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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1883)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
TWELETR - 7 OMAHA" NEB MONDAY MOHNING APML ? 0 , 1883 i 108
-NEWMAN & CO.v
ne Price Clothing House !
FASHIONABLE GOODS , LOW PRICES ,
Another Chance for Rare Bargains !
We have opened a new line of Men's , Youths' and Children's Oassimere Suits , which we will
sell at fabulous low prices. An elegant assortment of
FOR SPRING WEAR.
Call Before leaving your orders. REMEMBER , STRICTLY ONE PRICE.
12 ± © STIRIEIET. nsr & oo.
C1VIHC THEM HAIL.
The Saturday Matinees for the
Exclusive Benefit of the
South and West ,
Arkansaw and Texas Treated
to a Dose of Uongealed
Several Lives Lost , and Great
D image Done Property
bf all Blinds.
Farther Reports Fram the Mis-
Usslppi Rains ,
Another D truotlv Storm *
BpecUl 0Up tctei to TBS Bn.
ST. Louis , April 29. Dispatches
from Waco acd other places in Taxas
says the cyclone of Friday last waa
very severe throughout a largo section
of the state , west and southwest efFort
Fort Worth and Dallas. The Mis
souri Pacific section bouse near Mlla-
nox Junction was destroyed and one
of the hands killed. A school house
at Mount Yernon was destroyed and
three children injured. Another
school house at McGregor was blown
down and n'no ' children seriously
wounded. At Rook Parch the house
of Oleff Branham was demolished
and himself and wife killed.
One child was blown several
hundred yards away and his three
other children could not be found.
Wm. Scott and a man named Mitchell
living in the same neighborhood were
killed and two old ladies named Graves
and Donnan badly wounded , the
former fatally. Houses , fences and
everything movable In the track of t&o
storm were destroyed or blown away.
Mrs. Diamond was killed and daugh
ter fatally injured near Peltou. An
immense quantity ot' hall foil on the
outskirts of the storm , many stones
being literally chunks of ice.
BENTON , Tex. , April 29. At four
this afternoon a terrific storm swept
four miles north of hero , tearing
down houses and demolishing every
thing. Four persona reported killed ,
Of seven seeking refuge in a church ,
two were killed and four not found.
Loss not ascertained.
NKW ORLEAN * , La. , April 29. The
Times Democrat , Arcadia , La. , spe <
clal says : Yesterday afternoon thli
vicinity waa visited by the heaviest
hailstorm known. Follago wai
stripped , stock killed and great dam
age done to crop * . The track of the
storm was four to five miles wide.
The ground was covered with hail
NEW ORLEANS , La. , April 29.
special from Hammond saya : A severe
vere wind and hall storm from the
northwest prevailed yesterday evening
doing considerable damage. Thi
Colored Methodist church was on
tlrely demolished , trees' wore up
rooted and blown in every direction
Fences were blown down and manj
panes of glass In almost every house
shattered. Thousands of dollars dam
age to farmers , whoso crops are on
tlrely destroyed by hail ranging it
siza from a common marble to om
acd one-half Inches-
GILVESTON , April 29. The Newt
Mineral Wells special says : Yeaterda ;
evening a cyclone from the northwea
struck the town of Plto Pinto , de
mollshlng a small building and nn
roofing more substantial places. ' Sev
- . oral persons were seriously idjnred
Tone known to be fatally. Lou
HOT BrxuTOB , April 29. The mos
disastrous hall itorm ever known oo-
cnrred at noon yesterday. Many build *
lugs were damaged. Hundreds of
windows were broken , and it la feared
growing crops were badly damaged.
NEW ORLEANS , April 29. Specials
from Wesson report two additional
deatns , the little son of J. T. Gibson
and Mrs. Finch. The damage by the
cyclone at Beanregard ia now esti
mated at $450,000. A singular fact
in connection with the cyclone may
even now be mentioned. There were
forty persons of Jewish extraction in
Beauregatd during the cyclone. All
of them were picked out of the debris
and not one seriously injured.
Ool. J. L. Power , of JacksonMiss. ,
telegrapha that a letter from the
French camp gives some particu
lars of the storm In Ohootaw
and Attala countries. Tie cyclone
originated six miles west of the French
camp , Sunday morning at 1 o'clock ,
.raveled northeasterly , increasing in
force until it left Ohootaw , in
he extreme northeastern corner.
The track was nearly a mile wide and
hirty long. The destruction of prop-
rty was complete , hundreds -stripped
if everything but land. Ten persons
were killed and many wounded. The
Lwanan Presbyterian church was de
stroyed. At 12:30 : the cyclone struck
Attala county from the southwest ,
taking a diagonal course through the
county. The storm in some places
was two miles wide. It took up Yo-
canoacary creek , west side , nntil it
came to Baeohlte , which it followed
loveral miles , prostrating the whole
iwamp and desolating all farms. The
nnmber killed by this last storm is not
known , but many were wounded. It
will bo impossible for the suffdrers to
make crops unless assisted.
The wounded at Wesson are all com-
ortably provided with bedding and
the necessary under-clothlng , Deli
cacies are constantly being sent them.
Many were removed , but forty-three
are unable to bo moved. The Metho-
diat church la being used as head
quarters for the Rod Grots society and
the Baptist church is considered un
safe. Beaaregard churches were blown
Viewing the BlRhts of Philadelphia.
Bpeclil Dlfpttch to Tni Bii.
PUILADKLPIIIA , April 29. Patrick
Egan , treasurer of the Land League
of Irolanc ; Thomas Brennan , secre
tary of tnu Irish National Lind
Laigue of Ireland , and many other
distinguished delegates to the Irish
convention , made a tour of the city
yesterday , in company with a commit
tee of prominent Irishmen of Phila
delphia. The party visited Independ
ence Hall , and then culled upon May
or King. Thnt tfiijial received thorn
In a cordial manner , and compli
mented the delegates on the harmony
displayed hi the convention , and OH-
snrod them ot hta earnest desire to sec
the Irish canto benefited thereby.
Egan thanked the mayor for his kind
wishes. The pnbllo buildings wore
inspected and the party introduced tc
heada of departments. A drive
through the city and Fairmount Part
Nearly all visiting delegates have
left the city. O'Douovau Ross a and
his dynamite follower * held a stormj
meeting in the Glrard House yester
day morning. Bossa States the plani
of the extremists were satisfactorily
arranged , and future development )
will show what the plans are ,
The Itlnh societies of this city have
appointed a committee to wait on thi
newspapers of this city to urge thati
representative of the press of Phlla
delphla be sent to Ireland to investi
gate the true condition of affairs li
that country In order to Inform thi
people of the evils under which the
Irish people are Buffering.
Bishop Nolty OH Djnamlt-
8p l l Dlipuch to Tni Bn.
ftixw YORK , April 29. At a meet
ing of the Irish Confederation of
America the action of the Philadelphia
convention was approved.
Bishop Nnlty , of Mulllngar , Ire
land , acknowledges the receipt of
funds and says : "Periodical visita
tions of famine are the plain and di
rect result of mismanagement. Bash
and impulsive spit its , often generous
and bravo , chafe incessantly under a1
form of existence so degrading and so
unmanfnl , and , therefore , finding
constitutional agitation interdicted by
unjust laws , they instinctively turn
to dynamite a'n'd' 'tho ' dagger of secret
Treasurer of Mound Builders-
pedAl Dl p tch to Till Bn.
GOLLINSVILLE , Ills. , April 29. A
ow miles from this city an interesting
and valuable Archeologloal discovery
ras made on the farm of Hon ; J. R.
dills , where there li a group of an
cient mounds. The find was made by
rlr. McAdams , assistant state geolo-
; ( st , who dug up nine human akele-
ons of adults and children , both male
and female , most of them in a good
tate of preservation , and also found
a large quantity of pottery , copper and
stone ornaments and domestlo and
agricultural Implements. Among the
atter were several flint hoes whloh
tad evidently been used a good deal.
Farther excavations will be made.
Blihop Wood1. Edict-
Special Dlapntch to Tni Ii .
PHILADELPHIA , April 29. A meet-
ngof members of the Roman Oatho-
lo church , many of whom are mom-
iers of the Grand Army of. the Ra-
inbllo , was hold this afternoon to
lonslderthe recent decree of Arch *
aishop Wood against permitting uni
formed bodies , other than Catholic
societies , to enter churches of this
city to attend the funeral services of
deceased comrades. As there was
some doubt as to the autnohtlclty of
the order , a committee was appointed
to wait upon the aichblshop and aim
to secure his consent to a requiem
mass in all Oathollo churches ou Dee *
oration D y , and that the Catholic
members of the Grand Army of the
Republic be allowed to attend in
unitormed bodies. .
Spoclil DlipMcb to Till Bn.
QoEEitsToirN. April 29 , Arrived
out , steamers "Wloland , Germanlo and
Olty of Richmond from Now York.
NKW YORK , April 29 , Arrived ,
Bolivia , Glasgow , Egypt' , BrUtanlc
and Oity of Prli from Liverpool auc
Switzerland from Antwerp.
BOSTON , April 29 The ateamci
Catalonia arrived from Liverpool to
day with 1,200 steerage passengers ,
most of whom were brought at thi
expense of the British government.
NEW YORK , April 29 , Arrived , tht
Oanndlan from Glasgow.
HAVUB , April 29. Arrived , thi
Franca from New York
Land for a Song.
SpocUl DUpttcb to Till
ST. Louis , April 29. A Sin An
tonio , Tex . dispatch says Governo
Madre , cf Ooahnla , Mexico , sold fivi
hundred leagues of state land litho
the Ssblne river region a few days ag
to the representative of an Eaglia !
syndicate for the nominal prlco cf toi
cents an acre , the land to be uied fo
ranch purposes , little of it being suits
bio for cultivation.
Bp cUl DUp tefi lo Tni lis.
ST. Louis , Mo. , April 29. Proml
nent prohibitionists are taking pre
liralnary steps to organize a prohlbl
tlon alliance In this" city , for the
purpose of combining their forces
both hero and throughout the state ,
for aotlve and effective work in the
next political campaign.
Lively Times Anionif ino Tobaobo
Spoof A ! Dlipatch to TUB lift.
ST. Louia , April 29 , Tobaooo man
ufacturers hero are making great pre
parations for what they call "Rebate
day , " May 1st , when the law reducing
the tax ou tobacco goes into effect.
They have received an * immense num
ber of orders for goods , and on Tues
day next they will w out extra
trains whloh will penetrate all country
tributary to St. Louis , and go oven to
8 n Francisco , with over a million
pounds of tobaooo , and before the
week is over will add another -another
million pounds. Stamps will bo de
livered by the' Internal revenue officers
at midnight Monday and from that
tlmo goods will be forwarded to des
tination as rapidly as stamps can bo
affixed to them and trains made up.
It having come to the knowledge of
manufacturers that stamps would be
given out at Chicago , Cincinnati and
other cities in the west Immediately
after the clone ot business hours Mon
day , a telegram was sent to Commis
sioner Riurn that like facilities bo
granted here and that no discrimina
tion bo permitted Mr. Raum replied
that no permission had been given to
deliver stamps to anyone or anywhere
prior to midnight Monday , and that If
such a thing was done it would be in
violation of law.
Sal * of ThoronchDred Horsis.
NASHVILLE , April 29. The spring
sale of thoroughbred yearlings at
Belle Meade took place In a rainstorm.
Forty-two colts and fillies by En
quirer and Great Tom brought an
aggregate of $27,320 , of whloh the
colts brought $19,500. The largest
purchasers were Dwyer J3ros. , P. G
Spoth of Louisville , R , 0 , Pate of
St. Louis and Geo. Lorlllard. The
two Enquirers brought the highest
fijuros respectively , $3,000 and f 3-
000 , bought by the Dwyers. The two
other Euqnirers , bought by 8 path of
Louisville , brought respectively f 1,425
A Family 8mit ,
BpacUl DUratob to Tus Dti.
NEW YORK , April 29. In thtratt
of Cornelias Brlnkorhoff against his
former wife , Sarah E. Perry , for the
recovery of his property , valued at
$118,000 , which ho had conveyed to
her while ho was drunkvnnd under the
Impression that ho wafl oxeontln'g a
trust deed , and in whloh the jury
found a verdict in his favor , the su
preme court granted en' d der requir
ing the defendant ta phew causa why a
receiver should not bo appointed , and
granted an injunction restraining her
from Interfering with or disposing of
any of the property pending final ac
tion. _ _
Milwaukee/ * Female Lawyer-
BpecUl DlipUcb to To I tin
MILWAUKEE , April 29 Kate Kane ,
Milwaukee's female lawyer , who
throw water in Judge Mallory a face
in revenge for alleged Insult during a
session of the court lately , was before
the pnbllo again yesterday , her case
coming up before Judge Hamilton , of
the circuit court , on a writ of certlor-
arl , calling for a review of United
States Commissioner Hyan'a action in
roloulng her from the county jail oc
habeas corpus proceedings , because
she was confined on Judge Mallory'i
word only and the papeis for com
mltment were not made out for at
hour afterwards. Judge Hamlltot
WBtlnutd the oaw till
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL
Qen , Orook and His Hair Lift
ers Ordered to Remain on
this Side of the Line ,
The Mexicans Stand Upon Cer
emony While the Indians
Gain Time to Reload.
A Crowd of Hungry Ex-Con-
gresemen Wrestling for
Advertisement * fartha the Kew
Nary General New *
Bpictel DUrtci , < * lo Tni IJn.
THE MEXICAN BORDER.
WASHINGTON , April 29 , Senor
flomero , Mexican minister , said to a
reporter to-night that ho had already
placed himself in telegraphic commu
nication with his government with
reference to the representations made
to him by Secretary Frellnghuysen on
the subject of obtaining consent for
United States troops to cross the
Mexican border in pursuit of raiding
Indians. As telegraphing was , however -
over , an unsatisfactory method of
communication upon such sub
jects , ho proposed , ho said , to
forward the official letter by
mall. At present ho thought
it ia prematnro to harord an opinion as
to the view which the Mexican senate
would take in the matter , but ho waa
certain they would agree to anything
reasonable. Ho said he did not be
lieve there would be time to accom
plish anything In relation to this par
ticular case at the present session of
the senate , which would expire the
latter part of May , as his letter would
not roach Mexico for two or three
weeks , and it would be aomo time
after that before the subject would
bo laid before the senate officially.
In response to a communication
from Secretary Frollnghnysen , in
quiring whether there will bo any
objection to our troops following the
Apaches from Arizona over the border ,
the Mexican minister has replied that
such action cannot bo properly taken
without express consent of the Mexi
can senate. A telegram was according
ly sent to General Crook this afternoon
by the , Secretary ot war directing him
to observe the convention with Mex
ico. On this subject and to restrain
all troops under his command crossing
the boundary line into Mexican terri
IMPROVING THE SACRAMENTO.
The sot of August 2,1882 , "making
appropriations for the construction ,
repair and preservation of certain
works on rivers and harbors and for
other purposes , " ( known as the rivet
and hnrbor bill ) , provided for the' ex
penditure cf $18,838875 upon -132
separate works of Improvement. The
plans of the engineer have been ap
proved by Secretary Lincoln , and the
works ordered In all but nlnu oases ,
in which appropriations apgregatod
$318,000. The principal Items ol
this amount are $210,000 for
the improvement and protec
tion of navigable channels ol
the Sacramento and Feather rlvors.
Secretary Lincoln declines to author
ize the expenditure of $200,000in ;
eluded in the first item because the
improvement and protection of chan
nels of these rlvors by the erection ol
restraining barriers upon the Yuba ,
American and Bear river * , tributarlei
of tba Sacramento and Feather , to
hold back the ) flow of detritus caused
by hydraulic mining , would involve
the expenditure within the next eight
years of a million and a half dollars
with doubtful results , and would at
best provo but a partial remedy
it dydraullo mining should continue.
THE HUNGRY CROWD ,
It is reported that within throe
hours after the resignation of Gen
eral Raum as commissioner of internal
revenue was accepted , six applica
tions were received from the presi
dent from ex-mombon of congress for
TUB NEW KANT. '
The advortlsmont of too navy de
partment for proposals for new steam
cruisers will appear In Now York ,
Boston , Philadelphia and Baltimore
pipers next Tuesday morning. The
proposals will be received either from
American ship builders -whose ship
yards are fully equipped for building
or repairing Iron and steel Ships , or
from constructors of marine engines ,
machinery and boilers , <
HAWAIIAN SUOAH HUUDS.
WAHniNCiroN , April 29. Folgerhas
appointed Special Agent A. K. Tin-
Bio , O. K. Spaulding of Detroit ,
Mich. , and John Searlos , secretary of
Havomeyer Sugar Refining Company ,
of New York , a commission to visit
San Francisco and Investigate the al
leged fraudulent Importation of Ha
waiian sugars. The commission has
been instructed to in quire particularly
Into the charges preferred by Repre
sentative Belmont. This commission
Is a substitute for the one heretofore
designatedwhich was composed of Spe
cial Agents .Ohambarlaln and Blngham
The solicitor of the treasury baa de
cided that the collector of customs at
Brownsville , Texas , has authority to
arrest smugglers as well as to selza
contraband goods. It Is estimated
that the government loses annually
$500,000 by smuggling carried on
along the Rio Grande.
RED CLOUD'S BOLD MINK.
Agent McGllllouddy , of Pine Ridge
Indian agency , Dakota , under date of
April 19 , writes to the commissioner
of Indian affairs as follows : "Rod
Cloud wishes to inform his great
father that his heart is good and mind
tranquil , and also that ho has discov
ered a gold mlno on his reservation ,
and intends to go mining with his
people when the weather becomes fine.
Ho does not with to be disturbed in
possession of said mine for ton years.
TUK CREEK INDIANH.
Indian Inspector Ward and Special
Agent Beedy will leave hero tomorrow
row for Fort Gibson , to investigate
the troubles between opposing factions
of Orook Indians , with a view to
bringing about an amicable settlement
of the difficulties A telegram was
received at the Indian office to-day re
ports that Chief Eiplechoo and his fol
lowers ( who claim to bo the loyal par
ty ) have left Mnskogeo under the
escort of the United States infantry
and will roach Fort Gibson in about
HUrERVIHINO ARCHITECT HILL
has requested Secretary Folgor to push
as rauon as pocsiblo the pending in
vestigation Into the affairs of hie
office as bo is desirous of having al
Imputations against his character
growing out of the charges removed ,
Secretary Folger has not as yet re
ceived a reply from Mr. Mnroh in re
gard to the resignation of Fifth Audi
tor Alexander , as member of the com
mltteo , and Mr , J. 8. Blair as special
counsel to assist In prosecuting the
X1 or TroallM la Flttahvxf
Bpdl BiipUch to THI Du ,
Prrr&BUKO , April 29. Eight. Uion-
band oo l miners , several bandied
Igarmakora and a largo number of
ourneymen piasters will quit work
next Tuesday unlosi employers con-
ode to their demands. The miners will
trlko against half a cent per bushel
eduction of the mining rate , while
ho clgarmakers want an advance of L
II per thousand , and the plasterers
an increase from $3 to $3 25 per day.
pecltl DUpatch to Till D .
MEXICO , April 29. President Gon-
: alcs sent a message to congress ask-
ng authority to negotiate a loan at
lorao or abroad and renew mint oon-
The Two Republics , states the presi
dent , intends to negotiate a loan of
wo or throe million in London , guar
anteed by 5-per ttnti custom receipts.
Che loan Uf In tended f to meet current , '
expense a of the qovernmont. The re
newal of the mint contract ! Is expect
ed to yield a million.
HpMlftl DliMtcb to TUB In.
NKW YORK , April 29. The Central
jabor Union discussed the "Relation
of the labor question to the rovolu-
( onary movement in Europe. " The
[ enoral sentiment favored the use of
lynamito , arguing'that kings andpo <
ontatoa used every engine of destrna-
Ion In their wars , and particularly
against the people when revolutionary
outbreaks take place.
. An Artillery Daul.
ptcltt Dlipktoh to TUB Dii
GALVESTON , April 29. The New'a
3razrla special aays : Two oonvlot
'uards , John Loonas and 8. Bon-
iroanx , attended a colored people's
estlval. A row noourrod , both firing
on Jim Wright ( colored ) nine shots
with I'ffjot. Wright , running , turned
and fired two shots , killing both.
Art Oruna of tht" Democracy.
SpocUl Dispatch to Till ! Bn , '
CINCINNATI , April 28 Holders of
took of the Morning Juarnal company
Bold it to-day to an association of dem
ocratic gentlemen , ho will. It la nn-
riiTstoo'1 , unite nndor the Cincinnati
tfows Publishing Co. , and It sue on
ilondny morning from tbo old G matte
corner the first nnmber of the News-
Is becoming universal as to how such an Im
mense sale could bo created In Lowell for
noon's tUHHAi-AuiLLA. But , my friend , it
you could stand behind.'our counter a week
and hear what these say wuq are using It ,
the reason would appear as clear as the
noon-day sun. The real curative power ot
HOOD'S SAHSAPAIULUA demonstrates ItsclC
In every case where our directions are faith
fully regarded. Wo would that wo might
get before the people a fractional part of the
confidence that Is expressed to us every day
In this medlclnu by these who have carefully
noted ( without prejudice ) Its effects upon the
blood and through that upon the wliolo sys
tem , stimulating all the functions of the
body to perform the duties uaturo requires
of them. Try a uottla and satisfy yourself.
Cold Hands'and feet.
LcmiiLL , Feb. 3,1879.
MBBSRB. C. I.HOODCo. : Gentlemen
About ono year ago my ( laughter commenced
taking your Barsapnifila. At that tlmo she
had very llttlo amictltoj could take no lonct
walks , and her iaco was badly broken out
with a humor. She \s as low-spirited j troubled
with cold hands and feet j her blood scemeil
to be poor , and she was In a condition which
caused us great anxiety. After taking- ono
bottlu ot your Barsaparilla she began to Im
prove ; and she now has a good appetite and
van take much longer walks. Her humor la
nothing compared with what It was ono year
ago. Khu Is In bettor spirits. Is not troubled
with cold hands and feet as previously , And
1 attribute this improvement In ber condi
tion largely to your Sarsaparllla. She oaa
taken six bottles , and Intends to continue Its
use. 1 was Inclined to oppose \iu > trial of 16
first. I now have great faith lu It as a
lood purlQer. Very truly yours ,
A. L. HlNCKLfeY.
No. 2M Broadway , Lowell , Mass.
Bold by alldrogglsts , Frlee i ; or six for
$5. JTenared by p. iTnoOD ft CQ. . ApotU.
ecarlti. Lowell , MOM. '
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