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The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertising is but another word for closer co-operation between buyer and seller, for mutual benefit. VOL. XLTl NO. 277. (BLAIIA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1913 FOURTEEN PAGES. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS THE WEATHER. Cloudy TWENTY-FIVE HURT IN STRIKE RIOTS IN 1 SYRACUSE STREETS Laborers and Hod Carriers, Who Have Been Out for Week, Attack Men Near Church. TWO OF THE STRIKERS WILL DIE EiKht Offioers Are Injured, Two of Them Seriously. BOTH SIDES FIRE MANY SHOTS Main Battle is Near Business entCer of Town. FIREMEN AID, THE POLICEMEN Water from Hose Help Dampen Unthnslnsm of StrtWern, Moat of "Whom Are Itnllnn -Militia Called Oat. SYRACUSE, N. Y.. May 6.-Twenty-flvo men, policemen and Italian strikers were hurt In a pitched battle here today, and the mayor and sheriff luve decided tho mllltla shall be called out. The re volvers of the police were matched ugaliiBt guns, atones and clubs of tho strikers. Two of tho strikers were mor tally wounded. Eight policemen were hurt, four of whom are in the hospital suffering from wounds inflicted by bricks and stones. The riots, which were the outcome of ft laborers' and hodcarriers' Htrlke which has been In progress here, were fiercest In front of the Catholic cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, only two blocks from the h(art of tho business section of the city, Thero were riots also In Beveral other parts of the city. All umbulances In tho city rushed the wounded to the hospital. Firemen rushed to tho scone, coupled hose and poured powerful streams upon the strikers, driving them back. Htnrted Week Aro. Tho strike otartcd a week ago. The men demanded an Increase of wages, but the contractors rejected their demands. The laborers, about 2,500 In number and nearly all Italians, have paraded the streets dally and have tried to Induce other laborers to stop work. Four or five hundred striking building laborers, all Italians, Interfered today With en who were: pulling down tho old houso of Bishop John O. Grlae.8 to make a place for a now Episcopal residence. Fifty policemen fought the strikers, re volvers against bricks. Seven policemen were hurt. Two strik ers were shot through the bod and bIx others weie less seriously hurt. The po ll co rushed the wounded to tho hospitals, After the first outbreak, which took ...place directly, ppposlto the cntyjujt house, a,, fire hose, was usjand,hemob .was driven down tinbndag'sV.treet tffThe' corner of Warren, In the hiart of the business district Here the Italians made another stand and. shooting began again Sheriff Mathews ordered out tho local mllltla companies and quiet had been restored by noon. RECIPROCAL COMPANIES INCREASED IN MISSOURI JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., May 6,-Sllper-Intendent of Insurance Revellc today licensed twenty-two reciprocal Insurance companies to write firo Insurance In Mis souri. The Insurance companies licensed to-lay arc organized under the reciprocal plan, which contemplates tho lnsuronco among firms of their own risks. RIakn ranging from l,O0O to $s00,000 can be assumed by the companies, but these risks are limited to a single class of liusl ncss and no company can do a general insurance business. No Blnglo risk is t.-i oxcoed 10 per cent of the total assets of the members of the company Issuing tne Insurance. ,' The law authorizing the .organization of reciprocal lnsuranco companies was passed two yeais ago. Under the plan each firm joining a reciprocal Insurance company Is expected to pay In premiums about what It would pay to an old line Insurance company. Tho only salaried officer of each com pany Is the agent. Superintendent ltevelle said today that the expenses of reciprocal Insurance companies never nre morn than 10 per cent of tho amount paid in. BANKER TELLS WOMEN THEIR WORU IS NOT GOOD CHICAGO. May 6. At a luncheon here today John B. PeVoney, a local banker, squarely faced a roomful of women md told them that In financial deals their word was not as good as tbat of a inn, He was addressing members of the Woman's Association of Commerce mil lie saw that In their1 faces which cuused him to add: "This is only natural, perhaps because It Is only recently that women have In terested themselves In business." BRITISH AMBASSADOR PRESENTED TO WILSON WASHINGTON, May 6.-Slr "eclt Rpring-Rlee. ume.ssador from Grnt Britain and successor to James Bryci, to day was formally presented to President Wilson. In the absonce of Secrtttaty Bryan, Acting Seoretary John Bassotl Moore Introduced the new ambassador. Sir Cecil read a brief address and the president made a short response, after which the ambassador presented member of his staff. OFFERS REWARD FOR BODY OF MURDERER COLUMBIA. 8. C. May 6. in a procla mation today Governor Blease offered a reward of W) for the body of Hlrfiurd Austin, the negro who shot and Wiled two white men and fatally wounded a third near Hampton, 8. C, Wednesday. The governor's proclamation specified that the reward will be paid for the body f Austin, "just so there Is enough of It to be recognized." A price of i!,6O0 Is bow on Austin's head. Private Interests Block Development of Alaska Coal Fields WASHINGTON, May 6.-atfford Plncnot charged before the senate territories com mittee today that private Interests had hold up legislation to open Alaskan coal fields under a leasing system and named former Senator Guggenheim of Colorado as one of the men who had exerted his Influence to prevent such legislation. He told the committee that ho could get the names of other men In and out of con gress who were In opposition to the leas ing system.- Mr. Plnchot had been called to give his opinion of the bill for government aid In construction bt Alaskan railroads He was nsked. why. In hla opinion, legislation to develop the. Alaskan coal fields' had taken so many years Id get through con gress. "Do you mean that members of cou ntess have been Influenced by private in terests against such legislation?" asked Senator Llppltt. . "I mean what you all know, that private Interests have great Influence m congress," returned Mr. Plnchot. "Thcru was strong opposition from Senator Gug genheim to the passage of tho leasing bill. There were others. I can get the name . If you want them." Tho former forester declared that In his Judgment the government should oporatn railroads In Alaska. He believed, In tho leasing system for mines. Ho added that if the government had retained possession of the coal fields of Pennsylvania there would never have been such "political corruption," as ho 'said existed In that state. Mr. Plnchot was the only witness tod day. Ho spoke for two hours and Is ox pectcd to file several written communi cations with tho committee. Former Sec retary of the Interior Walter I Fisher Is expected to appear tomorrow. Doctors See Wilson About Formation of Health Department WASHINGTON. May . President Wil son was urged today by a committee of the American Medical association to call a general conference to discuss plans for a federal department of public health and everything pertaining to the con servation of human life and efficiency. Prof. Irving Fisher of Yals, Dr. John B. Murphy of Chicago. Dr. G H. Sim mons of Chicago, Dr. L. K. Kranklo and Dr. Abram Jacobl of New "Xork, Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, Senator Owen ana Representatives Foster of Illinois and Curley of Massachusetts urged the Idea. Prof. Fisher, spokesman foi the party, declared that the president had listened attentively and had expressed his keen appreciation of the necessity for public health legislation, but that until he was able to accumulate moro information and make 'deeper study 'lrtto the nlestfon'slh- volved, he would be unable to. commit himself. . . . , Senator Owen had a private talk with Mr. 'IJson pn currency reform, arrang ing for an- early conference to get at length the president's views. Prof. Fisher of Yale! who Is foremost among currency reform advocates, Is likely to bo consulted. William M. Martin of Los Angeles, Cat., special representative of the Chinese-American 'League of Justice, brought tho president's attention to what ho terms humiliation suffered by Chinese when admitted Uo this country. He de clared Chlneso business men, students and scholars exempted from the exclusion laws, were not accorded courteous treat ment when they arrived In California. Softool Boys Start Hunger Strike NEW YORK, May 6.-"Wearled of the same old songs" in tho morning and "the samo old grub at noontime" the 3,000 pupils of tho Stuyvesant High school are agitated by a strike movement. It be gan when 1,200 boys assembled In the auditorium yesterday and refused to sing "Hymn 2CG." Not a voice was raised, but when tho principal announced "Wo will now sing .'America' " the patriotic Instinct of scores of boys was so arroused that thoy sang lustily although a majority of the students still kept their lips shut tight. 'Wo aro not going to throw down 'America' " tho strike-breaking patriots explained. Balking at tho food served In the school iiinch room and demanding permission to buy their lunches outside, thq lads also started a hunger strike, but this has not proven so popular. Lawmakers Will Attend Boxing Bouts CHICAGO, May . Members of tho legislature will be guests tonight at a boxing exhibition at Springfield, staged as an argument in favor of the boxing bill pending In both houses. No admission will bo charged. A largo numbor of state officials havo said they will attend, Governor Dunne excused him self, stating that while he had no ob jection to clean boxing he does not think It proper for him no governor to be pres ent at the matches tonight. Senator P. J. Carroll who Introduced tho bill and is promoting tho demonstra tion tonight, left today for the- stats capital with a dozen boxers and their trainers. Senator Carroll asserted he believed "boxing will bo legal In Illinois within a week." Steel Combine Will Open Defense Monday NBW YORK. May 6. Taking of testl mony for the defense In the government's dissolution suit against the United States Steel corporation will begin here Monday. May 2. Among the first witnesses called for the corporation, It was announced to day, wlU he Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the board of directors and President Far rell The government has concluded tak ing Its testimony. IS BEFORE FIRE STARTS St. Catherine's, One of Finest Re ligious Edifices in England, is Destroyed by Flames. SUFFRAGETTES ARE BLAMED Three Observed in Building Short Time Previous by Vicar. SUPPOSED THEM TO BE PRAYING Explosives Believed to Have Been Used in Aiding Conflagration. BOMB IS PLACED IN HOTEL Policeman Chime Militant Who Depoftlt Cnn with Muhtrd Fuse In Hostelry Full of Amer ican Tourists. LONDON. May 6. While the members of the Houso of Commons were entering Pnrllnmont this nftcrnoon to discuss th womans suffrage bill" newsboys thrust "extas" at thorn announcing what seems to be the most destructive work tho mili tant suffragettes hnvo yot accomplished. St. Catherine's church at Satcham, In the southeast of London, one oi the flneiit church edifices In the country, soon after noon caught fire In a mysterious way and was destroyed. The Interior of the church was like a furnace a few mo ments after the flames were discovered. Tho roof fell In half, an hour afterward and the falling masonry seriously Injured a fireman. See Women in Church. Tho vicar, Rev. Howard Truscott, when asked about the cause of tho fire, Bald: "I cannot ascribe It to another of those delightful ladles." The vicar visited the church at noon, when he noticed three women In the building. Ho supposed them to be pray ing. Ho now believes that they arranged tho flro and thinks explosives were used to aid in the destructive work. Tho mysterious attempt to explode a bomb was made early this morning out side the Grand hotel, opposite Trafalgar square, where the suffrage disturbances took place on Thursday. The hotel was crowded with American tourists. Wntchea Womnn. A policeman saw a woman deposit ft can with , a lighted fuse In front of tho door. He abandoned tho bomb after ex tinguishing it by tramping on tho fuse and then pursued the woman. He caught one woman vjliom ha supposed to be tho culprit, and who, when- brought up In court g'avo her name as Ada Ward. In vestigation proved her to bo a night prowler who had often been brought up In pollce'court. She di'rfTtlrriJliintlni? the bomb which disappeared while tho police man was chasing her. Commercial Club to Vote on Big Issues A referendum vote will do taken by tho Omaha Commercial club this week to ascertain tho views of tho majority mem bership on a permanent federal tariff commission. At the same time the club will find Its attitude toward 'the addition to the bill appropriating money for the enforcement of tho anti-trust law of a prohibition of Its use for prosecution of labor and agricultural combinations. Tho referendum has been asked by the secretary of the Chamber of Commerce M the. United States, of which" the local club Is an active member. The national body Is endeavoring to get the' opinions of business men throughout tho country of the proposed tariff commission ana the present enforcement of tho anti-trust law with respect, to labor. Thn national chamber. Is composed ot 319 business organizations of the United States with a membership or 175,000 dusi iiprh men. Tho results of the referendum voto cast by the Omaha Commercial clutj will bo forwarded to tho secretary or tho national chamber. Attorney Bradley Dies, Aged 71 Years C. H. Bradley, aged 71 years, prominent uttorney' of this city, dropped dead In his rooms at the Rome hotel yesterday afternoon of heart failure. Mr. Bradley had not been feeling well for the last three weekB. He had Just received a let ter from a messenger when, after a word pf acceptance, he pltohed forward In his chair, dead. After practicing law for twenty-two yearn In Springfield, HI., Mr. Bradley, with his family, moved to" Omaha In I8S0, where he continued active In his profes sion up to Monday afternoon. Ho Is sur vived by his widow, two son-. K. L. and R. M. Bradyel, both lawyers of Omahu, and two daughters, Mrs. Ella Rosenswug of Waterloo, la., and Mrs. Pearl Wuters of Buell, Idaho. The date of the funeral has not been sot. Services will be con ducted by tho Masonic lodge. The body will be taken to Springfield and Interred In Oakrldgo ce'tnetery. where Abraham Lincoln rests. BoxOar Thieves Captured by Posse OGDBN. Utah, May 6. Three box car thieves were captured at 10 o'clock this morning by an armed posse on a Union Pacific special train responding to a call for aid from the conductor of a freight train sidetracked at Wyuta, on the boundary line between Utah and Wyom ing. Conductor William Ruddell, discovering that thieves had entered one of the enrs of his train. and were nt work breaking open boxes of merchandise, ummond help from Kvanston. The bandits were taken by surprise and ordered out In the glare of mnny fuees which had been lighted to guard against escape. While being handcuffed the desperadoes cursed and threatened their captors. The thieves are supposed to be mem bers of a desperate gang which has been successfully operating la this region. CHURCH WOM E SEEN WITHIN .hox;p.hs- r not waAr kxrpSH- fjywK? . , t INCREASED capacity nzm ukpxaxci: 1 Jlly, 01 Qf.n ,";:'" ' Drawn for The Bee by Powell. RAILROAD DOCTOR IN OfifAHA Former Traffio Manager Stubbs En route to Paoifio Coast. IS NOW RETIRED ON A PENSION Hut Take n Hand OccnslonnHy In t'resvrlbliiB for tho 111" of Ilalroad Propertr ttont Is All Hun Down. . Enjwiito to the Pacific coast, whereas he-puts It," I'm will s'pend several week resting, J. C. Stubbs, formeY director ot traffic or the llarrhnan system ot roads, but now retired, though stilt doing some thing In tho way of doctoring sick rail roads, was In Omaha a short tlmo yester day morning. Mr. Stubbs came on a special car at tached to Illinois Central No. 11' and wmit west on a special train made up here and sent over tho Union Pacific. All told there were fourteen peoplo In tho party. There weer the members of the Stubbs family and some friends. Mr. Stubbs tele graphed ahead, Inviting General Fro'sht Agent Lane and General Passenger Agent Baslnger of the Union Pacific to meot him and accbinpnny him on the trip. They wero unable to go through to tho co'iet, but they rodo with tho former traffic director as far as Ogden, returning from there. Mr. Stubbs said that ho had heard many reports about the Immense wheat crop that Nebraska has In prospect and for the purpose ot seeing for himself desired to mako the trip across the state In the day time. Since his retirement from ac tive railroad work Mr, Stubbs haB boen residing at Ashland, O., his Old home. There, on a pension from the Harrlman roads, amounting to moro than $15,000 per year, he manages to live comfortably, though to earn a little money on tho side, he occasionally goes out and doctors sick railroads. The last railroad that was under tho caro of Mr. Stubbs was tho Wabash. That road was very sick and the different railroad doctors that had been called wero unable to diagnose the case. They nil gave It up and finally Mr. Stubbs was called. That was moro than six months ago. Ho gave his medicine and prescribed something along the lino of osteopathetlc remedies and tho rd.ad commenced to Im prove. Recently It was turned back to the stockholders with tho Information that If tho prescribed treatment was fol lowed out In detail there would ju u complete recovery and that eventually It would ba as good, a piece of, railroad property as any In the country. Ohio, nt least that portion of the itnto stricken by the flood, according to Mr. Stubbs, Is getting back Into normal con dition, but It will be months and perhaps years before thero will bo a complete restoration of tho improvements swept away? Oulebra Cut Nearly Closed at One Point By Great Earthslide PANAMA, May 6. Increased activity has been shown In the Cucaracha sllcfe at the Punama canal south ot Gold - Hill during the last few dayi. Tho cut at that point Is nearly closed, only on available track being left at the seventy foot west level across tho cur.ul. As this Is the beginning of the rainy season, still greater trouble m expected, and drainage pipes have been laid around the slide to the south to prevent the backing of the water In case movement occurs during heavy rain. The Cuciiruoha slide, which Is shown as a normal or gravity slide. Is one of tho largest of Its type In the Isthmus. It gave trouble to the Flench company In 18S7. when It reached a maximum area development of about fifty-two acres More than S.OCO.uOO yards of clay and sur face debris, according 'to government ex perts, have slid Into the cut from this slide sine It first became active .This a Pipe Dream? Will Investigate - LajDor Conditions in Pottery Industry WASHINGTON. May 6.-An Invesllg-i-tlon of wages nnd conditions lit tho pot tery Industry was started today by tho Department of Commerce because of threatened reductions In wages whlcn cer tain manufacturers clnlmod would bo nec essary by tnrtff reductions In pottery in tho Underwood bill. Tho Investigation probablyx wlirbo "oxtrnde'rt lo other In dustrlcs. Socretury Redflcld exprersed tho determination to get nt tho facts no t tho present conditions in tho pottery in dustry. If a decrease In wages follows the passaeo ot tho tariff bill ho will navo ntntlstlcs to present to congress to thow comparisons botweon present and future conditions. LINCOLN YOmjN LICENSE Speoial Election Held in Capital City Under New Law, COMMISSION BEING SELECTED; Minister nml Other Men Arrested Neur I'oIIIiik Plnen for llettlnir Stick of tin in A Kit! H I 95 on (he Outcome. BIILL1STIN. (From a Stuff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, May S.-Votmo of Lincoln today decided to retain tho existing sys tem of high license of salons, early re turns In th munclclpal election Indicating a majority for the wets of approximately 000. LINCOLN, May (i.-(Spcclal.)-UuLoln today Is celebrating Its annual May fch tlval'by voting on the proposition whothor th ecltlsens o ftho cupltal city shall have the privilege of walking Into a wet gobds emporium and calling for "some of the same," or whether It will bo necessary to expectorate cotton for ft year while look ing for n placo to light. Wet Unite Vote. Notwithstanding the law against going out Into tho byways and hedges nnd bringing In the voters, It Is said that plenty of automobiles were being used on the sly today bringing In thoso who neglected to register or those who arc too lazy to walk to the polls and vote. Tho wets resorted to t Jio plun of stick ing solidly to four out of flvo candidates, while tho dry crowd was said to be working for three of the five. This ndl cates that neither side Is very sanguine of tho result for their cause and prob ably will result In something of a mixed ticket. The wet people seem to be stick ing to Franz C, Zehrung, who, If electoi, will prefer tho Job of mayor, while tha dry crowd pinned their faith to Don L, Lovet who prefers tho Job he onco neld as mayor. It Is the first time Lincoln has ovtcd under the commission form of govern ment, selecting five candidates for tho commission, three members of the oxcisu beard and fifteen members for the char ter convention. Compound I"ruelure of Lmr, Rev. Bert Wilson, secretary of the men and religious movement, wjth two other men, was arrested for betting und other wise fracturing the election law outside the door of one of the voting places this afternoon. Being residents of tho city the two men wero released on their promise to report tomorrow morning, but Wilson being a nonresident, was put In charge ot the Jailer, but later released. Wllsoi. offered to bet a stick of gum against S3 that Lincoln would go dry and a cop iook H hand In the game. Tlip Senate, Territories committee resumed In hear ing on Alaskan problems. Gilford Plnchot testifying that private Interests has held iv legislation which would havo de veloped AlMX ML ' WOULD NOT CUT THE BOY OUT Judgo Mungcr Refuses to Eliminate Lad from tho Reward Money. MANY LAWYERS IN THE CASE Attorneys Auk that Testimony of H mull Buy Il Stricken front the ItecorilN Nut Untitled . to n Slinrc. ., I."li8WWHaljbejQ'roi Judge .Afun. gor In 'fedemT court,' whero fifty of more more men, women and children uro seeking to secure tho t-ewnrd money 2T,000 offered nnd hung up by the Union Paclflo for tho arrest and conviction' of tho bandits who held up nnd lobbed ta train nt tho Lano cut-off during May, JWJ, nn attempt to cut out somo small boys from Umrlng In tho amount wan frustrated. John Bclek, n boy about 0 yearn old nt tho tlmo of tho robbery, und olio of tho boys who discovered the plant of tho rob bers near tho Brown Park school, South Omaha, was called oh n witness. This boy with others found Ihe revolvers, innsks and other articles In a ravine near tho school house. Ho testified to remain ing up nil night, hiding In tho hushes und' watching for the return of tho mon. Thus, tho uttorney claimed, tho boy wns entitled to u shnro of1 tho reward. Tho other sldo moved to strlko nut Belck's testimony, contending that It was Immaterial und that under no clrcum stnnccs should ho recover nn,y portion of tho reward money, Judgo Munger held otherwise, overruling tho motion. Portugal Sends Monarchists to Azores for Trial LISBON, Portugal, May fl.-The Portu-' gueso government has dispatched all the political prisoners urrcstcd for complicity In the last attempt to overthrow tho pres ent republic on nunaay, April 27, to the Azores for trial and punishment. About 200 of tho prisoners woro marched at dawn yesterday on board Ihe steamer Cabo Verde, which has hew chartered by the government. It sailed Immediately bound for TercHra Island, whero the ac cused aro to bo court-murtluled In tho fortress of Angara, thn capital of the Island. The Portugueso premier was questioned last night In Parliament on tho subject and replied that tho prisoners had been sent to Angara under tho provisions of the law giving thn government tho right to chooso uny placo for tho trial of po litical prisoners. Tho fumllles of the accused aro terrified by the step taken by the government and express fear as to what may happen when their relatives arrive on tho Island. Tho riots on April 27 In whlcn tho pris oners wero Implicated were started by tho ultra-republicans. They gathered in groups before the barracks ot Lisbon, fired revolvers, exploded small bombs und cheered for the "radical republic" NEW HAVEN SUFFRAGETTES EXPEL INNER CIRCLE NBW HAVEN, May 6.-Charglng that they had formed without knowledge of the club, an organization within it, for "their own selfish motives," the New Haven . Political Equality club, n suf. fragette organization, today expelled twolvo of Its members, Including the president, Mrs. Terrence S. McDermott nnd Vlco President Mrs. Augusta Troup, one of the first suffragists In the city and widow of Alexunder Troup, who was a closo personal friend of Kecretury of State Bryan. The organization referred lo had been named the "Pioneer Vfr-uallty olub." The rotolutlons of expulsion declare that "It has nevur been known In the Mtory of polities, no matter how cor tupt the political parties have been In the past, that such low and unfair meth ods have been adopted by Individuals to get control of an organization." MINORITY FIGHT FOR TARIFF COMMISSION Objeotion of Underwood that Pro vision is Not Germane to Meas ure Sustained by Chair. APPEAL FROM RULING YAIN Republican Opposition to Free List Overwhelmed by Majority. MUCH SPARRING ACROSS AISLL Houso Passes to Consideration of Ineomo Tax Feature. M0NDELL ON FREE RAGS "Wjomliiir Member Mnys It I Most Approprlnte flint They Should Be Free Ilurlnir Drnio erntlp TIiih-h. WASHINGTON, May 6.-T'ieoi- w aim ing democratic majority In tlu imoo swept today by tho fre Kst, bowled uer nil opposition to fioo wool, fvto m ala and other necessities and in.fcd in to consideration of the J1U0.C O.Cto livomu tux f out u io of the UndcrwouU t.irlff 1 'U. Not u dant was nindo In the I 111 lis ap proved by tho ways nnd menus commit tto majority und when the nlsli' an.'.on bognn It wns expected thnt th" mci fti us tv whdlo Would bo passed unanv" ilCd by tho house by tomorrow. Representative Moudcll got permission to offer u n amendment providing that nil rags Imported munt bo cleaned and Mirtllzcd, and delivered a dlutrlbo pn "dtynoorutlc rags." "Tho democrats propose to admit frfjo cf ifuty," ho shotitod, "tho rags of tho world. Rags fmm thu Imrems ot Turkey, ragfi from tho s:ums of London, rags I from tho purllous of Naples and It me, rngs from cholera and liiibon:c p!.UQ rnmps of the Balkan peninsula wl l be given to our peoplo free. I know ot mint ing moro logical In u democratic ta,tt bill than free. rugs. We must have tho rags of nil the world to conic hero .to clothu our peoplo, driven from employ ment by tho democratic turlff rates.!' Npnrrluu' Aorun Aisle, Thero jWas spurrhg ncross tho nlslle dividing the democruts and tho repub licans nil day. Mnny nmundmnnts were offered by r'e publicans In a forlorn effort to put many freo listed articles, back on tho dutiable list, but all wero ovtcd down with a reg ularity thnt brought smiles from tho minority. Finally, when the last ot tho-ie proposed changes wns rejected, Uojiio- 'Btntntlvo Paynu-of New Yqrk, head pt tho whys and mentis cOmlnlttco nnd tl'-j rf publican regime In tho hoiitc, prei'lpf tatcd u lively rules fight by offering a brand now amendment to create a inrft commission, Instantly all the parliamentary sharps on both sides wore astir. Speaker ClurJc sut next to Democratic Leader Under wood In front of the penkers rostrum, where Mr. Underwood mid been conduct Itig consideration of tho hill. Representa tive Fitzgerald of New York rushed Irf from tjio appropriation committee, mined with precedents, und followed by Rep resentative Rherley ot Kentucky and Hnrdwlck of Georgia, who Joined m tlis majority protest against inJmlUtng tho amendment. On tho republican s rte, Lfiider Mann, Representatives Gardner ot MuNjachusetts, Payno of Now York ind others conferred, addressing tho hotiser It wns all over ipitckly. Hepreseniitttvf Garrett of Tennessee, In tho chair, rua tnlnlng a point of order mude by Mr, Underwood that tho tariff eommU3io amendment was not germuno to tbo btU, When Mr. Mann appealed from thi 'lo- delon,' the houso sustulned the chair. 101 to 87. To 11 u lit 'I'li.t Amendment'). Representative Hull of Tennessee, .luf draftsman of the Income tux feiture of t'ho tariff bill, prepared tonight to ri: slot a campaign by tho minority to ntnerd tho details of tho proposed luw. H ex pected n hard fight on benajf of tht (Continued on Page Two.) Illustrations in Advertisements Some of tho beat stores lo tho United States atores that do a romarltable volume of business never ubo nn Illus tration In their advertisements, or very rarely, at least. On tho other hand, thero are stores that run to a lavish use of Illustrations, stores that would really suffer a serious loss of business If thoy stopped tho uso of pictures. An artistic cut unqustion ably adds much to the effec tiveness of a nowspaper adver tisement. In a fashion advertisement the cut should not be pureh decorative, except on announce ment occasions. It ehoiiri Il lustrate tho selling Item. It should show the garment ex actly as It will be shown on Bale. Enormous sums of money are annually spent for draw ings and engravings; 910 and $15 are common prices for or dinary fashion drawings. Some houses pay $50; some as high qb $100. It depends upon the reputa tion of the artist and the pur pose of the occasion. This talk is mostly for merchan t. But you, realcr, will perhaps examine the ad vertisements In The Bee with greater interest because of It IV.