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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1902)
TITE OMAITA DAILY BEE: AVEDNESDA V, . ) UiN K 23, IM)!!.
etty the king. and for bit epeedy recovery. I
rn nrst two prayers id tnos pretcrmea
for th vlsltetron of the tick might be used
ttr thlt occasion."
The archbishop of Canterbury also st
for th "public an1 private prayert of all
In behalf of the king In hit eerlout Illness."
a ..runL.i in at ri1' Piih.
A Urge congregatton In St. raul s rathe-
Aral listened thla afternoon to tba bishop
tit Stepcey, who It one of King Edward's
Intimate friends. The bishop referred to
the king's recent presenre In the cathedral
at the peace thanksgiving aa a tad con
trast to today's circumstances and asked
Itt congregation to pray for bit majesty.
Then followed a tolemn pause, while the
rest congregation knelt reverently In tllent
prayer. A thort service of Intercession fol
owed. Mnny Americans were present at St.
Paul's. A service similar to tbt one held
' . I
ty the dean of W iBdaor.
t none went.
, . T
A brief -notice 4a been. published In the
sxette. W a result of which the entire!
Kate, toclal and businea arrangement
ihroiiont the country rs caralyied. The
srder is dated from. Xh earl marshal's offlcej
Mid reada a follow:
I have to announce mat. tne solemnity
If the- coronation of their majesties, King
1 have to announce"1 that the solemnity
hi determined. '
tv. r,tMnn nip tha date I
tf the oorooatlon lq bout three months'
Um ! providing King Edward progresses
ell In the meantime. '
Despite the royal wish that th provincial
.i.,r.inn. ha o.rriorf out aa n anned.
nany town have abandoned the festivities
whirh were to he held although at Liver-
, .... i . t,,,rri met.
tnrs were called nd It wa decided to
,A-,V -ii .wA charitable arrangements I
is previously made.
Th. i.in husinei houses of London
. i.,aa . l., nnen .Tiino 28 and wl. I
.lfhouirh tha bank will probably be closed
Ml IDOH UIJ. I
Portsmouth Is perhaps the keenest iut-
rarer among all who lose financially as a re
lult of the coronation. The harvest Ports
pouth expected to reap from the naval re
(lew will now be lost to tne city
17W Will uv " .
The bonfire whleh top the hill of the
Cnlted Kingdom from John O'Oroaft W "
Und'a End will not be lighted; tbey will
Qaeen Bears Strain Bravely.
Queen Alexandra has torn the strain of
tbe last week bravely. 8he 1 alway fear-
ful of what might happen. Her majesty
took her part in the fettlvltlet at Ascot
uta eisewner wnuoui nin '
11 ner inward aunuij auu wucu .u7
kld today that an operation wa Imperative
ind that the coronation would have to be
R".w'.h.' AU fi1,r..d
felt that this would happen?" and asked
fu A-m V. . VI.. K . p ItV fin rerel
lng a reassuring reply Queen Alexandra
v.,..,, , rtieerful and de-
vise mean, to lessen the king's grief and
.min.i .Ithon.h aha waa evidently
Th Idea waa mooted today that with a
vew of avoiding the disappointment of th.
rubllc Queen Alexandra should be crowned
i a. tw...a. j... w iUa aii-..i4 I
aione pi iuur.u 1
be crowned In a comparatively private way
n bis1 recovery. Tbl Idea wa discussed,
but It wa rejected a a procedure liable to,
mislead tb public mind a to in purely
relative importance ot tne queen consort.
Th pope and the king or Italy ana otner
monarens nao uauiau uioua myuiiic. 10-
fording King Edward' progress, and dla-
ratche. received from all parts of the world
reflect the Intensity of feeling oceaeloned
by tbe unexpected new i ol ' bli i majesty'
Illness and tympatby with the British na-
wui... . ... . I
i BaTfou, on
the? government leader. A. J. Balfour, on
tb. subject of tbe kings Illness. After
. j. s . . ti ..: . i
reading tbe early bulletins concerning bit
i,,. ... r.i.... i. V. . v. .
ui-av, . ..luca. mr. ur .u u.
Intsns. gratification In saying that a sue-
cessful operation had been performed oa
th. kin. .nif t Vi t Kl. m.l.atv wa. hPnr.Mi.
the king and that bis majesty was progress
ing tt well a possible,
, "That announcement," proceded Mr.
Balfour, "remove - a great load of! our
inlndt. ' My . first Inclination on bearing
tb taeiancholy- news this morning wa
to suggest that th house mark
It sense ot tha disaster which
has befallen tb. whol. community
by adjourning. But on more car.
tul jsflsctlon I bav. come to th. conclusion
that tuch a course la 111-advlssd. Th
anxiety we feel must be great, and that
anxiety -is necessarily augumented by the
elretimstances under which th. disaster haa
befallen tbe royal family and the whol.
country. I bav. com. to th. conclusion
that If. tb. house wa to take the excep
tlonal course to which I have adverted
that which Is now anxiety In tb. public
Bind, might become a panic and a wholly
xaggerated Idea ot tb. present ttat ot
things might go abroad.
Hon. Continues la Besalaa
JTh. status ot thing I undoubtedly
grave, but we use stronger epithet than
tbo. I bay. ued. and I am convinced that
If w. were to consider the king' condition
to b such that It would be Improper to
carry oa the business of th. country w
should'-produee an Wholly false Impression
In these .circumstance we do not proposs
to suggest an exceptional course, and I am
only thankful to" have been able te inform
the bouse that so far aa w know at pres
eau sverythlng Is going on a well a cau
possibly be expected.
Th liberal leader. Sir Henry ramnh.lt.
BaOAerman, expressed hi entire approval
M- . n . ma.... .. w. n.. . . . i
uj mr. oaiiour ana too i
bouse resumed It ordinary business.
urnoiai announcements ot tb king'
erlou lllnea were mad. to public bodies
as speedily as possible. Word was sent to
th. House of. CemroosB and -the acting lord
chamberlain, Lord Churohili. personally d
livered to the Mention House, the official
residence ot th. lord mayor, a message
regarding his majesty' 111a. and at tbl
morning's rehearsal ot the coronation cere
mony in Westminster abbey tbe bishop ot
Maon. mgni ney. Arthur F. Ingram, at
. . A , . . . ... - I
---- - -.u.., vu BL.uvr gov-
r -t ii w,naor e,tl- B10 ttatement
" i hv.Wtn m.k. ., a ' .
Th TkinYia Buffering from an 111
make an operation necessary today. The
coronation, inereiore, I postponed.
Tb bishop requested tb congregation to
Join la the litany ovt of tbe coronation
a.evlf. a.nt nr.w to th. . v -
- - f -w. ww .ww.. ui mi
miring tne irternooa tae earl marehal.
tb. duk. ot Norfolk. Issued th following
Th akri marshal haa received th. kins-a
command to eaoreaa his msleatv'a d.an
corSnltlon 'cem'ot y "u7t ST SZZXJX
im ciirpriugni tn- jnnuun win in oonae-l
ouance be llaewu poatDoned. but It la tha
aing a earnest hope that the celebration in
M4a!!ntr.y. ha,h""1," r-
v lajtassnr-asatt sisitsifBt.
' Lord Salisbury, la tb House ot Lords,
All se -can do at pre Bent I to hop and
Jry for th beet and console ourselves
Eaoy to Tafco
; Eaoy to Operate
' Because purely vegetable-yet thor
ough, prompt, baaltbiul, atllactoi
with the knowledge tht th unteon n-
tertaln a satisfactory view in retard to I
the dlaflriB-uiahml mtilnt'a- mo- More 1efl- I
Mte laneuaaje than this la Impossible. An 1 The postponement of the coronation fes
operation, of slnaulsr severity has been tlvltiea soDlles to the naval review aa well
Lrosperoue issue. Soma weeks will In the
Tak V Fit r-v-. .a, ts.AIk aa.a k , . a I
nsi fvpni, eiapse oetore nih majesty ia I
restored to Ma uaual health. The progress
f his majesty toward convalescence will
b(, coom.nled hv ih, aympHihy and am-
rere hopes and affection of his auhjerts.
e Know tnat ror three or more dava at i
. mrA m .V. 1 . . . " - I
certainty. But there la thla consolation,
that matters could hardly have gone bet-
tor. All we csn do la to hone and nrav
for the best and console ourVelves' with
the knowledge that the distinguished sur
geons cauen. in entertain tne most satis
factory views with resnect to the tirna-
ress of the disease and the progress of the
aisiinguisnea patient. , .
ino action can ne taken hv the house
while matters are In a atate of transition.
uui j inina we nave every around to nope
that the Issue will be a favorable one and
that we shall be able to return to Our or-
dlnary avocations at an earlv period. Die
appointment has been extensively suffered
by the abandonment of the naval review
P& "J"'' celebration In honor of
tne King, but a much greater calamity
man mis was mreaienea.
Se-rrs Creates' Consternation.
The nrst new of the renewed nines of
the kin came from the House of Commons
where varlou court official gave an.lntl-
matlon that the arrangement for Thursday
would better be suspended forthwith, as the
wuuiu uoiwr do luipingco luriowun, as me
cer0natlon would be postponed Indefinitely
00 CC0UOt f th ..position of hi.
The audden announcement of the nont. I
ponement of the coronation. Just on the eve
of the ceremony, caused th utmoat con-
sternatlon everywhere. The news spread
like wildfire, Tbe ten of thousands of oo-
cuoanta or tne streata suddenly stood still
under tbe tudden thock and gazed at one
another In ellebt dread of what might come
On Saturday and Sunday society was dla-
vu"sua iud iiurii ui uia kiui iiiubh i
an1' mough tb circumstantiality, detail
na oureo from which they came pre-
viuueu ruum uiauenvi, ujt-n waa a. uibuobi-
tlon t0 loubt tbe stories and when the pol- j
t,v categorical denial was officially Issued
k Jl.n...4 K.I.. A -A I
lu"' umm.oocu uB uuiuuuuw.
cui.. u.u. -Y u .uujUa.B w.
a few of the king maladies discussed In the
ciuds and drawing rooms, ana tnoee die-
cussing intra rccaiisa tne atonea now tne I
. . . . . . ... . 1
, .l ,. . . ... . I
iu" u'. De-
. . " ! " 7v , ! . v
On the Stock exchange the effect of the
... p,--. Abansloned.
Th. w.v a.mii.hitl h.
all tnJ paraphernalia prepared for the
coronation pageant waa Id full awing dur-
lng the iatUr part ot tne afternoon. Hun-
,jr6jt 0f workmen who this morning were
engaged In putting finishing touches on
. ..,-. ..,
.. m " .v
Th. barrier. In tb. .tr.et. were removed.
The barricades merchants bad constructed
t0 "f'"1 thf lF ,bP XT"?..
rapidly disappearing, vans filled with gar-
Und na mu"l-eolored buntln stripped
irom masta ana nouse troots iwea ine
street and London promled toon to re-
aumo na uauai uunuom
Tn. loss or th. insurance companies will
heavy, a great number of commercial
OAmrtain1eBi aTiA nrl vaktA InHlvtrliiaila Kaii.
taken out pollcle to cover them from th.
loss of the receipt from stands and coat I
of decorations in tbe event of the corona-
tion ceremony not occurring.
wnere- speculator ana nousenoiaers ata
not take such precaution the loss will In
many mean an approaca to nana-
Late in the afternoon telegram from th.
province and abroad commenced to ar-
riv. They all evidenced the profound con-
Cern occasioned by th news of the king
COUultlvB. ' I
" uioQiiuK w puono,
bod 1 Ml ID LiODdon and throughout th I
United, Kingdom .rw61uttonbav4 -been
passed expressing tb. mott profound grtef.
coupled with expression! of hone that it
m.y ie.,B th. Almla-htv to sneedilv .
' - . . - I
,tore ln Klg t0 heaItn.
The acute annty which hat naturally
Mltti the united Kingdom haa quite over-
snaaowea an tne traces or aitappointment
at the postponement ot the coronation.
me aing naa expressea 10 tne lora mayor
his aesire mat nis majesty dinner to the
jiwr ot Lwouoa do not postponea. i
morning na yet Deen aeoiaea regarding
the movement of the foreign guests. The
first intimation which Whltelaw Reld, the
Fvi.i HwiMaHuur ui iug vuiwvi outvoa io
tbe coronation, had that anything wa
wrong wa contained In a communication
" "iv w.nu '
" ""-.'"B". "
nn tn.ntlnn wa. h.n tn.1. nt th. I
- - - ".-.---
ment nf tha rant e.ramnnl.a of th. w..V
special Ambassadors to Leave.
it i. ,,nH.iiw( h-.... th.t th. .-i.i
ambassador and royal guest, will return
to their respective oountrles a soon a
toor. definite new 1 received of tbe reeult
of the operetlon. Outside of Buckingham
palac enormous throng of people eongre-
gated since early mornmg tor tb. purpo.e
of wltneaalna- tha arrival of tha sneolal am.
. ho were to be received by tbe
. , . ...
,OB maa -u"eB "By.
Lre "umber of foreign representative
actually arrlv.d. but th. shortness ot their
,Ur tlced. Inquiries were made and
00tl tn n,w of hu JMy aerlou (lata
of health was circulated ,among;.th. wait-
leg thousands. I
At tb. various palace and at the Oros-I
vsnor, Buckingham, Carlton, Cectr and I
other hotels whsr. th. foreign represent.-
tlve, 'r ,tJrln th" new created the
Royal carriage were already Arfa up
lB readme to tax Ui guest to th. re-
p.ni ion . r . n. n.i.r. niiT wn. Ynnm.nr ... i
. ' . - i
"ticker" announced hi majesty's Ulnese
.ii .h. . .,.. . ,h. ;.- a
r.r . i
London Momentarily Faralyaed
In th. ttr.et 4he. change Which cam
ovwr the erewds .wa moat tOroaouncsd
Traffic seemed momentarily paralysed, and
It waa long before tb. full affect of th
startling Intelligence wa felt.
Large crowd quickly gathered around
tbe Mansion House, where the official notice
waa put up by a police Inspector, who
- ft.. WW m IU.U.VIV1. WUUI
flrst mounted the stsps and read out the"!- "Coffee drinking has cost me much,
bulletin, which was received with respect-
fuj .uence. .
The streets, as the day wora on, became
"A OT congealed and-th. Holiday
crowd concentrated Into group reading th
"extra." Moat of th people aeemlngly
felt dated and carcely appreciated the
full Import ot what tbey read.
.... . . . . '
Work on th. atanda aractad on all aldaa
to enable neoDle to view th. coronation
nroeesslon waa araduallv diacnntlnued.
1 " vw Mmw " " .
I Whltelaw Reld wa seen by a represent
I tlve of the Associated Preaa lmmadut.lv
h,, T,,,t t0 Buckingham palace. He
I i (i . -
I Tt la .-itniv niatr...inv
Impossible to aay more or attempt to fore-
castvent. W ca only , wall and hop.
t m..i...M.i. ..11.4 . v. .... . .w a
1 ivivm.'i.i. v.. . ui wwiiiuuL ill. ur
Diplomatist called throughout the day
tB- f"orlgn offlea to express tbelr con-
Stripped of medical phraae. th. king wat
suffering from appendlcltl and th opera-
nun vuureiy succbbbiui. iiii Slug S
condition up to th present 1 .atlsfactory.
but all depends upon tbe next fifteen hour
Of course hi ag and mod of life ar.
Sine, morning th. old stories that he Is
uffsrlng from cancsr of the throat bava
been revived, but tbey are authoritatively
A tb day wore on tb rumor Increased
la rv4ty uatu a report wa circulated oa
the Stork exchange that the king wa ae-
" . 1
10 " otner functions. Notice to this
eneci win De irai to me apeciai uddiwi
,jori by the F
. . .
a day or two.
Foreign office tonight. The
rill probably all depart within
ti. ..,... . i- - a . .. - i ...Mi.i
1UV UJTUiUril ' L I AUIITI ILBU yCMHI
embassy, while .officially the guests of the
king, have established a house of their own I
and do not place much burden or responsi
bility on anyone. Tbey will, probably,
make no baste to leave.
Lady Lansdowne's reception and the other
semi-state entertainments of the sort have
Another probability already discussed In
official circles Is a "service of Intercession"
at Westminster Abbey, to pray - for the
king's recovery, unless the worst should
occur within twenty-four to forty-eight
Keep a Close Vigil.
m. a close vigil was kept I
wunin me paiace. nearly an mo nremucn
of the royal families, with whom were Lord
Salisbury. Mr. Balfour, Lord Robert and
other leading men or England, anxiously
the 4 o'clock bul
watcher, one by
awaited word from the sick room. After
Duueiin naa Deen issuea ins
by one went out, an looking
more cneerrui. rne ouae oi tjonnaugm,
who waa In full uniform, teemed to be par- I
tlcularly pleated with bit brother conai-
The beat opinion seems to be that no
les tnan tnree monmr postponement or
tne coronation win De avoiaaDie. itveu in
the event of the klng'e recovery the crown-
lng of hi majeaty will certainly be thorn
of all Its arran ired -f or-dories.
The Lancet says the operation was per-
lormea aj air rreaencK irerei, mm iuu i
anaeathetlo waa administered by Dr. Fred-
erlck William Hewitt and that the treat-
meni was norne wen. nis matesiy recover- i
lng consciousness without any 111 effect,
No complications attended the operation,
. . . . , ...
a targe aDscess was rounu ana evacuated, i
London Papers Comment.
nuuuou muruiug psprrs rntr ui
I.. .11. K. A 1. - V. - V. I - U V. .1. I
onauuw wun.u um mi-
l.n nuA 4 V. - . - I. .-. ..1
"""u v.u , u-
M"""'"1 """"' "U,,D , , 7 "V'"
to maintain an air ot hopefulnes. they
Win.'. Iir- . . A . PPk..
.thn - t th. m,Mi ah.non .11 r
festivity and to return quietly to every-
Tne D'lr Telegraph says: "The country
w111 Dear one more infliction with all lte
torrow, aeprivation ana innnite untoward-
nel"' K na Blanlr time oeiore Dorne
trouble which for the time eemed over-
I rr-i o.
The Standard lay that the message of
condolence from Prealdent Roosevelt will
be accepted aa a token that our friends
and well-wisher abroad sympathize with
u in a calamity which at best must lm-
pose an unwonted ttraln on the fortitude
of the nation,
The Dally Telegraph tayt thlt morning
that when King Edward waa told an opera
tlon waa ImnAratlv. ti. a v 1 I m H "fl r .
tlon r nn nninlln. T I
th. r,l- l ii,. .kk..
H K """" v" "wu7
nreons Xoted Men
Treves 1 Sir Frederick Treves, sergeant
aurgeon to tbe king, and was surgeon ex
traordinary to the late Queen Victoria.
Llater 1 Sir JoseDh Lister, serceant aur
geon-ln-ordinary to King Edward, famous
for the dlooverey of the antiseptic treat-
ment In surgery.
Thomaa Smith la Sir Thomas Smith
geant surgeon to the king, and late vie.
president of th. Royal College of Sur.
m , ......
xtKiDff is ir f Tancu ienrr taxing, pnr
afofn.n.ln.nrHlnnr' fcnrt invAfMf hftrhtvBrv' I
- ... wvv.. l i
to the, king. , . : t-.-,,, 1
Thomas Barlow Is Sir Thoma Barlow, phy-
slclan tn hi maleatv'a hmmnhnid and nro.
t...nr of mm.i mv,ilrin. an nhv.ipi.n
t0 the Unlversity Coi,ege hospital.
It Is privately admitted that hi majesty
condition ia more serious than represented
by tne medical bulletin.
r... ... mt !.
i-aiwo, juuo .-iu dbu newa regaramg
"" uc.nu ui muj s.uw.iu uisu . nu. i
uere, especially in tne cngusn colony,
Admiral Oerval. the especial envoy of
France to the coronation, telegraphed tbo
i.tv. iv iud v uieigu uiuv-o, wuo, cio-
where In French circle, much ympathy
waa expreased. The papers here publish
" ""uu ""f"-" pruuimcuii. mi
journal an ueoum says:
..tit. ,vl.. -.i.v. .v. rr iiu i-
I- v..l. i.. n in. . a
tne newa or tne aing nines win cause
h. W. cannot forget the excellent re-
l?"011' w!U?h1 Kn "ward P. of
" "' ur um.ry. iuw.-
tor.we ,om mo,t "lncer.etr ln tne w-no
L. PromPl recovery.
The Temp point out that perltyphllU la
P'"8 of PPJHcitl. which 1 dally mora
or le, ucceesfully operated upon In France.
" ta noteworthy coincidence that ax-
a . 1 1 v aav.n v.ara mm trwt.v th. W.nh
People were thrown Into consternation by
"""V0"0" OI " ' l
Carnot. President Loubet today vl.lted th.
"" m raataeou.
where b. r.celved the late M. Carnot's son,
1 Abundant Alfaffa Yt1d. I
pitcbrs; s' n Jim. S4 fSneei.i inn.
rancher ln Lyman county, west of tbe
river, reports that the first cutting of hut
field of alfalfa yielded a return of two and
. half tons ner .rr. and ha natlm.t.a that
y,. econ(j cutting will exceed that In
. nn . . .
17 .v. . ..v.. "
amount, wnen rancners can raise nv. ions
"l " "m "
larse an acreage to suddoit a steer aa n
estimated wun prairie nay aione a a
Coffee Drlnkta Incapacitates Some
A aentleman from McRaln. Mlrhla-an.
' . -D
ror.auring my me i nave been many times
thoroughly put out of condition that I
bav. been compelled to abandon business for
."'or " " lirae' ln! oi
naQacne wouia commence on me ngni am
Denln na oecome so severe a
t0 totny Incapacitate me for any exercise.
Tn meDt1- 1 hve frequently bad to take
fnornhlna tn relieve th. aufT.rtna-. finue
morphine to relieve tbe suffering. Sour
stomacb troubled me and I had a nervous
heart that gave me a great deal of
"Four years ago I caw an advertisement
for Postum Food Coffee which recited the
111 effect ot coffee on tbe nerves. I at
once decided to make the change and leav
i nir oona. ana taae on PMium. i n. r.-
1 "I am never constipated any jnore, th.
Umou attack, never come on except from
... . ... 1 . . . .
woicn 1 am tooiisn enougn to inauige ia
now and then. I have no more headaches
no more tour stomach and no bilious
spells. I bav. not been sick to my stomacb
or bad a nervous vomiting spell tn three
I ...... k ...r. m h... h.,
t,r b,altn u4 00 a tter" business and
more comfortable than ever before In my
life. I certainly attribute the change to
leaving oft coffee and using Postum for I
have taken no medicine to aid In making
"The experiment as stated Is absolutely
true I am willing. If necessary, to attach
my affidavit to It." Nam. given by Postum
1 Co-, Battle Creek, Mich.
FUSIOMSTS IN . DEADLOCK
PopuliiU Dtmand th Htad of tht Ticket
if They Buy in the Game,
DEMOCRATS ARE INSISTENT ON SMYTH
s Plentlfat at the Two Con
entlnns, bat the Stock of Har
mony la Down to the
(Continued from First Page.)
solidly for 8myth, while Lancaster wa a
unit for Vlfqualn. The necessary rote was
664. A formal ballot was Immediately taken,
resulting: 6myth, 778; Vlfqutin, 169;
A motion to make tb nomination unanl-
motis wa carried- and Mr. Smyth wa de-
clirN lM aominee.
Protests were heard after the announce-
ment, it being urged that the chairman had
acted too hastily In calling for the vote.
The objections were not pressed and the
chairman' ruling wa allowed to Stand un
freDartnar to Confer
a motion io auinorue ioe cnairmaa w
appoint a conference committee to notify
the populists of the nomination produced
cuuiubiuo. nuiuru. l-
unniiij uiuor uuuea uu iuo wummnvco
were lutroduced, but one after another
were oereated. one or mete aougni to
authorize tbe committee to formulate a
plan by which tbe parties might fuse on
vbiiuilibicb. Aiior u mibuuou uikudhuu
the original motion, providing simply for
the appointment of a committee to notify
me popuuaia or vne nomination, waa car
rled, and these were named by the chair
man: Ed P. Smith of the First dletriot.
... . . .
Lruonnor oi me eecona, noenigsiein ot
n hird. Metzger or tne rourtn. Asnton
0f the Fifth. Mahoner of the Sixth and
tU(j ruffle at larre
t rMDOn. . -.11 fi j Bmth anoka
brlefly thanklnl; the delegate for their In
r ' " ' '
Ulcatlon of confidence. He hoped he would
not hav, t(J wUhdraw agln ,n tn, lBtWiiti
r at he said be did two year
Congressman Shallenberger closed the
afternoon performance with a speech, In
which be told of tbe wonderful things ac
ciraipmon Dy toe minority party in con
e"" aow u. naa overriaen the re
publican on their party measure.
The roll call for governor showed that
these counties were without represent
tlon: Antelope, Banner, Blaine, Cedar,
Deuel, Gqaper, Grant, Kearney. Kimball
Loup, McPherson, Perkins, Sioux, Wheeler
At 6 o'clock tbe convention took a recess
Speeches and Platform,
The delegate reassembled at the ap
y"iuieu wuie, out immediately 100k a TC-
vi u uuur 10 listen to tpeecnes oy
Bryan and Jameg at the intersection of tbe
two principal ttreett of tbe town.
Upon reassembling again tbe report ot
ino resolutions committee was read by
W. H. Thompson and adopted. Briefly
stated, they reaffirm the principles of the
party as enunciated In tbe Kansas City
platform, call1 attention to the anll-trutt
plank In ihe republican national platform
and alt... V.nirt W-.i, . . .
that the atfmlnUtratJon'B failure to'enforc
the criming iaW against these trust
nrntM ,. . JV-
.v.w. " .u u auu.es i iculi ui i ii n 11 n ri v i n
corDorate oower: eoitaMhd th iiihiiKnti
Aff-d k Ku aA.ku.. v .
w mwmmiovi vi turj uuuib inn
aenafc Id the TnUtTatloi' mea.trr. (the
Philippine Question) providing for the
k Z, . k ,v. ,. v ...
"J" o vuinoai. iiprni ODDO-
sltion to the Fowler currenoy and banking
bill; Indorse th. action of th. democratic
and populltt member of concreti from
R " 1 1 via
Nebraska, espeolally for their support Of
tbe irrigation bill and for their action on
the Cuban reelnrncltv m...,.-.- e..M
election of United State senator by direct
yote; demand; that railroads and all other
nubile franchlsed enrnnratlnn. .h.n v..
taxed in Drooortlhn to th. .i... e th.i.
property, both tangible and Intangible and
i m aetermining what value the rule of the
supreme court should h. adont.4 .ki.i,
the sum of their debts represented by
i oon ns and floating Indebtedness should be
added to the market value of their stock
I . . lu lr "locK
ravor a law reducing freight rate 15 per
I .. u V
ceni on nve toc and the same amount on
COal. building suDnlles and farm nrodueta
condemn tb. aivln of rebates and .it
other form of favoritism, and demand
imn an tbe law against discriminations
by railroad be .trlctly enforced; pledge,
lf entnisted with power, to pat a statute
abolishing the tellow-servsnt law so fr a
,t a(rect, railroad and other corporation
ten red ln hsurdoui nurculta rnm.
mend amendment to revenue law to pay oft
I .. .. . ... ... -
in. state noating oebt; ttvor th. In-
vestment of permanent educational fund
of th ' " municipal and school dla
trtct bonai. favor requiring the state trees
Urer to make monthly report ot tb.
whereabout of th trut fundi; approve a
tax on the gross premiums In Nebraska of
foreign . Insurance oonpaoles; favor
liberal appropriation for the university
conlemn tb. veto of the one Item In the
,Mt university appropriatloa and pledge
denocratte support to all nominee of the
Back to the Ballots.
I A .resolution aa-alnat tha ramnv.1 r
. " "" -a-
: on e government lands of th. west
ninuiii. h. av...-.. s....
was voted down, after some discussion.
Th. confer.nc. commltte. reportsd that
tbe only progress It bad mads was to agrte
that th. man receiving a majority vote ln
oh convention be considered tb. nominee
I The convention then proceeded to ballot
for governor, Smyth leading a before.
The chairman ruled that the delecatea
I mtsht vnt. aa thnn.h nit nnmln.ii.. v.
been made, the conference agreement being
I - - . hh wwu..h..,VU u.u
that the two conventions should continue
the balloting until some candidate received
a majority In both bodlea. Smyth again
r.celved a majority.
New Btat. Committee.
" 7, " .
f " t .
tton or Slate
While tbe new was being carried to tbe
recess wa taken for th eelec-
committee, which a reorgan
Flrat Albert Stany. Pawnee City.
Second J. 8. McCarthy, Auburn.
Third-W. J. MoOlnty, Douglaa.
Fourth H. D. Travis. Plattaraouth.
Flfth-A. E. Langdon. PapiHion.
Sixth W. L. H.rriman. J. J. Cnnnnr
A. M. Oallagher, Douglaa.
pfvpnm j. ti. Kimiev. wianar.
Eighth Thomas Ashford, Homer.
Ninth J. R. nwain. Greeley.
Tenth Q. U Loo mis, Fremont
Eleventh Phil Kohl, Wayne.
Twelfth O. W. Phllllpa, Columbu.
Thirteenth Renton Marti, Stuart.
Fourternth 8. M. Smyaer, Alliance.
Fifteenth J. J. Wilaon Broken Bow.
Sixteenth C. B. Bcott, Kearney.
Seventeenth W. H. Thompaon, Grand
Eighteenth O. E. Green, Genoa.
Nineteenth Q. W. Page, Bellwood.
Twentieth A. S. Tlbbett. J. E. Davey,
Twenty-first a. Campbell.
Twenty-second 8. L, Chalna, Crete.
Twenty-third D. V. Philippe, Hebmn.
Twenty-fourth T. B. Owene. York.
Twenty-fifth R. Q. Brown, 8utton.
Twenty-sixth J. N. KLeterian. Superior.
Twenty-seventh R. B. Walqulat. Hast
ing. Twenty-elghth W. H. Camaile, Holdrcge.
Twenty-ninth Jamea Bennett. MoCook.
Thirtieth J. J. McCarthy, Keystone.
Against hi own protest P. 1 Hall was
re-elected chairman of the democratic com
mittee and was authorized to appoint a
secretary. P. C. Heafey of Omaha waa re
elected treasurer of the committee.
Tbe third ballot for governor resulted:
Smyth, 1,082; Thompson, 4; Harrington, 41.
On the thirl ballot Lancaster county
transferred Us vota from Vlfqualn to
Smyth, but on tbe fourth went tsck to Its
The fourth ballot was: Smyth. 862 : Vlf
qualn, 1!8; Harrington, (4; Thompson, 42;
Edgar Howard led a movement to make
the nomination of Smyth unanimous, but
At 1:15 M. F. Hirrlngton, the populist
choice, wat Introduced by Bryan and per
mission waa given him to speak, It being
explained that Smyth at the time wat ad
dressing the populists. He talked on state
and national Issues, pleaded for harmony
and said he was not a candidate for gov
ernor and thought It one of the questions
for both parties to agree on some one. He
did not, however, withdraw from the race.
POPULISTS DEMAND GOVERNOR
Conference Committee Instructed
rroeeed on that Baals In
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. June 24 (Sne-
clal Telegram.) Tbo populittt assembled
at Ancient Order of United Workmen
hall and quit, filled It, but ttt seating
capacity Is not over 700, so a good por
tion of the 1,200 delegate, accredited were
among the absent. M. F. Harrington was
made temporary chairman, making hit ac
ceptance of the position with a character
istic speech, arraigning the republicans for
corporation subserviency. He referred to
the anti-monopoly republicans as out of
place ln tbelr party. Every hit at the
opposition was greeted with laughter and
pplause. He dwelt particularly on the
question of railroad taxation. He ad
mitted that the task before the popullsta
la not an easy one, but asserted that with
upectflo tax and freight-rate planks In
tbelr platform they might win. He wanted
a candidate who would say to Mr. Mickey: I
"I will Increase the railroad taxes In Ne- 1
braska 60 per cent, will you Increase the .
taxe on railroads 60 per cent?"
An effort to adjourn to an outdoor park ,
to avoid the overheated hall elicited a
more heated discussion, but failed. - For
secretaries, O. W. Meier and F. D. Eager,
both of Lancaster, were chosen. Delegates
certified were declared the regular dele
gates. Honest John Power. Exhomed.
A committee on permanent organization
was appointed, made up of W. V. Allen of
Madison, William Dalley of Nemaha and
W. H. Westover of Bherldaa. On it rec
ommendation permanent organization was
effected, with John H. Powers chairman,
ex-Mayor A. H. Weir of Lincoln vice chair
man, and the secretaries already chosen. In
troduced as "Governor" Powers, the perma
nent chairman wa cordially received. His
brief remarks were pertinent to the busi
ness of the convention and an appeal for
candidate and principles that can win.
Tbe platform committee was constituted
follows: M. F. Harrington, chairman:
O. W. Berge of Lancaster, L. J. Qutnby of
Douglas, W. V. Allen of Madison, William
Murphy of Butler, R. D. Sutherland of
Nuckolls. H. M. Sullivan of Custer, J. H.
Grosvenor of Hamilton and H. F. Mcintosh
Conference Committee Named.
At the suggestion of a delegate a confer
ence committee was ordered. J. H. Ed
mlston presented a resolution adopted by
a Sixth district caucus to compel the demo
crats to concede the governorship to the
populists before, any stsps for a conference,
e taken;-, leaving the democrats to make
the next nomination. ud then the two
convention' to alternate places dn the
ticket. Placed In the form of a motion
by Mr. Edralston, considerable discussion
followed, only to have It withdrawn, while
this conference committee was appointed:
P. H. Barry of Oreeley, F. G. Hawksby of
Nemaha, G. A. Magney of Douglas, W. F.
POTter ot Merrick, E. O. Kretzlnger of Gage,
E. L. Adams of Kearney, J. H. Edmiston
of Thomas. Th. commltt.. wa then In
structed in conformity with the Edmiston
Responding to a telegram from Penn
sylvania, th Mcretary wss directed to send
greeting to the populUt of Pennsylvania
and of Kansas. Recess wa then taken till
Popnltst. Pick Harrington.
At 9:40 the conference committee re
ported through General Barry, recommend
ing that each convention nominate a can
didate for governor, continuing to ballot
until both conventions agree on tbe same
The report was adopted, but against vig
orous noes, and a formal ballot was taken,
resulting, before announced. In the unani
mous choice of Harrington. On. delegate
moved that the convention adjourn until
the democratic convention ratifies the nom
ination ot Harrington. The chair ruled the
motion out of order and dispatched a com
mittee to notify the democrats, while Colo
nel Bryan responded to call for bim. HI
remark were largely humorous, with an
Incidental plea for Smyth, with a dis
claimer for himself, that h. wants nothing
except a chance to help win a fusion vic
tory. He was followed by Congressman
James In a characteristic speech.
Synopsis of Platform.
K xt, populiat platform adopted affirms
tb. Omaha; St. Louis and Sioux Fall plat
forms, pledge, reduction of freight rate
by IB pr cent In certain specified articles,
promise higher taxation of railroads, in
cluding franchise; pledge the enactment
of the initiative and referendum, full em
ployers' liability, making blacklisting
a crime. Issuing free transportation a mis
demeanor; favor liberal appropriation for
tbo State university, favor employment of
convict labor ln manufacturing ' binding
twine, condemn tbe pardon of Bartley and
favor a board of pardon and Indulge ln
celt congratulation on the laet fusion state
administration. Th. Important planks on
railroad Issues are:
"We pledge our party to enact a maxi
mum freight rate law reducing rates on
livestock, hay, grain and mill products 15
per cent and prohibiting any Increase on
other commodities. We will reduce pas
senger rate to 2V4 cent per mile. Based
upon present assessed valuation of all
property, we will Increase the assessed
valuation of tbe railroad property ot this
state from $2,000,000 to at least $10,000,
000. The franchise of public service cor
porations are Justly subject to taxation tbe
same aa tangible property and whatever a
nroDerty is worth for the purpose of sale
and Income It la also worth as a basis of
Brewed from carofkBjr selected barley and hop. never permitted to
ka wc . th i btetrcry until properly tacd.
taxation. We pledge our representatives In
the next legislature to enact a law making
It unlawful and a 'misdemeanor to give or
accept transportation from railroad corapa
nles, except to shippers of livestock and
railroad employes." A separate resolution
against tearing down the frnces unlaw
fully erected by the cattle syndicates and
favoring a land leaalng law also rec
ommended by the resolutions committee
was sent to the Sixth district convention.
Oettlnat tn an Iftty lond.
Official news that the democrats stood by
Smyth met v. 1th Jeere and a motion for
another unlanlmnua ballot for Harrington.
On roll rail votes tor Smyth were earn fol
lowed by howls. Harrington. 1,0:4; Smyth,
t'S; Damerall, 1; Borge. 12; Barry, 5;
Thompson, 6: Comn, 4. The report of the
platform committee was then unanimously
adopted after amendment.
Third formal ballot: Harrington, 1.0S7;
Derge, 25; Smyth, 28; Thompson, 7; Coffin,
A motion v. at offered by Judge J. R.
Thompson that the Conference committee
be sent back to the democratic convention
to notify them th.it the populists refused
further to consider a democrat for tha
nomination for governor, although still
willing to divide up other offices on thfl
original basis. In the discussion It was
stated that Harrington and Smyth were
conferring with a view to agreeing with
one another. Judge Thompson accused the
democrats of acting unfair with the pop
ulists, that the democrats had promised
the governorship to the populists last yr-ar
In consideration for the supreme Judgeship
then. The motion, however, was with
drawn. DIETRICH HAS COMPROMISE
(Continued from First Page.)
delivery cases ln the Third Nebraska dis
trict with Instruction, to Inspect all pros
pective routes and not to leave- the district
until the routes have been established.
There are upward of 100 petitions ln Mr.
Lleyllyn's hands, all of them having passed
through Senator Millard's office
Senator Dietrich late laet night called up
the bill permitting the building of a pontoon
bridge across the Missouri river at Platta-
mouth and bad It passed. The bill now
goes to the president for signature.
Senator Dietrich has made the following
recommendations for postmasters: Sacra
mento. Phelps county, S. H. Danner, vice
M. J. Sheaffer; Thompson, Jefferson county,
Mra. Sarah J. Rounds, vice S. J. Wahl.
C. F. MeOrew and daughter of Palmyra
are ln tbe city.
Representative Burke received a favora
ble report from the committee on Indian
affair on his bill ceding to the govern
ment 68.640 acres belonging to the Lower
Brule Sioux ln South Dakota. The Indian
under the bill, are to receive $1.25 an acre
for these lands, the proceeds of which are
to be spent for the purchase of supplies
and stock and the erection ot fences on
Pension Agent E. F. Sperry of Des Moines
will have to go at the dose of bis term
next January, PenBlon Commissioner Ware
having stated to friends that he would do
everything in his power to defeat Mr,
Sperry's reappointment lf the nomination
were made. Captain Hull, who has claimed
the pension agent as the patronage of bis
district, will ln all probability nominate
R. P. Clarkson of Des Moines, present
editor ot the Des Moines Register, for the
position when Mr. Sperry' term 1 up.
L. O. Ochsenreiter of Webster, S. D., wa
today appointed special agent of the De
partment of Justice at a salary of $2,500
per year and expenses.
Representative Martin's bill extending
federal Jurisdiction over the Indian reserva
tions tn South Dakota was favorably re
ported by the house committee on Judi
ciary . today. ... - ,
, O. A. Langtiorst has been appointed post
master at Fontsnelle, Washington county,
Neb., vice A. W. Sprlck, resigned.
A civil service examination will be held
on August 11 for the position of male mar
ried teachers at the Pine Ridge day school,
Jasper H. Russell of Madison, 8. D., ha
been appointed a railway mall clerk.
The comptroller of the currency has ex
tended the corporate existence of the At
lantic National bank pf Atlantic, Ia., until
the close of business on June 24, 1022.
Tbe Merchants National bank of Omaha
has been approved a. the reserve agent for
the Custer National bank of Broken Bow,
missing" doctor is found
Wanders from Kewark to flan Fran
cisco, but Can Give No
NEW YORK, June 24. A Geneva. N. T.,
special to the Time aay that word has
Just been received of the whereabouts ot
Dr. George H. Craft of Newark, N. J., who
strangely disappeared last April.
His wife received a letter from San Fran
cisco, where the doctor say he I ln a
hospital recovering from typhoid fever.
Tbe physician left bis borne ln Newark
April It to find bis father, who bad wan
dered away from home.
The elder Craft was found and later tbe
son disappeared. He waa beard from laat
at Sandusky, O. Tb. police of the western
cities were asked to search for bim, but
no trace was found. . Tbe letter says tb.
doctor cannot explain bow be reached San
Mr. Mary Jenck, Yankton.
YANKTON, S. D., June 24. (Special.)
Mrs. Mary A. Jencks, widow ot H. F.
Jencks, died Sunday morning of pneumonia
after only a few day' Illness. Mrs. Jencks
was 7$ year of age and she and her hus
band were among the early pioneer of
Yankton, coming here from Sioux City In
Mra. Bertha Perkins.
CHICAGO, June 24. Mrs. Bertha Perkins,
wife ot Commander C. P. Perkins of the
United States navy, died here today, aged
48. Death was due to a complication of
diseases. The remains will be taken to
Washington tomorrow and Interment will
take place at Arlington.
Forty-Six Receive Sacrament.
YANKTON. S. D., June 24. (Special.)
First communion ceremonies were held ln
the Catholic church of tbl city. A class
of twenty-six girls and twenty boy re
ceived the tacrament and mass. Rev. Law
rence Link conducted the service In an
MRS. IDAL ROSERi
Grand-Nirre of Ex-rrrsldent
James K. Tolfc, .mies to
airs, rinkham baying t
DyiaMnn. Pikxhxm : 1 bare been
married tor nearly two vear, and ao
far hare not In-ca Dlessctt wiiu a cuuu
1 have, however, auffcrr J with com
plication of female trouble and pain
ful menstruation, until very recently.
KBS. UA L. EOF EH.
"The rl'.i of Ljtlla E. Plnk
ham's Vctretabl Compound vra
railed to my attention by an Intimate)
friend, whose life had simply been
torture with Inflammation and ulw
ation, and a few bottlea ot your Com
pound cured her; she can hardly
believe it herself to-day, thn enioya
uch blessed health. I took four
bottlea of yonr Compound and eonaider
myself cnjyd. 1 am onoe more in fine
health ami cpirits; my domcstio and
ofUcial duties all seem easy now, for I
feel so strong I con do three time
what I used to do. You have a hoat of
friends in Denver, and aniong' the best
count. Yours very (p-atef ully, Mr.
Ida I Eoeia, 328 ltth Ave., Denver,
OoL" fSOOO forftt tf 6ee tntlmmlol It put
If you are UU dont hesitate to
fretahottieof LydlaE. l'inkham'g
Vegetable Compound at onco,
and write to Mrs. Pinkharu,
Lynn, Masa for special advice
It Is free
"Mao wants but
little here ' below"
Said a morbid poet
long years ago,'
I'm prone to doubt
that ancient sane
WhenllooK at The
Bee's Rfeat "Want
Ad" page. .
'Woodward & rttli'tess.
The Love That Win
Thursdny and for Bal
ance of Week,
Va She To Blame?
Prices Mat., any Vre
erved sent, 10c; niglt,
10c, 16o and 25c.
"THE BAUD A ROSSA"
AT THE OltPHEUM
- .perior m nu'fc'fcti-S" '." '
Commencing Sunday, -June
Prices 10c 25c, 50c.
The Union Excursion Company'
makes regular trips from foot of Douglaa
street, making rvjular trips to Bberman
Park, where there is tine shade, music and
dancing. No but on boat. Everything flrsi-
Hours for leaving: 2. 4 and 8 D. m..
daily. Round trip 25c, children 10c. No
admission to Park.
TONIGHT- By Request
RAG TIME CONCERT
By Hl'BTER'S BAND
The "Passion Play." .
Emlle Girdcller. Aerial .-ontortionist, and 1
of any of our popular .brand ot hot
tied beer will make you a constant
customer of ours, for you are sure to
appreciate a palatable, pure, vrell-
aged beer. Yon will detect that Sub
stantial quality so few beer possess.
It's a healthy, refreshing drink.
Phone us your order.
FRED K RUG
1007 Jackson St. Phone 420.
and 6Jd St.
JS, Y. City
Orchestral Concert Every Evoln.
All Care f'M lb feoavlre.
Send for descriptive Booklet.
W. JuiiNSu.N (iuitsl-. iTODrletor.
THE MILLARD I
OMAHA d LE
18th ana OoaguMHt
LUNCHEON, FIFTY CENTS.
12 . to 1 p. 111.
SUNDAY b.M p. m. DINNER, Tic.
HKADVtl AHTKK FOR OMAHA HACE
MKETItu. June 25-1. All tb big horse-
men will b at the Millard.
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
10 minutes from heart of city. Ne dirt
and dust. Situated oa boulevard and lake,
at Mat BL Blvd., CbJcaao. Sehd tor Illus
trated, buoklek ...
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