Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 23, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily
For Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa Vnucttled.
For weather report nee pace 2.
PAGL3 t TO 10.
VOL. XLNO. 30.
Prussian Minister of Interior Isiuei
Orders to Condnct American Mis
sionaries to Frontier.
Takes Position Doctrine Advanced
Subversive to Morality.
Rises During Progress, Declaring Pro
. ceedings to Be at End.
.anber of Germaas la lorapanr
Arrested Given Liberty Late
Woinfo Not Detained with
Men Anmi Workers.
BERLIN. JULT a.-Merr Dalwlts. Prua
slan minister of the Interior, on recommen
dation of the political police, has signed
order for the expulsion of twenty-one
Mormon missionaries, moat of whom are
Americana or Englishmen, and they will be
conducted to the frontier today.,
The missionaries had assembled from
various parte of Germany at tha Mormon
headquarters on the eaat aide U meet
rinlendent McKay, an American resi
st In Switzerland.
"C They were holding a aervtca When an
agent 01 trie political police wno waa seated
la' the audience roue and declared tha
gathering- dlsolved. At the moment aev
ral membera of tha criminal police ap
peared and virtually took the congregation
In cuatody. ' .
The woman were aaked to leave tha
place and the men were examined aa to
- their nationality. Those found to be Gar
, man subject were releaaed while the
othera were requested to accompany tha
officer to the police presidency.
There after further examination' they
were permitted to go to their lodglnga to
await the Issuance of writ for their ex
pulsion. The atatua of the Mormons In Germany
waa taken up In exchange between the
foreign office and the American embassy
In 1903,' when the government took tha
position" that the teachlnga of the mission
aries were subversive of morality.
It waa then arranged with the Mormon
eupertntendont, through the American em
bassy that all Mormon mlaslonarlea should
withdraw from tha country, within a
month, transferring the middle European
headquarter from Berlin, to Switzerland.
Subsequently 140 foreign leadera departed,
leaving German societies, , with a total
membership of 1,000, tn tha car of Ger
man pastors.
Tha authorities aUt that n recent
years tha Mormons havd disregarded tha
U uvi nvuvtaan w w v iv iiua
- Individual nnlsslonarlea have been appre
hended and expelled. In auch inatancea
they cava not applied to the American era-
' baasy for reliu. nor made a protest agalnat
their expulsion.
Hnrta ajfanninar ft T I MI A. t rrlTfi Tllnal !ti I ki
Mr. Marlon Mayo of New York
Commits Salclde While on Way
Home from Savannah.
NEW YORK, July 2L Mre. Marlon
Mayo of Augusta, Ga., reputed to be
wealthy and of soolal position, who took
paaaage on the steamer City of Columbu
from Savannah, waa I missing when the
ataamer reached New York today.
Captain Johnson of the City of Columbua
aid h believed Mrs. Mayo had stolen out
of her atateroom during tha night and
thrown heraelf Into the water during the
voyage. Captain Johnson aaid that yester
day Mrs. Mayo waa an Interested spectator
of tha burial at sea of a negro cook and
that after that she went to her cabin and
waa not aeen again.
National Lead . and Steel Common
Make New Low Records
for Year.
NEW YORK. July 22. The stock market
bowed extreme weakness today, although
the decline was not accompanied by tha
xcitsiiai uiueiimes seen at auch periods.
The cut In the dividend on National Lead
which aurprlaed the speculative community
yeaterdajr was the ostensible cause for the
weakness. That stock broke to tS"4. which
waa 84 points lower than the low price
yesterday. United States Steel broke Into
new low ground for the year at 66H and
tha aajfie was true of American Smelting.
creat r Thousand Dollars Worth of
Bonds Taken from Concern In
Sew York.
NEW YORK, July t2.-The discovery was
made today that 170,000 worth of bonds had
been stolen from the Chinese bank on Pine
street In thla city. ' No partlculara ware
available as to tho manner In which the
bonds hnd been taken. .
Tha securities were stolen within ths last
few days, but exactly when the bank of
ficials have not discovered. " The officers of
the bank refused Information.
The stolen securities Include bonds of ths
Vnlon Pacific, Southern Pacific. Norfolk A
Western and Southern Railroad companies.
riant ' Are Mopped Because of
Low Water In the loi
OSHKOSH. Wis.. July 32. -On account of
the low water In Fox river, the government
liaa refused to permit the waterpoier users
on tho lower Fox. to use any water, re
auttlng In alt 'of the paper and pulp mills
at Neensh. Manaaha, Kaukauna, Dapere,
App'aton and Klmberley being cloeed down,
throwing thousands of employes out of
work, '
Majority Against Saloons Is Seven,
tren Carroll la tho Wet
V Column.
LOUISVILLE,. Ky., July 22.-A count of
the votes cast In yesterday'a local option
election shows that the city of Fulton,
Ky.. went dry bv seventeen votes. High
license leaders hava not yet decided w hether
to contest the election In the courts. Fulton
had been dry fur three yeara. Carrolltan,
Ky., went "wet" by eighty-four vote
Cotton Leads
List of Exports
or United States
Pour Hundred and Fifty Million Dol
lars Worth of the Fiber Sent
Abroad Last Tear.
WASHINGTON, 'July 22.-Cotton. copper,
"uininaung oil, wheat these articles In the
order named, formea the moat Imnnrtjint
articles exported from the Unites States
during the fiscal year Just closed. The
value of the cotton exported was 46O,0OO,00U;
of the copper, $83.500,OuO; of the Illuminating
oil. 82,o0w,00o, and of the wheat, H7.C00.0O0.
Other articles of export .ranked in value
aa iohows;
lour, lard, tobacco, lumber, upper
miner, corn, Diiumlnous coal and iubrlcat
Ing oil.
In .nearly ell of tha artlclea of natural
production, there waa a marked decline in
the exporta of 1910 as compared with pre
vious years, while in certain manufactures
the figures for tha year are larrr tho
for any prevloua year and the total for all
inanuiaciurea probably will exceed that
of any earlier year. The oureau of sta
tlstlca, which have given out theae flgtires,
nas not yet completed the total value of
me manutaciurea exported.
Tha falling off la most marked in
wheat, flour and nieata: wheat falling trnJ.
I181.000.fl00 in 189J, the high year to 147,000.000
in 1910; coin from 185,000,000 In 1900 to $:,-
wv.vw in mo; Hour from 174,000,000 in 1893
to M6,ew,uW ,n 1910. ,ard from ioonoo,, ln
"WO to 113,000,000 in 1910: banon frnm tie -
000,000 ln 1898 to 118.600.000 in 1910; freah beef
from $32,000,000 in 1901 to 17,760,000 Jn 1910,
ana cattis irom H2,000,000 ln 1904 to 112
000.000 last year.
Taft Vacation
Becomes Strenuous
Double Eound of Golf Followed by
Speech, Coach Trip, Lunch
and Dinner.
BAR HARBOR. Me., July 22. -President
Tart a vacation cruise I becoming stren
uous. He did not get back aboard tha
Mayflower until well past midnight, but
was ashore again at 8 this morning play
ing a double round of the nine-hole golf
After the morning of golf cams the speak
ing at noon to the townspeople, followed
by a ten-mile coach . ride to Mra. Mark
Hanna's home at Seal Harbor for luncheon.
The dinner engagement for the Taft party
tonight is with Mr. Charlemagne Two,.-
two miles from Seal Harbor.
The. president ' waa accorded an enthusi
astic demonstration whan ha arrival h.
village green. He arrived from the Golf
hud on a coacn drawn by four horses. Ha
was cheered aa he climbed tha steps lead
ing to tha grandstand. '
- Mr. Tf fa apee"cH Was entirely Informal
He congratulated his hearers that they
were privileged to live in such a place aa
Bar Harbor. ' ,
"The air," aaid the president Is like
champagne ln a prohibition state"
Tha crowd cheered the sentiment and the
simile. And without the uncomfortable
consequences that follow the consumption
of the liquid," added Mr. Taft
New Clue in
The Rawn Case
Coroner Haa Information that Indi
cate Railroad President Was
Murdered for Revenge.
CHICAGO. July 22,-The theory that Ira
G. Rawn, tha president of the Monon rail
road, who. waa killed at his home early
Wednesday, was murdered by a negro, waa
advanced today by Coroner. Hoffman.
While the police were Investigating the clue
found by Mr. Hoffman, the funeral services
of tha railroad president were held. -
Mr. Hoffman would advance no further
Information concerning his clue.
While the Rawn family haa held consist
ently, to the . theory that . Mr. Rawn was
murdered, Ralph C. Coburn, a son-ln-lsw,
scouted the Idea that revenge waa the
motive behind tha murder.
''I Know -of no negro with whom my
father-in-law ever had any difficulties,"
aid Mr. Coburn. "I cannot think of any
person who would seek to aveng: any
wrong, real or fancied, by killing Mr.
Farmers Pay Fines
of Ten Prisoners
Scott County, Kentucky, Wheat Rais
ers Secure Men to Help Save
the Crop. . ..
GEORGETOWN. Ky.. Julv 22. A nnv.l
method, to save th wheat crop of Bcott
county waa resorted to today when a num
ber of farmers appeared before the count)
Judge and paid the flnea of ten prisoners
in tne jan m oraer to get help to harvest
the crop. In several Instances the flnea
ran aa high as $30. All of tha prisoners
went willingly.
Increase la Population for Decade Is
Nearly Fifty-Eight Per
WASHINGTON. July 21 -Census reports
issued today show ths population of Puebln,
Colo., to be 41,395, as compared with 91,157
In 1MJ0, an increase of (7.7 per cent Pueblo
county, Colorado, has a population of SS.2U7,
aa compared with H.8 In 1900.
Beats Wife for Using
Soap and Insists It's Right
Admitting that he had beaten hla wife
and explaining it was because shs per
sisted In using soap, Louis Cohen, 1124
North Twentieth street declared he would
go to Jail rather than comply with the
judge'a order to pay hla wife enough to
live on. Mr. Cohen' plea that Cohen
had given her but t to 10 conta a day to
Senator Charges Cannon and Other
Regulars with Manipulation
of Schedules.
Denounces Speaker's Statements in
Regard to Himself.
Vtm?it "Uncle Joe's" Reasons for
rrevions Actions.
Ho Bays Difference Between Daty on
Lead and Lead Ore Is ' Greater
Than Entire Cost of Man
nfactare. MANHATTAN. Kan. .Tnlv 91 K.t.
josepn l. ; Bristow. in a speech here last
igni. cnarged Speaker Cannon and th
aianapat congressman with minimii.iu.
of the lead achedulea of the tariff bill In
aupport of the "Smelter truat." an.nallad
"A duty not meaanrln in. 4iir.itn.
In th cost of smelting at home and abroad
as nrv-tm 1 -a4 in . u .,, . .
" .im? repuoucan piauorra,
but from 2.60 to M higher than tha .ntlra
wosi oi smelting ln this country was Im
posea on lead." the senator aM
"This was done not In tha inf - f.
protecting a struggling American Industry,'
ui in tne interest of a monopoly, con
trolled by the Ounanhalm. Ko k- .h- iiocaereiier financial Interests.
'Because ' I presume tn nh tn m
aort of thing, Mr. Cannon oalla me a demo
crat, a demaxoirue. a I
Pockt. Mr. Cannon, holding the great of-
apeaaer of the house, second In
Power and dlsnitv in ! .tu.nn..!
been routed over Kan.-. . .' i
- ui uuHtwr
or days denouncing the insurgents," my
-on in particular. Instead of indulging In
vituperation, whv d HASn't has aHlaa rhn a-Am-
sons why he Insisted upon Ignoring th
Min, specmo declaration of the repub
lican national platform? Why did he stand
,n senate ln tha lntrnt nt th.
"The. duty on 1aA in .u. ...iJ
kill A ... ' 1011
um passea tne rxiim. ... tin .
- . " fjtf m iuu, im
amy on pig lead, or lead bullion, waa tha
.am, ins bin cam to th senate and was
referred to the gamniiiu n ij
VW Ull .11 1.1 1.. V .
-.v:n air. Aldrlch is chairman, and was
"f"" ck with tha duty on jlg lead
increased from tan tn u . ,.,
difference of 112.50 between the lead In the
ore ana tne lead bullion. Therefor, eo
cording to tha rannhlixan n.ttn.t
- J u-uwiiM V1.-
v. MU our campaign pledges. 112.60 a
tun snouia measure tha itrt.i-.n in
cost of smelUng lead in the United States
and In our comixilnr ommtrt.
-V'BdwarU B. uu generai maag:el.fot
nincan oraeitmg and Refining com
pany, an organization whinh mntni. on
cent of th lead smelters of tha United
mnies xeeunea before the waya and means
committee of tha house that the entire cost
of lead from the or to bullion from actual
fig-urea ranged from $5.66 to 110.08 a ton
No wltnes before the waya and mean
committee gave as tha entlra vt ., i.
lng a greater flgura than $10 a ton.
A moat vigorous effort waa mad In th
senate to reduce tha dutiaa r th.
bill back to those .provided in the house
measure, out without . effect. To protect
our struggling American industries A duty
not measuring th difference ln the cost
of smelting at home and ahrnari h,.t . a
of from $2.60 to $6 a ton more than tha en
tire cost of smelting at horn was Im
posed." Cannon Calls It Ravin.
DANVILLE. 111.. Julv wh- ,'-..-
Cannon was shown th speech made by
.a.ior unrow at Manhattan, Kan., last
night and asked what
to make, tha speaker said: "I do not care
w niscuss or to pay any attention to the
ravlnga and statements of Senator Bristow
and those who co-operate with him ln an
effort to put . tha republican nn ... -
business. I endorse the Payne tariff bill
as tha beet tariff measure ever exacted."
Oregon Indians
to Be Examined
Competency Commission Will Deter
mine Status of Natives on the
Umatilla Reservation.
WASHINGTON. Julv aT h..-i
the extent to which the Indiana on the
Umatilla reservation ln Oremn ...,
of bearlna tha tferaonal rn.nnn.ikiiiii
citlsenshlp the Interior department haa ap
pointed a competency commission whl.h
will ezsmlne the three trlhaa nn th.
ervatlon. The membera of tha commission
ers are:
P. J. Sommervllia, Pendleton. Or.? Wrtwtn
L. Swartalander, auperlntendent nt th.
Umatilla Indian schools, ann rh..iu m
McCheaney, special Indian agent
There are about 1.200 rei mn In.,.)... J
--"was MiTUITfa,
belonging to the Cayuse, Umatilla or Walls
walla tribes.
The report of the commission will Indi
cate who are capable of managing their
personal affairs entirely free of govern
mental control, those who are qualified In
thia respect under restrictions concerning
the alienation of their lands, and those who I
are wholly incompetent and must be re
garded as wards of the United States. I
This is the second competency commission
to be appointed, the first operating among
the Omaha Indians. The result of th ex
periment among the Nebraska Indiana dem
onstrated, in tne opinion of Indian officials
the wisdom of this means of determining
the qualifications of the red men and ul
timately 'It Is expected all of tha reserva
tions will be likewise examined.
run th houae. took PA away from hr arid
otherwise persecuted her, likewise were
all admitted by th prisoner.
When Judge Crawford commanded the
man td return $100 to his wife and than
revise his methods so that his wtf got at
least 60 cant a day, Cohen became hotly
Indignant "I'll go to Jail first." he said
U want to Jail.
Humid Weather is Good for Some
Spectacular Flying.
ICxperta Have th Machlaes All
. Ready for tho gtartp Standa .
Are Batlt Bands WII
Piny., '.. .' V ,'" ,
Humid t Tea, decidedly so. .But it Is good
for aviating.
Glenn H. Curtis chuckled' loudly' Friday
morning when ha waa Informed . .over. theJ
long distance telephone that the "humidity
had . Increased here and that ' tha wind is
not running high. Atmospheric conditions
at. pWsan't are" U thai caul, b desired."-
"I shall probably bring .iny along with
ma," said Curtlas from Chicago. "H is
her now, but whether he will fly is not
With Ely there will be four aviator at
th field, th other two' being McCurdy and
Mars. The four are due to arrive Saturday
morning at 7 over th Rock Island.
Under tents on ths aviation field stand
four aeroplanes all set up and ready for
operation. Curtiss and his allies will give
them a thorough inspection in the morning.
but the work of assembling the parts, sep
arated for transportation, haa ' been done
by tha Curtiss company's skilled mechan
ics, who have grown expert at taking apart
and reconstructing these machines.
Balloons of various kinds are being hauled
onto the field and tank set up for in
flating. Besides the dirigibles the hot air
balloons have been brought over and a
race between two of theaa Is one of ths
first events for Saturday afternoon.
The Band Will Play.
Th first day'a program will begin at S
m., when the band wilt strlka up. "Some
thing doing every minute" is tha promise
of the management and enough events have
been scheduled to make good this promise.
Everyone connected with the meet Is
genuinely confident that the aviators will
make good. Curtlaa himself has never been
unable to fly at any of his appearances,
and, with the weather as promising aa It
now is, ro duubl exists about th others.
Tha Increased humidity gives a far greater
grip to the propellers and th planes of
each machine will aohisve far mora lifting
power. .
"It moans some record will be broken
here." declared Manager Clarke Powell.
The attendance Is expected to be enor
mous, particularly ao ll tne mgnta ot
Saturday and Sunday are ln any wise spec
tacular. The avlators ar well aware of the
Importance of mklng a good start and, as
the contracts calls for a percentage division,
they have every incentive to do their ut
most Besides, between Curtiss' me and
with himself, considerable rivalry exists.
Curtis I to drop a valuable diamond ring
provided by the .Ryan Jewelry company
Into the crowd at the aviation meet on one
of hi flights, th ring to become the prop
erty of th person securing It
Alleged Leader
of Mob Arrested
Joseph Bush, Wanted at Newark, 0..
Found Hiding in Home of .
a Relative.
Bush, ..alleged leader of the mob which
hanged Carl M. Etherington at Newark,
O., on July 8, was arrested at Harper, a
village near here, last last night and placed
In the Newark Jail today. Buah had been
In hiding at the home of a relative.
a small key opens
a large door.
A small advertisement, if it fits tha
reader's requirements will bring sat
isfactory returns.
The Bee's classified columns
are perused by tens of thous
ands daily.
Try out "Want," "For Sale," "To
"Rent" or "Lost" ad colunma.
- ... '' J
From th Philadelphia Inquirer. . - J
The Pipe of Peace
Sixteen Sanitary
Enameled Ware
Concerns in Court
Eill of Equity Filed at Baltimore
Charges Violation of Sher
man Law.
WASHINGTON. Juy 22. Sixteen concerns
manufacturing sanitary enameled war and
their offioera located In nlno atates were
proceeded against today by the Department
of Justice in a bill In equity filed against
them at Baltimore, Md., under th Sherman
anti-trust law. .
' The conoerns were ohargsd with being a
combination In restraint of trad. It 1
aid to control 85 per cent of the output
Of waafr bowls, bath tubs. Lavatories, drink.
lng fountain and other aanttary enameled
Iron war. ','
Forest Fires
Near Negaunee
Blaze Reaches Limits of City in
Northern Michigan Many Farm
Homes Destroyed.
NEGAUNEE, Mich.,' July 22.-Poret fire
last night reached the city limits today.
Many homesteadera have lost their boms.
John Carlson, living near here, waa driven
Into Little lake by the flrea las night and
wun water up to nls neck he stood all
night ad watched the flames wipe away
hie borne. He la in a serious condition
from long exposure. ...
WAUSAU. Wis.. July !2.-Th. fires at
Galloway, which caused disastrous losses
yesterday, in that vicinity, are reported
today to be fairly under . control. The
flame are still extending for five miles
esst of Eldron to Pike Lake village. -
The loss yesterday I estimated at 1600,000.
BEACDETTE. Minn., July 22. Forest
fires around th village ofBeaudette have
been checked. It la reported U.t iwo
little girl in th Rainy river district wan
dered into the forest and were burned to
Tweaty-FIre Miles In ElghtyFlve
Mlaatea, with Slxty.Seven
IOWA FALLS. Ia.. July 22.-(-SpeclaI )
D. C. Hadley, a rural carrier out of this
city, has established what Is thought to
be a new reoord for the delivery of mail
ln rural communities. Mr. Hadley usee an
automobile on his route when the weather
and roada are favorable and aa a result
the patrons on hla rout hava their mall be
fore many of tha people on th city carrier
route are erved. Friday , morning Is the
heaviest delivery of the week because of
the delivery of the Cltlsen, a local paper,
and man of tha outside papers and maga
slnes, yet Mr. HadUy recently drove twenty-five
and a half miles over his route and
delivered mall to sixty-seven boxes on his
route and returned to tho postoffice here
In eighty-five minutes.
Shore Batteries
FORT MONROE. Vs., July 22.-Although
death had silenced on gun and eleven
men were killed or fatally Injured, by the
terrible explosion ln the De Russey shore
battery here yesterday during the target
firing on the Imaginary hostile fleet which
waa passing up Hampton Roads, to attack
Washington, the battle continued until the
enemy was sunk. The practice, which was
the most xtenslv aver attempted, was
computed with flattering auoceaa to th
coast' artillery corps.
Within thr minute after th first gun
had been fired th two cheea cloth target.
8060 feet, representing the vital of
battleship and towsj 6.000 yard away,
were a sorry sight. On was not worth
(hooting at, while th other waa badly
r!ddld. Firing waa than at an and.
fh fata! reault of th first atUmpt to
dlscharg No. X gun. of th De Russey
battery of twelve-Inch gun, waa not known
to th other batterlea, cattrd for nearly
German Editors on Retford Against
, Prohibition as Well.
Place of Next Meeting- Is Left to tha
' Discretion of tha President
: " nnd Secretary of the
' Order. " ' ' '
Ther was nothing backward about th
attitude which,' the German-American Press
Association of the West, holding Its annual
convention at the Paxton hotel, Friday,
took on tii prohibition question. In a set
of resolutions adopted at th attovnon. ses
sion, tha' ostanntble" purpose of which was
t6 commend the German-Americans of Ne
braska on the formation of a branch of the
German-American National alliance, the
German scribes met the issue squarely urg
ing these people ln the resolutions to work
against the adoption of any form cf prohi
bition, Including county option. They also
Urged the newly formed alliance to work
against any interference with home rule
In cities.
- At the afternoon session th following
officers were elected: ,
President, Adolph Petersen, Daven
port, Ia.
First vice president. Valentine Peter,
Second vice president, Peter Klein,
Aurora, 111. '
Secretary, Henry Helns, Muscatine, Ia.
Treasurer, August Hllmer, New Hamp
ton, Ia. i
The selection of a place of meeting for th
association next ear waa left to the president-
and secretary.
After a day of strenuous attempts to
hold a meeting and heart-breaking failures,
the German Press Association of tha West
held the first session of Its annual conven
tion at the ' Paxton hotel Friday morning
at 8:30, o'clock. The meeting was ad
journed to the Paxton from the German
Maennerchor hall, for which place It had
been slated.
About twenty-five membera of the asso
ciation wr prexont at the morning session,
but little business of importance was taken
up. 'The reports of the secretary and treas
urer were read and accepted and ten new
member were taken in, eight from Ne
braska and two from Iowa. Considerable
time was rpent in discussing the relations
of the members of the association to the
larger 'advertisers.
Another session-will be held Saturday
morning -at which It Is expeoted the bus!
ness of tha association' will be concluded.
Chaaaplon Athlete la Traaaferod from
Marshal' Office to Pa
trol Doty.
NEW YORK, July 22. Martin 8herldan,
world's champion all-around athlets, and
John Flanagan and Mathew McGrath, both
champions ln hammer,' shot and discus
throwing all of whom are police patrolmen
assigned to duty In the marshal' office,
lost their easy berths today, when they
were transferred to patrol duty. The only
reason given for the transfer was "the
good of the service."
Hostile Fleet
a milo along the ahore, until after the
conclusion of the firing. The men at the
other two gun of th De Russey battery
did know that an accident had occurred
but they kept on firing at the Imaginary
enemy In the channel, three or four mile
away, Jut a If It wr In fact a hostile
fleet. ndeavoring to pa as through to attack
Washington or Baltimore.
Officer who wltneaaed th test say the
practice demonstrated that a fleet, attempt
ing to pa th fort, could not have lived
five mlnue In uch a fir aa waa poured
into th towed target.
No additional deaths are reported as a
result of the accident. The board of In
qulry, which Is Investigating the cause of
th xploion, ha not yet completed It
work, but may be able to make It report
to Washington tomorrow.
All tlaga on th reservation were placed
at half-mast as soon aa the accident was
corr two cknts.
mmm fest
Musically Great Biennial Saengerfeit
of Northwest Ends with Two
Great Programs.
Societies Will Start from Auditorium
at Ten O'clock.
Children's Program, with
Voices, Great Success.
Artistically, ainerlcally , Flnaa
dally and lu All Other Waya
Sesalon Jnst l loalua laa
Been of Hlahrat Order.
Musically the grat Saengerfest ended last
night with a rousing drinking song whloli
the male chorus and orchestra gavs to
gether. There remains today the graud
paraue. which will march from the Audi
torium at 10. and the big plcnlo this after,
noon at Krug s park. The business meet
ing oilglnslly scheduled for this morning
was changed to yesterday afternoon, so
that it would not Interfere with the parade.
The concert last night was a glorious
an affair as that of the night before, nor
did the Increased heat and humidity Inter-'
fere with either the chorus singers or tha
soloists. To the former It was again an
especial privilege to listen. Soloists even
of the first rank one may hear compara
tively often, but such choral singing as this
occurs not often; about the only ouuor-
tunlty in the middle west Is when the Na.
tional Saengerbund of the Northwest is
holding such a fest as that of the last three
The order of the parade Is as follows:
Formation at Fiftoentli and Jackson
streets! north to Harney; west to Eight
eenth; north to Farnum; east to Twelfth;
north to Douglas; west to Sixteenth; nortlt
to Chicago; countermarch- on Sixteenth to
Douglas, east' to Fifteenth; south to the
Auditorium. About 2,000 men will be In
Financially the Saengerfest has been a
big success. Local attendance has hn
all that was desired and the
made here for the entertainment of the
visitors have elicited hlch nri. fn
Tha children's matinee held yesterday
afternoon was another artistlo success, and
the opening number, the singing of "Amer
ica" and "Th Star, Spangle Banner," by
tha 2.000 or more glrla and boy was an In
spiring affair. ......
Children's Mallare Kplendld. ' ' "
Chlldren'a matinee by official designa
tion and children' matinee In predoml-
naice of children, both aa singers and
audience, the Friday afternoon matinee
program of the Saengerfest was one of the
most enjoyable of the aeries. To the thous
and and more of children' who occupied the
precipice of seats reared, on the platform,
the event was one which towers high above
all other events. They shewed this fact
in their manner of entering and also ln
their careful observance cf the proprieties
of singers ln a "Saengerfest chorus."
It was a pretty slht. this crowd of b
rlbboned and brightly gowm-d young girls
and sprinkling of lads, nnd when at th
much anticipated moment the orchestra
diuctor lifted his baton and waved to them,
tha children and siadually the entlra
chorus responded, ro.u and stood ready
for song, it was an especially prettv sight
This slightly fluttered respond to the d.
rector's baton, this slow spreading of th
realization that "it's our turn now" was
humorously pleasing to the audience and It
gave the little singer the same aprecl-
atlve applauso that It gave the-. older
singer for their Immediate and simul
taneous response to the same signal.
Ther were thrill, too when these little
Americans trilled their lov for Amerlca'a
rocks land rills, .her woods and templed
hills, and also when they qurrird with real
vim, i'Oh, Say, Doe the Star-Spangled
Banner Tet Wave?" The audience ..
divided in It allegiance of these two Amer-
ican nymna, some recognizing "America'
by standing during Its singing and other
reserving their patriotism for the ".
Spangled Banner." The third chorus whlrh
the young singers gave, "Die Waoht Am
RJ.Ine," was given with good spirit and
cmplctd the program for the audience.
The choru Itself remained on the seats to
be photographed.
Almost as Interest- as the member of
the choru were tho numorou little folk
In the audience who. after th excitement
of locating friends hart aubslded. enjoyed
thoroughly the role of audience.
Prof. Reese was director of the chorus.
In Its organisation and its preparatory re
hearsals. Miss Fannie Arnold. Instructor
of mualo ln th schools, laid th founda
tion for their uccssful work in the Seen
More Eastern Wholesalers Appear Tie.
fore the Grand Jury In '
CHICAGO. July 22.-Mor wholesale meat
dealers from other cltlee wer today tsken
before the federal grand Jury now conduc
ting an Investigation Into the workings tf
the Packing company. The out-of-town
men who testified were Harry
Lewis of Jacksonville, Fla.; Alfred Mark
ham of Springfield. Mass., and E. A.
Southwlel of Bridge, Mass.
Maasaehaaett Itepreaentatlvo Foand
Gnllty of Vlolntlnar Election
BOSTON, July 22. Representative Joseph
O'Connell of the Tenth Massachusetts Con
gressional district, was convicted In the
Dorchester court today of violation of the
election laws of tho state. It Is claimed
that O'Connell distributed cards at on of
th polling stations In Dorchester during
the city election last January, contrary to
law. Judge Churchill Imposed a fine of $30.
The congressman appealed th case.
Cleveland Celebrates Hlrthday.
CLEVELAND, O., July 22-Thls city Is
celebrating Its l!4th birthday today by vot
ing pn a 2,000.0uo bond Issue to abolish
grade crossings and a liSO.OW bond Ixsue t
build, a tuberouloslR hospital. A nonparti
san campaign ln favor ot the Issues waa