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q .v'-A- --i:- ; I TIITC IXDIAXAPOLIS JOURNAL SUNDAY. AUGUST 11. 1001.
ALLARE AT eiiONDERG!
itr.i.ATiv;:s or Tin: m:i nov;i:
i:miki:ss ii.wi: Ai.itiv::n.
Kins: Kdwnrtl. tir:i .-:niIra and
Other llcncliii! tin City of
EXERCISES LAST EVENING
mriusM i: m i:m: wiim; tiii: nonv
WAS TAKI'A TO IMP. !H KCl!.
Cromls of Curlou P'oplr iee-ial ,
Train it Carry the Itoynl
31iiumer"1 t Petdini.
B EP. LIN". Am- 10 All the church bolls
!n Germany tolled asain to-dr.y In memory
of the late DowaRer Kmprtss Frederick.
King Edward. Queen Alexandra and other
Enjll.sh royal mourners arrived at Crnn
Lerg to-day. When the royal yacht Vic
toria and Albert reached Flushing this
znornins an American warship In the
roads fired a salute.
All eyes in Germany are turned to-day
on Cronberg. Public Interest In the de
ceased Iowuger Kmjiess during her wid
owhood was flight, and fche did everything
possible to retire from public view and
avoided every semblance of political activ
ity. The latter fact ha? tsofiened the judg
ment of even the unbending junker organ.-,
which once persecuted her Majesty, avail
ing her most sharply when at the very
acme of her power. The Dowager Kin
press's death reveals the fact that the
autocratic extremists had largely modified
their Judgment, or, at least, had Ignored
their points of difference. They praise her
for her humanity, her tender nursing of
the sick la war, her interest In industrial
art, and the practical advance f-he made
in these line. They also praise her activ
ity in promoting female education and in
the advancement of women. The most ccn-
fervatitive papers praised the latter feature
of her character unstintedly. The newspa
per comment partakes largely of tne char
acter of reminiscence, pointing out that the
deceased was one of the last link binding
Germany of to-day with the great histori
cal events of thirty or forty years ago.
"While the nation has thus been tngaged in
recounting the story of the life of the Dow
ager Kmpress her relatives have ben as
sembling at Cronberg for the funeral.
Prince Henry of Prussia, who is now
eteumin? up the channel, is expected to ar
rive at Uremerhaven Sunday or Monday,
too late for the services at Cronberg, but
In time to attend the burial at i'otsdam.
chowds or cukious n;oi'LL
Great crowds of curious people are ar
riving at Cronberg. All the hotels are over
flowing, and all the windows are engaged
for to-morrow. Cronberg is overrun with
English people in deep mourning. King Ed
ward, with Queen Alexandra, will go to
Potsdam. Then hU Majesty will return to
Homburg, alone, where; he will take the
waters, living at his accustomed hotel in
the same style as when he was Prince. o(
The coffin of the deceased Dowager Em
press, which has been sent from ilerl'n to
Cronberg, is of the English style, with a
flat cover, not the German pyramidal
etyle. The deceased herself designed the
rosettes orr.ameiuing the cover and also
designed the cottin. The train which is to
bring the funeral party to I'otsdam has
been prepared at Frankfort. The car that
will carry the cotiln 'a trimmed with English
mourning colors, lilac and white, ami is
richly ornamented within and without.
Other cars hrvo bven provided for the
Field Marshal Count Von Waldersee ar
rived at Homburg at ii o'clock. He was met
atthe railroad station by Emperor William,
the crown ptlnce, Frederick William, Prince
Kitel Frederick and Count Von Hue-low. ilis
Majesty's greeting of the field marshal and
the officers accompanying him was most
cordial. He klsed Van Waldersee on both
cheeks. The Emperor and the Held mar
shal drove together to the castle amid the
plaudits of the crowd. Thre the Empress
welcomed the field marshal.
The Empress, the crown rrince and other
princes drove over from Homburg this
morning and were present at the rending
St prayera by the bishop of Ulpon at the
plde of the coffin of the dowar ümpre--'.
A requiem service was held in the o!d Cath
olic church. Bishop Eekerlwing eloquently
discoursed on the virtues of the deceased.
All day Ions the heat was Intense. From
2 o'clock this afternoon carriages and ve
hicles of every description came s-treamms
into Cronberg, bringing sightseers from
Homburg". Frankfort, Nauheim and the
country for miles around. Mingling with
the soldiers, detectives and workmen en
gaged in frecting mourning marts one
found a motley guthf ring Intent upon seek
ing points of vantage from which to view
the funeral riocesslon.
M I UTA It Y HELD THE STUEETS.
From 5 o'cloqk this morning the military
held the streets, and only a, privileged frw
wer permitted alonx the route to be taken
by the cortege. At the bend where the
road reaches the old part of the town Is a
great arch with green bows and illars,
the support of which is four immense
weird torehe. Punctually at U "M o'clock
to-night the far-off :ind of muilled ehums
und the will-o'-the-wii-p-liko twinkling of
torches through the distant tret.s t..i.l the
iepe of Cronberg that the procession had
eft Frledrlehshof. As the glare of the up
lifted torches drew nearer down the wind
ln road it revealed a long, black, rmi--dv'
line on the should rs of u dozen soldi is.
Then another glare revealed the well
known figure of th Emperor walking Just
behind the eolhn. It was a weird, woneler
lul sight, appearing for a moment and then
dissolving under the Mating torch?, while
on each side for a mile along the road
were revealed the glittering bayonet.-- and
helmets of the Eightieth P.tgiment of the
line, of which the dead Dowager Eiuprer-s
was colonel-tn-chh f. The deep, m-nlbd
roll of the drums added to the solemnity
of the scene.
As the precincts of the old mediaeval
town were readied the scene seemed even
more mystical. Ihlnd the Emperor fol
lowed the royal family, savo the ladies,
rone of whom was in the proce--'ioji; rh
frown Prince of Greece the Prince of
Seiuumburg-IJppe. the hereditary Prime
of Saxe-Mc inkigrn, Cjant Von lUeu.-n lorit,
(who vr the sccretarj of the Empres-),
and other notables. A double file of ol
tilers bearing torches walked on either side
Within th dimly lighted church four f
fkHTi with drawn ?.iler-. stood a guard
of honor within the chat: cel. The comn
was borne silently down th- aisle and de
posited between Pit murds her. at h a
crucifix. The royal ic.oiirn. rs followed. Th
Emperor, ndvan ing to t't lo ad of riio
Cottin, Ptood With bowed head. Willie 1 r.
Irynnder. the court chaplain, ipuhe a few
AN lMPKEStflVF. "rVi'Xi:.
It was mi lmpr-s?ivf c-rie. Th f!!fk-r!i::
of the reji.-ds. ani f esnl.dib'.v. cast ;:.
tfS'iU" shacows upon the t .-sellat 1 !o..r.
flashed here and there from ihe di :wn
steel oi the military guard and intena:;
tntly revealed ai.d ib'-.irvd the '-i:-..i ;
e:'io traerry aid bas-n lirf work of th.
ItJliun e.il::-.;. .W.. h th. r...-t i.. .I'd
f:ntur s of th" eld t.!t' :f ii-. t nt u: v . Kur. h
FollowWig the cl. , a.'i.iirs j:i i ,',
deathlike .-till a .-a the U.V. p. i.,' M , ; .p, ,..
Ward and d( o.n d a ;i:h f-t t " i';i
MICH the .-or;:.. 1 2 M : c-m y sum.1 a -
ment MoMiii.c'. th.ii o.oiicv; i.pt,;. :ti.
knees ty th - s! b ,.; ).,- i:.,o ; , , s ! i.
Th wh-.I-- ei,;k:i i.aii.jn ioll.iV id a'l.d five
ti'.ll'.Mt'-i V. 'I d . ; li to p ,. 1; ;. i
l.'.tei.sely er i. ,.n! , .!) . ' S a '.,', .' ii
broKe tir.-' . tiiit of t;. i, i
r;n-T i ..; s..p.. tic ..ii..
i;r- of ti..- ; i:. :.' li.l t.a Ii:'.;.,
tt i. .arrha:'.- uM, i t :.'s at..,:,
lof t!." eii'i r. f.-ii . a .'. b- i !
: o . .
inoi;ri i r I . . i .! !
rrr.s a. th--
vi ecn.rrinr.o c;. .-r . ;n.
ort,-s I r.. pa r.v w . s :ri . a o.i !; .
j ti.v:r!rr.-!if !. lea ci ta - , ü... to t. t
inrouacui in.. n-;iit !- .;v, . t it .;.
jruarular..-. h.i v..th t'.. din: I:
AU tt.e I tali M work o . a at '!'i . ai. ! ; : h ' .
bet-n e: t to ri ü.kfort or 1 ... b ,.r
!er d no! to I a e On Ir r. c :. 'i':..
riill'urv aiot p.. i.e.- r-vu!at..i.s if th
U.o.;t ira-lle i..it:.t. ju '. the t.;
ntwspajKr correspondents are much cur
Tail masts with Prussian flags draped
wilh er p- have lu f r, t-re'ed in tile streets
ot Ihr. villas-. Wi.ich is full of troops ;::id
I r . vjiiH a s'-ne of great buslle. tr!;c rs
ai d mount d ord'-rl:-- and othfr messen
u.is are hurryi.-.g to and fro. completing
arr.vngf m r.f s for th- fuioral.
lla.p.ror Wildern 1. is conferred on Prof.
It-!icrs the titl- of privy sanitary coun-.-
k. r and has al-" b-Htowed an order on
IV. Fpi'-lhagen. who, v.iiii Prof. Enrs.
ait-id.l the- Dowaivr Err:r:s .'.'..ring h r
iiln. ss. In addition th- six lad. s in wait
ing of the iUcK r -.d Dov.a;r EiajTess have
rfeivl Pcd Cross med Is.
Ii i ur.dfrstoi d that Prince and Princess
Frfd. riek Civile f v ill Inherit
1 ! i .'ri hshof. Th.- piir.rtjs is the yj':::K
st ilauchter of the iec.-ased Dowager E:n
i : e.1 s.
EMPEPOIl BUSY AS USUAL.
m The Emperor has been as busy as usual
with the affairs of state. He wurked at his
oflice nearly all diy yesterday, and then,
late In the evening, took a walk in the
park with Count Von Tiuelow. Papers of
various shaded of opinion give exjjrc.'sioa
to the complaints of theatrical reople and
mushdans at the orders i-.-m-d for the clu?-
lr.' of the theater.- until the funeral is
o.T and jirmt letters "to the editor"'
n.iicly prjteating. Th- various interested
pt rsjr.s hav- Petition I the Emperor to
rrake- exceptions iri their case, but no an
sv.v r has been tiveii.
W hih Fi Id Marrhal Count Von Walder
see's arrival In Germany was naturally
overshadowed by the sad event at Cron-b'-rrr.
th- whole ter.e of the press and the
attitude of th crowds during Count Von
Wal'lersee's trip yesterday from Hamburg
to Hanover indicates that Germany takes
a much more tober view of Von Walder
see's mission row than was the case a
j-ear ago. The more influential newspapers
review the field marshal's work appre
ciatively, but Implying that everybody in
Germany had formed exaggerated notions
of the task before him. Von Waldersee is
described as deeply bronzed, but as having
hl3 usual elastic step and buoyant spirits.
Yesterday, at Kassel, his old military
friends welcomed him on his way to Hom
burg. While the train waited Von Walder
see entertained them with his China ex
periences, which called forth roars of
laughter.. He wore on his trip yesterday
black trousers, a kh iki negligee Jack t
and a Uhlan cap. The field marshal will
dine with Emperor William at the Horn
burg Schloss to-day. He returns to Han
over to-morrow. It 1 understood that
.Von Waldersee's reappointment as Inspec
tor of the Third Army Corps is in ac
cordance with an arrangement made with
Ids Majesty prior to the field marshal's
departure for China.
VOX KETTELEK'S FUNERAL.
The remains of Ilaron Von Ketteler, the
minister of Germany who was murdered
at Peking at the outbreak of the Chinese
troubles, were burled at Muenster, West
phalla, to-day after the celebration of a
requiem masi. The widow, mother and
other relatives of the deceased were pres
ent. A guard of honor headed the proces
slon. it was followed by the students'
associations, bearing banners, and th
chapter of the cathedral. Ik hind the coilin
came the family, the governor of the prov
lnce, the general commanding the district,
the minister of fortisn affairs. Caron
lUehthoff, the secretary of state and a
deputation from the Foreign OiTIce. While
the cottin was being lowered into the grave
a guard of honor fired three volleys.
The week's tariff discussion took largely
the form of a sharp attack on the part of
the Agrarians and Conservative organs
upon a seml-ofrkial news agency for the
continued publication in the foreign press
of attacks upon th? bill. Some of the
bolder papers go to the length of openly
attacking the Foreign Office as being re
sponsible for the above, since all the polit
ica! tlispatches are censored there before
publication, insinuating that Count Von
IJuelow is insincere in his tariff bill atU
tude and Is now trying to kill it.
The United States continues to play an
Important role In the tariff discussions
The Kreuz Zeitung to-day quotes approv
ingly the declaration of the Chamber of
Commerce of Eupen (Rhenish Prussia) that
Germany must exrect to be flooded with
American goods. The Kreuz Zeitung odds
that the domestic Industry is threatened b
keener and keener foreign competition,
especially American, adding: "The greater
the danger the more urgent and inexorable
the eleman! that the home market is sur
rounded with firm protection. The United
States Itself precedes us in this respect
with an example impossible to misunder
stand." The Emperor has ordered n change In
th" arrangements of al! launching where
he participates, furnishing himself a ske teh
showing how the lines of soldiers must le
drawn up within the shii yards w hile he is
SudeTman. who Is recuperating In the
Krradlne valley (Switzerland, has nearly
llrdshrd a new play.
There are unusual numb, rs of Americans
visiting Ia rlin. All the hotels ;uv crov dd
with them. It is imp.s: ibl.- to sicure tick
e ts on th- German steamers before Octo
ber. Among the latest arrivals are Dr
Stiles, of the Agricultin-i: Department, a
dclegat? to the Zoological Con-rets, and
Edward K. Warren, of Postou, who is
studying F.erlin's method of abating the
s:rf l:e nuisance.
The United States training ship Hartford
left Kiel this afternoon.
HAS NOUGHT MT. SINAI.
laiKlUh Mining Proiiecter Will Look
There for I'recloni !Moii'm.
New York World.
Take heed to yourselves that ye go not
up into the mount, or touch the border of
it; whosoever toucheth the mount shall be
suredy put to death. There .hall not an
hand touch it. but lie shall surely be stoned,
or shot throurh: whether It bo beast or
man it shall not liv. Exodus xlx.
Thus says the Grod ilooic ( oneernlng
Mount Sinai. Nevertheless. Charles Morn
ing, an English mining prospector. Intends
digging deep Into sacrid Sinai. Convinced
that Mount Pinal contain.- prechuis stones
ef great value, he has bought the moun
tain iMittight. and Intends 'working it for
all it is worth.
Air. Mofnliur is a successful nun iter
ator of South Africa. Jle spent last winter
hi Cairo, Egypt, and whih In that neigh
borhood nnoie st'v ral jojrtuys into Arabia.
On oae' of th .-e easlo is ho vl-lte-d Mount
Sinai, on the little penisula between the
INd sea and the Gulf of Sin z. His mining
e xp rk r.ce showed him that there w re in
tdcations of valuable minerals on Mount
Sinai. With little reverence for tradition
he began prospecting at the very spjt on
Mount Sinai where Moses Is said to have
received Irom the hand of God the tablets
on which wer; written the Ten Command
rnMUs. The fVft prospecting mad' by Mr. Morn
ing resulted In the finding of some excellent
tm iois spoelnun-.. En courage.! by the
"find," the prospector continued his work,
and was so well phased with the r suits
tbat he immediate ly perl'vtfl arrange
ments fr purchasing the Mountain of the
When he first went about miking his
purehase he wa? taken to be a religious
enthusiast or an anliquar ian. It w as not
lng, however, lfoie the order for mining
in-; lcinents had been given, and soan the
whirr of machinery will b heard where
or.ee Is said to hae sound. i the thunder of
The rocks of which Mou.t Sinai Is com
posl ai'M gr.inite, porphyry, honte nnd
r. iss. The sandstn's ot this eilstrict are
rich in minerals.
According t tP.e Encyclop dia Rrit innlca
Inscriptions made Ly Ariei:oplds III and
Thaion.cs III recount that the Evyptians
foun! on Mount Sin il etue-i a! is. malaciiite
ami kiift'ruam. Prom the ry arlP l
th.'.es hr.ndr !s !' yc.irs b fore th l- gin
r.ing of t n (.T.risti.K. e.'a Mout.t Sinai,
Catherine and l-Vroal have ; i a sarah ly
and smuitan-)usly ii ui i:'.l as tr... butli
place f the T :i Cttniman-l rnMUs. !u aiiy
i'ht i-ti in tin.e s th v;oa:it Tn. wi- l -i-vorl'e
r sm! tor r I'a io.is Ian um s. who
1 i i'i ".w th wry .-tones which t o; -!
-;! the S.n u .i'ro:p.
'i'idrl.- !! h'i:i.;:- d y a;" th re was
foai de I oil Miii'i! Cath. nr.e the mo:iast r
d' ti'.at na;ii. 'i his uistitulien is suppv.s I
to n .-f i:i ti Vi'i'y vat; f A -e 'r I'!.: o
v. '.d u the' Isr-iedr- s fc .il P. r A o for;
M.vi'ii ''Ii i. Mi';;s v ri b ;i t le-oitng up
.h : 1 1 I ' !' 1 . a ; d Iber' v . .i t -s ,i "d
r f : 1 1 1 r,'-'ai J
';. ion. -1 v pur re.:!d g u
prl he i. v.: T!o- n. '.'. s ni.iy .:li lt..d
::' : ' vir nt u. h" ti ;e. s . :. . iov.r. a t. j
ins;.,-.. i . i p i,.tii s: ;: ti e u' ot the ;iv
!:.v; id tie 1.,". i.'.t-- th'V i .av i with
: .. 1. : .- ..S lo ; i. .i l l the !.." i
t iu ra! I.
VtI fniH Proper Nnmcs.
Nt h ti tjurrii :'.
"t " ivr'?. ," "to u riie,"
"to .di:." I !:i.ir oh1 r '.". . " "t g-'r-
l". . ." if ie: :; d t'" Ii.', ."c
i ,- .-r r . 1 !' :.,. we M'i;y .::! ; ";o
I etc-" an ' "t pa...''.-" I ' ; t i ' 1 1 Mr. a
i ; '. hi . ' . ! o ce... j .-.I a hi :.: f tin
''' 'o '...:''' 1 1 1 1 b i ks. ha.- fv-ri
I : r. r t , ' ; h.. " a?'d "to p -n-
, h ' To p a,!,"' is due tO '.-
' ill." . a i 'ii.'' r et 11.. e, in w . -e WJ.V
! o ih" .-i: : i . r. sen.hh.: . c to
.:a;",- ..f ., .n. i. ot .! adi tf-r wMca .s
: i : . li- l a. mi v.;..
; : Cil !f w.. the j : . . e t p.. t i tm
; ' "i'o !' 'v. . " i '.e' i 1 l,:d!t( t':e
i . : ' - ! ' ' : of i v. h I., v. . inv.-n-.ed a
' I ' h i ; ' ! I i 1 1 . i t ' ; i t i. w da
t ;:.;' ::. ; '. u h---: at c .: d .
IMS ABE VERY POOS
Ai ta sT itx:ioitT or tiik iuipaiit.
ii:.nt iiv ag met lt i' iik.
Avcrnge Condition of Corn Deel in eel
-7.:: I'olntH During July, und n
A iik. 1 It Wnn Only ..
ITS AVr.UAGi: 1!, WI11LK THAT OF
ZMHA.VA IS PIT AT T.7.
Observation o( Secretary Wilson,
AVlin line Coiuple'trd III Tour
of the Wentem Stute.
WASHINGTON', Aug. 10. The August re
port of the statistician of the Department
of Agriculture shows the following aver
ages of condition on Aug. 1:
Spriner whc it S" 3
Spring rye t3.6
The following condition figures relating
to corn and other crops indicate the dam
age caused by the recent extensive and se
vere drought in such of the principal pro
ducing States named as have been affected
thereby: The average condition of corn
declined 27.3 points during July, and in
August it was C3.5 points lower than at
the corresponding date last year, 33.9 points
lower than on Aug. 1, IsM, and 33.6 points
below the mean of the August average for
the last ten years. In some localities the
crn crop has been injureel beyond recovery
by hot, dry winds; in others timely rains
during the closing days of July have gone
far toward assuring lair yields. The con
ditions In the principal States are as fol
lows: Ohio 73
During July there was a decline of 5
points in Ohio, 27 in Indiana, 3G in Illinois,
CD In Iowa, 41 in Missouri, 55 in Kansas and
52 In Nebraska.
The average condition of spring wheat
declined 15.3 points eluring July, but on
Au. 1 It was 23.9 points higher than at
the corresponding elate last year and only
C.3 points lower than on Aug. 1, 1S33 and
I. 2 points below the mean of the August
averages for the last ten years. Condi
lions in the principal States are as fol
lows: Minnesota, fc3; North Dakota, 03;
South Dakota, fo; Nebraska, 50; Iowa, 85.
During July there was a decline of 13
points in Minnesota, 7 in North Dakota, C2
In South Dakota, in Nebraska and 7 in
CONDITION OF OATS.
The average condition of oats declined 10.1
points during July, and on Aug. 1 it was
II. 4 points lower than at the corresponding
date last year, and 17.2 points lower than
on Aug. 1, lb'SJ, and 10.2 points below the
mean of the August averages for the last
ten years. The eon.litions in the principal
States are as follows: New York, 73; Penn
sylvania, &; Ohio, J; Michigan, bl; Indiana,
7S; Illinois, 7J; Wisconsin, 7J; Minnesota, 7i);
Iowa, SI; Missouri, ;.; Kansas, 37, and Ne
braska, 41. During July there was a decline
of a points in New York, 11 in Pennsylva
nia, 4 in Ohio, Ü in Michigan and Missouri,
; in Indiana, and Illinois, 12 in Wisconsin,
7 m Mini : sota, 11 in Iowa, 11 in Kansas
and 4 in Nebraska. The pioportion of the
oats crop of last year still in the hands of
farmers Is estimated at b.'J per cent., as
compared with 6..S per cent, of the crop of
liX in fanners' hands one year ago, and
6.y pe-r cent, ot the crop of lSl'S In farmers'
hanis two years ago.
The axeraye condition of barley declined
4. points eluring July; but on Aug. 1 it was
points higher than at the correspond
ing dale one year ago, while it was ü.7
points lower than on Aug. 1, lil. and 2
points above the mean of the August aver
ages for the last ten years. The conditions
In the principal States are as follows: Cali
fornia, 'js; Iowa, 4: Minnesota, S."; Wiscon
sin. !2; North Dakota, yj; South Dakota, S'i;
Kansas, I. and New York, 77. Duilng July
ther' was an impro ement of 2 points in
California and North Dakota, and a decline
of points in Iowa, 3 in Minnesota. 4 in
Wisconsin, 11 in Kansas. PJ i:i South Da
kota and 15 in New York.
Th- average condition of spilng rye dc
elined 'J.7 pomtF during Jrdy; on Aug. 1 it
was 7.tJ poinis higher than at the corre
spunilmg dale last year, 5.4 points lower
than on Au.:. 1. 19:. utid 2.2 points below
the mean of the August averages for the
Inst ten years. The conditions In the prin
cipal States are us fdlows: Wisconsin. SI;
Iowa, is6; Nebraska. Minnesota. Dur
ing July there vtis a decline of 7 points in
Iowa, 'j in Wisconsin "and Minnesota and 21
Xolnts In Nebraska.
Preliminary return indicate an Increase
of about 4Vj acres, or 6.7 per cent., in the
acreage in buckwheat, as compared with
last year. There i. an increase i. about
...' !0 ucr s-' n New York ned Pennsylvania,
which, rretnor. produce about two-thirds
f the total buckwheat crop of the country.
The majj:ii. of the other buckwheat pro
lueiug states report diminished acreages.
The average condition of buckwheat Is 3.2
points higher than at thej corresponding
date last year. 2.1 points lower than on
Aug. 1. l"i!. and .5 points above the mean of
the August average-? for the la?t ten years.
The corel it ions in the principal States are
as follows: New York. Id: Pennsylvania,
L'": Wisconsin. 75: Maine. : Michigan. Hb;
West Virginia, 17; Iowa, 57, and Minne
POTATO KS POOR.
The average condition of potatoes de
clined 25 1 points during July, and on Aug.
1 It was 25.0 points lower than at the corre
sponding date last year. 30.7 points lower
than on Aug. 1. and 24. S points below
the mean averages for the ten years. The
conditions in the principal States are as
follows: New York, 7C; Pennsylvania, SI;
Ohio. Ca; Michigan. 73; Imliana, 4; Illinois,
4; Wisconsin. CS; Iowa, T.I; Minnesota, 73;
Missouri. 24; Kansas. -0. and Nebraska. 43.
Daring July there was a decline of 11
point., in New York. 10 in Pennsylvania.
in Ohi. 17 !n Mh'hi&an. 4e lu Indiana, 41 In
ll'.ir- i.-'. JJ in Wisconsin, 57 in he.va. 2) in
Mh'.ne sou, 1 in Missouri. 32 in Kansar ai d
.jt in Nebr.-ka. O:' the thirteen principal
s '. I -potato protlr.e'.tiK Stat" only two re
pel an l.'ipi 'over.n -nt h:rlni; July, the dhr
:veii St-.tes reporting decline? tanking
i"rc.: i :.' to l' point..
!': ln:iir.:iry return! in ih'ate n reduction
d !.'.'. pt e nt. in thr hay a Ter. kc. Of the
lo::run States niovhrg 1 . - h i. . acn s er
ui'V. :i fd !at year for." tp .rt hne-rea.. .i and
s'An rc'ii.cei averai. wlale In tfiiee the
.!';( v. c r rcspoi ds with that of 1 . s t war.
'!"l;e rnni'I'.ir ef t i rr r r h v h-. ! 1 o,w-.iv
..ili'-r liii.n iit th ('iri'spaeiling date last
Mr. L I 'lir't? lower than on An.;. 1. lv;l,
1 1.7 ooi'i: l' low the- nMn f tlie Au
! .. t av.-ri.i. for the- lsi tone yei.rs.
'i'l r p.Tt .r: to rh" i-'o Miction of elovi r
lire on the v!,mI, fnxor.. Me. th" pere-ent-
in the prh.ci'
.1 com pard
12; Pe nv. 'd : ' e; K ntu-hv. 71:
siu I v': It i.i ;: .. 7-: Illinois. vi---
'J'.:i. :: Mi":. -oa. ; h:c. SC. ar.d
lo . . . -:t. In point f ; "ilily the crop e-cm--
fa . t.r-'y w ith that o; I ts' ' c-.r and
'"Ith the t.-ti -year a-. .a;.s in ;iU " Imt tut
;" t:.i .-- tf the principal clove r-pi'o,lucIug
: ' " ' ev .
D'iring Jvly the ch. nitres in t'i- condlt!n
! t'lC te,. ie- i rr ip W'e.e v,h llv u:u'a-
:-.i W p c.'v i.i rp .t'.r;g a di'r'inc ()f
fwt nt c '.n. K'!-.' ..; v ;:?vi MIyoo.ri
tw? :d -fon- , .".:-. O'eo tw. nty-:v.M, T r:
: e .-i vent M.iM . ird si-, North Car-
-via. i: ;.'i:.l.i nve and 1 V nr.svK a nla
I .- p ort r - i i-i , t
ort r v i i'i :er tne rl". cro; a -e ( .
tr -., iv u nuvora hie. The ci!i;ii tratlv-lv
! o :-. i;:o'i r.. .e i d .a Jtdy 1 h.-a ilv
c. ! .'M'ii;-; i . i'i iiiUi. A wry poor
VOJ V. ! ! he r I h I.
'iV.e e. ;oi , r so '.ir i-ae in Loidslauu
I. 'vlthi-i I'"'.:- j-.i.irrs f ihf rn'Mal, and
V. hde 'I 1: ieo Jiint loWIT O.a'l O'l Alls'.
1 he-'. .iar it ts tour points abve the
ten-j-ear average. Other States that con
tribute to the sugir cane crop rf the coun
try also report 'favorable eon.litions. ex
cept In Texas, where the reported condi
tio:! of sixty-three is twentv ; oints lower
than on Aug. l last year "than the ten
yt?tT av'r"S'- in that State.
There has been a marked impairment dur
ing the month in the condition of pastures,
there being but few States in which de
clines are rot rejortcd. In Indiana. Illi
nois. Iowa. Kin.'as. Missouri and Nebraska
the failing off has bfon wry heavy, rang
inr from tv.e -ty-five to fiftv points.
The condition of hops was. as a rule,
bisher on Aug. 1 than at the corresponding
date in h , ant in New York and Oregon,
respectively, va tour and five points above
the six-year averages. It was three points
below the six-year averages in California.
SKCIIKTAUV WVILSOVS VIKWS.
Corn Tnnjiel Withered ly Hent nnd
There Wan o Pollenntlou.
TRAER, la., Aug. 10. Secretary Wilson,
of the Department of Agriculture, has
completed his tour of the corn belt and Is
resting for a few days on his farm and
among his townsmen at this place.
"The weather of the future." said the
secretary', "will have much to do with re
gard to the final yield of corn, and final
figures cannot be given by anybody at the
present time, late corn will be benefited
by favorable fall weather, and early corn,
growing under the best conditions, will fill
out better with sufficient rainfall In the
"I have been traveling through the corn
belt," he continued, "more with a view to
studying the conditions that have brought
about present results than to ascertain the
precise amount of damage done to the
corn crop by hot weather, In order that I
may have bulletins prepared in the de
partment for distribution among the farm
ers, showing them where they may improve
"I observed that the corn is seriously
injured," said he, "In a good many locali
ties in the corn belt. I observe also that
the corn is quite promising in other locali
ties. The reasons for the variations are
found in conditions tracing back to the
planting season and also to the system of
agriculture pursued by the several corn
growers. There has been some injury ow
ing to the protracted heat to all corn
fields, but much less where rotation in
crops has been observed than where the
land is perpetually cultivated and crops
are grown lor the purpose of selling the
"A common observation regarding the
corn crop this year is that the tassel, upon
coming out, has been withered by the
heat an.l failed to fertilize through the
silk. This is the case more or less In all
the fields I have visited, but pollination
has been much more perfectly performed
where the soil was full of organic matter
from plowed-under grass roots than where
corn has been grown so long that the or
ganic matter has been oxidized burned out
of the soil. Where there was plenty of
organic mater in the soil and thorough
cultivation had. the effect of the heat on
the tassel has been to a great extent bal
anced by the amount of moisture it could
get to offset evaporation. In cases where
the ground was saturated by excessive
rains in the spring (and this has occurred
In many fields) the roots spread near the
surface'. They could not get into the
saturated soil because they could not Jlnd
oxygen there. The growth under these
conditions was retarded, and when the
heat came such fields were in bad condition
to resist it. particularly where cultiva
tion was not as freiuent and as thorough
as it should have been. In many caes
corn fields, under the latter conditions
seem stunted undersized and quite a per
cent, should be cut up now for fodder
Some farmers are cutting such corn for
fodder and lt will make better fodder than
the average because the stalk still retains
the strength that otherwise would have
gone into the ears.
"Uarly corn has suffered most where all
the condition?, including organic matter
in the soil and thorough cultivation, have
rot been obtained, but where those con
ditions have not been obtained early coin
is finest. CondTions cannot be altogether
determined by latitude. Some of the finest
cornfields I hav -seen are west of the Mis
souri river and I hear of localities in
western Nebraska that have had rain and
give promise of good crops.
"The eats crop is abundant and variable.
It may hive ripened prematurely in some
cafe, but there will be plenty of oats.
Wheat is excellent everywhere. The hay
crop is abundant and of course put up in
line condition. Northern and extreme
Western States will have an abundance of
potatoes to supply the' States further east,
where they havo suffered. The sugar beet
is entirely healthy everywhere and has
withstood the drought admirably.
x,öf hav.? vieitrd no loeality," said Mr.
ilson. where the people need help from
anybody. There is an abundance of forage
in the West to winter all kinds of stock
and the damage done to the corn crop may
result In management in the future that
will enable the farmer to avoid, to a large
extent, a repetition of this year's exper
ience." Speaking of the value oi continuous cul
tivation, Mr. Wilson said: "Cultivation is
valuable in that it tends to conserve the
moisture by crem ting- a dust mulch on the
turlace through which tho moisture will
not rise. Farmers make a mistake when
they stop cultivation when there are no
weeds to kill. When cultivation ceases the
ground cracks, the tracks widen, go deeper
into the soil, mohturo escapes and the
Corn Continue to Ilecline.
"The condition of the Indian corn crop is
indeed cravf," said State Statistlcan John
sm jesterday. "I have just returned from
an extensive trip through our 'corn belt'
and rny observations and conversations
which I had with people who are in a posl
Con to know, lead mo to the conclusion
that our corn crop is going to ba woefully
short this year. On my way out from In
dianapolis I traveled through the counties
.f Hamilton, Tipton, Clinton, Tippecanoe
and Kenton, and coming back 1 passed
through Tippecanoe and Hoone counties.
Mr. Barnard, a prominent farmer of lien
ton county, who owns a half-section that
i uns right up to the town of Fowler on one
side, told me that he had offered to sell his
corn crop on the basis that lt would be fif
teen bushels to the acre, but his offer was
declined. This is the more significant when
you remember that in Penton county are to
be found the most favorable conditions lor
the raisins: of corn that are to b found
anywhere in the State. Conservative men
told me that the yield of corn in this State
will not run over ten or twelve bushel to
the acre. The hot weather has caused the
stalks to become woody and that prevents
the formation of corn."
thi: MIT i:hiiht AT hiffalo.
A Dint Ine'tlve American Art Is IlritiR
To summarize the character of the exhi
bition is no easy matter, because it Involves
such a variety of differences. It is cer
tainly eclectic, but while the American has
accumulated his technical resources by
gleaniog from many diverse harvest fields,
he generally hinds them up into a sheaf
that ts ir.dl idually personal. Particularly
Is ihl.4 true1 of those who work in their own
country. Scarcely one of thm not any
among the- leaders but hns his sep.irpte
ideals and a styl peculiar to himself.
One visible e-ffect of this Is the vitality thut
charae te t Izcs their art; there Is no sug--tioii
of its h iving reached the end of Its
origiinl impulse, rather on of having
but just beiin to reall.e It; younror men
are- pushing to the front with originality
as v.''d is e-nthu-lofrn. th old r ops hi
n-it cases are not tilled to bang upeoi
their nars; with all I's evidence of ac
complishment. Iho exhihlti'di is full of
promi fr th future-. Th- vitpllti, .il$
is mostly of the healthy sort that no-ds
no bracing up of fads nor expends Itself in
artistic -on"ortions ir revolting: exg?:rn
tlvi to r.nrh a pplausp jane-. vigorous und
U' ely to soirvive. in this it renYrts the
ATfrictn environment as it does In Licking
vrrv irnra'ly the. sntpTty cleverness of
mn h !':-erah art. and 1t ugirestlon of
.ilsh to the :;rer tij v While the artl.'tic
i n'ivex a.r- technh 'illy the- f .-c-ne-, the
r-er; an putvues them" e!th " with more
f :".' hr' an! spontaneity of purpose or
with a greater serlju.n'.-". On th other
hind. lt cimpai Uon with dhr foundries
out: id of France. American pihite-rü how
r. gr'i:r average uf artistic Intention
uv.'i e raft fnvi i's i. lo. jjrHng their f ubject
i:;re x" lu.-iv l- frm the' pointer's mfind
peint and triving for r--il!s e-yeritially
pictorial, an I hiving- In thi- rr.vert fr t as
lar as t -s-;b! fom the Kngl'lsh .t'tnil
nrds with which t'r.ev started, e.nl which
are til! to,, prevalent In Fnp!i"l
I hte net ;'ttrr"pt"d a d-'. 51e. ctn-
ide-atlon of th pictures, preferring fo
dwell upon the i-.elU-nt f ;'': of the er-
h'hdh n. which will be readily acknrvwl-edi'-d
hv those familiar with, the imrcject,
file! icor: t ! o a ;ui.l:ci1 by tboe who are
rot. The ;ro ir.'s f,r ji-hiiant congratula
tion are tho a tual excellence of the art.
newr brfon- so conclusive-! v shwn, lln
xtr.iord y growth ar1 fertmdltv nnd
the prou.Le it contains of r.rtlur harvests.
C. M. DEPEW TALES
raon.itL.Y thi: last ixtkhview
with thi: si,i:llhim)i:h."
t Given HpmiiU of OhMprvnt ion In I'u-
rope. After Sayins He Will He
ll re from XewHgiuper Staue.
sPKKcurcs nv iialfomi ami cham-
ncni.AI.N TO A TIinONf..
Seven Thonsand Person Entertnlned
by the Duke of Mitrlhorongh
LONDON, Aug. 10. Senator Chauncey M.
Depew Is almost the only prominent Ameri
can In London. He has accepted no invi
tations to country houses and has avoided
publicity as much as possible. The senator
will not go to Homburg, but will spend an
other week In London.
"I'm going to retire from the interviewing
business permanently," said the senator to
day. "I have served my full term and have
generally enjoyed it, but there have been
so miny fictitious and erroneous reports of
my sayings and epeeches since I arrived in
Europe this summer that I have concluded
to give up the Job. It is impossible to dis
cuss the great strike intelligently at this
distance, but the important thing to note is
that the prosperity of American manufac
tures and agriculture continues in spite of
everything. The fact is that American
prosperity is now so great that nothing but
a revolution could stop it and nothing can
produce a revolution.
"I have been seriously misquoted in an
American paper concerning the efforts of
European governments to offset American
inroads into their trade and manufactures.
My observation of this movement leads to
the conclusion that while the European
governments view with alarm the increas
ing inroads of American products, it is
Impossible that they should successfully
combine against them. I am led to this
conclusion by my railroad experiences. Wc
often get a half dozen or more trunk line
managers together who agreed upon certain
rates, but when the question of percentage
was discussed It was always found that
their aggregate eiemands reached 30:) or 400
per cent., when there was only lfO per cent,
to divide. There is no chance of European
nations ever agreeing upon a basis of di
vision. "I haven't seen Mr. Croker, but he is ap
parently getting much enjoyment out of
"As a United -States senator I am pre
cluded from discussing Lord Kitchener's
proclamation, which undoubtedly was the
most important feature of English politics
this week. It is bound to create widespread
comment, appearing, as it does, n the day
Lord Milner is returning to Soutn Africa.
I presume Lenrd Palfour and Mr. Chamber
lain will enlighten us on the subject at
Plenhelm, and It would have been a pleas
ure to hear them and wiirp?ss the demon
stration at the Duke of Marlborough's
charming place, had 1 not thought my pres
ence there might have been misconstrued In
the United States. It is hopeless to expect
European Intervention. No matter how
much people sympathize with the heroic
conduct of the Poers, governments are
forced to determine exactly what effect in
tervention is going to have for the Doers,
and where they themselves are wben Eng
land declines their demands."
x r x
The great Unionist celebration at Rlen
helm to-day was favored by the most per
fect weather. Its object was to celebrate
the third Unionist victory in the by-elections.
One hundred and twenty members of
Parliament were present, with some C.000
delegates from Conservative and Liberal
Unionist associations throughout the coun
try, and others present made a total of
about 7,000 persons. Mr. Ualfour and Mr.
Chamberlain delivered addresses after
luncheon In the open air. Doth were ac
cordeet a warm reception from the enthusi
astic crowel. During the course f his to
marks Mr. Halfour said the erstwhlie alli
ance between the Conservative and Liberal
Unionists was new an indissoluble union.
A large section of tho eipposiii m was
avowedly unpatrhjtlc. and the country was
not so moonstruck as td cejnthle the conduct
of public affairs to thoe who, so far as
they had uttered any clear note, thy had
uttered it against their own country. Mr.
Halfour nroceede.i to compare the opposi
tion tactics to the snipping, guerrilla war
fare in South Africa, ami said both would
end at no distant date.
Mr. Chamborlalh spoke In a similar vein.
He said the alliance of the parties had re
sulted in building up a truly national party.
The Liberal party were now only the
"rump" party. They had sunk in the pro
Boer mud so eleep that not even the Lib
eral Imperialists could e'xtricnto them. Even
the later were not free from heresies, and
until they were free the Unionist party did
not want this communion.
Commenting en the new policy in South
Africa, the London correspondent of the
New York Tribune nays: "The new policy
of reprisals in South Africa is the chief
theme of the leader writer and of political
gossdp at Westminster. Opinions vary ac
cording to the temper and prejudice of
those discussing it, but there Is little confi
dence that General Kitchener's proclama
tion will shorten the campaign. The pen
alties impjsed arc net cnsielereel prac
tical by the best-Informed men. The
menace of permanent banishment and dis
traint upon property will not be likely to
frighten the fighting Doers, who have Inst
everything-they own except the rifles and
pov.-eler carrie'd by them. Practical men are
asking how. this proclamation can be
brought under the eyes of the obstinate
burghers in the field before Sept. 15, and
what induces the ministers to believe that
it will have any other effect than to pro
long the conflict. There can be no effective
meihd of compelling the men In arms to
pay for the keep of their families after
that date, nor for er forcing exile when the
war is over The new policy is not criti
ciseel on the grounel that it Is essentially
inhumane, but bcciuse it lacks omnviii
sense. The whole policy of collecting the
lioer families in e-emcentfatlon camps has
been open to criticism as a me-asure for
re lieving the combatants from the necessity
for fee-ding arid taking care of their fami
lies ami thereby for prolonging the war.
Now tint the; general result is perceived,
it is a sign of weakness for the government
to imagine that the system .can be aban
dond und board mone-y collected from thi
.obstinate burghers. Military m'-n do not
hold General Kitchener responsible for
the proclamation, but i.s: a rt that the terms
luve been dictate--! from the Color I tl Of-r'.-e.
They ridicule th. idea that the cam
paign can be 1 rup;ht to an end by minl
leMocs. proirds-s and menaces, and con
tend that there- Is ra fisbstllute lor the
work of wearing out the e nemy .lay by lay
and man for man.
Dourke t'ockrari had an uiipb-asant ex-
perlence last nlcrht in the lobby of the
Hons of Commons In London, wh-t Mr.
Cock ran was tin gust f Winston Chur
111. While taking Mr. Cockr.m ummivI
Winston met C'olond Arthur I. e. recently
the. Prltish military .Mache nt Was'il:
ton. and -alll hire. vcr.
"Don't yoi know my fru r.d, pourr.e t "ock
r;e n he sis':; d.
"Yes." sall (.'ohne! Lee. curtly, "th4 hid
tlTo I k;;w h'n li was w '. ö.niri: T. r
! legate to Wahii gtor." and t r-" x-at-t:i
he tii:nei nv. hi. kl.
.Mr. Cocl'ti'ii only sndh-d. v.- ! Churchill
male profile apMcc;lcs for subj ethi.,' his
guest to such a rfbtifi".
It ia still doubtful if Parliament will be
able to prorogue Aug. 17. but the h.-tlshitors
are working hard wi.h thi ohj, 1 1 in vltv..
Theoretically, the f'ouse f Commons eiiij
the day's business at m'e'tih'ht. but ;h.e u
o'clock rule has been s'.is' nded. an-1 this
week the house worked till 5 er 5 In tb
morning In order to get through wltn the
ministerial programme. In contegAicnce ll
ILIC T0M0RR0W Three Days Only
Tlio GretU Amorlofin Comoety Drama
AN INNOCENT SINNER
I?our l5lrilorate rmel Plotvirosiawo Hoono
ACT I. lteidenceof Mrs. hmiley In the mountains of Tennessee. MUs Ulada'i Ylslt
The Mar ler.
AW II. The Great Trial Se-ene. Hinda accused.
ACT II l.-Pxterior of Hinda' Cabin. Marriage of Tom and Illnda.
ACT lV.-T.)in untl llliula's HoniP. The Confession. ....
Spee ialtb by lenrv H irrlsn, Mabelle M nre. Mln St. Clair and thej Two Little Maei.
PHICKS hk JOc D illv Mailnee. Kverybody goes te th l'ark.
August 15, is. i7-"ovuciii'r i: this 'vvictj.
XI 11 1IIOII DIV1XQ iioijsü;
KING and QUtM
WILL OIVK THEIR
i .w i-'ai iJi.:p r-j
ftTTTi .' "... a. i 1 ' ' - " i ' '
Sunday, Aujf. xx. Performance, Afternoon and Erenln, at 4 n4 9 o'clock.
Afternoon & Sven- I V
UinULlVl Jingby the
! ...BROAD RiPPIX PARK...
Capt. L. D. BLONDELL
Painou lone-distance Ocean Swi turner,
will Rivcau Aquatic Pxhlbltion thi-f aHer
noon at -had o'clock. IVrfoi nianevs close
M with n reprJductiem of tho
Blowing Up oi the Haine
Old Settlers' Pveunion. Thursday, Aug. 15
OSTIINDOUPS CONCERT ORCHESTRA Increased to 16 Instrument..
Concerts every evenln:, ruin or -hlne. Table d'hote dinner every Sunday, from I to 4, ßOo
Adnl.dr.n fr-.' Oh rrl:.e an I blryele rheeked free.
h;es been a. mot ill-tempereil assembly.
Kaeh hour was marked by nfperlties. which
Is epuite unusual. T. 1. O'Connor said the
lat hours were respenible for this. The
violent scenes this w k were also partly
due to the exee.v.si he-at.
A in ii 31me. Ilernlitirdt.
New York Times.
The friends of Mrr.e. Sarah Pernhardt siy
that of all the- adutdons to her name or p r
soi.allty wh-n .-l:c pail her lirt vil: to
the hires f An.'riea many years uku one
ha-s reinaired upp-rmot in her rn mory,
and she n vir mi-scs the opportunity to
:-t -:ik of it with oi I'-c.t amuyem nt. It
probably excites Jut ri.-iblüth s more of late
yai. they say, b au e it H not -vo apio
ios its it was iit th.- time. H r remisf-ne
from the ftanJ;vi..t et avolrdupo'.H wa?
more than pa sil. -;'. nti(eab'e. and the
critics never lost in opportunity to call
the public's attention to that particular
d f t It. h-r ilivs- cal oi..' tructbin.
One i-orniai; Imt i.rild nt rd her prrs--n
e with ln.il ".tt .n ehphfed in wry
:l..e...'-:e nt of h. r :r.t r.-i..e . at:d. Ii in 1
! .l:ne. p.-i nh;.:vU a eo-.y .f a ..r..
P .p. r. plae-' 1 ).- v lis : r u( i: a yir. .:a
i'. a; h f t. o ii . It s i! ! :
"An :cpiv i;;irl:i;r or. - up t ti e i! o'T
f !h" t!." aler a., i t-'arah P.- rr:harll
Th.-:! little two-ürc- iL-r rh 1: s cause!
her to sini!:' all th. y ".: .
!) ie I ml let men t olIied.
:.I..".-:i'IMid. '. A i-!'. A number of
li.oi.t:..e-n's v.-hi. h v. c r tum d a year
;.,, ,ii; '.:. '. Ji!:n 1 ..n r I 'ow .e. d
'iiv .i mi r i f 'a'- "hr-stlta t.'atli;-
h. Cimnli. t.-.-.i Pipe: a:") i:.lii Hc
Car m. lh .;. ' . :. L't vcüä, K ri-
i. i, iy and P.;"!.-r:d. merries f the
ii)V.;o e'Iiur 1.. v.:- iill!ed t-day by th.e
au;horlti.-s. Th i:;;t-t:. ents -ew oat of
tin- p.iw'.c i h.ts b . hi. t yumrner and
t narked th 4-. r':'ants w'tii the ntternncc
o: hl.e'o'.'s rra lli;::it otlur lndh t
iients axainsl '.ir.:ild Citizen for coni
plielty In the b.-.me illsturbanceu were also
LAST PERFORMANCE AT
111 A ' A Pill IV Hl I I II A 1 V K 4 1 1
iliyirtnii iriiej iiiiL,i 1 tu 1 unnu
The Japanehe cemjurer rend world wonder,
Will give ii M-rles -f enterUilnment for one
ueek, beplnnln-i thin ufte-rnoon. Perforni-iinc-s
every nfterneon n 1 evening.
i l c I s to A.rr
KISSEL'S --Week Aug. 12
The "Popular Favorites,
IIAYNES and A10NTU0MERY
Drunkennoss & Drug Ucing
Indianapolis omen Vw
IV3 vviliiiHiklll WIUV UU
lteferenren to eared mn
In jour romnu:n!ty. ('orrc-
Bell Tel. 2427.
rrlt.u u-i. Ut U k PLAIN FIELD. INO.
I. O I. KMCTCI1I5K
(i..-ll'KNi'b.-:(a North Pnnylaot irvat.
el i ii'K-U St uth Meridian rtrt.
j . 1 c Hvicr to 10 t. m ; to I p m ; T ti I
p m Tl h'n erfne 7; roOd.nr. 417
DI. J. F. SPAUMIUKST
mir niuI nCTI-niM I II Old I'D ft a
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