Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1912, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Bee
PART ONE.
NEWS SECTION
PAGES ONE TO TEN.
THE WEATHER. "
Fair; Warm
VOL. XLII NO. 2.
; ; OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1912-SIX SECTIONS-FORTY-TWO PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
BRYAN LAYS LAW
DOWN AS TO HIS
iTnincr arid fl-mncr in Omahn
SPEAKER CLARK
LOSES GROUND IN
REPEATED VOTES
Democrats Struggle Through Ballot
, After Ballot in Heated Con-'
vention Hall.,
IRONED
OUT
FIGHT ON CLARK
So Long as New York Votes for Mis
sourian Peerless Leader Will
Oppose His Nomination.
NEBRASKAN CAUSES SENSATION
IMPORTANT GAINS FOR WILSON
The
Omaha
Sunbai
Takes Floor to Explain His Vote in
Fourteenth Ballot.
HE CHANGES TO WILSON
Eleven Members of Nebraska Dele
gation Vote with Him.
HURLS DEFIANCE AT MURPHY
Says Will Leave Wilson if New York
Changes to Him.
QUOTES MORGAN RESOLUTION
Insists that No Candidate Who Is
. Under Obligations to Tammany
and Forcea Behind It Can
Be Elected.
. BALTIMORE, June 29. Under the guise
of explaining a change of vote 'in the
Nebraska delegation, William J. Bryan
got another hearing in the democratic
national convention today and again
threw the delegates and spectators Into
a disorderly uproar. Bryan, who under
primary instructions had been voting for
Champ Clark, announced that he would
not vote for him again while New York
was included in the Clark column. He
changed his vote to Wilson, but defiantly
declared he would change again if Mr.
Murphy and the "Ryan-Belmont-Mor-
gan" crowd should vote for Wilson.
Bryan was assailed from the floor by
many delegates, who demanded that his
speech be stopped, and by others who de
manded to know if he would support the
nominee. Bryan said he "expected" to do
so, but he also expected that convention
to nominate a man without the support
"of the interests."
Bryan '. was pale and haggard as he
stood on the platform facing the tumult
he had created on the floor below him.
He swayed back and forward and from
time to time mopped the dripping per
spiration from his furrowed brow.", With
one hand he held the iron railing In front
of him and with the other wielded his
palm leaf fan. When he spoke he had
a defiant glare in his eyes. His voice was
husky. Occasionally h would let go Ms
hold of the railing to shake a warning
finger at th .delegates, i?.
Bryan, held the stage for . nearly an
hbur.'It warthbught to be his last stand
before the convention, but, ha declared
that if the right man was nominated he
would introduce a resolution authorizing
the candidate to . appoint his campaign
committee and not be handicapped by a
national committee on which "the inter
ests" wbre represented. '
Bryan's sensational move interrupted
the fourteenth ballot It created a great
deal of feeling and seemed in the opinion
of most of the leader finally to dispose
of the Nebraskan as a possible candidate.
The antagonism to him was Intense. ;
of most of the leaders finally to dispose
Bryan Takes the Floor.
Bryan rose in his chair in the Nebraska
delegation. He was interrupted with
"Vote, vote," as he asked to explain his
vote. Acting Chairman Sulzer ruled that
nothing was in order but the actual vote.
Bryan persisted In explaining amid
shouts of "Vote, vote."
Bryan said: "As long as New York's
votes are cast for Clark I withhold my
vote from him." . The convention was in
an uproar.
Senator Stone of Missouri shouted above
the din, pleading with the delegates and
galleries to listen to Bryan.
Bryan Held the Floor.
Bryan remained mounted on his chair,
Senator Stone made his way. to the plat
form to ask for time for Mr. Bryan to
(Continued on Second Page.)
.The Weather .
Official Forecast ' -
Forecast till 7 p.-m. Sunday: .
For Omaha, Council. Bluffs and Vicinity
Falrtuid continued warm tonight' and
Sunday.
. T Temneratnre
1 Omaha .
( ) Hours. Dee.
' 6 a. m. 73
6 a. m.... 73
7 a. m 76
'11 8a.m 78
A 9 a. ra SD
t4 10 a. m... ,. 83
INF c
E l p. m 92
2 d. m..... 1 M
' 3 p. m... M
Local Weather Record.
1912. 1911. 1910. 190
Lowest last night 72 76 67 O
Precipitation 09 .00 . .00 .20
Normeal temperature for today, 15 de
grees. Deficinency in precipitation since March
1, 5.44 inches. .
Deficiency., corresponding period; ,1911,
CI7 inches. ,
Deficiency corresponding period, 1910,
10.72 inches.
. Weather In the Grain Belt. -
A slight drop In temperature occurred
last night in Nebraska, South Dokota
and eastern Wyoming, but the ehansj
was too slight to be Important. - The
weather is warmer in the east and south
and a marked rise is shown ' at Ba'tl
more and Washington ..and east to the
coast. No important change in tem
perature has occurred in the west, but a
tendency to warmer is shown In the
mountains and throughout the northwest
and conditions are favorable for con
tinued warm weather in this vicinity to
night and Sunday. Rains have fallen
within the last twenty-four hours in the
south Atlantic and east gulf states, and
showers occurred in . the Ohio valley,
southern Colorado, Utah, New Mexico
and - Arizona. No rain occurred In the
plains states since the preceding report
and continued fair weather is indicated
for this vicinity tonisrht and Sunday.
L A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Mill
1
Qwj - ' ' ST. SANEK)t)RTH
BBYAN DECLINES
BOLE OPPROPHET
Interviewer Gets Little Satisfaction
from the Nebraskan on Out-"
come of Fight
DECLARES HE IS NO , PROPHET
Not Making Predictions, bnt Will
Make a Statement When.. the
Proper Time ia Reached, .
.' 'He Says. ' C ".''
BALTIMORE, June 29. The uncertain
situation of the naming of the presidential.
ticket has' given rise t6day to. much
speculation among the leaJers as to what
move would-be made, if any, by W. J.
Bryan to break the deadlock, but In an
interview today Mr. Bryan disclosed
nothing. i '
"Everybody says that you are going to
make a break; if so, will you tell us
what it is?" he was asked. . !
"I have not thought It wise id issue
bulletins," replied Mr. Bryan. "I found
it better to make announcement."
"Well, can you say that you Will make
an announcement?" , ' ""
"Whenever (here is anything to be
dons, I will make an announcement at
that time." he replied. '
'YoU speak. - of - purging the national
committee. When would that be done?"
s'.'I .anj hot prepared to "make any state
ment as to the proper time," said Mr.
Bryah. . . . , . ,
Do you think , nominations will be
made' today f v.
"I will not prophesy." ' .
, . Will Not Predict.
"I am a little like Senator Allison was
at least this is the story as I read it He
was speaking in behalf of an appropria
tion to remove the snow from the streets
of Washington. He said "You know we
recently had a heavy snow.' Another
senator said, 'And we are likely to have
another,' and he raised his hands above
his head, and with trembling voice said,
I will not predict.' Like Senator Allison
I' will not predict."
"Will you give us your own orlvata
views in regard to the one presidential
term idea?"
"I can only say that beatnninsr about
eighteen years ago, when I tried to
secure an amendment to the constitu
tion, I have been an advocate of a single
term, and In the three campaigns I an
nounced that I would not, if elected, be
a candidate for re-election."
"And you have always been willlne to
accept one term?" - , .
"I would not want to put It that wav.
There are times when I would."
"And are you still willing?"
"We have not reached a ooint wW.
that question is a pertinent one. and I
have not known a newspaper man who
would be presumptlous enough to ask if
Effort to Adjourn ;
Over to Monday
BULLETIN.
BALTIMORE, June 29. On the twenty-
fifth ballot Ohio returned to Harmon,
giving him twenty-nine votes, most of
which were for Clark on the previous
ballots. ; ' ' v .
BALTIMORE, June 29. On the twenty
fifth ballot the leaders stood: Clark, 466;
Wilson, 405. . ' .
, After the twenty-sixth ballot an effort
probably will be made to adjourn until
noon Monday. ' j ' ' ' :. ' ;
Twenty-sixth ballot ordered at 9:35 a. m.
PARTS OF BODY OF A
MAN FOUND IN OLD .WELL
BLOOMINGTON,, 111., June 29.-Diligent
investigation by the authorities has failed
to throw any light on the mystery asso
ciated with the discovery of the dismem
bered parts of a body on a farm near
Livingston. ' ,' '
Men plowing had occasion to Hft the
boards covering an abandoned well and
found an arm floating on the water
Further search disclosed another arm and
two legs, evidently severed from the body
with an axe. No trace has been found of
the head and trunk. Physicians say the
limbs, which were from a well-developed
man, must have been in the water sixty
days or longer. Nobody Is missing from
the neighborhood, and it Is surmised the
dismembered iparts mast have .been
brought from a distance. The well i
being pumped -ut and accumulated debris
removed,'
IOWA CONVENTIONS HELD
Progressives Dominate. . In , Very
Many Sessions in State.
POLK APPROVES CHICAGO COURSE
Repablleans of Hamilton - Coanty
Decide to Support Entire . Repub
lican Ticket Democrats Poke
-Fan at Chicago Convention.'
. ,(From a Staff Correspondent.) ' '
DES MOINES, June 2.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) County conventions of all parties
were held in every; county, of. the state
today to select delegates to state conven
tions, t -Reports - from republican conven
tions show that In very many' of them
the progressives had full control and
they claim they will be able to dominate
the state convention. " .,-1
In some of the conventions resolutions
were 'adopted approving of Roosevelt's
course-and In others deploring methods
adopted at Chicago. It Is understood to.
be the intention of ' the progressives to
control -the . state convention and .'leave It
open for Iowa republicans to act " inde
pendently on presidential elector. ' . . . .
, In this county resolutions wer adopted,,
in accord with the wish pt . the. two sena
tors, approving, of "the -presidential pri
mary, approving the course taken by the
ten iew delegaten in ref aslng te present
Cummins name to the Chicago conven
tion and declaring that Iowa'ir,'ib!lcani
are able to care tor themselves, without
dictation of' bosses'. The resolutions d
plore that deleg4tet wef sMteS itChf.'
cago ' whose eat were declared to" be
fraudulent. v ' ' - (
The republicans seie6td all progress
ives to go 'to the etatecoHVeritloni The
convention had to make three nomina
tiona for county office rand selected for
sheriff, John - Orlfflnj treasurer, P; J.
Martin; and recorder, Charles Outh. All
were nominated irt opposition to third
term candidates whose names were be
fore the convention.
The democratic county , convention
adopted resolutions along with local af
fairs and poking fun at the republicans
for their Chicago convention. Chairman
Parsons denounced Roosevelt and called
him a "political pole cat"
The prohibitionists had a quarrel at
their convention largely over their atti
tude toward the candidate for governor
who will not be aupported by many of
them.
, WEBSTER CITY,' la., .June 29.-Spe-clal
Telegram.)-At the republican county
convention this afternoon Rufus Nelson
of Jewell was nominated for sheriff.. No
resolutions were adopted. 'At an Informal
luncheon however, the new county cen
tral committee reached an understanding
that Its best efforts would be directed
toward electing the full republican ticket
from township trustee up to president
COLORADO PROGRESSIVES
FORM A CORPORATION
- DENVER, Juns 29. The "Progressive
Party of Colorado" was incorporated to
day, Its chief object being to further
the candidacy- of Theodore Roosevelt or
some other progressive for president of
the, United States. Its incorporators are
Ben B. Undsey, E. P. Costigan and Phil
lip S. Van Clse. The bo&id of directors
as named consists of the three' Incor
porators and P. M- Sullivan, J. S. Temple,
and D. C. Sums, all of Denver; Phillip
B. Stewart of Colorado Springs, Ira M.
DeLong of Boulder, R. W.- MoCllntock
of Pueblo, Merles D. Vincent of Paonla,
arid C. E. Fisher or Sterling.
.. Among . the 'purposes given , are the'
election of delegates to a national pro
gressive Convention and the entering of
a ticket lij ' the state election!.
MISTREATED LAD TAKEN
V AWAYfROM GUARDIAN
Because little sLaverne Burgess, In the
custody of Mrs.. Music, Seventeenth and
Madlsons streets, South Omaha, misap
propriated 15 cents of her "money to pur
chase a rap pistol and because Mrs. Music
had the little fellow shut up In a room
on a hot day -for the offense, the com
plaints that he was not in proper hands
were brought to a' head in Juvenile court
, Neighbors testified that the boy had
been abused for some time and several
testified that on this last occasion he had
been" kept in a clcsed room from one
afternoon to the next. Mrs. Music denied
that the period of time had been long.
The boy will be kept at the Rivervlew
home for a time. " . , . ;
ST. JOSEPH OFFICIALS GO
AFTER THE ICE COMPANIES
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., June 29-The prose
cuting attorney brought svlt today to
have the charters ot three local Ice
manufacturing companies revoked. Te
officers of the companies recently were
indicted on the charge of maintaining a
combination to control prices of ice.
CfOOT)
C.Q.D.FEOM STONE
TO CANDIDATES
Chairman of Missouri Delegation
Urges Them All to Lend Sup-
port to Clark
MAJORITY . VOTING FOR HIM
Missouri Senator : Declares for Sev
enty Years Custom Has Been to
Give Nomination to Maa
''''' Who Reaches Tail Goal. '
BALTIMORE, June 29. Senator Stone,
chairman of the Missouri delegation, to
day sent to Governors . Harmon,' Mar
shall and Wilson and Representative
Underwood, ' presidential candidates, the
following telegram: ",
I VA majority of the national : convention
has voted for i the candidacy of. Champ
plark. No one questions his fitness and
loyalty to -democracy,- and for .seventy
jrears the practice has been established
of, giving the. nomination to.: the candi
date who receives a majority. We, ask
you in the interests. of the party and In
vindication of the democratic , principle
Of mapqrity rule. -to ap!s in making his
Ihpmlnatln unanimous! jy .announcing
any deteotlve on the Omaha force, prob-,-fiKAGIRT,
N,; J..V JUhe 29.-jovernor
Wilson .announced this afternoon, through
h)j secretary i that he would make no
reply, to Senator stone's .telegram urging
him to withdraw in favor of Clark.
; " ' . - ' ' .
Mrs, Dwelle Wins
l iiA in M
NEW YORK, June 29.-The appellate
division of the New York state supreme
court has decided that Nathan Allen, a
wealthy manufacturer of Kenosha, wis.,
must accept ' service of subpoena In a
$100,000 suit brought jointly aganlst him
and a number of private detectives by
Mrs. Helen -Jenkins Dwelle.
Some time ago Allen was fined 112,000
in the United States district court here
for smuggling Jewelry into this country
for Mrs. Dwelle. The suit she brought
was based on the allegation that Allen
took securities and Jewelry from a safe
deposit box she owend and to which, she
charged, Allen had access. It was while
Allen was here as defendant in the smug
gling case that summons in Mrs. Dwelle's
suit was served on him. " He claimed im
munity, declaring he was in this city
under the Jurisdiction of a different court.
'A lower court sustained his contention
and Mrs. Dwelle appealed to the appel
late division which has now reversed the
decision of the lower division. The ap
pellate division made the distinction that
Allen was not here voluntarily but un
der compulsion of the law.
INDIANA MINE WORKERS MAY
SECEDE FROM NATIONAL BODY
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., June 29.-For
the purpose as stated In the call of con
sidering the advisability of refusing to
pay the International tax, the executive
board of the United Mine Workers of
America, District No. 11, today issued
a rail for a state convention here, be
ginning July 25. The refusal to pay the
International tax would mean the with
drawal from the international organisa
tion. The call was issued on the petition
of eleven ' local unions. s '
Presidential Nomination Ballots
" Har. Under- Mar-Bald-
Ballots. Wilson. Uiarfc. mon. wood, shall, win.
First-.. 824 440 148 117H 31 83
Second ..330 446$ 141 'lllH 31-14
Third 345 441 140, 114ft 31 14
Fourth .349ft 443- 136ft 112 SI 14
Fifth 851 443 141ft 119ft . 31 ..
Sixth ................. '854 44 , 185 121 31
Seventh 832ft 449ft 129ft 123ft 81 .
Fighth 851ft 448ft 180 124 31
.Ninth 851ft 452 127 . 122 ft 31
Tenth 850ft 556 , 31 , 117ft 31
Eleventh 854ft 554 29 118ft 30
Twelfth 334 547ft 29 122 . 80
Thirteenth 358ft 554 29 113ft 30,
Fourteenth . ..361 553 . 29 11L-. , 30
Fifteenth 302 ft 552 29 110ft 30
Sixteenth.... ..862ft 551 .r 29 112ft 30 ..
Seventeenth 862ft 545 . 29 112ft SO
Eighteenth 361 585 39 , 125 . 80 ..
Nineteenth 838 532 29 180 30 . .
Twentieth 888ft 512 . . 29 121ft 30
Twenty-first 393 ft. . 508 - 29 118ft 30
Twentj-setond 396ft 500ft , ... , 115 80 ..
Twenty-third ............ 809 497ft . . . 116ft 30
Twenty.fourth . .. 402ft ' 498 ..... . , 115ft 80
Fobs gets forty-three votes on twenty-second ballot and forty-five on
twenty-third. . -
CORN WEATHER
DECISION INTERESTS MANY
"Beer Bottle" Corner Case Vital to
J Numerous Land Owners.
Y0UNQERS RETURNS FROM EAST
Geneva Man Declares Base Ball Bul
letin Boards Attracted More
. Attention Than Bulletins of '
Chicago Convention.
' (From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, June 2.-(SpcclaLWThe at
torney general's office was In receipt of
a communication this morning from
George Beckan of Alliance regarding the
suit which Is to come before the supreme
court regarding the legality of the tele
grated "beer bottle" corner. The legality
of this corner effeots a large number of
school land sections along the - tamo line
and by its peculiar location only about
200 acres of. the 40 -which' Mr. Backen
is supposed to own can be ceuntel as
Jn the right location: JNAb. Bwltser, thief
of survey,, is using- every, effort 'io have
the matter settled, as so much janj) will
be effected-if - the "beer, bottle" corner
Is found to be , the . real corner. , Mr.
Backen Is very anxious to have the mat
ter settled as soon te possible, so he will
know lurf'V.hert h,ty eoUpn' Moclte f
' Peter Youngers, a mmlr M the 'execu
tive 'board of the state fair, called on
Secretary Mellor this morning on his way
home from a trip through the east, He
says. thatrpoltlbs are' very; quiet through
...... v hku . i . vwiyfi. ,M wwmm ...
both places-during the 'week of the na
tional, republican 'convention and he says
that the poVie crowded about the ease
bail score boards In 'larger numbers thari
they did before the bulletin boards which
gave out the' reports 'of the convention.
As far as he was able to discover,' Presi
dent1 Taft seemed' to be stronger' thari
either of the other candidates. ' '
SeamenlreaBit vW; :
i Slow in Rfesppnding ;
to the Strike Order
NEW YORK, June 29.-Leaders of the
Coastwise Seamen's union called a strike
today, but the men were slow in respond
ing and only four boats were affected
today." '
The strike leaders assert that 15,000 men
will be out by night fall and that all At
lantic coast shipping will be tied up. H.
H. Raymond, president of the American
Steamship association,, and vice presi
dent and general manager of the Clyde
line,' said -the walkout would.be an In
convenience, but not serious. .' . . .
FOUR AVIATORS INJURED
!; AT MEET NEAR CHICAGO
CHICAGO, June 29. Four aviators are
today nursing bruises as a result of
accidents , yesterday afternoon at the
Cicero flying field. None of the flyers
was seriously injured,' but two machines
were badly damaged when they dragged
along the ground.
HYMENEAL
Klahn-MeMaaisal.
Miss Gladys McManlgal, daughter of
Jesse McManlgal of. Waithlll, Neb., and
Mr. Herman Klahn of Calhoun, Neb,
were married by Rev. Charles W. Savldge
at his residence Friday afternoon at J.
They were accompanied by the groom'
sister, Miss Emma Klahn, and Earl C.
Brady and Miss Anna Smith.'
5UST GRAND
GAS COMPROMISE
IS FINALLY MADE
'. ; - r,;. i
Approximately . $60,000 . it Lopped
. froni atyVIig-ut Bill by the 1
- .Agreement . ,; .
LITIOATION COMES TO AN END
Special CbSatnltte ml the Coanrll
Will Recommend the Payment :
' ,. . of Rat FUfd tnder the
Agreement,- '
Compromise has been made whereby
the city will pay. approximately 160,000
less for gas lights-used .since 1906 than
the amount first -demanded by the gas
eompany. The. total sum due the com
pany under the compromise . for lights
from January i 1, 190S, to December '.11,
1912, la 1248,110.75. This Includes 49,U5.R1
Interest at T per cent.- Each lamp cos
about 123 per year for. that period.
' John J. Ryder, 'C; H. .Wlthnell and .Dan
B. Butler, a committee appointed by the
elty commission, held the confersno with
President F. T. Hamilton of .the. gas
company and VVvPresldent W. .T... Dou
thlrt and agreed to a settlement, whloh
will be presented to the city cqunct) Tues
'fKrt'tMWVlng for ratification . jy, fia be.
approved. . . ; i r.-
Speaking ot the compromise Mr. Ryder
d: , .. ;; N' ": ' .;;, ,
- Make Rcpomntendatlona. ; .,
; ."khfiti two cofernoea.lth Presldtni
Himltlbn of the Ornaha Oas company and
W. f. Douthfcrt; who,,.l undersiand, is
one. of the company vloe presidents, we
hay reaohed this agreement as ' to gas
b(llsy pehdjng against the cltyand,flow
involved in' the sitJt, in the courts: That
President- Hamilton and Mr. Douthlrt
will , recommend to the company directors
that the old bills besettled at the 'rate
of 24 per lamp per annum; , with t per
bent Interest from, January ,1, 1908, and
the special committee of the couhcll will
make , a recommendation . for the pay
ment pt the old bills at that rate.
"This, agreement will mean the saving
to the city of Omaha of a large amount
of money and will bring to an end the
litigation that has been dragging through,
the courts concerning these bills.
' Meet Krlndly Terms. ' -
"I am glad to be able to say that
President Hamilton and Mr.' Douthlrt
met our committee in the very beat sPkit
and made what we consider a substantial
concession without any unnecessary hag
gling. Of course, we discussed- several
figures above and below $24 and 2 per
cent before we reached an agreement,
but at the finish we were unanimous. It
can readily be seen that the city can have
no kick when it takes into account that
the amounts sued for by, the company
were $28 per lamp and 7 per cent Interest.
"Corporation Counsel Baker and Assist
ant City Attorney Lambert were asked
to ' hold a conference separately with
Messrs. , Hamilton and Douthlrt on the
legal phases of the suit now in court in
volving the II. gas ordinance and they
will meet with the gas company ' offi
cials and our committee again 'this after
noon. Mr. Douthlrt Is called to the east
and we hardly expect to reach an agree
ment on that matter at this conference,
but we hope to lay the lines for an ulti
mate understanding that will end court
litigation that threatens to extend over
many months, ' Jf not years." 1 I .
Harmon Up All Night
to Hear the Returns
COLUMBUS, O., June 29. Governor
Judson Harmon said today that he would
not discuss the ; situation In ; Baltimore
until after he had conferred with his
manager, . E. E. Moore, by long distance
telephone.
I don't kuow what I will do until after
I have talked with Mr.; Moore,". said the
governor, .when asked If he would with
draw from the fight for the presidential
nomination.' " '
Governor ' Harmon did not - to go bed
until early this morning. awaiting re
sults of the balloting.' He said , he re
tired wall the twelfth ballot was being
taken, when it wst apparent that no
nomination would be made.
Suburb of Montreal ;
Destroyed by Fire
; MONTREAL, June .-Tn-village of
Point e Aux Trembles was almost wiped
mit by fire which broke out late yes
terday, destroying fifty houses and
Stores. , Two hundred persons are home
less. Pointe Avx Trembles anjobts the
outlying district ot the city of Montreal
The village Is a small one. having
population of only a few hundred.
. .
Missouriaa'i Adherents Fail to Get
" Recess late in Day.
CRISIS EXPECTED TO COME SOON
Speaker. Passes Majority Mark on
the Tenth Ballot. ' V ; -NEW
TORE VOTES FOR CLARK
Sensational Break in Delegation on
the Tenth Vote.
TWO-THIRDS STILL FAR OFF '
Adherents of Speaker Clark "Bellev
that After Reaching a Majority,
Nomination of Their. Man
: -y - ' Is Certain. " 1 ,f
BULfcETIN. : . ' . '': '
; BALTIMORE June .-RIght of Iowans
to split vote on the -twenty-fourth ballot
challenged. The chair ruled 1 the entlr
vote of Iowa must be cast for Clark a
majority of the 'delegation not voting'
otherwise. An appeal from the chair was '
taken. The apepal of the Iowa case was '
withdrawn and the balloting proceeded.
' BALTIMORE. June 29. Senator Stone
of Missouri asked ' unanimous consent 1
that after the twenty-seventh ballot the
candidate receiving' the lowest aumber
of votes be dropped. '' . - . v
BALTIMORE." June 29.--At the eonclu- ,
(lonof the twenty-fourth ballot the lead- ,
ers t stood: - Clark. W, Wilson, 402; us .
compared with Clark, 4974; Wilson, 399 on ,
tne iwenty-tnira naiiot, . , t
j BALTIMORE, June 29.-The democrats
national convention struggled In vain
through a longhand sultry' afternoon to-.
day trying to yieke- a nomination for
presiaeni. lonigai tne pemvoins urns
fete were still -at their tank, many of
there' Art thf' verge of' prostration f rom .
beat and Jack of rest. - ' ' v '
' Jt-a. rfllw itm Mllnll Atll-
108 the ' afternoon; iroppinf from 554 cn
jhe thirteenth ballot t EOS n th twenty
firsts despit tUe. fact that. New York's.
support up to ; that time JhUd continued
firm.".": : "V!.'Vv,:-0 f : i-':f- , '
. Woodrow tviison mad important gains
Wring the lato-afternoon, going from.
iUVi en the thirteenth -to 6H on the
twentyfflrsU .Th ; Wilson forces were '
enthusiastic - and ,were , daimlnf , the y -,
r' ouid-.win. '; 1 " .-a -. . :
Th Clark. people plainly -wer worried
by the defections in their ranks.. Kansas
Wa the f irst-.important state to deaert
plark as a whole for Wilson. 5 The sent!-;
ment in that delegation had favored wii-,
son from the beginning, but the Wilson ,
Knttngent was not- able to get a two
Irds vote until today. j- Then, under ,
ftate. convention! instructions, the entire ,
twenty Kansas votes went into the Wll-,
ton column.
Clark rails t Get Recoss. -
.After the twenty-first ballot the Clark r
people. In something of a panic, sought,
to hav a recess ordered.
The Wilson people, encouraged by their '
steady gains, fought the motion and de-.
feated it on roll call. The confusion In
the hall daring the voting was such that
the clerks became badly mixed up on4
their figures and it variously was claimed
that a recess had been ordered and de
feated, until Chairman Jones ordered a
recasting of the vote.
The afternoon session was marked by
another dramatic outburst from Mr.
Bryan. Claiming the privilege of explain- i
lng why he and more than a dosen other
delegates from Nebraska were going to
switch their votes from Clark to Wilson,
the former candidate held the floor for
nearly an hour and was the center of a
storm which swept the hall in changing
waves of protest and approbation. H
declared that as long as Clark continued
to accept the support of "Charles F. Mur
phy and Tammany hall" he .would not
vote for him. In changing to Wilson,
Mr. Bryan said he reserveu the right to
switch again if New. York or any other "
state delegation "controlled by the in
terests" shouldgo to the standard of the
New Jersey governor.
Borne of the delegates believed Mr. f
Bryan was making a final bid for the,
nomination. If It was intended as such
vlt annaard tn fait, for there seemed to
be a crystallsatlon of the forces against '
him and their strength seemed to lndi-
Don't keep anything
that you don't want.
Let a Bee want ad sell
It for. you. You can
make many do Uar8
through this method ot
disposing of secondhand
articles ' around 'your;
home. t Lawn mowers, ,
garden i m p 1 e m e ni s
slightly used furniture,
automobiles, etc., etc.
There are hundreds of
people who wish to buy
these things. Let them
know what you have.
Tell them through The
Bee. V'' V'" ;
TYLER 1000
i . ,