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Another fine photo portfolio that now Omaha rising from Ha tornado wreckage. Send copies to your friends. At The Bee office 14 cents; by mall 11 cent. Bee THE WEATHER. Showers: Cooler VOL. XLII-NO. 301. OMAHA, WKDXHKDAY MOHN.1NC 1913-FOURTEEN PAGES. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. NEBRASKAN AS CIVIL HEAD OF i SUCH THING AS A LOBBY. SAYS PENROSE The Hunt for the Insidious Lobby CANAL ZONE. BY CARRANC1STAS AFTERHARD FIGHT Mexican City at Mouth of Rio Grande Taken by Constitution alists Under Gen. Blanco. SPEND MOST OF DAY 111 SOUTH QMAH Never Knew of Any Attempt to In fluence Congressmen in Six teen Years at Capital. Business is Dropped and 'j.ir.c s INTERESTS HAVE AGENTS Given Over to Real Enjoy ment for All, The Omaha .jjMLY w - MATAMORAS TAKEN NEBRASKA Tells of Presence of Representatives of Cotton and Pottery People. THEIR WORK LEGITIMATE PLACE STOUTLY DEFENDED QUESTS OF THE STOCK YARDS Many Rebels Killed by Eleotrical Current on Fence. BATTLE FOR POWER HOUSE Federals Finally Driven Out After Seven Men Arc Killed. MANY SWIM ACROSS THE RIVER Defeated Troops Are Tnlclnir Refuse In Brownsville, Tezns Three Fires Arc Visible In the City. BROWNSVILLE, Tex.. June 3. After four hours' fighting It Is reported Mata moras, Mex., has been captured by tho constitutionalists. Many federal soldiers swam the Rio Grande to the American side. Firing was heavy at 3:30 p. m. It was learned that besides the loss of I Blajor Ramos, ' Captajn Velez and two I lieutenants, a Bcore of federal soldiers wereMtllled In defending the Matamoras light plant. A federal deserter said that the federals were pushed back to the main plaza with heavy losses. The attack of the forces of General Luclo Blanco, the constitutionalist com mander, on the city of Matamoras began at 10:30 o'clock today, the attack being made in skirmish line order. The shoot ing was started by a small line of con stitutionalists visible from tho American hank of the Rio Grande, who were at tempting to gain the Matamoras electric light plant, a mile ottf of the city. At 1 o'clock the first official report from Matamoras stated that the attacking lines had been repulsed and that four federals of a small force fighting in the neigh borhood of the light plant had been (wounded during the skirmishing there. The shooting was brisk from the start and continued for three-quarters of an hour. Then the firing was carried on by tooth sides in a desultory way. General Assault Bejxlns. The entire forces of General Blanco, numbering about 1,800, are being brought Into the attack. The lines are approach ing the city from the west with appar ently the heaviest firing to the south of the city. The federals are entrenched in the outskirts of Matamoras, and in addi tion to tho embankments behind which they are firing they are protected to somo extent by barbed wires charged with elec I trlcty.- MaJorKsteban Ramos, commander of J the federal forcOB, was seriously wounded in the charge of tho revolutionists oh the Matamoras electric light- plant, which they suoceoded in talcing at 2:15 o'clock. There was a lull in the firing, tho rebels 1 taking new posts for a hurried attack on ' the fortifications south of the light plant. I By capturing this plant they put out of I commission tho electric wire fence, which I the federals had claimed killed sixty of the enemy. One federal cannon was brought into action at the very start of the fight, but was given up after one shot had been fired from it into several small houses in which it was .thought rebels were Sliding. The houses were blown to kind ling wood, but no men were In them. Ammunition Taken to SIntamoras. Ten thousand rounds of ammunition were taken to Matamoras shortly before noon today and Just after the load was carried over the international bridge a protest was mode by Dr, Antonio Garza Gonzales, Carranza consul here. Ho was referred by the military authorities in charge to the president of the United Btates. A permit for passing the am munition was authorized soveral weeks ago, but it had been allowed to remain In this city. An old trestle owned by the Mexican National railroad caught fire during the fight and has been burning briskly ever since. Thee fires aro vis lblo in as many parts of the city. One of the federals captured a few days ago by the rebelB was forced by them to give the location of dynamite mines planted near the light plant. One mlno was fired without any injury so far as can be learned. Two Mexicans watching the fighting ' from the American side were hurt by stray bullets. Both wounded men are in a serious condition. THIRTY THOUSAND ALIENS WILL LAND THIS WEEK NEW YORK, June 3,. The estimate of the number of immigrants expected on thirty different liners arriving in New York this week, makes a total of 30,000 aliens to be landed at GUIs Island before Saturday night. This Is the greatest in flux for one week m the history of the port, with the exception of one week In J90T. Ilrynn Given Luncheon for Quadra. WASHINGTON, June S. Secretary Bryan gave a luncheon today In honor of Pedro ' Rafael Quadra, Nicaraguan minister of finance. The other guests were General Chamorro, Nicaraguan min ister; Secretaries Garrison and Daniels, members of the senate foreign relations committee and State department officials. The Weather For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity -Showers. Temperature nt O m ii I) a Yesterdny. Hour. Decree. C a. m : 6 6 a. m 67 7 a. m....'. CI 8 a. m '......67 9 a. m 7 1! m 7i 11 a. m 71 12 a. m 73 1 P. m 7 z p. m 74 3 p. m 76 4 p. m 78 5 P. m..., 75 6 p. m 75 1 p. m 71 I p. m ... ,.7i WMSSL RICHARD L. METCALiFE. BIG PLUM GIYEN METCALFE Editor of Bryan's Commoner Named Governor of Canal Zone. SALARY IS FOURTEEN THOUSAND Appointment Mnde nt Iteqnest of Secretnrles Ilrynn, Dnnlels and Gmrlion Hitchcock "Will Not Oppose It. (From a Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 3.-(Speclal Tele gram,) Tho appointment of Richard I Metcalfe of Lincoln, Neb., to be civil governor of tho canal zone was an nounced this morning by Secretary of War Garrison aftor a conference with President Wilson, In which Secretaries Bryan and Daniels participated. The arrival of Mr. Metcalfe about a week ago gave rise to rumors that he was slated for a good position, and one was sent out that he was to become a member of the Philippine commission. These rumors werg. incorrect, for Mr. Metcalfe has never been considered for anything but governor of the zone. He was recommended for the place about three weeks ago by. Secretary of War Garrison, and came to Washington to confer with the presjderi and other of ficials previous to having the appoint ment made. -- - - ' Sponsored br Brjraa. Secretary Bryan has been one of -'Mr, Metcalfe's chief sponsors for the place and Secretary of the Navy Daniels has also urged the appointment. The posi tion carries a salary of 14,000 a year, nnd a residence is provided with a staff of (Continued on Page Three.) Much-Mixed Tale of Marital Woes Comes From Two Cities LOS ANGELES, June 3. Edward Nicholson, a blacksmith, accused of hav ing eloped with his stepdaughter and of kidnaping two of his own children, was sought by the police today at the request of his wlfo, Mrs. Rue 11 a Nicholson, who oame' to find him, and, having spent her money, appealed for aid. Mrs. Nicholson said her daughter by her first husband fell In love with Nichol son, her second husband. After their elopement, she said, they forced her to pretend to be Nicholson's mother-in-law and finally deserted her, taking with them her two young children. Mrs.' Nicholson claimed the abduction was perpetrated to obtain possession of property recently Inherited by the chil dren. TRINIDAD, Colo., June 3. The deten tion of Edward Nicholson, a blacksmith, in Los Angeles at the request of Mrs. Ruella Nicholson, who claims to be his wife and who charges him with having married her daughter by her first hus band, marks the end of a chaie that has extended from Topeka. Kan., to tho Pa cific coast. At La Junta, Trinidad, Pueblo and Grand Junction, Colp., Mrs. Nichol son recently sought Information concern ing Nicholson and told the police her story, but In no Instance did she claim that Nicholson was her husband. f She appeared Anxious only to secure custody of her grandchildren. Nicholson a.nd tliel woman wno causea nm arrest rormeny lived here and alto at Albuquerque. In Trinidad Mrs. Ruella Nicholson said her daughter had been previously mar ried and had two children. After securing a divorce the daughter and children made their home with the Nicholsons at To peka, Kan. Demos Want Minor Capitol Jobs at Once WASHINGTON, June 3. Employes In the capltol today are on 'the anxious seat," for their Jobs are In Jeopardy as a result of the action of the democratic caucus yesterday. Representative Cox of Indiana started the trouble by presenting' a" resolution proposing to open up all the patronage, comprising approximately 2Q0 places and affecting doorkeepers, messengers, po licemen, pages and a score of others and I to have immediately a distribution of I these places equally among all the demo cratic members of the house. In the discussion that followed Representative Murray of Oklahoma presented a' resolu tion whioh was adopted, referring the matter to a committee of three with di rection to report a plan of distributing patronage that would be fair and equhl to all, but consistent with efficiency of servlc Pennsylvanian Sees Nothing Wrong About Such Activity. MANY MEN CALL UPON HIM He Given hint nt 175 Who Mnrte Ile qnests or Asked Information About (he l'riiiltna Tnr- itf itiu. WASHINGTON, June 3. Senator Pen rose today told the special senate com mittee hunting for tho "lobby" that In his sixteen years experience In Washing ton he never had known of any attempts to Improperly Influence members of con gress. Ho gave tho names of 175 persons who had called on him since January 1, on the tariff bill, declaring none was "lobbyists" In tho general acceptation of the term. "It Is well known that certain Interests have agents here," said tho senator, "nnd I suppose they aro paid salaries. They evidently get Information for their organ izations. Their work lh perfectly legiti mate. I havo seen Mr. Burgess for the potter' Interests hero for foilr years, and .Mr. Brown for the cotton people. Their work Is perfectly legitimate as far ns 1 know. My own opinion Is that the lobby ist is a thing of tho past. Congressional committees pay little attention to them now." Mnrvln Represents Wool. Senator Penrose thought that probably Wlnthrop L. Garvin of Boston repre sented the "wool people" In Washington and Senator Reed was Insistent to loam If Marvin ever had anything to do with fixing tho tariff on woof, or Brown with the cotton tariff, Senator Penrose In sisted the men did nothing more than present arguments to senators and repre sentatives and that neither had anything to do with making tho rates of the Payne law. Senator Reed did develop on cross-ex amination, however, that. Mr, Marvin at one time was secretary of a Joint con gressional committee to investigate the merchant marine. Senator Penrose was the liveliest wit ness of tho morning session. Other sen ators testified they knew of no undue In fluence and told of their personal Inter ests. The list of 175 names which Mr. Penrose gave the committee was made up of - manufacturers, labor leaders, attor neys. Importers and others who feared they -WOUldnjo'Bffectea hy tarlffch"arIgeS? Steel Combine Off Job. The steel Industry and coal Interests of 'Pensylvanla had no representative in Washington for many years, Senator Penrose said. Their custom of keeping representatives in Washington had "died out ten or twelve years ago." Ho esti mated that not more than -10 per cent us many persons had come to Washington on tariff business this year as compared with four years ago, but reiterated that the persons here now were hero at pre vious tariff revisions. t.rn n nit Never Approached. Senator Gronna testified ho was Inter ested In farming and know of no lobby ing. He nov'cr had been approached Im properly regarding any legislation. "I don't believe there Is any such thing as corrupt action going on at either end of the capltol," ho declared, SenatorsGronna gave the names of flohn Crosby and Charles C. Bovcy of Minnea polis, representing Minneapolis flour milling companies, who prescntod argu ments to him In support of a duty on flour. Senator Llppltt, first witness at the af ternoon session, testified that he owned about one quarter of a cotton cloth plant capitalized at $6,000,000 nnd located nt iProvldence, R. I. Ho had talked with other senators about the cotton tariff. He furnished a list of twenty-five tariff visitors. Many White Eadishes Are Sent to Bryan WASHINGTON, June 3. Already five packages of white radishes have been received by Secretary Bryan as a result : of the announcement that ho had sought In vain In tho markets for that appetizing 1 vegetable. The secretary today protested ne nau not Deen to market In search of white radishes, but admitted that during a recent absence of Mrs. Bryan from tho city he had bought some of tho vegetables at a grocery, Now he wishes It known that he Is In no need of contributions of this kind and that he does not do the family marketing. CARRIES PASSENGER TO HEIGHT OF THREE MILES BUC, Franco, June 3. The world's alti tude record for an aeroplane carrying pilot nnd a passenger, was broken today by Edmond Perreyon, the French aviator, who rose to a height of 16,308 feet or three and one-tenth miles. Perreyon alo holds the world's altitude record for an 1 aeroplane carrying only a pilot, having risen to a height of 19,050 feet at II u a March 13, this year. The National Capital Tuesday, June ;t, 10t;i. The Senate. Not In sesklon; mwt 2 p. in. Thursday. Territories committee members an nounced agreement on government Alas kan railway. Lobby Investigating committee contin ued hearings. j West Virginia coal mine strike Invos- i ligaung committee began gathering doc umentary evidence. Immigration committee votttd to report favorably nomination of Anthony Canil nettl as commissioner general of Immi gration. The Ho Met at noon Drawn for The Beo by Powell. NEBRASKA MASONS CONYENE Grand Lodge Draws a Record Breaking Attendance. REPORTS SHOW HEALTHY GAIN Membership In Str.te Now Amounts io Orer Trrentj Thousand, irlth Incrcnnc of Hundred Seventy-Five Durlnn Year. Nebraska Masons are In Omaha by the hundreds, nttendlng the grand lodge that Convened "tttM4sonlc Lomple and Hie at tendance Is a record breaker, over 800 having registered yesterday and wUh tho exception of six, all of the past grand masters now living nro present. Those hero arc: Harry P. Deuel, Omaha; Mar tin Dunham. Omaha; George II. Thum mel, Omahu; James R. Cnln, sr., Falls City; Hanouh B. Reese, Lincoln,;, John J. Mercer, Omaha; Robert E. French, Kear ney; Samuel R. Davidson, Tecumseh; James P. A. Black, Hastings; Charles J. Phelps, Schuyler; Frank H. Young, Broken Bow,; Albert W. Crltes, Chadron; Robert E. Evans, Dakota City; Nathaniel M. Ayers, Fairmont; Frank E. Bullard, North Platte; Charles E. Burnham, Nor folk;. William A. DeBord, Omaha; Harry A. Cheney, Crelghton. A Murk of Interest. Another thing that shows tho Interest being taken In tho present meeting Is tho fact that when thu gavel of Grand Master Cain fell ychterday every one of tho officers of tho grand lodge wo'e In their seats. Tho roster of grand lodge officers follows; James R. Caln.ijr., grand master, Stella. Alpha Morgan, deputy grand master, Broken Bow. Thomas M. Davis, grand senior warden, Beaver City. Bamuel S. Whiting, grand Junior war den, Lincoln. .Francis E. White, grand secretary, Plattsmouth. George A. Beecher, grand chaplain. Hastings. Harvey 11. Harmon, grand orator, Lin coln. Robert E. French, grand custodian, Kearney. Andrew H. Vlele, grand marshal, Nor folk. Frederic L. Temple, grand sonlor dea con, Lexington. Ambrose C. Epperson, grand Junior deacon, Clay Center. Reuben Forbes,' grand tyler, Omaha. The entire morning was devoted to the annual address of the grand master, the presentation of reports of officers and (Continued on Page Two.) Lee is Re-Elected Head of Trainmen SAN FRANCISCO, June 8.-W. G. Leo of Cleveland, was re-elected grand presi dent of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trulnmon todny by a vote of tl, against 3M for A. F. Whitney of Chicago, third vice 'president of the order, the only can didate opposed to him. Other officers elected woro; Assistant president, T. D. Dodge of Cleveland. Vlco Presidents: First, Val Fltzpatr)ck. Columbus, O. (re-eleated); second, James Murdock, Toronto, Canada (re-eleated); third. A. F. Whitney, t votes agulnst Martin Deguan, Sohneetady, N. Y.. 313 vote. Whitney was a candidate both for grand president and for re-election as third vice president. General cecretury and treasurer: A. E. King, Cleveland, O., Ineumbent. Kdltor and manager of Trainmen, the ofrioial publication of the Brotherhood, X. L. Case. Cleveland, O., Incumbent. The next convention city will bo chosen probably tonight. BRYAN WILL ATTEND BANQUET AT PITTSBURGH WASHINGTON, June 3. - Secretary Bryan will go to Pittsburgh Frldav to attend a dinner In honor of George W. Guthrie, the new American ambassador to Japan. Ambassador Chlnda and members f lh embassy staff will k prtaent f quick, yrzvA 4 or a (JmJBF ZQBBY nr otm hotjcz J JMfifiX Ninety-Nine Million Oil Penalty Suit is Called at Corsicana CORSICANA, Texas, Juno 3. Attorneys here representing oil companies Involved In the state of Toxas' JM,000,000 penalty and ouster suit, said today thoy admit the bulk of stock of tho Magnolia Petro leum company of Texas was. owned by John D. Archbold and H. C. Folgor, Jr., of New York as tho state's petition as serted. Thoy said Mr. Archbold and Mri Folger held, this, stooli merely as .Indivi duals and that, the .defense would try to prove that these and other stockholders had neither violated any anti-trust laws, nor attempted to monopolize the oil busi ness In Tcxus. Tho first meeting of counsel to take testimony preparatory to a trial of tho suit next full was called hero today by Special Commissioner Chnrles C. Robcy. Tho Magnolia Petroleum company and tho Corslcuna Petroleum company, the two Texas firms Involved, were repre sented by their Texas counsel, No spoclat counsel Is here to represent tho Standard Oil . company of New York and tho Standard of New Jersey, which nre In cluded In tho penalty section of this suit. Neither was thoro special counsel here for Mr. Rockefeller, Mr, Archbold nor any of tho men prominently connected with Standard Oil companies and against whom, as Individuals, almost exactly half of the JM.OOO.OOO penalties nre sought, House Rule Blocks General Legislation for Extra Session WASHINGTON, June 3. After complet ing, the details of organization the houso today again lapsed Into a state of In activity that promised to continue until Juno 23 and probably until after July 4. Majority Leader Underwood, Republican leader Munn and Progressive Leader Murdock agreed that no important busi ness was to bo transacted until June 23, and that tho house was to adjourn three days at a time until that date. Carrying out tho democratic caucus plan to prevent all legislation except tariff, currency and appropriation bills at the extra session, tho rules committee brought In a resolution suspending opera tion of rules which would allow the call Ing up of bills from committee by in dividual members. That was accepted r.y tho republicans and all general legisla tion was thus blocked for tho session. Demand for Beef Exceeds the Supply WASHINGTON, Juno 3,-The demand for beef far exceeds the supply and high prices are tho result, says a bulletin Issued today by the Department of Ag riculture. The shortage In tho supply of meat-producing animals, too. Is steadily becoming greater, and the country Is warned that It Is facing a period of short production of meat. In the lust six years there hus been a decline of more than 30 per cent In the number of boot cattle In the United States, according to the de partment, and already during the first three months of tills year there has been a decrease of it per cent in the number of meat animals killed undor government supervision when -compared with the same three mouths of 1912. Estimates of the department give the number of beef cattle In the United States on January 1. 19CT7, as 81,506,000, and at the beginning of the present year as 36,030.000. Prices paid for cattle, sheep, lambs and hoiis lust year were much higher thun the preceding year. "The year 19tf," says the depurtment, "was a ytur of high prlees for all classes of food animals." With the diminished production In the home murket, the department deelares, there Is no longer u surplus for export "The time has come." It says, ' when we must consvrve our nU supply," AUTO AND MOTOR CYCLE MEET Several Injured in Collision that Occurs on Leavenworth Street. MRS. ROSS HAMMOND IN WRECK lileulennnt Governor McKelvIo Con siderably Hhnkcn Up nnd Chris Peterson Huatnlns Badly Wrenched Lev, Chris Petersen-, 3511 Center street, rid ing a motorcycle, suffered. & - badly wrenched leg, Mrs. Ross L. Hammond, wife of the editor of the Fremont Trl bunc, was thrown from an automobile to the sidewalk and painfully bruised and Lieutenant Governor S. R. MolCelvIo and A. T. Klopp were considerably shaken up shortly before (t o'clock Tues day ovcnlng, when tho muchtne driven by Klopp struck Petersen's motorcyclo at Thirty-fifth and Leavenworth streets. Roth machines wore wrecked, Petersen, tho worst hurt of any, was taken to his home In tho police patrol and given medical attention by Police Surgeons Lloyd Fochtman and C. B. Foltz. Tho uutolsts, by street car, wero able to mako their way to the Hotel Rome, whero they are stopping. Peterson wbb riding his moto'rcyolo at slow speed, south of Thirty-fifth street. When ho ciuno to Leavenworth, the Klopp machine, spoodlng cityward, crashed Into him, Tho motorcyclo sfoll on top of Peter sen, crushing his left leg near tho ankle. It could not at once be ascertained whether the bone was fractured. Mrs. Hammond was hurled over' the side of tho tonneau to the pavement, whew she lay Inert for a moment. Her hus band and Lieutenant Governor McKelvIo hurried to her rescue and lifted her back Into tho machine. She suffered only sev eral bruises, but it Is feared that tho shock may produce serious results. Klopp picked up the Injured motor oycllst and offered to do everything In his power for him. Nobody (a niiitne. Witnesses of the accident say that it was one of those peculiar affairs to which no blame, can be attached to anyone. It wns apparently the fault of neither Petersen nor Klopp nnd seemed unavoidable. In the auto wero: Lieutenant Governor McKelvIc, Mr. and i!rs. Hammond and Mr. Klopp, Howard and Ieo Ross Ham mond, tho 12 and 15 year old sons of Mr. Hnmmond. At tho hotel an hour after tho accident none of the automobile party appeared to bo any the worse for the accident. When tho accident ocourred Mr, Klopp was Just returning from a tour over the tornado zone. Mn!r Ilium Into Drake. Within an' hour after the auto accident on Leavenworth street, Walter Molse, president of the Willow Springs distill ery, and Frank Drake, 709 South Eight eenth stret, figured In a similar accident at Eighteenth and Harney streets. Molse was driving his hoavy machine east on Harney, when Drake- crossed his path, going north on Hlghteenth street. Tho radiator of Molse's maohlno struck the motoroyole, knoolilng tho rider from the seat. Drake sustained some bad bruises on his legs and several painful gashes about tho head. He was taken to his home In tho patrol wagon and attended by the police surgeons. DIAMONDS STOLEN FROM A NEW YORK DEALER NEW YORK, Juno 3. Isaac Thelse, a Maiden Lane diamond dealer, reported to the police this afternoon that gems worth between J 10,000 and M,000 had been stolen from lila place of business while he was absent during tho lunch hour. The thief made a clean getaway, leaving no clue. The Jowehf, according to Thelse, were all In one satchel. The thief had but to force the door, which Is on the eleventh floor of 14 Maiden Lane, seize the satchel and slip out of the building Noon lunohcon is Served at the Exohange Building. MANY SPEECHES ON PROGRAM Time Passes Pleasantly and Busi- ncsss is Dropped. OUT ON SIGHTSEEING TOUR Whirled Avrnr In Antoiiiohlles, N'cpnper Men nnd Their Wives Driven Through Uiunhu Tnrnniln if.one. Llttlo business nnd much pleanure characterized tho afternoon progrum of the Nebraska Pross association In Omaha yesterday. Shortly before noon tho editorial crowd, somo 235. went ttf the stock yards In South Omahu, where they wero divided Into four groups and were shown through the packing hous- s At noon they wero the guests of tho Union Stock Yards company at UiikIhoii In tho Kxchange building dining room. John M. Tanner presided as toast mastor. The visitors woro treated to vo cal solos by Miss Laura Peterson and Miss Georgia Davis of South Omaha. Brief talks were made by Thomas Hoc tor and Bruce McCUlloch. South Onmha. C. C. Johns, Grand Island; F. O. Kdg oombe, Goneva; J. H. Bulla of tho Trad ers' exchange, and General Munnger Kverett Buckingham of tho Union Stock Yards company. Governor John J I. Morohead, who wns scheduled for an address, did not appear as tholr was a misunderstanding as to tho date. An to Ftttnro Milncntlon. Herbert Quick of Omahu mado the principal address of tho occasion. "The Relation of tho Country LMItor to Coun try Life" was his subject. "I believe the day is coming," he said, "when the fashionable education will bo not lar, not medicine, not literature, but agricul ture. If a boy Intends to go Into the mercantile business I jyould advlso him to study agriculture "If a man desires to become an editor I would advise him to study ogrlculturc. Years ago men spent 75 per cent of their tlmo studying In tho colleges, studying the dead languages. It was not so bad then, for thcro was no such thing as scientific agrlculturo. But to rouulro such study now is a "crime against the intelligence of mankind. Study live stock and t,h crops, and learn jiomc thing about' the principles that govern the production of tho things that ate needed In every day life. 1 say to the country editors, study agrloulturo." Thr speakor colled attention to what tho country editors may do to holp dispell tho gloom on tho farms, to help drive away tho loneliness and reduco tho drudgery of the farm, so that country life might come to bo what It ought to be. "Do you know," ho said, "that 10,000 country churches annually are going out of business? Why? Bccauso they have ceased to perform their proper function for the country people. You can holp restore these" Mr. Quick said tho country school was not what It should bo becuuso It was, merely modeled after what tho fclty school waa when it was not much goot( somo years ago. He hoped to sea tho (Continued on Page Two.) MRS. CLARK INJURED IN AUTO UPSET NEAR LEAD DMADWOOD. 8. D Juno 3. (Special Telegram,) While motoring near Spcar flsh last evening Mtb. A. J. Clark of Lead, wlfo of tho chief chemist of the Homestead Mining company, was severely Injured when her car turned over. X burst front tire caused the accident. Clark was slightly Injured and tho other two occupants of tho car escaped. Mrs. Clark was brought to her home. Sho will recover. WIFE OF SEATTLE MAYOR ACCEPTS JURY SERVICE SEATTLE, Wash., June 3. Mrs, Cora R. Cotterill, wlfo of tho mayor of Seattle, nan accepted service as a Juror In the superior court for June, though shu would have been excused if she had asked exemption. Mrs. Cotterill said today she did not wish to evade any duty of citizen" ship. Tho first case on tho calendur waa n damage suit against tho city and sh was relieved from sitting In it. Men DO Read Advertisements Thore has been some lively discussion on this subject late ly unci at a dinner of advertis ing men In one of the largor cities recently a prominent ad vertiser rose nnd asserted tuat "after all, very fow men read advertisements." "You are absolutely wrong." rt torted another advertising man, the manager of advertising in a de partment store. "We had a sale of shirts one day last week that was the most successful In the history of our business. 00 of those who came In and bought wero men They came in direct response to our newspaper advertisement." Everywhere In every station of life men find interest in ad vertising. It may not bo cloth ing, shoes or hats; but It may bo something that relates to real ostate, banking, the stock market, to automobiles to any of the thousand and one things that constantly form the subject of wide-awake adver tising. it