increased by Democratic Members Considering the Customs Measure. The Underwood tariff bill, as changed by the Finance Committee of the Sen ate, was laid before the Democratic caucus of the members of the upper house yesterday. The Senate Committee has made many and very Important changes In the Un derwood measure, but in none of these have the big general principles urged by President Wilson been turned down. The bill as it emerges from the Senate Finance Committee, is distinctly a vic tory for the President. It contains the provisions for free wool and ultimate free sugar. It retains meats and flour on the free list, and In art,iiti .j. cattle and other animals used for hu man 100a. ana wneat. which were taxed in the Underwood bill. In every way the measure as It comes fi-nm h. a - ate Committee conforms to the Presi dent's desire that the duties should be lifted from the necesariri nt iif. -- increased If necessary on the luxuries: aio m Din carries out the Presidents Idea that the products of concerns which are regarded as trusts or monopolies should be materially lowered or put on the free list. BUI Increases Revenue. The bill now submitted to the Dem ocrats of the Senate for action will yield between Ave and six millions npt In excess of the total that would fow .from Qy bill i"House. On t 1 as came rrom the the whole, however, the rates In the bill now are at a lower average than those In the Underwood measure. The Increase In revenue has been brought about through the impo sition of a tax of 5 cents a bunch on bananas and through the restoration of a tax on brandy used In the fortifi cation of pure sweet wines in the do mestic industry. This Is the first time In the history of tariff bill making that the Senate of the United States has reduced duties generally below the scale contained in the House bill The usual procedure has been for the Senate to flnake sub stantial Increases. The Serate committee's reviszm of the Underwood bill, made publlc-yesterday. disclosed onlv the committee's action on the customs duty features of the meas ure' The revision of the Income tax sec tion and the sections dealing with the administrative features has not been completed Concern is expressed by some of 'the Senate leaders over the effect on revenues from the proposed income tax CONTINUED On"pGE FIVE. Cyclone Death List Likely to Reach 100 Tallahassee. Fla . June 30. Restoration of wire communication todas Into the district ravaged by Wednesdaj night's cj clone establi.hed the appalling fact that the death list may go over 100 In and near Tallahassee the number of vic tims is placed at twent. terrific burst of wind, which levelled houses, telephone and telegraph poles and trees was followed by a cloudburst. Crops have suffered heavily and the cotton crop In the Kes Is reported to be practical! ruined CONGRESS IN BRIEF. EN VTE. Not In session, meets today. HOUSE. Met at noon. Passed resolution for Joint session of Congress to meet Monday and hear President Wilson's message on cur rency. Representative Neeley urged reopen ing of Money Trust Inquiry. Senate and House joint committee urged to amend and broaden Erdman act. Secretary McAdoo asked appropria tion of J100.000 for vessels to enforce Alaskan fish and fur animals laws. "TRY A WANT AD." In an emergency, when extra help is needed In the home or the business, the first question which arises Is: "What Shall I dor' The next question Is: "Where shall I find help?" To both of these questions, which are asked hundreds of times every day. In ever' line of business activity and In many a household, the Want Ad Is the direct and decisive reply. "Have ou tried advertising through a Want Ad!" Is the an "ratr jou will receive whenyou ask your friends as to the best methed of securing extra help-e.-svtfho are capable and expert- ' y a Herald Want Ad Is the j-ev- of those people who have proved the efficiency of a Want Ad In every emergency. EVEN AUGMENT .uv luss is csumaieo. at 913,030, 7 r. v '"v'.: tjJz'ic'- .tti -7,.Z y-rw g .&? -Via. tW" aA .