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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 16, 1902, Image 1

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The Omaha Daily
Bee.
ESTABLISHED JUXE HI, 1871.
OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 10, 1902.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
WILL OUTSHINE ALL
Marlborough's Coronation Coach to B8 an
Extremely Gorgeous On.
OUTflT SAID TO HAVE COST $22,000
Grand Equipment of Vehicle Will Frobablj
Never t Used Again.
IRISH PLANNING BIG DEMONSTRATION
Vill Celebrate in Londen While Coronation
ii Taking Place.
LONGFELLOW WILL NOT SEE CEREMONY
Many Othfr Notables Cannot Attend
Festivities Poet's Corner Will
Be Crowded lo llmoit
( apnrlty.
(Copyright. 1902. by Prmi Publishing Co.)
LONDON, June IT,. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegran.) The Marl
boroughs' coronation coach will outshine
all otben In gorgeousness. It Is an enor
nioua affair, alung on leather straps, and
'capable of carrying three persons comfort
ably on each seat. It will be drawn by
two magnificent heavy Flemish stallions.
The weight la too great for ordinary car
riage horses. The body of the coach Is
painted crimson, accentuated by black
'lines. The hammercloth covering the coach
man's box and hanging on each side Is of
the same color. The duke's coat of arms In
(silver la on the roof. Over each door la
'a dural crown of silver. Two lackeys will
tand up behind In state livery, with
white wigs and gnld-beaded canes.
' Each horse will have an old-style foot
,inan, also gorgeously appareled, walking
beside It, each carrying a whip. The whole
outfit coat 122,000, It Is said. Rarely If
ever can It be used again.
Edwin Abbey Is busily engaged on his
grand picture of the coronation, which he
. as commissioned bv Kins Edward n nalnt.
The picture will have portraits of all the
chief actors In the ceremony, who are now
Itting to the artist In his London studio.
The decorations of Westminster Abbey will
be left Intact the Friday, Saturday and
Sunday after the crowning, so the artist
can paint them in accurately. There Is
'intense jealousy among the English artists
(beraue an American was chosen to paint
ythls historic work intended for Windsor
castle, but there is no question about his
election from an artistic standpoint.
Irish Make Plans.
V The Irish party is planning to make a
big demonstration in Dublin while King
Edward is being crowned in Westminster,
to call attention to Ireland's estrangement
t this moment ot otherwise universal re
joicing throughout the British empire. A
special meeting of the party has been
called for next Tuesday in the House of
Commons, and a declaration will be drawn
up stating why Ireland refuses to partici
pate In the festivities, and In arranging for
coronation day a protest meeting In the
(clty hall of Dublin.
Two members of the party, In defiance of
the general sentiment of their colleagues,
have accepted Invitations for the corona-
', tlon. Both are Ulster men. One is Dr.
Thompson, an ex-naval officer: the other Is
Eamuel Young of Belfast, a distiller.
j Great sympathy Is felt for the countess of
Essex, nee Adele Grant, who went to Paris
for a final fitting of a matchless series of
gowns to take the shine out of everybody,
,but broke down under the ordeal, and Is
coming back to London In an Invalid car.
It Is doubtful If she can even appear at the
coronation ceremony.
Princess Hatzfeldt, born Huntington,
gave a very smart dinner at Clarldge's, but
In going down stairs the prince hud an at
tack of heart failure, which at first caused
alarm. He could not go to the table, but
the dinner proceeded, with the princess
looking extremely handsomo In white, with
, a splendid emerald butterfly broach and
Innumerable diamonds. The only other
Americans in the party were Mrs. Leggett,
Iter daughter and Mrs. Cornwallls West.
Mrs. Bradley Martin will give another
big dinner June 23. but cannot hope to
beat the record of a royal princess and
four duchesses who were among her guests
June 4.
Mrs. John W. Markay. ' who now has
with her Mr. Mackay, her husband, and the
rrlnceas Calatro Colonna. her daughter,
will give a party June 25, at which Calve
will appear, Caruso, the tenor, about whom
"smart" London baa gone crazy, Kubellk
and Plancon.
Among the recent American arrivals are:
F. C. Havemeyer, Mr. and Mrs. Perry
Tiffany, Mrs. Ogden Armour and Mr. and
Mrs. P. M. Lydle. All are at Carlton,
where C. T. Yerkes has settled until Oc
. tober.
Longfellow Cannot Go.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow will not
ee the coronation. For that matter neither
will Geoffrey Chaucer nor John Dryden.
who might as British poets be thought to
I hve a better right to a peep at the com
ing brilliant ceremony, npr Ben Johnson,
Edmund Spencer, or even John Milton.
The effigies of the poets are In fact at
this moment undergoing the rather humil
iating process of being completely boxed
up by means of unromantlo deal boards.
This to not an Indignity, however, or at
least Is not so intended by the Board of
Works, which has ordered it done. The
object la to guard against the possibility
of the nose or other features of the Illus
trious writers being accidentally knocked
off, either owing to the preparations for
the coronation or In the crush in the abbey
on the great day. The statuea of the fa
moua statesmen, Lord Beaconsfleld. Sir
Robert Peel and the duke of Marlborough
among them, which stand In Parliament
square close to the abbey, where the crowd
will be especially dense, have been pro
tected In the aams ty and are now Iguo
mloiously blddeu Inside of strong wooden
case.
At the coronation the poets' corner w
Ill
ure
be packed full of peeresses. A plctu
Shows the historic innt with the hilar
of
Dryden In the foreground nd that if lunf
fellow, the only American In the sbbev
just beslds him on the right. Next comes
ine tomn or ensucer. The three busts at
the end are those of Barton Booth, actor
and ancestor of Edwin Booth; Drayton, ths
poet, and John Milton. Just underneath
the buat of the author of "Paradise Lost"
Is the medallion ot Thomas Gray, held by
ths muse ot poetry.
Three Urowne.1 In Lake llaron.
PORT HURON. Mich.. June 15 Dur'ng
a gale this afternoon Arthur Martin, aged
tl. Uratrtee Abraham, ageu II. and Norma
Attruham ,-.! T - . ...... .... 1 - 1 U -
Huron by the overturning of a row buat
pff KilUon beach. Hit accident was wit
nessed by a number of people, hut lie
stnrin was so (Wee th.it no help could
reach the young- people. The slorm blew
up suddenly. tth the wind from off the
ehora. Martin endeavored to gel the bow
ol his boat Into the wind, but It iamxd
in tae heavy let. AU Ihiee bodies were
tscovered, .
CLARENDON STHE MASTER
He Will Dictate Arrangements for
the Comlner Corona
tion. (Copvrlsht. 1!02, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, June 15. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) For soma
reason the man who Is perhaps more re
sponsltle than anyone else for the perfection
of every detsil of the great coronation
ceremony has been almost completely over
looked In most of what had been written
about It. He Is the earl of Clarcndou
who holds the position of lord chamberlain
and he Is Interest'og sslde from the promi
nent part he hf' j. -en In arranging for
the coronation , ' K of the decidedly
prominent pari , f , '' 'n the affair
itself. As one ot .. '' ' . court
officials, the earl will . ,!'ty'fi;.,'."nt
the little group of noble.. 7.;'.,
rank who will be closest to ' '
during his sanctlflratlon and be wi,.
on a velvet cushion the famous ruby n ,
the ensign of kingly dignity, which Is reset
for each English sovereign. He will also
carry one of the symbolical swords which
will be presented to the monsreh.
"Master of properties" would be a rather
appropriate designation for the Lord Cham
berlain for It conveys a good idea of the
office of this particular member of the
royal household. The stage censor whose
duty Is to decide on what sort ot plays the
London theatergoer shall be permitted to
see Is under the authority of the lord
chamberlain and his lordship too Is the
superior officer of the poet laureate who
no doubt submits his effusions to him be
fore they appear In print.
Every woman who attends a royal draw
ing room must be dressed in compliance
with the lord chamberlain's hard and fast
rules. Her trsln must rest on the ground
to the extent of three yards and she Is re
quired to wear white plumes In her hair,
three if she is married, two If she is a
spinster.
She must wear a white tulle veil and her
bodice Is to be cut quite low.
WANTS HIS NAME CHANGED
Maarlce Bernhardt Would Be Mas
tics Glalrln In the.
Future.
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, 'June 16. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Maurice
Bernhardt has applied to the state council
for permission to change his name to Mau
rice Glalrln. This Is In order, the peti
tion sets forth, to conform to usage, which
requires that children should bear the name
of the father, not the mother. This step
Is said to have been taken at the Insti
gation of Mme. Maurice Bernhardt who Is
about to become a mother and dislikes to
Inflict the brand of Illegitimacy upon her
offspring.
Mme. Sarah Bernhardt bitterly opposes
this action, it is said. Mr. Glalrln, whom
Maurice now selects as his father, was
the late painter whose infatuation for the
"devlne" Sarah nearly caused a triple
tragedy twenty-five years ago. M. Glalrln
and Mme. Sarah Bernhardt made several
exciting banoon ascensions together.
SHE WILL PUBLISH ANOTHER
Yvette Cnllbert Is Very Msck Kn
con reared by Her
looeeaa,
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, June 16. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Yvette
Gullbert, encouraged by the success of her
first novels will publish next week another
entitled "Demi-Old Ladies." Her American
husband, Max Shiner, Is now finishing a
translation of It. The book deals with the
yearning for love which, it is alleged,
seizes all women on reaching the turning
point just beyond their bloom. The Paris
Journal says the novel has much merit and
that It has paid Yvette 60,000 francs ($10,
000) for the right to publish It serially.
HITCH IN ARRANGEMENTS
Pretty American Girls Cans Trouble
by Promising Their
Services.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, June 15. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) It appears
that there Is a hitch In arranging the
American stall to be presided over by Mrs.
Choate at the coronation bazaar next
month in botanic gardens because somo
of the prettiest American girls who by
right should be assigned to this stall have
promised their services at other stalls.
How the difficulty will be surmounted re
mains to be seen, but at present the Ameri
can stall is threatened with collapse.
Counsel Makes Objections.
MANILA, June 15. When the criminal
suit brought by Benito Legarda, a Filipino
member of the civil commission, against
the newspaper Freedom, for having pub
lished a libelous article from another news
paper of Manila, came up for hearing last
week, counsel for the editor of Freedom
objected to Judge Rhode, before whom the
suit hi to be tried, on the ground that
when Rhode was a private attorney he bad
addressed approbrlous epithets to the editor
of the paper and declared that he would
not rest until be had landed him In prison.
Judge Rhode admitted having made this
statement, but tsld he thought he was ca
pable of trying the case fairly.
Printers Want Par In Gold.
MANILA, June 15. Henry C. Ide, the
member ot the Philippine commlasion a ho
was assigned to the Department of Finance
and Justice, has received an appeal from
the printers In the employ of the govern
ment asking that their salaries be paid in
gold or some other established and non
fluctuating currency. In reply Mr. Ide said
he 'thourht the conditions of ahlch the
printers complained would be cleared up.
They e now paid In Mexican silver.
Moro Murderers Killed.
MANILA, June 15. General Davis, com
mander ot the American forces on ths
Island of Mindanao, has been Informed by
Datto Ada that two of the three Moroa
who murdered the American soldier named
Lewis were killed in the engagement at
Bazan between Moroa and Americans last
May and that the other murderer has dis
appeared. More Boers Surrender.
LONDON, June 15. A dispatch from Lord
Kitchener, dated Pretoria, June 14, aays
that 2.504 Boers have surrendered since
Friday, June 8, and that everything Is pro
ceeding most satisfactorily.
Doctor Dies from lafrcflon.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D.. June 15 (Special.)
Dr. John A. Garrett, who has been prac
ticing medicine In 81oux Falls for several
years, Is dead as the remit of his devotion
to a patient who was stricken with diph
theria. The doctor conlrscted the disease
and all efforts to save his life were un
availing. He was interred in the cemetery
U this city a few hours after bis death.
HELP BROTHER WORKMEN
Coal Men in Bituminous Fields Assist 1
Anthracite Striken,
TO WIN BY PROPERTY DESTRUCTION
President Gllday Thinks Collieries
Will ffooa Bcitln to Fill with
Water and Timbers Will
Drain to not.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., June 15. ratrlck
Gllday, president of the Central Pennsyl
vania bituminous district of the United
Mine Workers of America, who came here
to consult President Mitchell on a matter
local to his district In a talk with the
correspondent of the Associated Press to
day gave an Insight as to what the soft
coal miners in his territory are doing to
help their brother workmen in the anthra
cite field. Mr. Gllday said there are 42,
000 sort coal miners In his district and
every one of them is taking a deep Inter
est In the struggle now going on In this
region. On the second day of the strike
Mr. Gllday sent out Instructions to every
check welghman and pit committeeman at
the mines In his district to prevent the
shipment of soft coal Into anthracite terri
tory and thus far he said, very little coal
from his district has taken the place of
nnthraclte.
"There have been only four attempts by
unionized mines to send soft coal to the
anthracite markets," he said. "One order
was Intended for Mount Carmel, Pa., two
for Philadelphia and one for New York.
As soon as our men at the mines learned
the intended destination of the coal we
requested the mine owners not to send it
and they complied with the request. We
are not Interfering with the normal ship
ment of soft coal."
Will Do Told.
President Gllday ssld he had no personal
knowledge that the other bituminous presi
dents were doing the same as himself but
he felt sure they were. There Is some soft
coal coming Into the anthracite market
from central Pennsylvania, Virginia and
West Virginia, but it is mostly of nonunion
production. When asked regarding the feel
ing In bis territory as to a general strike
to help the hard coal miners Mr. Gllday
said: "Our men will do whatever Presi
dent Mitchell says. They can have our
financial support and If Mr. Mitchell sees
fit to ask our men to lay down their picks
they will do It promptly. I do not be
lieve however, there will be a general
strike of the soft coal miners because the
anthracite men are going to win without
How They Hope to Win.
Asked as to how the miners expected to
win in view of the fact that they have
practically reached the limits of their re
sources In this region in pressing the op
erators and the latter still stand out firmly,
he replied:
"By the slow destruction of mine prop
erty. By that I mean that If they do not
give the men the hours and pay they ask
for, they will not consent to go Into the
mines and preserve the operations.
"The collieries will nil if the strike is
not soon ended, and the mines will begin
to squeeze and cave in. All the tlmbermea
are out and the timber which holds up tho
roofs of mines win soon begin to give
way. These squeezes will cost thousands
of dollars to repair and probably be the
cause of the abandonment of many costly
operations. When the Investors' pockets
begin to feel It, a change In the attitude
of the operators will come, and the miners
can wait for the change."
Gllday's Mission to Wllkesbarre.
President Gllday's mission here was to
get President Mitchell's consent to con
tinue the strike against the Sonman Shaft
Coal company, near Portage, Pa., and also
the financial support of the national or
ganization. He received both. The strike
at that place was Inaugurated on April
16, because the company would not recog
nize the union and sign the wage scale
About 150 men are involved.
The strike at the Bloomlngton mines
near Phlllipsburg, Pa., has been settled
and the men will return to work tomor
row. Five hundred men struck there last
Tuesday because four men would not join
the union. The four men have quit work.
There were no developments here today.
President Mitchell was In frequent tele
graphic communication with his men in
the west on general organization work. He
had no information to impart on either
the strike in this region or the West Vir
ginia suspension. The delegation of Illinois
miners' officials who are coming to see
President Mitchell will not arrive until the
middle of the week. Much Interest was at
tached to their visit, as It is expected
they will bring Information regarding the
advisability of calling out of the soft
coal miners. President Mitchell says they
are coming merely to discuss some local
difficulties In their state.
Strikers Hold Meetings.
There were meetings of strikers through
out the region today, which were attended
by fire bosses. Some of the labor leaders
say that nearly half of the Are bosses
till at work promised to stop work to
morrow, but this could not, be confirmed.
President Mitchell knew nothing about the
number of men who Intend to quit.
There were two meetings of railroad men
today, one at Ashley and the othor at
Kingston. The Ashley meeting condemned
the action ot twenty-one Jersey Central
men, who had been laid off on account of
slack work, for taking the places of strikers
In the Lehigh and Wllkesbarre mines,
which are owned by the Jersey Central com
pany. Representatives of railroad men from
Sunbury, Pa., to Binghampton, N. Y., at
tended the Kingston meeting. Regulations
were adopted sympathizing with the strik
ers. Jasper Clark of Toledo, O., national
president of the Teamsters' association, ar
rived here tonight to look Into the local
teamsters' strike. He will have a confer
ence with President Mitchell tomorrow.
Ask Help of Railroads.
CLARKSBURG. W. Va.. June 15. An
effort Is being made to Induce the railroad
men to refuse to handle coal mined In
this district. Success in this would mean
a complete suspension of mining. There
Is some little uneasiness among operators.
Organizers will leave this Held tomorrow
for the West Virginia central tu Induce
a strike among the miners ot the Davis
Elklns syndicate. Mother Jones and others
addressed 300 men today at Willow Tree
sehoolbouse, near Mongah. Ths crowd
was largely composed ot children and farm
ers. Regard for General Chaffee.
MANILA, June 15. The Chamber of Com
merce has presented to Genersl Chaffee a
set of resolutions which express the re
gard with which General Chaffee and ths
army are held by tho business mea of
Manila.
TRADE IS NOW INCREASING
More Implements Befna; Hold In
Russia Than Uvrr
Before,
i
WASHINGTON. June Ii. Mr. Frederic
Emery, chief of the Bureau of Foreign
Commerce, today made public the follow
ing Interesting extract frtm "Commercial
Relations for 1901," concerning the trale cf
the United States with Russia lust year:
Consul Heenan of (Jdeses. savs that the
sale of agi lcuttural machinery Hnd imple
ments, ot American ort,tn, was larger in
Hula In llf'l than during any year on
record. The effect of the increased tariff
on our machinery Imd not et been felt
and one American til m ulone dirt a busi
ness which passed the II.uuo.im) mnrk. The
clly of Odessa has been a heavy put dinner
of ot.r goods In connection with the new
public hospital now under construction.
Among the articles bought were 1.6oo radi
ators for heating purposes; these tame
under the Increased tariff on American
manufacture, and the town authorities ap
pealed to the minister of finance to per
mit the radiators to enter at the duty
which prevailed at the time of purchase,
as they were for a public Institution in
tended for the poorer classes. The request
was refused. Agricultural machinery of
certain kinds, however. Including steam
threshers Is admitted free, and our har
vesters, binders, mowers, reapers and
horse rnkes are so favorably known as lo
defy Competition. On the whole, American
plows, drills. seeding machines, corn
planters, cultivators, lnrm wagons, fodder
choppers, etc., are not to be tound In Hun
sla. The consul says there Is no reason
why they should not meet with a ready
sale, exctpt plows, whlr.h cost more than
the Uerman or Russian article.
On the other hand, Consul General Hol
lowa at St. Petersburg, says our plosrs sre
generally used In Siberia. The consul gen
eral adds: '
As a rule Russians prefer American
Roods and machinery, whlfh command bet
ter prices here than similar goods made In
any other portion of the fiorld. The fact
that a man la a citizen of tie United States
and has American goods lor sale Insures
him nn audience with hlgl government of
ficials, as well as an oppiirtunltv to ahow
nis goods and explain theft- merits. Ger
many is our moat active competitor In
Russia, and her proximity and the fact
that many of the business men of Russia
understand Uerman. and the credits that
are granted by German firms give this
country a great advantage In commerce.
aScverthcless where American goods are
Known they have the preference because
of their superior finish and quality. The
Germans have been specially ttctlve since
the retaJlatory duty was placed on our
goods by the Russian government, and
they have been successful In obtaining a
number of orders that otherwise would
have gone to America. Besides agricultural
machinery we send Russia typewriters, bi
cycles, saws, steel rails, cotton, rosin and
hickory lumber for wheels, etc.
American exporters should remember
that everything printed In Russian must
undergo press censorship before It is ad
mitted to tne country. American export
ers who desire to circulate in Russia ad
vertising matter printed In the Russian
language should address a petition tojUiunt
Alexander MouravlefT, chief of the central
committee of foreign censorship, describ
ing the character of the publication for
which admission is desired, and requesting
permission to introduce the same into Rus
sia. This petition will be more likely to
receive Immediate attention If written In
Russian or French; It should also bear rev
enue stampc of the value of 160 roubles
(84 cents).
Catalogues printed In German are em
ployed by some firms, but the most effective
,Tay 'Vl ,,n"!e. ln R'a Is to work
the fle.d with Intelligent men, well supplied
with samples, who can familiarize them
selves with Russian business methods and
Inform themselves as to the financial stand
to deal pople wlth wnom tnev propose
TALKS ON THE PHILIPPINES
Acting Civil Governor Wrlftht Does
Not Think FlftM Bring Waged
Very fierce.
MANILA, June 15. Speaking at the West
roint centennial dinner which was held
here last week. Acting Civil (inv.m.
Wright said he did not think "the fight
now Deing waged ln congress on the Phil
ippine government bill is as flerc. on
Irreconcilable as It appears to be, that the
soDer second tnoughts of the American peo
ple were always right and that they would
ln time do Justice to the Americans in the
Philippine Islands."
Speaking at the same dinner Colonel
Charles A. Woodruff, head of the subsist
ence department at Manila, said:
"The graduates of West Point may be
charity boys but In the Mexican war these
boys saved the American nation in money
alone more than the military school has
cost since its foundation. The boys led
2,000,000 men to victory In the greatest
of modern wars. The 'charity boys' have
all repaid their board and keep a thousand
fold, they can glory In the fact that wher-'
ever 25,000 American troops have faced
an enemy the commander of these men was
a West Point graduate.
"The established reputation of the boys
from West Point has become a synonym
for honor, Integrity and the highest credit
In the country. They have saved the coun
try millions of dollars and thousands of
lives, and the 'charity boys' will no doubt
uphold In the present the supremacy of
the United States."
MAY HAVE BEEN B0L0ED
Report Cnrrcnt In Manila that Five
Cavalrymen Were Killed
by Insurgents.
MANILA, June 15. Friendly natives In
Manila say a report is current among their
countrymen that the five soldiers of the
Fifth cavalry who were captured by tho
insurgents May 30 have been boloed to
death near Teresa, ln Morong province,
Luzon. This report has not been confirmed
by the American authorities of that dis
trict. Twenty-five members of a band of In
surgents who were captured while fighting
with General Luckban ln Samar took the
oath of allegiance to the United States
and were subsequently released. Four
members of the band were killed In the
engagement which resulted in the capture
of their companions. The twenty-five who
have sworn allegiance have seen Genersl
Chaffee and have promised to give him all
the assistance In their power ln the work
of maintaining the present peace conditions
in Samar.
A commission bas been sent to Samar
to appoint Senor Llorentz governor of the
Island and to establish civil government
there.
It Is expected that a general amnesty
will be declared July 1; this amnesty will
result In the release of the Filipino pris
oners now ou the Island of Guam.
The prospects ln the Island of Leyts for
a speedy termination of the armed resist
ance there are bright. Since the Ports
of the island mere closed, surrenders of
Insurgents to the native constabulary have
occurred daily.
Deaf Mntea Organise.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D.. June 15. (Special.)
At a meeting in this city of deaf mules
from all ' parts of the state eaat of the
Missouri river It was decided to form an
association. The following officers were
elected: President. C. H. Loucks, Trent;
vice presidents. Otto Bropy, Madison, Edltb
Ross. Vermilion: secretary. Marion E.
Finch, Aberdeen: treasurer, John Griffith,
Bloux Falls. This is the Brat organization
of the kind ever perfected In South Da
kota. The membership la composed ot stu
dants and graduates of the South Dakota
Deal and Dumb school U UU city.
GEXIO 11. LAMBERTSON DEAD
Unconscious from Heart Disease When Wife
Awakei in the Morning.
LIFE EXTINCT WHEN DOCTOR ARRIVES
Had Attended a Banqaet at Chicago
I nlverslty the Evening Before
and Retired In Apparently
Good Health.
CHICAGO, June 15. (Special Telegram.)
Genlo M. Lambertaon, one of the leading
lawyers of Lincoln, Neb., died early this
morning at tho Palmer house of heart dis
ease. Mr I-amhertson csme to Chlcsgo
Saturday and In the afternoon took lunch
eon with Attorney E. E. Prusslug and
other friends. Later he witnessed the ball
game at the University of Chicago and In
the evening he attended the banquet at
the University of Chicago and responded to
a toast, ln company with hie wife he
returned to the hotel and retired to his
room shortly before midnight, ln appar
ently good health. Upon arising In the
morning Mrs. Lombertson discovered that
her husband was unconscious. Dr. I. H.
Rea was summoned and after an examina
tion declared that Mr. Lambertson was
dead. Heart disease was given as the
cause by the physician.
Mr. Prussing was at once notified of the
death of his friend, and through him other
Chicago friends of Mr. Lambertson were
notified, among them being President Har
per. H. D. Estabrook and Judge Davis.
The funeral will be Wednesday at Lin
coln, Neb.
Receipt of News at Lincoln.
LINCOLN, June 15. (Special Telegram.)
Word has been received of the dnath of
Genlo M. Lambertson of this city ln Chi
cago today. The brief telegram announced
heart failure ae the cause. Mr. Lambert
son left last Friday afternoon for Chicago,
accompanied by Mrs. Lambertson, to re
spond to a toast at the alumni banquet
of Chicago university and to argue a case
In the federal court, and at that time was
in good health. The remains will be
brought to Lincoln for burial.
The news of the sudden death was a great
shock to Mr. Lambertson'a many friends
here. He has not been as strong during the
last few months as usual, but his physi
cian did not anticipate any serious results.
He enjoyed outdoor life and was an active
member of the Lincoln Golf club, In fact
was entered to participate In a tourna
ment on the links yesterday afternoon.
Sketch of Ills Career.
Genlo Madison Lambertson has long
been one of the most prominent figures
at the Nebraska bar, having been associ
ate! with litigation that attracted atten
tion not only ln Nebraska but all over the
United States. One ot the great cases In
which be participated was that which In
volved the citizenship of Hon, James E.
Boyd and his right to sit as governor of
Nebraska. In this case he was associated
with General John C. Cowin and others
as counsel for Governor Boyd, and won
a most decisive victory before the supreme
court of the United States. As attorney
for the Interstate Commerce commission
he argued the Counselman case before the
United States supreme court. As United
States district attorney for Nebraska from
1878 to 1886 he handled many cases of Im
portance. Later he was one of the attor
neys for the receivers of the Union Pacific
road in connection with the foreclosure
and settlement of the government liens.
Mr. Lambertson procured a writ ot habeas
corpus from the United States supreme
court for the liberation of the Lincoln
city councilmen from the Jail at Omaha,
wherein they were held by order of Judge
Brewer for alleged contempt. Mr. Lam
bertson appeared at another time for the
city before the Interstate Commerce com
mission In Its suit to require the Union
Pacific railroad to deliver shipments from
San Francisco at Lincoln as cheaply as at
Omaha. The commission sustained the po
sition taken by Mr. Lambertson and the
Lincoln merchants were given the desired
relief. He participated in numerous legal
contests of national Importance, and last
year figured prominently as the lead
ing attorney In a suit brought
by the fruit growers ot California
against the transportation companies.
Under the administration of President Har
rison be was assistant secretary of the
treasury'. In 1899 he was a candidate for
United States senator from Nebraska, and
was supported by a goodly following in the
legislature. With the announcement ot
the approaching retirement of Hon. Henry
Clay Caldwell, Mr. Lambertson became a
candidate for appointment to the place
on the United States circuit court bench
now filled by Judge Caldwell. During his
last. visit to Omaha, about a week ago,
he talked of his prospects in this regard,
and seemed ln both excellent health and
spirits. He was never a candidate for an
elective office.
Mr. Lambertson bsd a very wide acquain
tance, not only in Nebraska, but through
out the country at large. Those of his
Omaha friends who were told last night
of bis death expressed a profound sense
of shock and regret at the news. "He
was the last man ot whose death I ex
pected to hear," said one of those who
knew blm well. "He was like an oak In
appearance and apparently good tor many
years of active, useful life. He was a
good man, and one whose place will be
hard to nil."
Mr. Lambertson was 52 years of age, his
birthday being May 19. Ha was born In
Franklin, Ind., and was graduated from
the University of Chicago ln 1872. He was
admitted to the bar and began practice
as an attorney at bis native town In 1873,
but came to Nebraska ln 1874. settling at
Lincoln, where he maintained his home
until his death. On June 10. 1880, be was
married to Jane Gundry. who died. On
February 28, 1895, he married Mary Sher
wood of Omaha, who survives him. Two
grown daughters, Margarle and Nancy, are
studying ln Europe. The third is an In
fant. HONOR TIPPECANOE HEROES
Craves of Warriors Who Fonght
Memorable Battle Dee
orated. LAFAYETTE. Ind., June 15. The Tippe
canoe Battlefield society held its annual ex
ercises In the tabernacle at the battle
ground today. Special trains on all roads
were run and an Immense crowd attended.
The graves ot the men who fell at the battle
of Tippecanoe were beautifully decorated.
An address was delivered by Hon. Henry
Watterson. 'editor ot the Louisville Courier-
Journal, his subject being "Heroes in Home
spun." Mr. Watterson was accompanied to
ths battleground by a committee of fifty
prominent citizens. . At the conclusion of
the ceremonies on the battlefield the party
returned to the city, where Mr. Watterson
was banqueted at the Lafayette club and
a reception waa bsld.
CONDITION OFJTHE WEATHER
Forecast for Nebraska Fair Monday;
Tuesday Fair and Warmer,
Temperature nt Omnlin Yrsterdnyi
Hour. Dear. Hoar. Drat.
I a. m til i p. m Tl
n a. m (Ml 2 p. m Tl
T n. m till :t p. m Tl
H a. n Iltt 4 p. in TO
ft a. m ll II p. m fl
III I, m IT H p. m tts
II . m t T p. m 7(1
IV ni TO H p. m im
ft p. rn ..... . VS
GRADUATES AT ANN ARBOR
President Angrll Delivers Annnsl
llnccalnorrale Sermon
to the Class.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., June 15. President
Jsmes B. Angell of the University of Mich
igan tonight delivered the annual bacca
laureate Bcrmon to tho graduating class
In university hall. The hall was filled with
the graduates and their friends and the
undergraduates of the university.
President Angell suld:
"The new century Is opening with an
unprecedented Impulse to the higher edu
cation. The world has been startled by
a series of gifts of extraordinary magni
tude In the old world and ln the new for
the endowment of universities, the assist
ance of promising students and the en
couragement of Investigation and research.
Men have been very busy In devising vari
ous kinds of constitutional and legislative
machinery to secure wise legislation and
Just and effective administration. But no
Improvements In organization, no con
trivances, however Ingenious, csn Insure
us a pure democratic government unless
we hsve an enlightened public opinion and
a patriotic spirit guiding and sustaining
it In all Its life.
"It Is the true Ideal of the function of
a slate university that It should be placing
ln every considerable community In the
commonwealth one or more of Its grsduates
who Bhould through their life and labors
carry to those communities and for the
general good something of value that they
have gathered here. It Is In this way that
the university reimburses the people of ths
state for the generous outlay that they
make for her support. Go from here with
not the selfish spirit of the miser gloating
over what you have received from the
state as an acquisition to be used merely
for your own personal profit, but go,
rather with the grateful spirit of loyal
children of the state who will gladly
seize every opportunity to make a full re
turn to her for what she has done for you.
Go forth Into life, giving freely unto all
whatever Intellectual light you have es
pecially as you remember that giving of
that kind enriches, rather than impover
ishes tho giver himself.
"It Is to be hoped that ln pushing out,
however far the boundaries of knowledge
we shall never lose sight of our relations
to the supreme Intelligence. To trace His
footsteps, to understand the work of His
hand, to discover His methods In the cre
ation and development of all things. Is
the aim of all sincere and honest seekers
after truth. When we find these we find
truth."
TAKEN HOME FPR BURIAL
Body of Yoong Hnmlrt Jarvls 'ow nt
Rest In Baltimore, Mary
land. BALTIMORE, June 15. The remains of
Hamlet Jarvls, Jr., formerly a member of
the Thirty-fifth Volunteer Infantry ln the
Philippines, who was murdered two years
ago by Insurgents, were burled here today.
In Octeber, 1900, Jarvls was one of several
American soldiers who left Baltimore as
an escort to Jose Buencamlno, presidente of
San Miguel de Maumo. The whole party
was captured, taken into a swamp and as
sassinated with daggers. Subsequently two
of the Insurgent murderers. Tlmoto Dhalan
and Manuel Gonzales, were executed for
the crime, but they refused to tell whera
the bodies were hidden. Dr. Hamlet Jar
vls, the father of young Jarvls, who resides
near this city, undertook 'a search for the
body of bis son, employing scouts and
spending a great deal of money to that
end. A few months ago he succeeded In find
ing his son's skeleton In a swamp and It
was brought here.
The remains were burled by Company A,
Fifth Maryland regiment, of which ycuug
Jarvls was a member during the war.
MAY BUILD A NEW LINE
Rock Island Secarea Right to Con
struct Road West from
Kuld.
GUTHRIE, Okla., June 15. The Rock
Island has secured from the government
the right to construct a lino west from
Enid, Okla., through the military reserva
tion of Fort Supply In western Oklahoma.
This extension will connect ln Beaver
county 200 miles distant with the Liberal
line of the Rock Island to El Paso, Tex.
One hundred men began yesterday laying
steel on the Rock Island extension south
west from Lawton Into Texas through the
great Indian pasture reserve.
Because the leasees of Indian lands ln
the Creek nation have demanded pay for
their growing crops on the lands con
demned for the Missouri, Kansas A Texas
extension to Wybark, I. T., the contractors
have been forced to abandon their work
until a settlement is made by the farmers
and the railroad company. The govern
ment granted the. right of way, but the
farmers assert a prior right, as their
leases are approved by the interior depart
ment. MILWAUKEE TO BUILD ON WEST
Rnmor that It Will Extend to Pacific
Coast to Prevent Being
Bottled Up.
BUTTE. Mont, June 15 The Chicago,
Milwaukee ft St. Paul road, It is said, will
extend Its system to the Pacific coast as a
measure of defense against the merged
Great Northern and Northern Pacific lines,
ot which It Is a competitor in an extensive
territory In the northwest. The Informa
tion comes from a party of surveyors of
the St. Paul, who are completing a survey
from Evarts, 8. D., to Boulder, Mont. It
Is Intended they say, to build across Mon
tana and eventually to Seattle.
Asks Plants to Reanme.
FAIRMONT, W. Va.. June 15.-Reports
from throughout the coal region are to the
effect that Sunday has been an unevent
ful day. All plants ln this district ar
asked to resume tomorrow. A verdict ln
the case of the strike leaders Is expected
tomorrow. All the organizers under arrest
gave a bond and spent the day at various
points (hrjughout the region. They state
that the campaign will be Drolcatged for
an Indefinite period.
RING EDWARD IS ILL
England's Monarch Suffering from tie
Effects of a Severe Chill.
IS NOW THREATENED WITH LUMBAGO
Believed, However, that the Attack ia Not
1 ef a Serious Nature.
-
REPORTS CAUSE SOME APPREHENSION
prevented 7 Ulness from Attending Church
Parade at Aldershot.
ROYAL PARTY REMAINS AT HOME
Kins Brlns Kept Quiet t niler Or
ders of Sir Francis Laklnff,
Ills Majesty's Phy
sician. LONDON, June 15. King Edward today
Is suffering from a chill which has pre
vented him from atteudlng today's church
parade of the Aldershot garrison.
The chill came as a result of the king's
prolonged stay outdoors last night upon
the occasion of the torchlight tattoo at Ald
ershot. The chill is a slight one, accom
panied by symptoms of lumbago. The
weather last nlnht was extremely cold and
It ralne.l at Intervals before their majesties
left the brigade recreation ground. King
Edward returned to his apartments chilled
from tho unwonted exposure.
These reports of his majesty's Illness
have naturally caused apprehension, but
there Is apparently no reason to anticipate
fcrlout, results.
An authentic statement from Aldershot la
to tho effect that King Edward la slightly
Indisposed, but that bis Indisposition la not
of a serious nature.
Sir Francis Laklng, physician in ordinary ,
to bis majesty, wassummoned to Aldershot
early this morning. He prescribed for the .
klqg and recommended that today be spent
ln aierfect quiet.
Queen Alexandra and the other mem
bers of the royal party attended the servloe
at the church, but remained ln the royal
apartments for the rest of the day.
H has been learned that the king arose
this afternoon. This Is considered a good
reason for hoping that his Indisposition is
only temporary.
Causes Kit rem Anxiety.
LONDON, June 16 King Eward's Indis
position was announced too late to become
generally known In London yesterday, but
considering tho near approach of the cor
onation, it is bcund to cause extreme anx
iety. The Court Circular last night publishes
tho following official announcement:
"King Edward waa unable to leave his
room today, owing lo an attack of lumbago '
caused by a chill."
Sir Francis Laklng was In attendance
upon his majesty Sunday night and tound
the king to be much better.
The latest expectation Is that King Ed-
ward will be able to attend the review
today.
It Is understood that his majesty Is "run
down" to some extent as a result of his
constant attention during the last few
weeks to numerous state duties and obliga
tions, and ln spite of the hope expressed
at Aldershot Inst night that he would be
able to attend the review ot roops to be
held there today. It ia more than likely that
Sir Francis Laklng will forbid his majesty
to run any further risk, especially as the
weather continues to be cold and rainy.
Sir Francis will probably enjoin the king
to rest for another day.
SURRENDER STILL GOING ON
Boers l.ny Down Their Arms with
Grrntest Good Will, While Brit
ish IJitend Kindness.
LONDON. June 16. Dispatches received"
here from South Africa show that the sur
renders of Boers are proceeding with tho
greatest good will. Sixteen thousand five
hundred have already surrendered and the
British are extending every possible kind
ness to the men who come ln.
The appearance of General Dewet at the
camp at Win burg was the signal for a
great display of enthusiasm. When he ar
rived at camp General Dewet was at once
surrounded by thousands of Boer men,
women and children, who struggled and
clamored to shake the band of their hero.
General Dewet mounted a table and deliv
ered an address. He warmly applauded
the staunch support that ths women bad
given the burghers during the war, which,
be said, bad greatly encouraged the men
In the field. Continuing, he recommended
his hearers fb be loyal to the new gov-i
ernor, aud said:
I'erhaps It in hard for you to hear this
from my mouth, hut Ood has decided thus.
1 fought until there was nu more hope of
upholding our cause, and however bitter
it may be, the tlmu has now come to lay
down our arms. As a Christian people God
now demands that we be faithful to our
new government. Let us submit to His
decision.
Neither General Dewet nor Mr. Steyn,
former president of the old Orange Free
State, was ever wounded during the war.
General Dewet baa not seen his wife for
two years.
THOUSANDS AT COMMUNION
Annual Services of the Mother Ckarcu
of Christian Science !)(
nomination
BOSTON, June 15. The annual commun
ion services of the mother church of tbd
Christian Science denomination In Mechan
ics' hall today were attended by about 13,
000 people, 7,000 at the morning service and
6,000 during the afternoon. The principal
feature of the service was a message from
the pastor emeritus, Rev. Mary Baker
Eddy.
Another Important feature was a tele
gram expressing gratitude and apprecia
tion to Mrs. Eddy, which was put In the
form of a motion and formally adopted by
the audience ln tbtlr places. This address
was addressed to her at Concord, N. II.,
and tars:
For more than thirty years your voice
and p-n have proclaimed that Uod, who
hath dune all things well, has ordained
for no man no law but the law of life and
holiness, inirlng- theae years your constant
plea has been the voice of righteousness
to this day and generation, entreating for
a higher and mure genulna morality; for
the obligation of sin. for the dally life In
Imitation of t'hrlat, for u better tltlxenshlp,
the tranquility of nations and the reign of
Christ on earth.
Your mlniktry has been to preach Christ's
theology, which promises to destroy all
the works of the devil, Including si kness
and sin. Because your ponslstenl, dally lite
has been for us an example of lofty pur
poae, of unfailing love and of humble, chas
tened obedience to God. we desire to thus
make known our profound appreciation
and to oianlfent to you our reasonable
gratitude aud tUauksglvluf .
t

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