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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1914)
Today s News
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JUNE 29, 1911.
ON TBAIN8 AND NEWS
PRICE TWO CENTS btands, nvE cesys
PLOT TO GRAB THE
Attempt to Get Control Cause
of Break Between Villa
VILLA ABANDONS HIS
PURSUIT OF FEDERALS
at the Action of Rebel
New York, June 29. Thnt a plot by
American oil interests to get control
Of the railroails in Northern Mexico
caused the break between Generals Car
ranza and Villa was asserted bore to
Carranza, is was learned, proposed
the appointment of Alberto Pani, said
to be friendly with these interests, as
manager of the lines. Villa, it ap
peared, vetoed this selection and con
tinued General Colza do in the position,
despite the fact that Carranza had ex
torted a resignation from the lattor.
The New York Herald published to
day wnat purposed to be the cor
rospondence between Henry
.Pierce, the oil magnate and Sher
Itourne Hopkins, Carranza's confiden
tial adviser in Washington.
Rebels Are Surprised.
El Paso, Texas, June 29. Mexican
Constitutionalists here and at Juarez
were outspoken today in expressing
tliel. surpriso at General .Villa's, aban
donment of the pursuit of the. fedorals
whom he defeated at Zacateeas and
forced to evacuate Aguas Calientes.
His explanation that he had returned
to Torreon and was recalling his men
on account of lack of ammunition was
not generally accepted. The belief was
(cneral that his quarrel with General
Carranza had reached an acute stage.
It was even hinted that Villa was like
ly to break finally with his chief and
to conduct an independent revolution
of his own henceforward.
Villa Sends Ultimatum.
It was certain at any rate that he
had seut an ultimatum to Carranza,
coupling with it the announcement
that operations by his force, would cease
until he received a reply.
It waa said he demanded an immedi
ate supply of ammunition from Tampico
and authority to use the railroails in
(.arranzista territory as he chose. He
expressed hiself, it was stated, in the
most emphatic language.
Villa partisans here asserted that the
Carranzistas hau persistently withheld
uoeded ammunition from the former and
that they have greatly hampered him
by refusing to allow him to avail him
elf of railroad facilities, holding up
bis shipments again and again.
Carranza was on his way today to
Believe Barron Committed Suicide.
An unconfirmed report was in cir
culation that General rSarron, who com
manded the federal garrison at Zaca
tecas, died at Transcosa of wounds he
received in the fight which precluded
(Continued on page 3.)
"Jump Off Joe" Not To Be
Hideous by Druggist's Sign
Advertising Kidney Pills
The citizens of Newport, the popular, side this limit it wis held to be state
summer resort, who objected to the nat-j property and could not be used for
oral beauties of Jump Olf Joe being j nj"' ffifft Marshfield, was inform
covered up with a druggist's sign, were, e(1 that when a corporation had been
informed this morning that they would' dissolved by a proclamation of the gov
be enabled to point out this historic! ernor it may be reinstated by paying
i. . ..: il. :.Ln..' - . t I i ..,.
ruin iu i3iLurs 111 int.- luiure wiuiuuiian hiiiuiiut, itui, irus uinu lur inra
being obliged to call attention to some-J qiieut at the date of dissolution. If
body's liver pills. It seems that thisno business ha.l been transacted since
icat rock, whica resembles a
Khoe withthe sole washed by the waves,
was utilized bv a Xewport druggist as
- u:.l. . - ..i ...
'"Z JT".: I1" ITS' "
Jr-lUVI. UJ 1 LUllta llld TiaiC-3.
the citizens of Newport are proud of
uuip un Joe, ana is poinieu oui 10
thousands of excursionists, but Jump
Off Joe bearing a common druggist
sign was considered too commercial by
the Newport people and, A. L. Thomas
of that city inquired into the legal right
of said druggist to maintain the sign
and sought advice of Attornev General
L-Tawford on the subject. : scalp Dounties. ine siaie ana coum; Austria sua nuimarj iua.
Mr. Thomas was informed that though pay equal shares of the bounties offer- The weather was intensely hot and
no transfer of Jump Off Joe had ever ed for various animal scalps, and since it was feared this would add to the risk
been made to the state, that under the; the state appropriation is exhausted- it of a collapse of the aged emperors,
urate charter the state propertv extend-i was interpreted that it was not the in-j Zerajevo, where the tragedy occurred,
ed to the three-mile limit out' into the! tention of the law to force the counties was under martial law. Scores of ar
ooean and that since the rock was in-1 of the state to pay the entire bounty. rests were made.
MEMBERS OF ACCIDENT
COMMISSION MEET TODAY
The State Industrial Accident com
mission which ' begins operations on
July 1 held a meeting today of the 20
employees of tho commission in attend
ance. The purpose of the meeting was
to instruct the employees and especial
ly the field workers in their new duties
and to send them out with a full work
ing knowledge of the department.
The force is being organized in a
systematic manner and it is not in
tended thnt any time should be lust in
getting down to actual work. Those
present at today's meeting were:
Harvey Beckwith, William A. Mar
shall and C. B. Babcock, commissioners;
P. P. Garnett, acting secretary; C. E.
Albin, claim agent; Dr. Ii. H. Thomp
son, chief medical advisor; Al Steiner,
bookkeeper; Thad T. Graves, P. O.
Johnson, Frank Raeubig, W. S. Mitchell
Ed J. Stack. R. T. Spaulding, J. B.
Oiesv, auditors; Mrs. B. D. Wilson, Mrs.
C. B. Maxwell, Mrs. M. Oliver, Ralph
Miller, Margaret Ostrander, and Miss
Beth Elwoll stenographers
At Buffalo Pittsburg-Buffalo game
R. H. E.
Brooklyn 11 12 1
Baltimore 2 6 2
Finncran and Land; Wilhelm and
Leonard ami Carrigau; Bus Brown
i and Sehang.
i R. H. E.
!New York 0 4 0
i Washington 1 7 0
Warliop and rJunamaker; lioehling
Second game ft. H. E.
Boston 2 5 1
Philadelphia 7 11 tf
Johnson and t any; 1 lank and Lapp,
R. H. E.
Chicago 3 11 2
Detroit 2 5 0
Benz and Schalk; Hull and McKec.
' At Boston Boston-Philadelphia
game postponed; wet grounds.
First game R. H. E.
Brooklyn 8 111 2
iew York 7 14 2
Rucker, Ruelbach and McCarty; De
mnree, Wiltse and mcyers, McLean.
R. H. E.
Pittsburg 4 10 0
St. Louis 1 5 1
Cooper and Coleman; Perritt and
UNEASY CONCERNING REBELS
Wellemstad, June 29. Reports of con
tinued successes by rebels in northwest
ern Venezuela over the government
troops jn the-field against them reach
ed here from Caracas.
In addition to being beaten in most
of his open engagements they have had "". 7 a , .AI'uaf. "ancis ferain
it was said the Bove,nment forces were aml f .Au9tm- to a dl8Patch
constantlv harassed by rebel guerillas. I rceneu nere trom Vienna.
It was understood thev were badly dig-1 . " wf ""'. 10 tl,e be1rv'an Bun Re
organized and that desertions were 1 ,0h7 V?'"'. the
numerous among them. As Caracas, It ! whu'5 ,dd1e1 th a large Tu f m0T
was said erave uneasiness was felt in i waa f?unJ m the room of l'nP the
r A- . ,
All this acritation in favnr nf miner
the daylight more extensively by ris- Jospph 'a death from the shock of his
ing earlier and retiring earlier is en-ineir'8 assassination was feared here to
tirely out of sympathy with the move- ! ''av-
meut for the "wider dissemination of I Tne aSfll1 ruler he is neatly 85
drugstore complexions, which veryjseeme1 (,azei1 Sunday when told that
often shine best under the electrics. Archduke Francis Ferdinand, his
i m ! nephew and next in line for the Aus-
Fossil, having had constructed a I trian-Hungarian throne, had been slain
new reservoir, is now having the old : with his wife in the streets of Sera
one put in order. This will give thejjevo, Bosnia province. Careworn, feeble
city a total water capacity of 323,000
gallons, ami tire protection, the Jour
nal says, "surpassed by no town of its
size in the state."
the dissolution it may be reinstated by
'1 . . .!.... . .,r.
paying amount due at time of deliu-
t '!.. 1.CT1 a..rnr;n(nn.lnnf r.t
fUUlll. AU3,I ULIUU, .... v ...... U -
a school house built upon government.
.ami inai B, a -ra , cu
might be removed by the homesteader.
The school district had no legal claim
to the property upon which tue school
house had been standing,
.lames Vaton, clerk of Coos county,
was informed that the county clerk
niiaht discontinue to issue warrants for
BOTH OIE IN AUTO
BULLET PIERCES JUGULAR
WIFE DIES KNEELING IN PRAYER
Assassin Jumps on Running Board of
Auto and Fires Two Shots at the
Archduke Long Story of Oppression.
Serajevo, Bosnia, June 2!. As a se
quel to Sun. lay's assassination of Arch
duke Francis Ferdinand of Austria and
bis wife, pro-Austrian mobs began riot
ing here today.
The people charged an extensive Ser
vian conspiracy against the archduke i
and Austrians generally, sacked scores !
nf S..,-v!,in .h. ,,,,.1 .,r.. ,nn,,i f i
i cj i i
itiut-u bcu'iui ivruHii rcsuiuius
It was feared there would be a general
slaughter when the murdered man and
woman were removed from the army
hospital for shipment to Vienna.
The crowds' tury unquestionably was
increasing and in several encounters
they had with troops and police tho
rioters had the better of tho fighting.
Thought of Children.
The official account was that the
archduke's last words were: "Hopbie,
you must live for our children."
Dr. Dynes, commander of tho army
hospital, embalmed tho bodies. Ar
rangements were made for sending them
I to Vienna tonight. They will be taken
I by special train to Mctkovites, where
I they will be put on board an Austrian
battleship and escorted by a squadron
, of warships to Trieste, thence going
Dy ran to the capital, where they will
j't was announced that the archdulte
would not be buried in the imperial
cypt in the Capuchin church in Vienna,
but beside his wife in the private crypt
at Castle Amstetten, overlooking the
Unexploded Bomb Found.
London, June 29. An unexploded
bomb was found today by the police at
Serajevo, unquestionably one of those
Vienna, June 29. Emperor Francis
' ami bowed, his majesty arrived at 11
a. m. from his summer palace at Ischl
A great crowd awaited him at the sta
tion. It welcomed ii.m with silent sym
pathy and respect.
Ministers Berchtol and Tisza met the
; griefstricken monarch at the palace
here and a cabinet conference was call
j Many Complications Feared.
It was tactily admitted that Francis
Ferdinand's death might mean an al
tercation in much of the continental;
1 European map. Francis Ferdinand's!
policies were known. .Statesmen hadjjtj
.discounted in advance the changes they!
deemed likely with his accession to thej
throne. Archduke Karl Francis Jo- j
seph, another of the emperor's nephews,! jj,
who is now the tatter's heir, is onlyig
27, and largely an unknown quantity.!
i rtiiuincr ruiiiiHicHUOii js possiniv
Francis Ferdinand's wife, who died
, wilii him, was not of royal blood. She
was the Countess ( hotek, afterward
raised to the rank of duchess of Ke-
. . P'
Xot ;einz royal, under Aus'
tnan law, her marriage to the arch-
"""' 77 .'.UT?Z
I the archduke a children were not entit
. f ai..
led to anv right of succession to the
Austrian throne. Hungary, however,;
'cognized the marriage.
Austria will recognize Karl
. f Austria a..,, of
gary. It was deemed likely, however,
tiiat for its throne Hungary would rec
ognize Francis Ferdinand 's eldest son.
Mourning Flags Fly.
Mourning flags flew at half mast
over all public buildings throughout
BULLET STRIKES DOWN
and Loot Servian Shops
Assassination Result of Flot.
Cabrinovitch, the newspaper compos
itor who tried and failed to kill the
archduke and his wife with a bomb,
and Gavrio Prinzip, the 19-year-old stu
dent who made the successful attempt
with a pistol, were being strictly exam
ined to determine whether or not they
had accomplices. Both denied it but
the authorities suspected the assassina
tion was the result of a widespread
Bosnia, of which Zerajevo is the cap
ital, was once a Turkish province. Tho
Russo-Turkish war lett the sultan, how
ever, with only a nomination sorere
ignty over it. It was under a loose
sort of Austrian protectorate. Its pop
ulation is largely Servian. Servin, conse
quently, was ambitious ultimately to
In 1909, however, the Austrian gov
ernment suddenly announced that it
had annexed Bosnia, with its sister
This so enraged tli Servians that
there would have bee
war but for the
a stniL'L'le he
obvious hoplessncss of
art J powertul Aus-
But the Sorvians never forgave Aus
tria's course. Those who lived in the
annexed provinces were especially bit
ter. They held Archduke Francis Fer
dinand, in' particular, responsible for
what had been done. Accordingly, when,
for state reasons, the nrclulukedccidcd
a short time ago to visit Zeraicvo. he
was repeatedly warned that his life
would be in danger there. j
This did not deter the archduke, but
ho tried to persuado his wife not to
accompany him. 8he insisted, and at
last they wont together.
First Attempt to KilL
The first attempt to kill them was
made as they were driving to the Zera
jevo town hall. As they passed through
tho crowded streets Cabrinovitch step
ped out from the throng and threw his
bomb at tho automobile. The arch
duke on the alert, struck it aside with
his arm. It rolled under the automo
bile following the royal car, exploded,
and Count Von Boos Waldeck and Co
lonel Merizzo, of th archduke's staff,
were slightly wounded, as were half a
Cabrinovitch ran to the Mil Jach
river, leaped in and tried to swim
across, but was dragged out, frightfully
boaten and probably would have been
killed had not tho police rescued him.
The archduke waited until satisfied
thnt no lives had been lost, then went
on to the town hall.
"Ilerr Burgomaster," he complained
to the mayor, "it is scandalous. We
come to Serajevo on a friendly visit
and a bomb Is thrown at us. "
He did not make much of the inci
dent and the city hall program was car
ried out in due form. Then he and his
wife started for tho garrison hospital
to see Waldeck ami Morizzo.
Jumps on Running Board.
On their way Prinzip leaped from a
hiding place he had found behind a
horse fronting on the street through
which it was certain the royal automo
bile would pass, jumped on tho running
board of a car just behind it, raisod his
pistol and fired.
Tho ' bullet pierced the archduke's
juglar vein. His wife threw her body
across hir own in an effort too late to
protect him. A second bullet struck
her in the abdomen.
The two collapsed across the knees
(Continued on page 2.)
Niagara Falls, Ont., June 29.
That mediation between the
I'nited States and Mexico has
succeeded, ending his own and
his colleagues' work, was the
statement here today of Argen
tine Minister -Naon.
"Our duty is done," he said.
" Everything rests now witii the
Mexican people. I cannot say
how much longer we shall re
Nothing further had been
heard from the constitutional
Fair to n i g h t
WAS SENSELESS DEED
PEACE PROSPECT BETTER
NEW HEIR'S WISDOM DOUBTED
Murder Causes Grief Throughout Eu
rope and May Change Map Was a
Stem, Warlike and Pitiless Man.
By Ed. L. Keen.
London, Juue 29. "Tho passing of
Francis Ferdinand has greatly bettered
the prospect for continued peace in
Kuropo," was tho statement today of
Sir Thomas Barclay, England's fore
most international lawyer and origin
ator of the Anglo-French entente cor
diale." "It seems a pitiless thing to say,"
he continued, "but the danger of wUr
in central F.urope is greatly lessened
by tho assassination.
"Francis Ferdinand was a bitter,
bigoted man. Ho leaned strongly to
ward military measures to repress thtlie
who opposed his policies, which always
" Tho. Arehduko Charles is young,
modest and a student of economics. He
is willing to take advice from his eld
ers. "Francis Joseph probably will urgo
his heir to act in line with the sugges
tions of the emperor of Germany,''
Gloom in Germany.
Berlin, June 29. The assassination
of Archduke Francis Ferdinand caused
deep gloom in Germany today.
Tho newspapers spoke of him as a
true ir.enu o uormuny '
statesmen said they feared his death I
would darken the future of central E-1
rope. They referred with doubt 1 1
Rfjireiiuiiniuii iu mu iiuvv ui-ir o iiliiu
It was a senseless, useless deed,"
said tho newspaper Vorwacrts. "Tho
Servian fanatics are not ripe for na
tionality. They did not even show
mercy to the archduke's wife."
Emperor William was deeply affect
ed. Ho ordered tho yacht races at Kiol
to continue, but himself left, accom
panied by his personal suite.
May Endanger Peace.
Paris, June 29. Fears that the as
sassination of Archduke Francis Fer
dinand of Austria will endanger (Eu
rope's peace were expressed by diplo
mats hero today. The murder was con
sidered, at any rate, as a concrete ex-1
pression of the Servians' determination
not to be absorbed by Austria. Should
further repressive measures bo attempt
ed by the Vienna government in th,o
provinces of Bosnia and Herzegovina,
both of which have large Servian popu
lations, more assassinations were look
Local authorities in both provinces
were expressing today the deepest grief
at Holiday's murder but it Was not
thought here that this was representa
tive of Servian sentiment generally.
it sccnieu clear also mat tno oomn st Vmllf mn j,ln(, o9A pHry
thrown by the Servian, Cabrinovitch, cml,iKted coffer dam, forming u por
shortly before the archduke and hte; tion of tho gnvfrnmi,t (Bm acr0!W
wife were killed, as well as others foiftid the Mississippi river here, broke at 2::i5
later by the Serajevo police were madj oV1(.k tli, llft(,rn(n. .,,niyinv . 25-
in Belgrade, and it was thought likely
the discovery would strain relations bo
tween the Austrian and Serviun govern
ments, though no ono imagined the lat
ter had any connection with the as
Martial Law Prevails.
Serajevo, Hosuiu, June 2i. Troops
occupied strategic points in Serajevo
after drum ami trumpet hail sounded a
r . ii.. ..i : . e i
warning mr me. rieurnii; 01 uie siri-i-i.
Strict martial law prevailed. It was
understood this activity was due less
to the anti-Servian noting than the ex
plosion of a bomb, supposedly by Ser
vians, in the center of the city, injur
ing several persons. Carrying the em
peror's portrait at their head, hundreds
of Austrians paraded the city looting
Servian stores and residences. More
titan 20 Servians were badly beaten.
Rulers Take Precautions.
London, June 2!). Dispatches from
nearly every capital in Europe told
today of the extra precautions rulers
and important public men were taking
to protect themselves hgninst attempts
similar to the ono which cost the lives
of Archduke Francis Ferdinand and his
consort in Austria Sunday.
In Russia, where a nearly successful
attemp was made only a few days ago
to dynamite the czur's train on tho
run from tho southward to St. Petrs-
burg; in Italy, where a formidable anti
government uprising was put down but
a short time ago, and in Spain, where
anarchist sentiment is stronger than
anywhere else on the continent, it was
said especial anxiety was felt.
(Continued on Page 8.)
S.B.HOFFNEL, OF KAN
SAS, DIES YESTERDAY
Death Suddenly Takes Visitor at
Capital City Waa Prominent G. A.
R. Member' and, a Lifelong Methodist
Samuel B. Hoffnell of Abilene,
Kansas, died at tho home of his son,
Kdwin M. Hoffnell Sunday morning at
10:;tO o'clock. He came here this
spring with his wife and youngest
daughter, Myrtle, who has been attend
ing Willamette University, on a visit.
Sunday morning he appeared well and
ate his breakfast as usual and con
ducted the family worship. Lator he
walked from the bath room and stag
gered, his son caught him but death
came Instantly and without a struggle.
Heart trouble was the cause.
Mr. Hoffnell was a prominent mem
ber of the O. A. B. and a life long
Methodist. He leaves a larg'e family.
Bosides his wife, Rebcccah Hoffness, he
is survived by three daughters and two
sons, and a host of grandchildren. The
daughters are Myrtlo Hoffnell, Mrs.
A. A. Walker, of Navarre, Kas.; Mrs.
E. R. North of Mesa Arizona. The
sons are W. B. Hoffnell, of Tecumseh,
Nobraska, and Edwin M. Hoffnell, of
The funeral services will be held at
the home Tuesday morning at 10:30,
Rev. R. N. Avison will officiate, as
sisted by Rev. Perry F. Schrock, At 2
o'clock in the afternoon the funeral
party will leave on tho Southerti Pa
cific for Portland, from where the wife
and daughter will go on to Abilene,
Kansas, to bo joined by relatives thore.
FIRE DAMAGtd AT RUNHARTS
Loss Will Amount to Large Figure as
Considerable stock Was on Hand and
Stored in Basement of Store.
Fire badly damaged the interior of
tho Reinhurt Shoe Co. building shortly
after five o'clock yesterday morning.
The blaze started in tho basement of
the biiildinf, which is located on State
street between Liberty and High, and
before tho department could properly
obtain a position to fight it, Frunk
Friberts, ono nf tho firemen, was rcn-
d(rc(t unconscious by the smoke and
The fl()or of he h ,
,ml tho basement built of concrete and
the flames heated up tho place,' o such
an extent that it was utterly impos
sible for the firemen to cntor it. The
basement was cluttered with boxes and
contained combustiole stock, and the
flames were in full control by the time
the firo boys succeeded in getting a
stream of water pluyed on them.
It is not known just what the dam
ages are, but in view of tho fact ...ere
was considerable stock in tho basement,
in the form of shoes, and that practi
cally everything in thd lower depart
ment burned ,t lie loss will run into good
An incident of last week is recalled
when Walter Thompson, a prison guard,
stepped into the shoe store last Satur-
h 8 , .
hart b habollt fi
Ci ' the Rein-
I hart ooys about a tire sale, saying that
ho was in need of a pnir of shoes and
would call around when the shoemcn,
held their next fire sale. This morning
Mr. Thompson told of the idle talk and
stated that ho is sure a guesser when
it comes to misfortune of others.
The storo will be closed until an in
voice of the stock has been taken.
BIG COFFER DAM BREAKS.
foot wull of water coursing down the
Lobbying, Neglect of Duty,
Brought Against Officers
San Francisco. June 20. Further in-
formation regarding serious charges he,;
had lodged against four immigration of
ficials, including Assistant i.omnus
sioner General F. II. Larncd, was re
fused today by Captain Frank Ains
worth, inspector at this port. Heaides
Lamed, the Ainsworth charges, which
include unfair recommendations in
property purchases for the service, lob
bying, "misstatements to congressional
committees, incompetency, irregularities
in expense accounts, destruction of roc-
ords and neglect of duty, are leveled
against the following: Taylor is charged incompetency in
Kober O'Donnell, chief of a division rec0mmending the use of an unseawor
in tb3 immigration bureau; R. II. Tay- tnv ve!lSei jn the service in Southern
lor, an inspector and formerly one ori
President Wilson's guards, aud Inspec
tor J. W. Ilohcrle. .
The specific charges made by Ains
worth and which will be taken up soon
for investigation by Secretary Wilson
of the department of lubor are:
Charged With Neglect of Duty.
That Lamed recommended purchase
FAIR EVER HELD
Forty Thousand People Wit
ness First Electrical Pa
rade in City's History
CHERRIES, RACES AND
HOSPITALITY ALL GOOD
Cherrians Responsible for the
Success of Annual Festi
val of the Cherry
A grnnd street frolic closed the
Cherry Fair Saturday night with a feast
of merry making after 40,000 people
had witnessed tho first electrical
parade that was ever attempted in any
city in the state outside of Portland.
Salem was thronged with visitors who
were leaving the city on every train
yesterday and many yet remain thia
morning. Salem's biggost and host
Cherry Fair has now passed into history
and the Cherrians who promoted the
show is duo the credit for its success.
A good exhibit of cherries, lively
parades, unbounded entertainment and
hospitality, and fast motorcycle races
to thrill the speed fans wore features
of tho ninth annual festival in honor
of tho cherry which has placed Salem on
Tho hotels aud restaurants were
crowded but experience gained1 during
years of state fairs has taught tho peo
ple to prepare for such rushes and all
wore served in due time. Hundreds of
farmors wore in th city . in all sorts
of conveyances and hundreds more came
from near by towns In autos and motor,
cycle excursions coming from as far
south as Eugene.
Tho electrical parade fulfilled all ex
pectations but the autos which were
banked alongside tho curbs compelled
the crowds to surge into the streets
where the lack of sufficient police
permitted them to spoil the effect of
tho parade. The floats could not be
seen until they were directly opposite
the spectator and no view of the en
tire parade was' possible. Had the
streets been roped off and the floats
crowded closer together the people of
thlg city would have een ever prouder
of their illuminated parade.
After the parade the bands took up
a position at the end of the street roped
ofi for dancing and after a few dances
for the Cherrians and their guests the
pavilion was turned over to the de
votees of the new dances and plenty
of the old steps, all of the new and
some original steps were tried out by
tho many couples which took part in
the mardi gras festival. The dance
continued until midnight but the streets
were full of people until long after and,
tho small hours of the morning only saw
the end of the biggest and best cherry
Maccabees Are In Line.
One of the features of the electrical
parade was tho Knights of the Macca
bees in uniform rank with their glitter
ing helmets, armor and Spears. Late in
the season tho lodge members were
asked to participate in the procession
and by hastily summoning their mem
bers they succeeded in turning out 62
strong with 18 visiting knights. They
practically got up from a banquet table
to march. Among the number march-
continued from page 3.)
I by to government of a site for an im-
migration station in Baltimore nn tit in
location and at a price In excess of
which it had been held for some time.
The government bought on the recom
mendation but was forced to abandon
the site at a loss. He is charved also
with neglect of duty.
O'Donncll is charged with lobbying;
in congress against the bill creating the
department of labor, with derogatory
statements concerning a member of con
gress ami with misstatements before a
California and in which a member of
the immigration service lost his lite
during a storm; also with irregularities
in his traveling expense accounts and
Heberle is charged with having de
stroyed government records without au
thority and with other irregularities, s