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The Indianapolis Journal Newspaper Archives Jun 26 1902, Page 1

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The Indianapolis Journal (Newspaper) - June 26, 1902, Indianapolis, IndianaF i e 1 Aily established 1.v. Yol Lii a o. 177, Indianapolis thursday morning june 2 3, 1902 ten pages. Price 2 cents everywhere ing Edward an optimistic bulletin issued by his majesty s physicians late last night. Wound doing Well the Royal patient More cheerful and his Progress continued to be satisfactory to the medical attendants. No bad symptoms four announcements made from Buckingham Palace and All of same Tenor. His majesty Able to eat scrambled eggs and drink Hock and soda scenes in the streets Depar Ture of envoys. London. June 25. King Edward la still in a critical condition though his physicians in four bulletins issued during the Day and night said he continued to make satisfactory Progress. It will take Twenty fou r or forty eight hours at least How Ever to determine whether he will survive the ailment and consequent operation which have endangered his life. The first third official bulletins were signed by drs. Lister treves Smith Laking and Barlow and the signatures of treves Lak ing and Barlow were attached to the Sec Ond and fourth bulletins. Medical announce ments from Buckingham Palace follow Litso a. Iii Jia Jesty was very restless und Lind no sleep during the Early part of the Naglit. Lie obtained Naif sleep Howe for after 1 o clock this morning la free front pain and no unto Rord symptoms presented themselves. Considering All Circum stances his majesty May be said to be progressing satisfactorily. 2 p. In. The Klimik passed a comfortable Morni Tik and his condition so far is satisfactory. Ukalo p. Ills majesty passed a fairly comfortable Day his general strength was Well maintained and there Are no symptoms causing Spe Cial anxiety. Loo p. M the King continues to Moke satisfactory Progress. The last bulletin was amended and re issued after 11 p. M., As finally posted it read the King continues to make satisfactory Progress. He slept some hours during the Day. Lie complains very Little of discomfort and is More cheerful. The wound is doing Well. The following statement was made this afternoon on the highest medical authority until the tubes now draining the cavity of the abscess have been withdrawn it will be impossible to feel certain that the King will pull through. What his physicians have now to fear is that peritonitis or Hemor rage May Supervene. There must always be this danger in such cases. Again it is a fact that an abscess due to purity Politis my have a fatal Issue without any warn ing symptoms. All the symptoms Are often masked until the postmortem and there Are Many cases on record where the disease was Only discovered after death from an extraneous cause such As an Accident. At any rate the King s illness must invalid him for a Long to eat. He had scrambled i Gas and Hock and soda last likening. London. June 23. Midnight. King Edward s condition to night is even More satisfactory than has been indicated by the last bulletin. He has made a decided improvement and the feeling at bucking Ham Falace is very hopeful. His majesty is Able to take nourishment he had scram bled eggs and a Little Hock and soda this evening and with his own hand to opened several telegrams. The bulletin issued about 11 o clock to night is regarded As being the first Occa Sion upon which the King s doctors have allowed themselves to express even to a Small degree the hopeful feelings they undoubtedly even though privately enter Tain. Thirty is x hours have now elapsed Tince the operation was performed and the absence of complications creates hopeful Ness in All quarters although As has been Frejus Eutzly said in these dispatches several Days must Pas before the possibility of danger can be eliminated. Notwithstanding the fact this is the eve of the intended Coronation d by and that London is now even More crowded with people than it was yesterday the scenes witnessed on the streets to night were in marked and pleasant contrast with those of tuesday evening. The reckless rejoicing which was then so disgracefully prominent Taj quite unheard of to night. Trafic Pur during the Day sued its Way unimpeded and even the most popular thoroughfares were comparatively deserted. No illuminations dispelled the natural gloom which settled Over the Metropolis. The Moon failed to penetrate the darkness Over the City and a rather cold wind was blowing. Quiet and depressed the crowds waited outside Buckingham Palace for the night s final news of the Sovereign. For several hours they kept their patient Vigil wander ing aimlessly but with palpable anxiety Over the open space which fronts the Royal residence. For some reason or another a feeling pervaded the crowds that if Tho King lived until to night he would live to be crowned. Inside the Palace All was quiet. Queen Alexandra who had been in the Vicinity of the sickroom the entire Day dined with a few members of the Royal family. The callers who came to the Palace in the course of the evening contented themselves with driving up to the outer Gates where they alighted and walked in to inquire at the Equer Ries Entrance for the latest news. There they met Only liveried servants and Small knots of reporters. With the exception of these callers and the noblemen who have the entree to the court everybody was rigidly excluded from the Palace by the police. Lord Grey a director of the British South Africa com Pany and who recently visited the United states 13 among those having entree to the court. He said to a representative of the associated press to night that he had Good Hope for the King s recovery and that he was sure that every englishman was deeply touched with the sympathy of the United states in the present calamity. Although lord Grey added such kind expressions of feeling Are Only what i should expect after my recent pleasant experience of american sir Frederick treves sir Francis ii. Laking and sir Thomas Barlow Are again spending the night within Buckingham Falace and they have arranged for sir Joseph Lister to join them in consultation in the morning. When a representative of the associated press applied at the Palace after Midnight last night just As the building was being closed up for the night it was Learned that there was nothing to be added to the last bulletin and that King Edward s condition continued to be satisfactory. It was further pointed out As an assuring sign that the 11 o clock bulletin had been issued after Only a Brief consultation and that it had not been deemed necessary to Call in sir Joseph Lister and sir Thomas Smith before issuing it. The representative of the associated press further ascertained with regard to the Brief and to some extent vague charac Ter of the bulletins which gave no information As to the King s temperature pulse etc., and which for this reason have been much complained of in some quarters that this is not due to a desire to conceal anything or to apprehension of the result of his majesty s illness. The doctors had the Case of the late president Mckinley in mind and in View of the fact that the crisis has not yet passed they were determined to Couch the bulletins in the most guarded language so that the Hope of the Public should not be unduly buoyed up. A feature among the endless expressions of anxiety concerning the King receive from All parts of the world is the extremely sympathetic tone of the Irish nationalist press in expressing its fervent Hope Fortis majesty s recovery. When the 11 o clock bulletin was posted on the Palace railing to night the Welcome words were read in silence and then the crowds slowly dispersed. Among the com ments made on the bulletin one could Hoar that of the whispered words. Thank women who had waited for hours to hear the Best or the worst and the grub Fer that s Good from the men. Nav of whom were in evening dress. Afer mid night the King s Palace was practically deserted. The first direct expression of opinion from Queen Alexandra was received to Day by the lord mayor of Leeds. Acknowledging a message of sympathy from the lord mayor. Queen Alexandra Telegraph Al his majesty is progressing thousands of persons visited Westminster Abbey to a y for the Sake of i Ewing. Even from the Street what would have been the Center of the National inside nor outside has the Abby been touched and everything there remains As it was when with cruel mockery Dummy King was crowned by the Arch Bishop monday evening. The Duke of nor Folk the Earl marshal has not yet decided to take any Steps whatever. Material and other results of the postponement of the Coronation Are cropping out hourly. Steamers from All parts of the world which timed their sailings to bring in passengers for the Coronation Are reach ing England constantly. When the news of the King s illness is received on Board there is Conter nation and the bitter disappointment of the passengers is quite pitiful to see. This is especially True in the Case of the White Star line Steamer teutonic passengers who had hoped that by sailing a Day earlier than the scheduled sailing late they would be Able to witness the ceremonies and to occupy the seats they had engaged months ago. Litigation is Al ready commencing Over contracts made with regard to seats accommodations and other arrangements dependent upon the Coronation and the naval review. The Many steamers which were chartered to witness the review will not be needed and this Point alone is Likely to make lots of work for the lawyers. The British sleet will remain intact at Portsmouth until next week but several of the foreign War vessels will leave there w. 9, 10. I y at Iii c Milace. Reception of Bullet his Honl visitors Upton s mat lenient. London. June 25. The reports which were circulated in new York to Day that King Edward was in a desperate condition were untrue. Sir Thorr As Lipton spent an hour at Buckingham Palace this afternoon and the associated press has his authority for making the announcement. The chances yesterday said sir Thomas were decidedly against hid re covery but you can say that at 2 o clock he was doing Well. His majesty s physicians Are satisfied with his Progress. The chances were then in his the King s mind is entirely Clear and while sir Thomas was at the Palace he received word that it was his majesty s wish that the arrangements for the dinner to about 500,000 of the poor of London july 5 should be proceeded with. Before to Morr morning Over a half million invitations will have been sent out. The dinner involves the employment of Over 6.s00 Stew Ards an army of waiters and 1,500 music Hall entertainers. All the arrangements arc in sir Thomas Lipton s hands and it can be imagined that he would not proceed with the final arrangements unless he and others were confident of being Able to carry them out. The King spent a quiet Day and the Lack of developments was regarded As greatly in his favor. No definite prognostication however regarding his chances of recovery is Likely to be publicly ventured by the Doc tors for several Days. Until this morning it was hoped that Friday s procession might occur on saturday the Prince of Wales taking the King s place. This was suggested especially for the Benefit of the colonial contingents and would have been almost purely a military display. The idea was abandoned to Day As the doctors said the King was Likely to be still in a critical condition on saturday and they could not be answerable for what any hour might bring Forth though so far no specially alarming symptoms had exhibited them selves. A favourable Factor mentioned by several of those at the Palace to a y was the King s adaptability to the severe regimen involved. He is an excellent two Vav m said a peer who had just seen one of the Royal family. He does everything he is told and does not worry unlike Many Royal personages. This considerably helps the doctors in their efforts to pull him a younger and thinner patient the King s Progress up to this afternoon would probably permit the doctors to the More optimistic but they Are carefully avoiding any possibility of inspiring premature re throughout the morning the Vicinity of the Palace was invaded by seekers after information. A curious cosmopolitan crowd gathered about the railings await ing the morning bulletin and directly after it was posted there was a great scramble to read its contents. The Prince of w ales arrived just As the first bulletin was being issued. Lord Lis Ter who came directly from the King s apartment alter having assisted in drawing up the bulletin left shortly afterwards and the More cheerful expression apparent on his face was taken As an indication that he was satisfied with the condition of the patient. Callers continued to arrive in great num Bers throughout the morning. Among the earliest distinguished personages were lord Salisbury who Rode up on a tricycle. Arch Duke Francis of Austria and the Duke of Norfolk. The Duke of Cambridge who arrived later had previously presented a s t of colors to t lie Middlesex regiment to which he said the King s illness was a very grave blow and a very trying Oik. But he added he was very Giad to be Able to speak Hope fully of the Progress made by his majesty because he received favourable new from those in attendance upon the King. Private information from Buckingham Palace substantially bore out the official bulletin issued at pm j o clock. Earlier unofficial reports however had been More favourable than the medical pronounce it. They spoke of the King shaving passed a Good night with l i t St and the aunt Uncein it of his majesty s is and Lack of sleep were regarded by the general Public As by no Means reassuring although court of class processed satisfaction. The absence of All mention of the patient s temperature caused comment although probably the statement that up to the present no in toward symptoms presented themselves is intended to indicate that there had been no dangerous Rise in temperature. In med ical circles the opinion was expressed that in the phrase just quoted the surgeon. Were saying All they possibly could. Infant the whole meaning of the bulletin was concentrated then in. The rest bin partly Cora Ivory the Day progressed the crowds Aroun Buckingham Palace augmented and the cautious to idling of the Early bulletin was much discussed. Soon after 2 p. The second bulletin was posted. It was regarded As being somewhat More favourable icon t in Chiton Palti. Col. 5j polio moving honoured m a i of i Astei of arts Feii hed by Vale l Xiv Hsitu. Flatt cd Chapel filled Voth distinguished 3ien when prof. Perrin presented the Indian Ian. An ovation of applause when the famous i out Stupi de into View of the audience. Another demonstration later when or. Pliley spoke it the annual dinner of the alumni. Poem read by the Hoosier ii is Venses also received with cheat enthusiasm. Degrees conferred on other Well kno in men Yale to establish a Mission in China. Special to the Indianapolis journal. New Haven Conn., june 23. One of the most pleasing events in the conferring of honorary degrees by Yale University to Day at Yale s Beautiful Battell Chapel which was thronged to its utmost capacity be eminent men. Yale s graduating classes and society women from All Over the Union was the Bestowal of the honorary degree of master of arts on James Whitcomb Riley. Trof. Bernadotte Ferron presented or. Riley for the reception of the degree. As or. Riley stepped Forward to the View of the immense audience to received an offerings. Leviticus Xvi of Tsze Iwanus ovation of applause. Or. Riley modestly yet gracefully went through the ordeal. Prof. Perrin la his presentation address announced or. Riley in affectionate tones As this Hoosier the characterization be ing greeted with applause and smiles from the audience. Prof. Ferron s opening words were or. President and Fellows of Yale i have the Honor of presenting to you James Whitcomb Riley. This Hoosier poet has achieved the name and Fame of a National poet his verses have shown the american people their sicilian shepherds and have made Clear to them the pathos Beauty and Romance of Rural american prof. Ferrin spoke further of the endear ment with which the poet is held through out the country. President Hadley in conferring the de Gree upon or. Riley remarked that As an exponent in poetic arts of american country life we hereby Confer the degree of master of arts on the Hood appropriate to a master of arts was then placed on or. Riley by prof.--. Bacon and Farnam and the pretty Cere Mony was Over. At the great alumni dinner in the after noon or. Riley was one of the most notable speakers. As he was introduced by presi Dent Hadley cheer on cheer greeted him. He received a splendid ovation. When silence was restored or. Riley made a Graceful Little speech in which he spoke of attending a commencement of an old col lege in Indiana which was Reverty years old. But Here was Yale 10 years old when my Little Indiana College was born. What surprises me is. he added with line touch of humor that it took Yale 2 years to give me the degree of master of great cheering greeted this ally. Or. Riley then whipped out a couple of sheets of crumpled note paper and read a poem which he had prepared for the occasion the title of which , no boy the last line of each verse reads no boy knows when he goes to the poem was received with great enthusiasm. Or. Riley told the reporters after dinner that he was not ready yet to have it published. None but intimate friends of or. Riley in Indianapolis knew Yale University in tended to Confer the degree of master of arts in him. When or. Riley was notified recently that the degree was to be be stowed he was asked to write a poem for the occasion but he did not Promise to do so owing to the Brief time allowed him. The new Haven dispatch however shows he wrote a few verses and that they made a hit. Other decrees conferred. Associated fress dispatch. New Haven Conn. June 23. At the commencement exercises of Yale University to Day honorary degrees were conferred among them being the following doctor of Laws Roswell Park director of the new York state pathological Laboratory one of the surgeons who attended president Mckinley in his last illness Henry Cabot Lodge United states senator from Massachusetts. Master of arts James Whitcomb Riley the Hoosier poet Robert Curtis Ogden president of the Board of trustees of Hamp ton Institute and chairman of the Southern educational Board. Of the members of the graduating classes 282 received the degree of Bachelor of arts 126 were made bachelors of philosophy the degree of Bachelor of Laws was conferred on sixty to o and of Bachelor of divinity on Nineteen while two candidates became bachelors of music and one a Bachelor of line arts. The master of Art degree was awarded to fifty eight candidates master of Laws 3 master of science 3 master of forestry a doctor of Medicine 20, and doctor of philosophy 29. The presentation of degrees to senator Lodge and James Whitcomb Riley was received with enthusiasm. The James Gordon Bennett prize was awarded to Harry b. Chamberlin of Union Ville Conn., with honorable mention of Henry m. Colton of Campbellsville. Mission in the far East. Important a denominational scheme announced by president Hadley new Haven Conn., june 25. One of the most important announcements of the Yale commencement season was the refer ence by president Hadley in his address this morning to a group of Yale men of his plan to establish a Mission in the far East. This Mission which is the first of its kind to be established by graduates of any american College is to be conducted along the broadest lines carrying on evangelical medical and especially educational work in a Large student Center in North China. It is to be a denominational and Independent of any existing society but will work in Harmony with them and in especially close sympathy with the Ameri can Board. The last name d society has promised its moral support and its in certain practical matters such As the Purchase and distribution of sup plies. The Mission is to be under the leadership of the Rev. Harlan p. Beach of the class of 1s7s. At present educational Secretary of the student Volunteer movement and from 1ssj to 1va a missionary in China. The mis Sion is an entirely voluntary association of Yale of i and will hold no official connection with the University and Many of the officials of the latter including the presi Dent Are among its strongest supporters. It is to be controlled by a Council of forty men who have consented to serve in this capacity with the following officers presi Dent. Rev. Timothy Dwight d. D., la. Vice president. Rev. Edward s. Lines. D., of new Haven corresponding Secretary William Sloan of new York treasurer. Pierce n. Welsh of new Haven. The congregational episcopal. Presbyterian and Bantis. Churches Are thus represented among the officers of the Council. All details of administration will be left to an executive committee consisting a present of the following Yale men. Who have developed the. Plans for the Mission and raised an installation fund of about so Deans Sanders and Wright f. Wells Williams professor of Oriental his tory at Yale James w. Cooper. I. D., Yale corporation Rev. H. T. Beach Secre tary of the student Volunteer movement Arthur i. Williams of the class of 1m prof. Edward b. Reed and Anson Phelps Stokes or. Secretary of the University. Frodo scr Reed will act As executive Sec Rotar y. The medical examiner is to be James of new York. Rev. L. P. Thurston of the class of Lis with another recent graduate will go to j China this fall. Pending a year studying the language. It is expected that in due season Yale will Send a score of men to this Mission who will work for Christian education in China. Saved self from mob. A Lellam in Rovn drowned himself Ianther Thun he lynched. Joplin. To. June 25. William Brown a Molnr of Minden. Mo., fearful of being lynched for the murder of a fellow worker jumped into the Elk River near Tinagan. Forty Miles from Here and was Brown was being taken to jail a crowd of men gathered and made a Des Perate struggle to scare him. Brown broke away and. Before the officers could inter Fere drowned himself. Many and the most destructive storm that Central in Diana has known for years. Very incomplete records show four dead four fatally Hurt thirty thre e severely injured besides minor casualties and three men missing. Line from Greenfield to Pendleton the Center of the strip in which the greatest devastation was wrought. Wilkinson Mccordsville report great damage other Points in the storm casualties. Cleveland. Injured. A. V. B. Sample of Greenfield. A Greenfield. Reported killed. Mrs. Cicero Hamilton. A tar Pendleton. Killed. James Van Hoy killed in a barn. Child of John Kepheart. Injured. Mrs. George Jackson and her child the child fatally. Six persons in a funeral procession that was overtaken. T missing. Three men who took Refuge in the barn in which Van Hoy was killed. Maxwell. Injured. Thomas Prendergast pinioned under a heavy Timber Back badly injured. Will Chappell leg and foot mashed. James Chappell sixteen his son. Hip bruised. Two daughters of will Chappell hit by flying Iron ladder. A. C. Garrett hip and Back badly Hurt. Ora Cooper Back and left leg injured. Oscar Jackson legs injured. J. L. Dangler. John Alexander. Castleton. Injured. August Clinton fatally. Woman name unknown badly Hurt. Wilkinson. Injured. Gut Clark of Shirley fatally. Richard Shepherd of Redkey. J. C. Wood. Philip Dressler. Of Pittsburg. Joseph Bauer or. Charles Swafford of Spiceland. Edgar Berry. All these were buried in the ruins of a Glass factory. Near Dublin. Injured. Boy name unknown struck by flying Timber while working in a Field. Mccordsville. Killed. James Bailey. Injured. Frank m Cord. Eva Nitelle. Injured. Nightingale crushed by falling tree. Installs. Injured. Henry Wagner president Wagner Glass company. Ben Flannigan. Harry Allen. Sam Flannigan. Hays Isenberger travelling show Man fatally. Charlottesville. Injured. Clarence Walker crushed in a barn. I Ortlund. Injured. Daughter of William Hudson shocked by lightning. I or on Nerville. Injured. Henry Scholl broken Arm and leg. It Lex in Hancock c . Death and injury to person and Ireat destruction of Ropert. Special to the i Dunat a journal. Greenfield. Ind., june death and injury of person and destruction of prop erty were coincident with the sweep of the elements Over Hancock county to a y. It is yet diff cult to say just what or How Many the casualties were and what is the amount of the damage but this fact is known it was the most Dilsat Trou s storm that has swept Over the county in the memory of the present generation. A Tornado swept entirely across the county from Northwest to Southwest entering Tia Imil Maxwell and other towns Fayette county visited state storm Swep t. At Mccordsville and passing out at Charlottesville on the Southeast and extending North along the entire cast county line for thirteen Miles. The storm left wreck and ruin in its path. Factories were wrecked men crippled horses killed crops ruined houses and barns blown Down and a roofed. Four churches were demolished one Man was killed Twenty badly injured five Glass factories wrecked and the United states chair factory levelled to the ground. The details so far As known follow in this City the roof was blown off the machine shop of the Louis Hollweg fruit Jar factory and a few men wests bruised. Fac tory no. C3 of the american indo company was damaged to the amount several Hundred dollars. The roof of Rew Brothers big Mill and elevator Here was damaged to a considerable amount. At Mccordsville the big Brick Block contain ing the Halls of the masonic and i. O. O. F. Fraternities and the big general store of tickle & Lingle was blown to the ground. The methodist Church there also was destroyed. One Man James Bailey was caught in the wreck and so badly injured that he died. The storm destroyed crops and damaged Woodlands houses and fences All through the county for ten Miles and then dipped Down with irresistible Force at Maxwell. There the big Grain elevator of new Brothers of Greenfield was blown Down loss from 51.0 i0 to $c,000. With no insurance. The United states chair factory which had just been erected was levelled to the ground. Chairs were made for the for to time this morning. Thirty five e men were at work when the storm came. The injured were As follows Oro Cooper log broken Thomas i Vandergast hip dislocated James Chappell face mashed Oscar Jackson Hurt in legs Arch c. Gar rett j. L. Daughter John Alexander All bruised about the head and face. The fac tory was damaged $5,000. No insurance on either factory or men. The big water tank of the big four rail Road was badly wrecked. The top blew off and crushed a Houe. The big Iron ladder was carried away and into a hour where it injured William Chappell and hi3 two daughters cutting them severely. The friends Church was razed to the ground not a stick was left standing. The storm seemed to separate at Max Well one Branch going Northeast along the big four Railroad and the other South East striking Cleveland and Charlottes Ville. The Hail was especially severe destroying Corn and wheat crops. Hundreds of houses and barns were damaged and some destroyed. At Wilkinson the storm caused great destruction. The co operative window Glass factory was working a full Force when the wind struck the factory and blow it completely Down. The following were caught in the wreck and badly injured Edgar Berry head and face Cut Joseph Baur jr., head and face Cut Dick shop her d. It key. Leg broken Gash in he in and Arm badly sprained Phil dressier Pittsburg both legs broken Chark staff Ord Spiceland. Three or four ribs broken John Clay Wood Back injured and face Cut Guy Clark of Shirley head and face mashed up until the hand could hardly recognize him. The men could not receive prompt Surgi Cal attention ind surgeons had to be summoned by messenger from new Castle and a Roenau id sixteen Miles away the tile graph and Telephone wires All being Down. The factory was injured at least Loo. But was insured for that amount with a Tornado policy. Accident insurance was also carried for All the men. This was the Frond storm of this nature for Wilkinson. On the i the of May a sol nearly All the houses in the town were blown Down two children were killed and Many others injured. The children wer Tho a of the present postmaster John w. Smith. At Shirley the seven Hoek Brothers factory was crushed in the roof a blown off the Banner factory. At Cleveland the relatives neighbors and friends had gathered to at re the funeral of mrs. Eli. I Earle past eighty years of acre. Jut before the services began the storm struck the House and the Grove sur rounding it. The Trees were felled to the ground crushing horses in vehicle be Neath them. The Hearse belonging to w. S. Love a son was broken to re r. Were scores of buggies and Carlig

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