Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 31, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The Omaha Daily Bee.
PAG3 1 TO 1
Tor Nobrnska Cloudy.
For Iowa Fair, warmer.
For went her report are Vm9 2.
Rcpreccntatives of Omaha and Other
Western Cities Are Given a
i Chance to Explain.
ii i ii
Traffic Men Accompanied by Many
Members of Congress.
Aks Many Questions and Delves Into
r Details.
Government Asked to Intervene at
Once to Prevent liaise la fin tea
find Present e the nallrund
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WA R! 1 1NGTON, May 30. (Special Tele-
. pram.) Tho culmination of the octlon of
the shippers' meet Inc. held In Omaha on
May 21, came today when a committee ap
pointed at that meethiR, accompanied by
many senators and representatives . from
Nebraska, Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota, Wis
consin and Illinois, had a conference with
Attorney General Wlckcrsham, at which
the committee presented to the head of the
Department of Justice an urgent appeal
that the machinery of that -department be
el tn motion under the terms of the Bher
i inn act to dissolve the association of rail
roads known as the Western Trunk Lin.
company aod to enjoin the railroads and
their agents from puttlns In effect and col
lecting the advances promulgated by the
I assoolatlon through Its agent, W. II. llos-
V.ier of Chicago.
The appeal of the shippers was presented
jy Hon. William Duff Haynle of Chlcato,
counsel for the Illinois Manufacturers' as
sociation. He represented that the ct
noxious tariffs were to become effective
June I and that shippers despaired of get
ting any action under the interstate com
merce law, since that action would neces
mully Involve corc.plalnt, hearing and argu
ment, and consequently long delay. The
udvatices of June 1, he said, would fol
low numerous other advances that had
linen made since the Hepburn law took
effect, and the unanimous expression of the
meeting of shippers at Omaha was to the
effect that It would be impossible for the
producers, manufacturers and consumers to
bear this additional burden.
1k Wlekershnm to Art.
For this reason and for the reason thai
both houses of congress had refused to
exempt railroad from the operation of the
Sherman law, -the shippers, finding rail
roads deaf to their appeals, decided to In.
voke the power-conferred on the attorney
general by the terms of that statute to
prosecute combinations . lu restraint of
It was urged upon the 'attorney general
that In the famous Transmtssourl Freight
association case the federal courts had per
petually enjoined all members of that asso
ciation both from continuing their con
spiracy and from entering Into any similar
conspiracy In future. Inasmuch as a num
ber of defendants, enjoined In that proceed
ing, are members of the trunk line com
pany, It was strongly represented that, if
that company was shown to be In a con
spiracy, those roads were In contempt of
the federal courts.
liy request of the attorney general, the
members of the shippers' committee re
ffeulned after the departure of senators
J'i representatives to discuss with him In
detail the baaia of the complaint he was
asked to file and evidence that would be
forthcoming In support of the allegations
that would necessarily bo embodied In such
Va bill. This discussion was continued for
unite two hours.
K. J. McVann, manager of the traffio
bureaus of the Omaha Commercial club;
II. U, Wilson, transportation commissioner
of the Kansas City Commercial club; John
M. Glenn, secretary of the Illinois Manu
facturers' association; W. J. Evans, secre
tary of the National Association of Imple
ment and Vehicle Manufacturers; II. U.
Krake, commissioner of the St. Joseph
( 4(lness Men's league; A. R. KM and F. 3.
?Vol of the John Deere Plow company, and
Charles Zlulke, representing Milwaukee In
terests, went over In detail the basis of
f- organisation, methods of procedure and the
inactions of the Western Trunk line com-iiiittic
Otfit-iul Her ply Interested.
The attorney general waa deeply Inter
ested In the presentations made by the
traffio experts and not content, with cov
ering fully the ground on the conspiracy
question, drew them out on the reason
ableness ot tha proposed advances, the
possible Justification jit and the
ioenng or snipping public with regard
to them. The traffio men were uuanl
l.ious and emphatic In the atatoment that,
based in all their investigations and the
-records of the railroads thomselve. ih
ndvancea wcreuiijxistlfie.t and unreason
.Aubla. anil thov rvnra..u .,h
" - - ...v . i 1 1 1 1 n
all communities they represented,
when they stated that the advance should
not bo put la effect.
At the termination of the conference,
the attorney general expressed himself
u-i being gratified over the Information
furnished bin; and stated the appeal .-.f
the hhii.p.ia would bo given most care
As evidencing tho grave importance to
Omaha and other commlttcoa on Mis
souri river of tho advancea already mads,
Mr. McVann cave tho attorney general
a brief statement of tha packing house
......... ...... K.iuv.-ing that In 1909, UO.UuO
tars of produce from the packing houses
U, Missouri ,yer were shipped to
Chicago and the east. On this business
he advance of 4 cents per hundor weight
recotit.y mado would havn mn..nt.,t .
u ml,mum of $10 per car. or consider
ably over No definite figure.
ryo given covering other items, but the represented by th.m ,ffeotlna
omaha. Soutu Omaha and Council Bluff"
will amount to hundreds of thousands
Mr. McVann. wno arrived with the com
revetal daya lit connection with Inter
et.te commerce matters, which require
There were present at tho conference
r.e following senator, and represonta-
"Itchcock. Iowa: Kendall. Hul.fcrd and
J"id. Minnesota: Clapp. Miller. Llnd
..VJa . Vo'!ed' avl Wisconsin:
"Cvctluued on becond Pago.)
Chinese Are Not
Talking About the
Boycott Now On
Opinion Prevails in California that
Movement is Made to Secnre Some
Legislative Concessions.
SAN FRANCISCO, May !0.-Local Chi
nese are roticont concerning the reported
organization of a general boycott against
American goods. None ot tho powerful
six companies' official's will discuss the
movement, but It Is learned that It had Its
origin In China, and not here. The or
ganisers are said to be well-to-do Chinese
who cither have been refused original ad
mission to this country or have been sent
back on attempting to re-enter the United
States after previous residence.
Another source of complaint seems to be
the rigid system of examinations of Chi
nese entranta at this port. Wealthy local
merchants on re-entrance after visits to
China are said to have complained bltteiiv
of these minute physical examinations,
particularly the new "tissue test" to de
termine age and general condition of
The general opinion of those In touch
with fhe local Chinese business world Is
that the movement is primarily Insnlrrd
to bring about the restoration to this eltv
of the Chinese immigration detention depot
which was recently removed to Angel Is
land and to effect an abatement of the
physical examination which the Chinese
claim to be humiliating.
Spanish Veterans
Form New Camp
William L. Geddes Camp No. 5 Organ
ized at Alliance Memorial
Services Are Held.
ALLIANCE, Neb., May 30.-(Special. )
William L. eGddes Camp No. 6, United
Spanish War Veterans, was organized and
mustered by Department Commander K.
H. Phelps of Lincoln here last night with
twenty-five charter members.
The soldiers of the Soanlsh wn. in
Junction with the Grand Army of' the Re
public, held memorial services In the Aft.
noon In the Phelan Opera house. th
tlon being delivered bv Rev ti Von.
of the Methodist Episcopal church, after
wnicn the soldiers' graves in Greenwood
cemetery were decorated.
A pleasing feature during the afternoon
was tl.e visiting of the homes of two old
au.uiers. wno were sick and unable to at
tend, and the leaving of flowers with
In the evening the camp was formally
mustered with the following officers:
mS!rjr"uder' Ben Lalng; senior vice com
mander, Herman T. Lund; Junior vice com-
liam J. Hamilton; adjutant. Carter E.
Calder; quartermaster, John J. Riordan-
i firH I?' .W' ? n'aton; trustees, Bert
Riordan K Calder Jonn J-
The camp Is named for Sergeant William
L. Oeddea of Company C. First Nebraska,
who died on a transport enroute to the
Philippines, June 21. 1898, and was burled
at, sea, being the first soldier from the
First Nebraska who died in the war.
Crew of Sunken
, Submarine Dead
Examination of Hull by Divers Proves
. that All Men Were
CALAIS, France, May 30. Inspection
by divers of the sunken French subma
rine Pluviose, which was in a collision
with the Cross channel steamer. Pan
De Calais last Thursday, shows conclu
sively that the hull of tha nubm.rin.
waa crushed and that all of tha mem
ber of the crew, which totalled twenty,
seven men, were drowned.
The heavy undertow and the great
depth at which the wreck lies are re
tarding the operations of the uivers, who
are only able to work two hours each
It has been found Impossible to ralso
the sunken craft to the surface so the
submarine, will be attached bv chains to
pontoona after which, at each high tide.
It will be towed In near shore, until shal
low water la reached. The work of get
ting It In shore probably will take ten
Roosevelt Guest
of Geographers
Former President Takes Lunch with
Royal Society and Meets Dis
' tinguished Personages.
LONDON, May OO.-The Royal Geograph
ical society entertained Mr. Roosevelt and
several other distinguished persons at
luncheon today.
Anions those Invited to meet the former
president were Lord Kitchener, Commander
Robert E. Peary. Lord Curxon. Lord Strath
co:ia. nigh commissioner of Canada; Sir
Harry Johnston. Sir Francis Younahus.
bund. Frederick C. Sslous. the hunter and
naturalist, and I. A. N. Buxton .
Against Law to Sleep on
Prairie; Man is Arrested
Edward Cam, sleeping on the prairie,
2 p. m.
With the writing of this terse record on
the "blotter" at the South Omaha police
station Sunday afternoon, the frontier and
Its privilege, and prerogative, passed Into
the dim land of used-to-be.
Tho old-time mellowed day. when Cor
onado and bis va lanta swept across the
plains of tho kingdom of Quivcra and
again soma centuries later when Francis
I'uiknian followed tho California and Ore
gon trail tho wanderer might sleep beneath
the ttar. Where he Would.
It waa perchance a bit of atavistic long
ing which led Mr. Cam. to stretch hlmnelf
tomioriaoiy on me tender, young blue stem
of the tiny fragment of pralrlo at Forty
third and U street, lu tl.e warm Sunday
la the blUa at a day dream he .lumbered
Corpse of Girl Supposed to Have Been
Kidnaped Discovered in Cellar
of School House.
Little Alma, Eight Years Old
ing Since Decemb.'"A,,,"N
Found by a Plumber Working in
Suspicion Points to Man
Has Gone and Police Seek
Ascertain Ilia Where,
a boats.
IXri8VILLE, Ky.. Mar SO -A y
which has been Identified as that of Alma
Ivellner, the 8-year-cld duuBhter .,f Fri
L. Kellner, who disappeared from her home
last December, was found In a sub-bane-ment
of St. John's Catholic school at Clay
and Walnut streets this morning. The con
dition of the corpse Indicates that It had
been In the cellar for several months.
The police believe tho child waa mur
dered. The body waa found wrapped In a
piece of carpet, save for one limb, which
was found In another part of the basement
and Investigation showed a crude attempt
at burning tho body.
Tho detectives aro detaining a womtn
who has confessed that several months
ago she had washed tho clothes of a child
Wlthntlt n.l. , I- - -. , , .
'."i. hiiw me cnnu was. The
ponce ore nuntlng for Joseph Wlndllng
... jan.ior ot ino St. John's school, who
uiBnppearea January 12, last.
Wife of the Janitor.
The woman is Mrs. Wlndlli g, wife of tha
missing Janitor.
Wlndllng. or Werdllng as he Is some known, Is S2 years of age, and hla
wife Is much his senior.
Messages have been sent to the police
In all parts of the country to apprehend
the Janitor.
The coroner's investigation disclosed that
the girl's skull was crushed and practically
every bone in the body was broken and
charred. The coroner said it was evident
that the body had been broken and dis
membered and been packed In a tov n.
grate, but this means of disposition having
perhaps been interrupted quicklime had
been used to aid In the disintegration.
The body waa not In the fire long, it Is
thought, for the bones were only partly
charred and some of the flesh still ad
hered, but crumbled to the touch.
"The scene of the find la only five blocks
blocks from the Kellner home. From th-
uny a. iveuner left her home on De
cember 8 to attend- the service at St. John's
church, no trace haa been found of her be-
Found by Plumber.
TV.. t..i.. -
was ioumj by a plumber. The
cellar In which the body was discovered is
six feet wide by ten feet long, and ' Is
reached by two entrances, one a trap door
"u" OI lne sc"ool house, which has not
been opened for several months, and the
other an outer door. rhls cellar was
-.L,lcu IOur aays after the girl's disap
pearance, but nothing was found
One hundred children, convened .In several
rooms on the first and second
k....-1-j,.. . - "CD
cu,y "'"missed from their oiasses and
sent home when the find was reported to
these in charge of the school.
irank Fehr, the millionaire hr..
o. lne gin, made a hasty examlna
tlnn Ann ut a t a.. ...... - .
A l. . . . . ' "
i iiui in. nnnv ura , i. .. . ne nad been searching for
" on me child's finger was
tinn. VJ "y M,ab"h Positive Iden
tification. The body was. badly decom
posed and had probably been in the base
ment for several months. By noon, several
thousand persons wer oi.o..,.. .,,
the rm ,u "vu'' uiscussing
th hi. T' Du"ding, where
the discovery was made.
Former Governor
Mickey is Dying
He Has Been in Comatose Condition
Since Sunday Noon and Will Live
but Few Hours.
OSCEOLA. Neb.. May SO. -(Special Tel--ram.)-Ex-Uovernor
J. ,,. Mlclcey has
been in a comatose condition since Sunday
noon and It Is believed can hardly live out
the day The doctor, were summoned las
since beCn oons,ant ""tendance'
Take Two Yin....
PQrUoncrs In Battle Fought
Mondar Mnrn l .r
WASHINGTON. May SO.-Sevcre fl?htlnS
between the trocp. 0, President Madrix
and those o Provisional President Estr.d
of the revolutionist, took place early this
............ c. illt.ticiuS, Nicaragua
r","1 mcssago from United States
... ,, prisoners
by the Estrada troops.
we ic taken
rhe nn ? h'T 8PrCa1 ,h0 '--'eur of
the primeval prairie, of the ages before the
coming of the factory and the ng
Louee. Graceful herd, of antelope were a carpeted .ope ot rich gloulne
green, dotted here and there by the anl and tho wild phlox. The waw f
per of the .oft breeso fanned hi, rial'
There came a purring sound from the wide
expanse of tho wild, the sound that In."
dlbe to all but tho dreamerr. Is but th'I
nolso of grow lns things.
Into this sweet lard of yesterday walked
a bod brvss-buttoned policeman. Officer
William Coulter, armed with twentieth cen
tury law and a stocky club. sh, ....... .v.
j shadowy Arcadia an l called the patrol
wagon, tarn, was back Into tho age of
the gyroscope and tha aeroplane.
The prisoner put up a, bond of Sio ,
hastened away, u
From the Minneapolis. Journal.
Workmen of Louisville Quarry Tes
tify to Seeing Him.
Suspect There Inquired About Prop
erties of Substance Witnesses
' Trace ' Movements of the
. Accused Man.
His course traced In connection with the
actual placing of the Dennlson bomb,
v rank Krdman la now declared to have
been seen In a rettlement of dynamite
shucks at Louisville. Neb., and to have ob
talned the charge for the infernal machine
there. Witnesses are expected to appear
at the station Monday evening and tell of
Krdman's visits in Louisville three' days
before the Pennlsoi affair occurred.
Mr. Dennlson Monday morning told how
persona In Louisville testified against the
prisoner. It was -Hated that five or six
shanties, in that town which contain the
only dynamite ot the highly explosive va
riety to be obtained this side of Chicago,
were spied upon by the suspect.
One workman at the dynamite plant says
that Krdman leaned against the wall of a
Shanty in which was stored the fulminate
and questioned him closely about It. The
explosive, he was informed, was to be had
from a hulf dozen receptacles which were
kept uncovered about the camp, free to the
hands of any who chese to take It. It was
used dally by the many workmen In the
contract excavating aad no suspicion at
tached to the taking of it.
Hearing this Information out, the jpolice
are able to show, It Is said, that another
man occupied Kidman's room for the three
day. preceding the dynamite attempt?"
It la also announced that witnesses are
at hand to trace Krdman from the post
office, on a street car and by foot to within
sixty feet of the Dennraon home at the
time the Infernal machine la known to have
been placed.
The network of evidence against the pris
oner includes every essential detail to be
considered. Detectives say that the man
made threats to them directly against Den
nlson and Billy Nesslehous. It is recounted
that on May 21 he made these threats and
that when they were repeated to Mr. Den
nlson, the latter purchased a revolver and
prepared to resist a personal attack.
Since his Imprisonment, Krdman has
freely declared h!s animus and violent feel
ings, swearing to wreak vengeance on Ills
enemies when he thall be released.
Mrs. A. V. Ilaymond reported having
soon a man s:ie thought might have been
Krdman, passing through an alley tonard
tho Dennlson home, Monday announced she
wasn't sure. She explained that the man
she caw at the time of tho bomb attempt,
(.Continued on SeconJ 1'a'e.)
A new feature for
business people,
"Talks for people
who sell things," on
the editorial page.
These "talks" about salesman
ship and advertising are helpful and
Bu.sines men will find new
Salesmen and saleswomen
of every degree will gain by
reading them ' from day to
Forty Injured
by Collision
of Trolley Cars
Exoufsionists from Oakland, Cal., En
- - route to Picnic. Grounds Meet ,
"with Acoident.
OAKLAND, Cal., May 80.-Two ears of
the California Electric Railway' and Leona
Heights lines collided today and about
forty persons were hurt, some fatally. The
car. were filled with excursionists enroute
to picnic grounds.
The motorman on one of the cars suf
fered the loss of both legs. The Injured on
both cars are mostly women and children.
It is reported that two women had their
legs amputated. The scene of the accident
Is about nine mile, from the center of Oak
land. A car containing twelve person, re
turning from the picnic ground., failed
to take the .witch and crashed Into an
on coming car crowded with picnickers.
The front ends of both cara were practi
cally demolisued. The brakes on the out
going car refused to work, after the ac
cident, and the car leaded with dying
and Injured ran away for a mile from
the scene of the accident beore It could
be stopped.
Western Shippers
at Washington
Committee Sees Senators and Repre
sentatives and Will Call on
Attorney General.
WASHINGTON. May SO.'-Representatlves
of western railway .hipping Interests op
posed to the Increased freight rates on
western trunk rallroadss, to become effec.
tlvo June 1, arrived here today Drenaic,!
to meet Attorney General Wlckershsm
They will ask that he proceed against the
western trunk line railroads under tho
Slwrman antl-truet law and suo for Injunc
tion to prevent the proposed advance In
the rates going Into effect at midnight to
A conference of the representatives of tho
shippers was held before the committee
visited - tha Department of Justice.
Among the representatives of the shippers
In tho conference were, E. I. McVann, man
ager of tho traffic bureau of the Commer
cial club of Omaha; Albert E. Clark, coun
el of tho Minneapolis Traffic association
and others. '
The conference was visited by Senator
Clapp of Minneapolis, Senator Warren of
Missouri, and a number pf western con
gressmen. Two Hundred
PRflKTl' III -a . . ..
J ine work wa. .tarted at
T o'clock this morning and was In charse of
Earl Stout of the Carpenter.' Union, who
lias seventy-live men under his direction.
There will bo no labor troubles, because
IS members of the Men s Brotherhood of
tho Central Christian church kill work
shoulder to shoulder with the union car
penters. Itev. W. F. Turner, pastor of the
mission, who bas Junt returned from a two
months' leave of abeence, took off his coat
and marched the Men s Brotherhood to the
scene of a strenuous day's work under the
slogan of "A Man'. Work In a Man's Way;
We'll Hulld a Cuhruch In a Single Day."
Tb can. will com at o'clock this
Presence of . President is Feature of
Memorial Day in New York.
Generals Sickles, Stahl, McCook, Por
. ter, Dsr and Hubbard and Other
Notable Men In ' the He-viewing-
NEW YORK. May SO.-New York todaj
observed Memorial day not with tradi
tional ceremony, but with the unusual
honor of the presence In the city of tho
president of the United State, to review
the parade of the veterans. Ideal weather
conditions prevailed. Enormous crowd,
were drawn to the streets and avenues
tnrAnok ..1.I..L
....UB,, ,.; marcnea the rapidly thin
long ranKs of the blue, and a great crowd
s massed about the stand at the Sol
diers' and Sailors' monument, where Pres
ident Taft watched the Grand Armv m.
and kindred organizations pass in a re
As usual, the day was Uont as UP.i
holiday, and after the morning', impres
slve ceremonial was ovar. tho ,!.
....u..8 .uvo inemseives up to recreation
me city.
President Taft arrived earlv from w..i,.
,"lu" na was driven to th. r,i,i,nn.
-i ... oromer,, Henry W. Taft Break
fast there was followed bv niin.
the other members of the reviewing party
- u.,ei reception at the Sherman
oMunre noiei.
The trin tn i,. .....
- ----- .cviuwmg stana was
then in order, with the old guard as the
president's special escort and a guard of
..w.ur, comprising the veterans' corps, ar
tillery, military society of the war ot 1812
The distinguished party Invited to sur
round Mr. Taft on the reviewing .land
comprised Major General Daniel E
-"- na ajajor General Julius H.
.Stahl. Brigadier Generals Anson G. Mc
Cook, Horace Porter, Nicholas W. Day
rV U,Te' John T' Llcman
I noma. II. iItabbaid, together with a
number of congressmen and other nota
bios, A detachment of regular army men
headed the marchers, whoso route was
shortened so that the ageing veteran, would
not bo too greatly, fatigued by their tramp,
followed by sailors and marine, from the
battleships Connecticut and Hliode Island
the head of tho parade moved up Westend
ayenuo to Seventy-second street and Into
Kiveraldo drlvo and on past the stand at
the monument. The stato troops. Includ
ing the Seventh, Twelfth, Fcventy-flrst and
.Sixty-ninth regiments, marched next a-id
then came thn veterans.
Numerous other ceremonies of a patriotic
nature featured tho day In the cltv. Th-sc
Included irervices at Grant's tomb, on r.lver
rldo drive, by S. Grant post and
ul graves of veterans
In tne
cenitterieb, while grand
(Continued on Second Page.)
Men Building
in a Single Day
tin. v-ill
ear of
la III Thirty Vrsr. In the Ministry
lie Has Slurried Two 'Jhou
snail Couples.
Hev. Charles W. Savldge reached the t O A
mark In his long career as a marrvw
person. Sunday, when he married MUs
Km ma Ming.t, daughter of Henry F. H!nst
of Emerson. Nib., and Mr. Julius A. Tllan,
at his residence at :D0. They were accom
panied by the groom', parents, Mr. and
Mr..' Laurlt. Klias, and til sister, Miss
Alpha Frlaa.
Loving Hands Strew Flowers on the
Graves of Veterans of Civil and
Spanish Wars.
Old and Young Survivors of Cam
paigns Join in Parade.
Former Senator Allen Delivers a
Memorial Address.
Uecause of Its Isrihanatiku n..
sources, This Nation Tan Imareaa
Its Ideas on All the
Powers of Earth.
Their ranks are thinning, but the Grand
Army veterans still inarch with pride and
purpose. In Ihe!r showing on the streets
of Omaha yesterday their steady front and
dignified mrln did not lose anything even
by contrast with the springy swing of the
naval reserves, the regular tramp of the
militia and the care-free rvthvm ot tho
cadets, except a. to .peed.
Old warrior, who might well claim the
privilege of riding, .turdlly clustered about
the shlmmeilng flag, that long ago won
their Vove and devotion. Some were In
clined to totter even, while many of them
stepped carefully and alow; but all along
the line that Comprlaed the member, of the
four Omaha pottfa the port of the aging
marcher, waa good to see. And there be
those among them who, despite the flight
of years that have witnessed generation
come and go, still bear all the. appearance
of being able to stand again the shock of
war's alarms.
Following the heavy rain of Sunday night
Monday offered Ideal weather condltlona
for the program to be carried out under
the plaaa of the Grand Army men, Wo
men's Relief Corp. and Ladle, of the
Grand Army. The sun came out earljj and
helped to brighten the day, while the dust
was well laid and a sprightly breeie made
the atmosphere a glory to be enjoyed.
The veterans and the other organlaa
tions that marched with them began to
gather in the streets around the postofflce
building at 3 o'clock. Again the old flag,
they have marched under for many year,
were brought out and some new ones aUa
flaunted their fold. In the breeie. '
Old aFvorltes In MnX.
Old'druma and fife, that have taken on all
the attribute.' of companionship to the men
who use them and sweet mellowness to
those who hear them on each recurring
Memorial day were fondled lovingly and
carefully tested by their owner, before tha
parade began to move. And ancient cronies
of the war day., arriving at the rendex
vous, greeted each other with sprightly
salutation and merry jest. Earlier In th.
day most of them had assisted In the ceme
teries to decorate with aweet flower, tha
resting places of the old-time marchera
who have gone on ahead. Now they were
in a mood to take Joy to the full from the
touch of hand and kindly exchanges of-
From the sidewalks friend, and relative..
old and young, viewed the veteran, with
the Interest that never dies, and the patri
otic glow of the color, and uniform, was
reflected In kindling eyes. The spectator,
were thoroughly en rapport with the col
umna forming before their view, and they
let tho fact be known.
Judge W. W. Eastman, the flfer, and hi.
drummers, a. usual, livened the crowda by
martial airs while the parade wa. forming.
Order of Parade,
Elijah Dunn, mar.hal of the day, and hi.
aide.. Jonathan Edward., Charles W. Allen
and Perry Miller, 'had the different ele
ment, of the parade shapod up on time and
It moved In tho following order:
Platoon of Police.
Elijah Dunn, Marshal of the Day.
Sixteenth United State. Infantry Band.
Charles W. Allen. A.slstant Mar.hal.
Naval Reserves.
National Guards.
Jonathan Edwards, Assistant Marshal
High School Cadet Band,
illch School Curii
Grand Army of the Republic and Other
Civil War Veterans.
Perry Miller, Assistant Marshal.
6pan!sh War Veteran..
Rome In Carriages.
In the carriages rode the members of the
city council, tho Board of Education, Dr.
H. K. Spalding, chairman of the day, with
former Senator W. V. Allen, orator of tha
day, and a score or more of veterans and
their wives too feeble to Join the march.
Housing Greeting for Paradera.
When the head 'of the parade reached th
auditorium way was made for the fife and
drum group, and the little band came thun.
derlng In as If they were a score Instead ot
only three or four. Cheers greeted them,
and the Sixteenth infantry band, which had
gono in ahcid and was waiting, made the
air rattle with tlio strains of "Tho nii r
Loft Behind Mc." "John Brown's Body"
and "Dixie." Volleys of cheers greeted tha
Special brats had been arranged on the
arena floor for the old and yoijng veterans
and for the tiiilltlamon, cadets and naval re
serves. The boxes were filled with the
woman's auxiliary to the pots and camps,
and the balcony had a goodly sprinkling of
Interested citizens, men, women and chil
dren. The auditorium exercises opened with the
singing of "America" by the Young Men'.
Christian association Quartet, many of the
audience Joining in. Then Rev. Edwin II.
Jenki made the Invocation and Comrade
S. B. Jones read off the namea of those
who have ,died during the last year. After
.oca uau oeen impress:vejy rendered by
a bugler of the naval reserves the band
played a dirge and Rev. T. J. Mackay read
with fine effect Lincoln's Gettysburg
Jn hid introductory remarks, before pre
senting Senator Allen, Dr. Spalding took oc
a. Ion to say that when treason la elevated
to the hall of fame It puts tiio blood mark
on every man who fought to resist tha
encroachments of rebellion.
Allen llcvlvvva Groat Conflict.
In oK'iilns his addrenn, which wa. rather
Lrlef, Senator Alien traced the causes of the
civil war and then enlarged on the con.e
o ienccs thereof. The main blessing flow
ing from the great struggle he held to be
Continued on Second i'age-i