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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
AFTERNOON 1 THE WEATHER j! INDIANA. Fr.ttlcd !j with rv.i;iit r Wi!n'!:iy in north jr. J J ( --rural portions. l MK'MKJAN. I'r-'t- I' tied with shovwrs tonicht t W dr. v lay. ; l! MIR WS' d Edition AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR AUGUST WAS 16,473. READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 280. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1913. PKICE TWO CENTS TELLS OF SULZER SPECULATIONS IN DO YOU READ RILEY POEMS'? MR. SPENCER IS MOVIE FANS CAN NOW SEE THEIR "SCREEN" STAR ON THE STAGE. UfiOiW News-Times Wants Letters From School Children Telling Why They Like Works. S. T SOXIT NO NE 4 SOUGHT li DEATH 0 1 RE Oft STOCK 11 Broker Says Books Were Fixed So as Not to Make it Appear As Speculative Account. ALBANT, X. T Sept. HO. Testi mony showing that Gov. William Sul zcr's Wall st .speculations extended ove r a period of years was introduced Tuesday before the court of impeach ment where the executive is on trial charged with hi'h crimes and misde meanors. Melville Fuller, of the brokerage firm of Harris and Fuller, where Sul zer carried "margin accounts", testl Jied that Mr. Sulzer'a dealings went back to March. 110. Mr. Fuller had a truck load of books and papers to refer to during his testimony. In a nutshell these were the chief points of the broker's testimony: In March. 1310. Sulser bought 100 shares of Big Four stock on margins at SO. Three months later Harris and Fuller lent .Sulzcr $5, C00 on a certifi cate for 100 shares of Big Four. Sul zer had bought the stock on 10 point margin, but its decline continued un til it went to 4 0. Fuller's firm ad vanced the governor $14,012.50 on the stock and these advances couplea with the dealings wiped out the ac count. On July L'C, last, the governor had a debit account of $22,664 with the firm, while his holdings then had a market value of $28,800. Fuller's testimony was Interrupted while Chester C. Piatt, 'ulzer's pri vate secretary, was called to identify a letter written to the governor on Sept. 5, 191S. to a "Dr. Brown". Just before Piatt took the stand it was learned that a summons had been -ent to former state democratic chair man W. J. (FIngy) Conners. in Buf falo, to .appear before the court and testify as to Sulzer's relations with Hugh J. Rellly, the contractor who did a great amount of work for the Cuban government while Sulzer was in congress. Sluzer won a triple victory Monday over his accusers. Presiding Judge Cullen of the high court barred the introduction of evi dence intended to prove that the gov ernor had made a corrupt political bargain with Assemblyman Patrie of Greene county and held that the tes timony brought forward to show that he had made similar bargains with Af-semblyman Sweet of Oswego coun ty Rnd Assemblyman Irime of Kssex, was incompetent. The. legislation had to do in each case with highway and bridge im provements provided for in bills pass ed by the legislature to which the as semblymen were desirous of getting the governor's signature. In the Pa trie case ho'.vever, no charges were brought in the articles of impeach ment and on this ground Judge Cul len threw the charge out. The Sweet and Prime cases were .specified In article VII. of the im peachment charging that the gov ernor had vetoed one and signed the other bill. One assemblyman had failed to support the governor's di rect primary bill and the other did o after consulting Sulzer, the man agers charged. Asked About His Vote. Assemblyman Sweet Monday testi fied th.'it when he urged the governor to approve his bill he was asked whether he had voted for the direct primary bill, which had been defeated in the regular session of the legisla ture. "I told him I voted against it." said the witness. The primary bill was to come up again at the extraordinary session in July and the governor wanted to know how Sweet proposed to vote at that time, Sweet said he replied, "ac cording to the sentiment and in the Interest of mv district." To tills, aecording to Sweet, the governor replied, with advice to see his personal counsel. Valentine Tay lor, "and smooth him the right way." "Did vou smooth him?' asked At torney Bracket of counsel for the Impeachment managers". "I didn't have to." replied the wit ness who explained that Taylor had sent him to John H. ivianey. chair man of the department of efficiency, who prepared a favorable report on hi bill. "What happened to your Mil?" rski-d Attorney Hrackett. HHl Was Vetoed. "It was vetoed," replied the witness. "How did you vote on the primary 1 ill at the regular session?" To this question the defense ob jected. !.... tim ?-.itained." ruled Judge Cull' n. "Ho ha already said he oted against the bill and if this wit ness was already against the bill, it hhowe. lie 1 i 1 r.wt receive the price of ;i corrupt bargain." .n practically the same grounds. Judge Culien he'., that the charges in connection with th- Prime case were likewise invalid. The difference was at the regular session (,f the legisla ture. Prime did not vote at all. GOOD TURNOUT AT CITY MARKET DESPITE WEATHER Despite damp and threatening weather, about Ti' wagons turned out to the public market Tuesday morn ing, and had a livelv trade with a lairly large t rowd. Prices remained r.t about the same point that they were at last market. Below are the prices quoted on the market board: Apple--, 7". tents a bushel; potatoes. $1.00 a l'ushel; cabbage. 2 cents a p and: sprint chicks. alive ISc. dressed 2 4c; hens, alive. 14c dressed 2''c; corn. cents a dozen: pears. 7. cents .i bushel: tomatoes', cent to ? 1 . j i a bushel; onion. SI. mo a bu shel; pe.u-hes, Jl.75 a bushel. PRES ANGELL IS WEAKER A N X ARPR. Mich.. Sept. ro. r P.. Auge',1. president emeri- Ir t i- Jal .VM'hikran university, who is sei.-iy ui with pneumonia ut hi ;t: here, was worse Tuesday rac. rn '.as worse Tuesday ni rn- ! su-ian s.-.v the crisis during the afternoon. ) l!.g H;s phjsuuan Id cme BY Tin: SCHOOL KOITOIt. 4 v.ws irrr '.V.' t James Whltcomb Itiley. perhaps the greatest living American poet, and among the greatest America has ever produced. Is going to celebrate another birthday next Wednesday at his home at Indianapolis. The subject for the weekly school essay contest among" the school chil dren wa3 omitted by mistake Sunday in the "School News . Department of The News-Times", and so we are an nouncing it today. It's a different kind of contest this week. We want every school boy and school girl who loves Riley's poems to write a letter about him. telling what his or her favorite Itiley poem is. and why he or she likes it best. We want you to write the sort of a letter, moreover, that we can forward to Mr. Riley in time for his birthday. For we are planning to send on to Mr. Riley every letter writ ten by South Bend children. We have an idea that he will be glad to get them for Rlley loves children and :s glod to hear from people whom his verses have cheered up. Write your letter inside 200 words and on one side of the paper and ad dress it to the school editor and get them here by Thursday night so that we'll have lots of time to go over them and print the best ones and send all of them on to Mr. Riley for his birthday party. Let's make It a great big bunch of them the more the merrier. As this is one of our school regular contests, we will offer the usual prizes for the best ones one dollar and the ater tickets to the Auditorium, Or pneum. Majestic and the moving pic ture shown. MILITANTS WORRY CHURCH CONGRESS Report That Suffrngets 'Would Try to Break l"p Convention Dis turbs Churchmen. SOUTHAMPTON, Rng., Sept. 30. There was an excited opening of the English church congress here Tues day because threats of militant suf fragets to break up the convention. In addition several churchmen promi5ed to Introduce the woman question into the debate Wednesday, The bishop of Winchesetr. president of the con gress, is striving to prevent political discussion of any kind. "The old idea." said the bishop in discussing the question, "was that women's responsibility consisted in bearing and rearing children and giv ing a gentler aspect to life. Her work was to make the home and keep u pmen'K interest in the higher things of life. The idea now that women should same level as men, have characteristics, the same is growing be on the the same attributes. the same Ideals and the same politic al, economic and moral equalities." HAUL'S MANSION" RCIINKD. DOVHK. Eng., Sept. 30. The Earl of Guildford's mansion at Walder phare Park, near here, was destroyed by tire Monday and the police hold militant suffragets to be the cause. The damage is estimated at $85,000. The Karl of Guildford, whose fam ily name is Frederick George North, owns 11,000 acres. HOOPER CALLS SPECIAL SESSION OF LEGISLATURE NASHVILLE. Tenn.. Sept. r,0. Gov. Hooper Tuesday issued a call for an extraordinary session of the Tennessee legislature to meet Oct. 13. Efforts will be made to repeal several appropriation hills but the most Im portant work will be the passing of the liquor enforcement bills placing power in Gov. Hooper's hands to re move any otfice holder who does enforce the state-wide four-mile li quor laws. WOMAN FOUND IN BOX MAY HAVE BEEN KILLED PARIS. Ilk. Sept. ?0. The police 'Tuesday faced i murder mystery in the discovery of a woman's body in a box. buried a few feet below the surface of the ground. The woman's skull had been crush ed and her body doubled in order to ;"it in the "Connie .Mack? an Uvbenr. John ny McGraw N baseball tlj nuniite." Hilly Sunday. Tin ueMion N: Which wins? Hilly Sunday will jrive his ideas in three articles written especially for The News-Times three arti cles full of baseball wisdom and reminiscences. Hilly is today the world's greatest platform evange list; yesterday he was baseball's fleetest player. ( U' -f- , 4: .. V- V'' V i I Described as a "Small Town Man" as . is Said to Have Been Attentive to the Tango Teacher at Chicago. HUSBAND NOT HELD FOR WIFE'S MURDER Rexroat and W. H. Allison, a Divorced Husband, Tell Their Stories Before Coroner's Jury Find Another Clue. CHICAGO, Sept. 30. Everett A. Rexroat, Macomb countv farmer, husband of Mrs. Mildred Allison Rex roat. Chicago dancing teacher, shot to death near Wayne, 111., Saturday morning, today told a coroner's jury the history of his acquaintance and life with Mrs. Rexroat. His testimony, together with that of W. H. Allison, her divorced hus band, and others who knew something of the circumstances in which Mrs. Rexroat visited Wayne, failed to throw any light on the identity of the slayer, and an adjournment of the in quest was taken until Thursday morn ing to permit the police to seek more evidence. The efforts of the police are now centered in a search for "Mr. Spen cer", a pupil of Mrs. Rexroat's danc ing class, reported to have been infat uated with her and who she had said had arranged for her to teach a pri vate class at Wheaton and who ac companied her from Chicago on the night she met her death. A switch of woman's hair, and a number of "rats" of the sort used bv women in dressing their hair, found In the Chicago jrards of the Burling ton railroad Monday were identified by Mrs. Victor I. Johnston as having belonged to Mrs. Rexroat. Mrs. Rex roat lived at Mrs. Johnston's home. The hair is taken by the police to in dicate that the murderer fled to Chi cago, possibly on a freight train, dis covered the hair while looting Mrs. Rexroat's suitcase and threw it away here. C. A. Goodman, . who lives in Wheaton and who occupied the seat in the train in front of Mrs. iRexroat. was ono of the chief witnesses at the inquest. "The couple sat back of me on the 6:30 train," he said. "They mention ed the town of Macomb several times and the man said, 'My father certain ly knows how to make a will. The interest from my income, is bigger than most fellows' salaries. It sure suports me a lot better.' " The mysterious Mr. Spencer de scribed as a "small town man", with a passion for the tango, is believed by the police to be the only one who can tell the real truth of the murder. Rexroat convinced State's Atty. Had ley of Dupage county that he had no part in the murder, having established an alibi. ARRSTES MAY GROW OUT OF NEGRO JMOT Harriston Authorities Claim Jones Hoys Were Advised to Begin Murderous Assaults. HARRISTON, Miss., Sept. 30. An other fatality due to Sunday's riot brought the death list Monday up to II, three white persons and eight Ne groes. Home Aiken, a Negro, suc cumbed to wounds he received at the hands of the two Jones brothers, who inaugurated the disorder which ended when they were lynched. Local authorities Monday worked on the theory that the Jones boys were advised to begin their murderous outburst and in a drugged condition, readily acquiesced. Their mother was taken Into custody at Port Gibson. Miss., early Monday night. Detectives also are investigating John Prophet, a Negro of Champaign, III. , who recently came here and as sociated with the Jones boys a great deal. He with Robert Patten, another Negro, is in jail. Prophet organized Negro lodges, it is said. shot brothi:r-ix-law. GREENHCRG, Ind.. Sept. ?,0. Kthie Waybright. shot and fatally wounded his brother-in-law, Wilbur Nation, at Sandusky, the resul t of drinking and a quarrel. Just one day to easier This year it's 0c v.; v . n X- V MARY PICKFORD. NE WYORK. Sept. 30.Marj- Pickford. the famous " movie girl, will go west in Belasco's picturesque production, "The Good Little Devil." The public that knows her as a screen favorite is to have a chance to make her acquaintance as a stage star. It will be able to gratify a wish to hea rher voice and see what she actually looks like. A year ago Belasco discovered beautiful Mary in a "movie" picture and offered her a good-looking cont ract to sign. She accepted his offer to appear in "The Good Little Devil" as the blind sweetheart. ULSTER MS IIS English Leaders Still Without Solution of Home Rule Diffi culties Suffragets Make a Point. LONDON, Sept. 10. The English governmenTis yet without a satisfac tory solution of the trouble on the Ulster question. It was announced Tuesday that Premier Asquith is pre paring a report of the government conference held at Brodick castle for presentation to King George. That the king is worried over the untoward turn of Irish affairs is shown by tho numerous requests he is making upon his cabinet for Information and ad vice. Sir Edward Carson, leader of the Unionises, who ure opposed to home rule in the north of Ireland, is quot ed as saying that the Protestants of Ulster would be satistied if that prov ince is allowed to secede and establish a government of its own. This solu tion does not meet the approval of the cabinet nor of King George. Chancellor David Lloyd-George, protected a. usual from militant suf fragets by several stalwart detectives, has arrived here from the Isle of Ar ran. where the conference on the Irish question was hold, and announced that "serious problems besetting the government are yet to be solved." Liberal newspapers which are sup porting the Irish nationalists in par liament, ridicule tho idea that armed followers of Sir Edward Carson and Capt. James Criir would actually o to war. They maintain that if Sir Edward and his followers are really actuated by patriotism and loyalty to tho king he will not stir up civil strife. In the meantime suffraget leaders are making unlimited capital of th fact that Sir Edward is not punished for treason by fomenting an armed movement against the established government whereas militant women are jailed and sentenced on political charges. INCUBATOR BABY GOES TO SUPREME COURT Child. Viewed by Thousands at the World's Fair, Now Nine Years Old. In Dispute. WASHINGTON. Sept. 30. One of the unique cases to come before the supreme court in a few days. Is one to determine the parentage of the "in cubator Labv". viewed by thousands at the St. Iouis exposition. Mrs. Lottie Rleakley, of Topeka. Kas.. claims to be the mother of the child, which wax a little two-pound mite when placed In the incubator. She has fought in the courts of Illi nois and Kansas for possession of the i;irl. now nine years old and appears now as a prosecuting witness against a detective. wh is charged with hav ing kidnaped the girl. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Barclay, of Douglas county, 111., claim the child as an adopted dausrhtcr. Barclay, who was an employ at the fair grounds, watched the babv grow in its little glass cage. The Barclays declare that Mrs. Bleakley is not the "other of the child and that her child died a few days after it was born. IH I T 4 - .. FFIS SIM ON STAGE Former Lieutenant Governor of New York Paralyzed as He Rises to Speak at Political Meeting. NEW YORK, Sept. 30. Timothy L. Woodruff, former lieutenant gover nor of New York, who was stricken with paralysis while speaking at the Fusion notification meeting in Cooper union Monday night, suffered a re lapse early Tuesday. Mr. Woodruff, who was formerly one of the leaders of the republican party In this state, but who went over to the progressives last year, was stricken under dramatic circumstances in the presence of thousands of per sons, including John Purroy Mitchel, the fushion nominee for mayor; Bor ough Pres. McAneny and Controller Pendergast. Mr. Woodruff crumpled to the floor just as he started to speak. He was caught by Mr. Mitchel. A scene of great confusion followed. The following bulletin was issued at 10 o'clock by John Woodruff, a son of the stricken man: "Mr. Woodruff is suffering from an entire collapse of the nervous system. It has partly affected his left side. His mental condition is normal and it is hoped by his physicians that the symptoms of paralysis will disappear. "Mr. Woodruff will be compelled to withdraw from active participation in the present campaign. He will be able, however, in a short time to con sult with the party leaders." "Dr. Dittman has been in consulta tion with Dr. Walter B. James, a classmate of my father at Yale. With Mr. Woodruff Is my mother and brother and two nurses are in con stant attendance. It will be several weeks before my father will be able to get up and go about his affairs." SOLDIERS WEAKER THAN BACK IN '75 Army Officer Says Recruits Are Not of a High Standard Physical ly as In Earlier Iajs. WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. Many an jndraped scarecrow pets into the ar my because of the custom of admit ting men several pounds under weight, according to Capt. Jo les of the med ical corps. After examining '.GO re cruits. Capt. Jones has reached the conclusion that the recruits of today are inferior In strength and physique to those of 1ST". Of the half thousand men who pre sented themselves for enlistment only :12 per cent could be r.ted as "strong." while it was 37 per cent in 1S73. when hardy German and Irish immigrants of stocky build were noted among the recruits. At that time 6 0 per cent of the recruits were foreign-born, where as present day enlistments comprise only nine per cent foreitrn-born. Modern recruits are alleged to have more brains than those of earlier years, and it is a question whether they are not better all around soldiers. Further investigation along these lines may be made by army officials. Fair Ruler of First Farm Carnival Sends Greeting to Her Sub jects After Most Successful Coronation Crowds Pour in From Farms and Nearby Towns. Exrosmox p ro (; r a i . TucsIav. Seitcniler 30. Morning Final arrangements will be made in planning displays of prize winning produce, and like articles on which awards are of fered, about the city. Evening Band concert down town. , Wednesday. Oeiober 1. Afternoon Twenty-five mile motorcycle race. Evening Band concert down town. Tliurslav. OctoIer 2. Morning The holding of an old fashion spelling bee, che win ner of which will receive a schol arship in the Kelly business school. Afternoon Grand decorated aumobile parade under the direc tion of H. M. Kauffman. Evening Decorated automobile parade will be repeated with ad ditional new features. Evening Band concert down town. l Yhlay. October 3. Morning Program of special athletic events. Evening Grotesque parade to be under the direction of Nelson L. Jones. Prizes offered for most unique feature.!. Bright and early this morning Queen Jane I, the dainty ruler of South Bend's first farm, store and fac tory carnival, awoke at her homo, tired but happy. The diamond ring, symbol of her regal power, still glittered on her fin ger. "I couldn't bear to take it off," said the queen-for-a-week. "It was so pretty." "Have you any message for your loyal subjects," asked the News-Times ambassador over the Bell phone. The queen laughed. "No." she said, "nothing special, ex cept that I hope they all have a good time and make the carnival one big success and that we may have many more of them Oh, yes. and that I enjoyed being crowned and was very happy." Down town on the court house square the Imperial throne had fared badly from wind and storm. The royal purple color had run and the marble columns were water soaked. But the good god Jupiter Pluvius hal been very generous. He had withheld his devastating hand until the ceremonies were completed and had thus done his part to make the affair one big success. May Appear Again. Queen Jane I may make another appearance before her subjects dur ing the carnival. Her first appear ance was so big a success that the carnival managers are now planning to have her lead in the big automobile parade on Thursday. The crowds that greeted the cere monies, surpassed the highest expec tations of the committeemen and pre paored them for a highly successful week. The interurbans were pouring in people from outside all day Tues day and farmers and out of town peo ple were coming in trieir autos. lAhibit at Court House. One most interesting exhibit is the display presented at the court house which John S. Bordner, county agri culture agent, has arranged. The exhibit is arranged especially to bring out contracts in poor and good quality of produce and the rea sons why arc explained by charts made by Bordner. Bordner will stay at the exhibit during the week and will explain each display. Contrasts U: rorn are shown, bringing out the advantage (,f ferti lization of the soil and of proper se lection of seed. Soils are also shown and the results of the prop r treat ment of different varieties. Largo charts prepared by the agriculture agent furnish an excellent lesson to the farmer. State Jibrary books are on display as well as a largo cae from the pt:!, lic city library. It is the aim of the library to furnish the farmer with books that wili prove of use to him in planting and cultivating his crops. Most every book on agriculture is in the display. Books an the treatment of srr- U and care of sick animals will !. of especial value to the st'-k no n. The state library has made arrangement--to supply every to'.x n r .school library with a free set of agrieultun boo; y. The books can be had by leaving ;m application with Bordner. A multitude of people rally twenty thousand, pressed cioie about the throne erected ?.t the foot of the sol diers' monument on the court house yard, Monday eceuing. to wiiikss Miss Jane Smith, the pretty queen of the Merchants' and Manufacturers' Fall exposition receive from the hands of the master .f ceremonies the key to the city, thus formally opening the week's carnival. The vast crowd was packed in the street between Washington av. and Jefferson boulevard on Main st.. as close as human beings could stand. Thev crowded the street from the court house wall to the buildings opposite. The windows of the court house and the buildings arToss the street were filled with ;eople. Men. women and children were crowded close upon the court ho'.:se lawn. The multitude-waited patiently for her arrival, delayed for half an hour by the blocked streets. It was : ::) o'clock when the beautiful white float which bore the oueea and her attend ants to the throne, drew up before the monument? Two companies of militia opened a way for the float on Main street tc a station opposite the throne and'pre--ed back the crowd to form a path tu the steps ascending it. Mot At the StaiMl. Nelson L. Jones, who acted as mas ter of ceremonies, met the queen at the float and escorted her to the flag draped chair awaiting her. As th-5 little queen mounted the steps of her throne some one turned a switch and the darkness, of an instant before was changed to brilliant light. Following the queen came her maids, the Misses Margaret Williams. Irma Hootman, Ruth Schook. and Helen Lent! Llttlo Miss Alice Hube: a beautiful child of about 12 years. who drove, the doves on the queen's chariot, had a seat on the throne at the qucen'd richt hand. Miss Smith wore a beautiful gown of white brocaded satin veiled with shad ow lace. The bodice was machi decollette anil edged with brilliants. The lace was draped across each shoulder to form tiny cap sleeves. A wide girdle of burnt orange satin was veiled with the lat e and a lace tunic fell half way down the length of the skirt. A pleating of the lace filled a slit at the left side. Her feet were clad in tiny satin pumps. Her hat wr.s a black velvet picture shape. The brim turned up all around and a cluster of beautiful white ostrich plumes at the side gave the little queen an added he:ght. An evening coat of soft pink broade pro tected her from the chill air. The coat was lined with satin and ed.;cd "with ostrich feathers. MalcN Wear White (roun-. The maids wore white or h'nt col ored gowns and wraps of black satin. Their hats were black velvet trimmed with plumes. Little Miss Hubcr was dressed all in white. The queen looked exquisitely petite and dainty as she sat on her tnrono high above the heads of the great crowd gathered for a glimpse of her. The tips of her tiiy net uit touched the floor. Her big l rovri -y s grew a trifle frightened wlun she looked out over the "wildernv.-s ot faces turned toward her. She curtsied low. and ajrain and again to the applauding people when she received the diamond ring from the hands of Mr. Jones. She t,.ve l prettily Iter acceptance of the key to the city, a hue affair that quite filled her short arms. After the cerem.ny of preset, ;ing the ring and key the master of cere monies made a brief address to the crowd. He complimented th city on the beauty and sweetness of the quoeri pro tem and outlined the events plan ned for the week of festivity. Interest in the little queen was manifested early In the evening. A crowd gathered about her home en W. Undsey st.. and mothers held their their children up for a peep through the door al Miss .Smith and her maids. Her highness was dressed early and ready promptly at the appoint ed min ute. Her attendants had all arrived at her home by 7:15 o'clock. It was nearly S when a limouisine arrived to carry the party to the float that awaited them at the corner of Lafay ette st. and Colfax av. Throng Surrounds Float. An admiring throng surrounded tho float, a structure of airy beauty. A huge electric truck had been covered with white and trimmed with royal purple. Four pillars covered with soft white fringe and twined with pui ple clematis stood at the corners, on a raised dias at the back was plax;ed the queen's chair, covered with pur ple velvet. Dos with out-stretched win.trs hovered over the front and were harnessed to a flower wreathed box in the middle of the float whero Misc Huber sat. The driver's box was placed at th front. The driver and two pages wore suits of white. The que-en and her maids placed a final surreptitious dab of powder on their noses .ts they i. ft the )iiii)Ui !!:e to mount their fh.ar. The queen v;n seated first e:i her veivet throne ar.-i the maids had of the dias. Tb hairs it each corn r pages stood at eacn in the front. preceded the f'.o.'lt side of trie piliar Elb el's i .nd through the strei-ts. roiiomg it. came Co. !' lei by Lieut. Clayton R"g rs and the I'oI;-h Palo, in Z. II. N". 1. ers led by Captain Joseph Zytow-kl. The parade i.e-an at Lafaw-tte st. an i l orerded slovvlv through two cl'oud- I irt' walls of people down Col fax a v. east to Main .-!.. sou;h to Washir.lLii av.. east to Ml.-btcau s v;th -:i Michigan . t. to Wavip- St.. west to L;t- favette -t.. to Main st. vi n ;o jciiit; ,nd north to a m ni. At the eh--., eler! r ic ( il pe ('.;( n am! lo r d i'oi :t: in. wh r or t r.f eremony waited To arry attendan's t" tl - : o..- had been an the A - r e- 1. r M I.I crved foe then: Sr.' the m na : r. .:-.! l the performance ""! ?dr'.r 1 1.-:;:e." The s.ddier '. rt :: path for the part;, t" aecompanie.i :hm out :" 'i.e lirce-Hel Bv the Aad.cm o e a : r o Toe pa rt v re i ;. in tiie middle of hurried to th. l-o ; A t and t Me'C . , ;-. - i re - w a was a s e c i n J ' re allz-d that the seating t ip'Tie p. - v hi r attendants b trreeted them w.th coining ar pla -e. A performance ar. waiting to caii v ! , : .! of V. e .... of th ,o': W.; ir iio'i -r: auv;:. ; v ' ' o ; ' mole.; f.. aoitoriu; of her. :.'. ran i t The '.robe '4'1 f e :i. lOWed eauer d C n . e c i o vs a 1 a i ' 1 v . . 1 : l v. : ' h !' del .'I.ir.v of th.--.- h her " 'pe To t;; for a c!uM-r r;bm; mas v.r: o'.: r. b-d ... v ne IP eatej- wr.tr; i.o- up there. Elbel's bind r e :r a i r. .1 . a : the to tl - (- n t an ' on. r : art the ',. d th it t iVe hi; t.ai ;m:i at m:i:. FOLFMP.FS. In-'-. S - pt. ,o.!- 1 '.'inu' that her hu ;: .ir.d ia i-hed at ! her. called h r nan.es a.d un v I .LOO 1'0 I'.il- . ...... Ofc ' ence. "lula Seikman has riled suit for di or.e.