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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1912)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 30,1912.
We have on display for tomorrow and all week
an unusually clever line of Inexpensive, smart look
ing wash frocks for women and misses.
They come in fine stripes and checks In blue
and white, pink and white, tan and white ginghams.
Also a fine assortment of Manchester and
Windsor percales in modest patterns of dots, stripes
and rings, or plain colors blue, tan, pink, also white
with plaid collars and cuffs. ' , i
Some are slight Empire waist Dutch neck with
embroidery trim others with fancy sailor collars
and cuffs. '
Most of these models button in front or on side.
In matter of fit, quality or workmanship,' these
frocks are without a peer.
Sizes for Misses and Women 32 to 40. .
15184520 FAENAM STREET
cate that a Bryan stampede, so often
predicted, was out of the question.
Kern's Stock Rises.
Progressive delegates, during the twenty-first
ballot considered the availability
of John A. Kern to break the deadlock,
hut no decision was reached. 8om of
he leaders predicted the nomination of
the Indiana man before six more ballots.
There were many changes In votes on
the twenty-second ballot, which left
Clark with 600. and Wilson 3S6& as
against V for Clark and 396ft for Wilson
on the twenty-first.
On the twenty-second ballot the Har
mon vote in Ohio was thrown to Clark.
The state cast Wii tor the speaksr. On
this ballot Massachusetts cast thirty
four votes for Foss,
The vots en the twenty-third ballot
Jeft the leaders: Clark, 4974; Wilson, 399;
as against Clark, 600ft; Wilson, 396ft.
BALTIMORE, Md.. June 29.-The con
vention hall was again the center of In
tense animation and expeotancy as the
'jiour for resuming the balloting drew
hear. The crush was not so great as
on previous days. This was attributed to
the intense heat and the fact that thou
sands of seat holders had remained In
the hall all night and until adjournment
this morning, and were tired out.
"Look out for something the next roll
call," was the word that passed around
as coming from the Nebraska delegation.
Mingled in the varying reports was that
which had been circulating constantly
since early this morning that New York's
ninety votes would before long be cast
for Oscar W. Underwood.
Alabama, Georgia, Florida and Missla.
Ippt delegates were unusually active on
the floor before gavel fell, spreading the
Chairman James Called the convention
to order at 1:06. The chaplain, Rev, John
Koach Stxetton of Baltimore, said the
prayer. f '-Z .''" V ;:,:'
Conveatlom Called to Order.
The hall wa in confusion with the
delegates crowding into the aisles. Order
was finally secured at 1:16 and tor the
thirteenth time the clerk began the call
ing of the roll "
Gossip about the floor was that the
popular prejudice against the thirteenth
roll call would prevent any material
changes In the vote on that ballot. It
was also that the "unlucky Friday"
superstition last night prevented shifts
that might have made a nomination pos
sible. The roll call began with the same
monotonous repetition that marked last
night's voting and ended without nomina
The rumored shift in the vote of the
.-Nebraska delegation did not materialise
'on this ballot, the record remaining:
Clark, 13; Wilson, 3. : ' .' ' '.
There had been some question about
New York on the thirteenth, but Charles
F. Murphy mad his usual Announcement
of "90 for Clark" again. ,
Wilson took one from Underwood In
North Carolina and took two from Clark
In Ohio. . .
Gains and Losses.
In Tennessee a ark gained six votes;
Wilson, fti and 7ft were lost by Under
wood. . '
In Alaska Clark gained one from Wil
son and Hawaii gave blm a gain of one
from Wilson. Porto Rico voted solid for
Wilson, a loss of two for Clark. In Vir
ginia Clark gained 2V4 from Underwood.
Ths result of the thirteenth" ballot was:
Clark, 654; Wilson, 386ft; Underwood, ll&ft;
Harmon, 29; Marshall, 30; Foss, 2; Bryan,
1. This showed a gain of five for Clark.
Wilson gained 2ft end Underwood lost
7ft. Foss was put on ths roll with two
votes. Kern received no votee and Bryan
was given one..
Before the result of the thirteenth bal
lot was announced Bryan appeared on the
platform. He talked to Chairman James
tor a moment and then resumed his seat
tn the Nebraska section. . A cheer swept
the hall from the time he left his seat
until he returned to It.
At 1:40 the roll call was begun for the
, During the fourteenth ballot James sur
rendered the gavel to William Sulser of
New York and went to the floor. He con
ferrsd with Senator Btone of the Clark
forces and then hurried about visiting
the various delegations. -
When Nebraska was reached W. I.
Bryan demanded a poll of the delegation.
His wee the first name called.
'1 ask for an opportunity to explain my
vote," said Bryan, amid a tumult of di.
order. " ' " ' -
"Vote, vote, vote." shouted the dele
gates. : '
Bryan, standing1 on his ohalr with one
hand resting on the Nebraska standard,
gased over the crowd.
"For what purpose does the gentleman
rise?" demanded flulser from the chair.
"As long" began Bryan, and a wave of
noise overwhelmed him. '
Senator Stone of Missouri made an ef
fort to secure unanimous consent that
Bryan be allowed to make a statement
A roar of dissent greeted the request
when Sulser stated It, but he announced:
"The chair hears no objection."
Bryan made his way to the platform
through the mob in the aisles. A round
of cheers greeted him as he took the
platform. , J
"As long as New York's vote Is re
corded tor Mr. Clark I withhold my vote
for him and cast it-"
He got no further. Again the racket
An Invigorating Tonic -
After Weakening Sickness
Mrs. R. Foster used Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey with, fine
results while convalescing
.', from typhoid. . It restored
her strength and made her
feel like a new woman.
'I used Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key when recovering from typhoid
fever, and it strengthened me and
built me up and made me feel like
a new ,woman. We keep it in the
house all the time and would not
be without it It 1b the best all
around family medicine. If people
knew what It has done for me and
others, I am sure more would use
it than do, There Is nothing like
using Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
after weakening sickness of any
kind." Mrs. R. Foster, 3664 W.
85th St, Cleveland, Ohio. "
Duh'y'c Pure Palt I7hiskey
STANDARD OF PURITY AND EXCELLENCE SINCE 1860
as a tonic and stimulant when convalescing after fever, or any weaken
ing or wasting sickness, is the greatest strength-giver known to science
It whips up the lagging appetite, assists digestion and assimilation, driv
ing into the system all the nourishment from the food eaten.1 If weak
and run down, take a tablespoonful in half a glass of milk or water, be
fore meals and on retiring. It li the greatest family medicine and should
be kept on hand' for any emergency.'
Daffy's Fare Malt Whiskey is the
only whiskey . that was taxed by the
Government as a medicine during the
"-f ,-.'c I : v
- V r
A J ,)
7 A V, - I .jt'jry &
), v v f ,' v -
swept the hall.
"I have asked the privilege of making
an exDlanaflon because I am not alone
In this convention. When I speak I sueak
for mny in this hall and for a great
many more otuslde this hall," Bryan
l am axDlalnlns: my vote only because
mv advice was not followed In my own
delegation. I am advised that those so
Instructed voted for Mr. Clark until con
ditions arose that Justified them doing
otherwise. Not all of the delegation
agreed with me. If a poll Is demanded
I am now ready to cast my vote ana
give my reason.
"1 reoognise the responslbllty that rests
unon me and do what I intend to do
In elvlna: this explanation. I expeoted
this necessity to arise. I have written out
what I propose to say that there may
ba no mistake." ' I
Here Mr, Bryan read a prepared state
ment explaining his vote.
nni natations and Answers.
"Having explained our position," said
Brvan. "I now announce the vote for
Another roar from the floor interrupted
him here, and former Governor McCorkle
of West Virginia secured tne rioor w
ask Bryan: '
"Does the gentleman mean that he will
not suDDort the nominee of this conven
tlon If he is nominated by the present
votes of the New York delegation?
Bryan asserted his willingness to reply
knd said: ' i "'.'" .7
"Thl la a democratic convention and
ws have a right to ask questions of each
other and be frank. My democracy has
hn eartifled to by 6.500.000 democrats and
I ask the secretary to enter a dissenting
vote If he will give me his name. And
I will out It beside the name of Belmont
and others who were and others who were
not democrats when I was a democrat
LBryan then returned to the Question of
novarnor McCorkle. adding: -
, "Nothing that I have said here this
morning would give any grounds for the
conoluslon that because I would not lend
my aid to nominate a man I would not
support blm after ha had been nominated
over my oDDOSltlon.
"The lawyer who defends a criminal
after a crime has been commltteed differs
from a lawyer who oonsplres with a
criminal before the crime." ,
Governor Brewer of Mississippi de
manded to know If Clark, Wilson, Under
wood. Kern or any other candidate be
tore the convention was nominated with
the aid of New Tork whether Bryan
Would support the ticket
Brvaa tor Wilson.
"I denv the rlaht of any man to nut a
hypothetical question to me," said Mr.
Hare Mr. Brvan was Interrupted and a
delesste moved that these questions and
answers were out of order. There was
more contusion and the chairman pounded
"Allow me to complete my answer that
until he put Into the question every essen
tlal element I cannot answer It," con
tlnued the Nebraska man.
John B. Knox of Alabama jumped to
his chair and In an Impassioned speeeh
denounced Mr. Bryan as interfering with
the proceedings and that Mr. Bryan was
violating the point of order.
There were cries of "sit down," "put him
out," and the delegates were In an uproar,
Mr. Knox declared that no one bad
right to attack any candidate before this
While the confusion was at Its height
Charles F. Murphy. Lewis Nixon, Alton
B. Parker and Norman E. Mack conferred
in the aisle before the plaUorm. Murphy
watched Bryan closely.
"Now I am prepared to announce my
vote," concluded Mr. Bryan. "I cast my
vote tor Nebraska's second choice. Gov
Bryan's announcement caused an up
roar. The New Jersey delegation led the
demonstration. Bryan made his way
from the platform through the crowded
aisles to the Nebraska section and after
order was restored he took up Brewer
"I expect to support the nominee ot this
convention. I do not expect anyone com
Inated here to permit himself to be allied
with Morgan, Ryan and Belmont," an
swered Bryan. "I do not consider I am
under obligation to give bond until
know what I am answering."
Senator Stone ot Missouri went upon
the platform and defended briefly the
democracy of Clark, and the call ot the
roll ot Nebraska was begun. .
Mr. Giddlngs defended his record as a
democrat and asked if Bryan could do
"I ask this convention," concluded the
Oklahoman. "to turn upon Mr. Bryan a
paraphrase of a statement of his own,
Thou shalt not press down upon the
brow of democracy a crown of ' "
Here a yell Interrupted. He tried to
finish, but an uproar drowned his voice.
"You shall not press down upon the
brow of democracy a thorny crown of
narchy. Tou shall not crucify, us upon
cross of selfishness," shouted Giddlngs
and left the platform.
The poll of Oklahoma proceeded and
showed the vote unchanged, Clark, 10;
The squabble had taken more than
half an hour, and had accomplished
Connecticut changed Its vote to Wilson,
1; Clark, 8; Underwood, 1
The Fifteenth Ballot.
The call of the roll of the fifteenth
ballot was begun at 3:55.
On the fifteenth ballot Montana's
eight votes, up to that time cast solid
for Clark, split. Six- went to Wilson, two
standing by Clark.
It took only ten minutes to call the
fifteenth roll and the tally clerks had some
trouble following it. The result was:
Clark, 552; Wilson, 362; Underwood,
110H; Harmon, 29; Marshall, SO; Bryan,
This gave Clark a loss of 1; Wilson,
gain of VA; Underwood, a loss of 2&
Wilson then had Just one-sixth of a vote
less than one-third of the convention.
When Idaho was reached on the six
teenth ballot Governor Bawley of that
state asked a poll of the delegation, de
claring that, although Instructed for
Clark a majority of the delegates had
determined that the time had come to
disregard, their Instructions.. .
Chairman James, after examining the
resolution Instructing the delegation, con
If the majority of the delegation be
lieves that there Is no longer a reason
able hope of Clark's nomination, they
may violate their instructions and be re'
sponsible to the people."
"I object to the chairman character
izing the action of the delegates as a
violation of their Instructions," shouted
Thomas D. Ball, a Texas Wilson dele
Idaho was passed.
Bnrleson and Hngtiea Protest."
Representative Burleson of Texas went
to the platform and protested to James
against the form of his ruling.
Representative Hughes of New Jersey
Joined Burleson on the platform. The
Wilson managers were : aroused and
Hughes warned James that a resolution
to "vacate the chair" had already been
prepared and would be presented If fur
ther rulings were "not Impartial." I
The result of the poll of Idaho at the
end of the roll call gave the eight votes
of the state to Clark.
The result of the sixteenth ballot was:
Clark, 651; Wilson, 862; Underwood,
112H; Harmon, 29; Marshall, 80; Bryan, 1;
Kern, 2. -
On this vote Clark lost one, Wilson re
mained unchanged, Underwood gained
two, Harmon and Marshall remained un
BE SURE YOU GET DUFFY'S
Sold IN SEALED BOTTLES ONLY
never In bulk, by druggists, grocers and
dealers, or direct $1.60 a large bottle. It
your dealer cannot supply you, .write us,
and we will tell you where it can be
bought. Medical booklet - and doctor's
advice free on application.
' Taa xtaffy Halt Whiskey Co., ocfcstr,
K - X.T.
The Nebraska, Vote.
On the roll call the Nebraska vote,
which up to this ballot had been cast,
thirteen tor Clark and three tor Wilson,
divided, Clark, 4; Wilson, 11
The result of the fourteenth ballot was
Clark, 650; Wilson. 362; Underwood, 113
Harmon, 29.: Marshall, 30; Bryan, - 2
Kern. 2. ' ' '
This was a loss of five votes for Clark
a gain of five end a halt from Wilson
and a loss of one and a halt from Un
An Oklahoma delegate asked to explain
his change ot vote from Wilson to Clark.
"My name Is Giddlngs, of Opulent. OKI
I have always followed the lead of tte
Nebraskan, but I don't like to alt here
and hear asperlons on my fellow demo
crats. I think it Is tune to call a halt
In personalities and stand on principles.
I want to go back to Oklahoma with my
record clean." .-..
Here a delegate cried from the floor:
"You may go back but you will never
Houn' Daws Finds .
Way Back to Jail
Sheriff F. J. McShane's "houn dawg"
has disappeared from the home of the
sheriffs parents, Mr. and ' Mrs. F. ' J.
McShane, sr.. 1
After Arthar Mullen gave the dog to
the sheriff the canine was given the
name of "Doc" and given a home in the
county Jail. The sheriff went to Balti
more to attend the democratic national
convention, vote for Champ Clark, and
be Inspected by curiosity seekers who
want to go home and tell folks that they
have seen some Nebraska democrats who
are not tor Bryan.
The sheriffs' parents said they would
like to have the dog for a while, eo "Doc"
was sent out to them.
About 9 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. McShane
missed the dog. It was thought at first
that the "houn" dawg" had gone to Bal
timore to help his master nominate Clark
and give assistance to .other "houn
This supposition was found to be er
roneous when "Doc" appeared at the
Jail. It seems he got homeslclt when the
usual Jail closing time came and he
trotted to the county bastlle, where he
now reposes. .
Baby Camp to Open
at Elmwood Park
on Next Tuesday
The Baby Welfare and Recreation Day
camp will be opened at Elmwood park by
the Visiting Nurses' association Tuesday
morning. Miss Lillian B. Stuff will
head activities at the camp and also In
the tubercular . dispensary, which will
open in a week or ten days In Gardner
All mothers of babies under 3 years
are invited te come, and children of all
ages are also Invited. A basket picnic
will be held for the mothers and children
and milk will be provided for the babies.
The camp is for the benefit of heat-
sick babies who do not receive proper
care and nourishment in their homes, and
for the Instruction of mothers who do
not know how tend their little ones.
Physicians and specialists wlU give lec
tures and trained nurses, practical demonstrations.
The camp will be open every day from
8:30 a. m. to 8 p. m., and trained nurses
will be there during this time to care
for the babies. A large tent will be
used for this purpose. Those little ones
having contagious or Infectious diseases
will be cared tor in an isolation tent.
There will be a rest tent for mothers
and sand piles and swings tor the older
children. The care and Instruction at the
camp will be carried into the homes in
BEST SELLER IN THE WORLD
Oatpnt of American Bible Society
Well Orer the Three Mil
THANKS FOR BOOSTING
THE GLASS BUSINESS
A letter from Frank W. Judson to Vic
tor Rosewater expresses thanks for con
vention courtesies, and compliments on
the handling of the situation as presid
ing officer, incidentally including this
cutting from one of the Chicago news
papers: There was a resounding crash In the
lobby ot the Congress hotel. When the
noise subsided it was discovered that a
plate glass mirror, 6x10 feet, at the
north end of Peacock alley, had been
Explanations were numerous. One was
offered by the porter who gathered the
pieces in a basket.
"That Mr. Rosewater who runs the
steam roller was walking right toward
that mirror and !t lust collapsed tor no
account than fright." he said.
As a postscript Mr. Judson adds, "I
assure you that our Chicago branch will
appreciate your work toward Increasing
the glass ftusinesa."
When the American Bible society in
New Tork City sent out word the other
day that It was shipping "seven tons of
Bibles" it told but a half truth. In real
ity It was shipping nearer twelve tons In
this . particular consignment, and this Is
not considered an extraordinary achieve
ment There is In the window of the
Bible house a facsimile ot a boat that
carried twenty tones of Bibles up the
Tangtse river, 250 miles from the China
The society long ago passed the million
Bibles a . year record, and the shipping
door of the building at Fourth avenue
and Eighth street will before long lose
Its title of "The Door of a Million Bibles,"
for the output of the society for the year
ending April 1, 1912, amounted to 3,231,732
All of these Bibles were not sent out
of jthis one door. The society prints in
various lands, as well as in various lan
guages. Many of the Bibles translated tn
Asia are printed and bound in the coun
try where they are to be distributed: the
Philippine Bibles are printed in Japan;
but the Bibles going to Africa, Europe
and India' are printed and bound there.
To be exact, 1,836,953 volumes were printed
here and distributed during the last year
through this door. For its approaching
centenary In 1316 the society confidently
expects to have reached the output of
100.000,000 Bibles. ;
The recording secretary of the society,
Henry Otis Dwight. was a busy man
when asked about those seven tons of
Bibles. ' There was news from Corea and
Coney Island to be attended to by him,
from Gibraltar and Georgia; from India
and Illinois. New translations and revi
sions were being made In Spanish, Portu
guese and Siamese, Kurdish, Timll and
Zulu; tor the Peruvian, the Abyssjniau
and the Turk, New methods of distribu
tion were being tried; new projects pro
posed for quicker and more efficacious
promulgation of the Scriptures; new pas
tures were ready tor the taking and old
ones were to be redlvtded. All these mat
ters called for more or less attention at
Bibles were being strapped on the backs
of mules and camels, trundled over moun
tains and carried across seas; there were
Bibles for black people and brown, yellow
and white; there were portions of the
Bible that sold tor two cents and volumes
that brought $28; there were some to be
given away and some to be sold; there
"were Bibles for palaces and : prisons;
Bibles for the clear eye and for the blind;
for the soldier and sailor; for the pastor
In the pulpit and for the child In the
There are mqre Bibles for every one,
more ways of getting them, of printing
them and of shipping them to their destt
nation than ever before. The three great
Bible societies ot the world the British
and Foreign, the American and the Scot
tishare printing, binding and distribut
ing twenty Bibles every minute of the
day, every day in the year, and still the
world is crying, "More, more!'" The Bible
Is the best ' seller the world has ever
known. New Yark Sun.
BANK CLEARINGS GAIN
FOR WEEK AND MONTH
A large gain was , made x In the, hank
clearings for this week and a month
over the same week and month last year.
There was an Increase of 32,668,573.82 In
the clearings this week over. last year.
The clearings tor the month were 86,
109,660.15 more than last June.
The family never seems able to learn
that a roan never loses his temper even
when he acts that way.
A woman would much rather pick out
a complexion to match her ribbons than
ribbons to match her complexion.
Going; Away. '
"Have you packed the sanitary drink
. "Yes." .
"Put In the sanitary paper twelsr
"T.. ....... ,1
"Put the antiseptic soap where we can
'get at it quickly?. . . .
"Stored away the Individual combs and
brusnes?" . . .
"Got the peroxide In the grip?"
"Then come along. I guess It will be
sate for us to spend a day or two in
tne country." Detroit rree tress.
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
For Home Folks
a food-drink hMm-.
Saves Money, Time
Stir a teaspoonful in a cup of hot water,
add cream and sugar .to taste, and you
have a drink that tastes better
than most coffee and costs about
half as much. ;
at AtlMnf ,o4.
. tor arw"(
;iUr Ma In .
mil wona 1 mm Ortuw !"
Postum Cereuc Um,ted
' ? tQ, ,). ..,
A 100-cup tin of Instant Postum
costs 50 cts. at all groceri tl-2 ct.
per cup.) Smaller tin at 30 cts.
Regular Postum, Ige. pkg., (must
be boiled 15 min.) 25 cts.
You'll like Instant Postum
"There's a Reason"
We quote a few only of
our snaps. But they won't
J, BAUER ..$85
V0SE & SON... $125
PEASE . . ....... .$145
SCHAEFFEE . . . . $160
WESER . . . ..$165
Also HOSPE, CABLE-N'EL-BON,
HALtET & DAVIS,
KIAIBALL, STKINWAY and
many ethers, at prices that will
make you buy.
Many of tUeee are less thaq
One year old and cannot be told
Terms the Lowest
If You Can't Call, Write.
ti mm bt Aar A Maaia
m a ssj
1313-15 DOUGLAS ST.
Have Tear Will Draws
W have a araat
many iaqulrtea abot,
wlils at this tima,
&nd draw them with-r
out cost If nam4
Bxeoutr or Trustee.
ira used almost axr
clusJvwly In tb oldar
Eastern States.. Only
a short tima and this
will - ba " rsoognliad
univarsaUy fcere. : .
Our Booklet, - "3SY
r7 body's Wsa of a
Trust Company," is
free t6 everyone.
M a ..mi
Postum Cereal Co.. Ltd- Battle Creek, Mich.
Accept This as a
to attend the revival meetings now1 in
progress in th gospel tent, 19 th
OTTB H OTTO I What God unfolds we
gladly Uach. what He witnoias we aare
finaoiriainsio at Eaob Berriea.
Children must be accompanied by adults.
lain m west
loin ted vpiritual .
STTVBAY STXXXXa, JVJTS 30TK,
The response of history to thevetee of V
prophecy of the great image of Daniel
Two, will be the fabjeot of a thrilling .
lecture delivered by Evangelist R. -Hawkins
in the gospel tent, on Nine- '
teenth and California, Eight abort
verses -of the inspired record portray the .
history of Whs world from the day of 1
Kebuchadner to the setting up of 1
Christ's kingdom. Monday Evening the ;
lady evangelist will relate an intereetr
Ing story of tha fifth universal kingdoai
which is the kingdom of the God of ,
Tuesday evening, June X The Devil's
Vacation of a Thousand 'Sears. '
The program for' each evening this "
week is made up of exceedingly inter. ;
eating matter. If you love the Bible ;
you will enjoy these soul-stirring sub-,
jaets. if you have doubts they wilt help -you
vnany are being benefited. It you '
hate the Bible coin and listen, any way. .
Dont lost the opportunity jLU invited .
THE WAR 80UVEJTCR COF
POM IS ON PAGE 8, WANT1
AD SECTION. THIS COUPON
MAY BE USED TO SECURE
SECTIONS 1, 8, 0, 4 OR 8.
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