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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAILY I1KE; SATUKDAY. MAY 83, 1003.
In Boys and Young Men's Clothing
, 4Ve secured from an eastern manufacturer, the balance
of,the season's output' at about 50c on the 'dollar. We
propose to give this to the people at unheard-ol low
pwces.,-,.,.' , ...
I3tjs' Jxmg Trousers Suits ages - - ; R
-lOlWlO-well worth ?G at . . . : . . .1 . i .V-' MM.'
Blue erge-ages 14 to 19 strictly al." wool and pure
"Ldigoi colors, well, worth $ I0r 'I v- : , K-fiffl
: Mie price';. ;.;.:v..iVyvsUjJ;
Korne others as high as $15- - . : f.'T ! Kfl".
on .j .. . .
Attractive specials in little' folks' -wear. : ' i.'j
SPECIAL XO, 1 a lot of boy' knee v ! i
v pants, ages 4 to 15 at . .': , . . ; . .f : ,. V. .IllU
SPECIAL NO., 2 a big assortment of boys knee "pants"
ps ?i.00 ages 4 to 15 at
SPECIAL ;?6. a tremendous line of boyst knee
vpant suits, ages 4 to 16, some worth 7 t f C
' a.s.Jiigh .as fu.OO all go at ... 1 . . . . .
v $iV23; 98c, '.78c; 48c and
' Inihortani Saldi -
?C -AVe will place on sale -Saturday morning, ali"6f our
v broken line of spring styles, amounting to 250 .hats
Tetyles a nd4 colors all strictly up to date.
130 and ?3.0 ats; ; v 2 00
f2.0fwand 250 hats-, . I EH
... aat.;..-V.: .yi ... liUU
.. Kajijriaan's orphestra, -2d Floor, Saturday, 2 tov5 -7'tbitf
BY ONE OF CZAR'S SUBJECTS
' ; ' - ' ' . ,r
EuBsian Horn ;i Severely Denounoei by
.-Novelist Gorki." - .
a. . . - v .-
Censorship Prevents it Fablleatloa
la Nljay A'oTitoro Preaa, bat
r: ere. Ezeorlatlaa Flaally
Reaehea tne Pabllc.
BERLIN. Mty 22. Maxim Gorki, the
Kusatan novelUt, recently wrote an article
on the Kfachlnelt massacres for a Nljng
Novgorod newspaper, but the censor - re
fused to allow Its publication. Gorki then
ant the article to the SU Petersburg cor
respondent of the Frankfort Klelne Presse,
which prints It today. . The article is as fol
lows: -v. ,.
"Russia has been disgraced more and
Wore frequently of recent years ty drk
deeds, but the most disgraceful of all la the
horrible .Jewish massacre a Klschlneff,
which has awakened our horror, shame and
Infllrnatioo. People who . are good them-sth-M;
if Christians; who claim to believe
lrz-Ood'e mercy and sympathy these people
on the day- consecrated to the resurrection
ef their God- from the dead occupy the time
m' murdering -children and seed people,
lavishing the - women . and martyring the
men of the race which gave them Christ. .
t 'Who bears the blame of this base crime.
wrhich will remain on -us like a bloody blot
for ages? We shall be unable to wash this
blot from the sad history of our dark coun
try. It would be unjust apd too simple to
condemn the mob. The latter was merely
the' band which wes guided by a corrupt
'Conscience., driving It to murder and rob
bery. For It Is well known thst the mob at
KlechlnefT was led by men of cultivated so
ciety. But cultivated society In Russia Is
rally nuch worse than. the people, who are
goiided by their blinded and artlftlcal dark
ness created around them. The cultivated
classes are a crowd of cowardly slaves,
without feeling of personal dignity, ready
to aecept every lie-to save their ease and
comfort, a-weak and lawless element al-
f Children's wear that la better than
the -.ordinary. That's what is making
this a busy store.
NEW BABY DRESSES,
,. NEW GIRLS' DRESSES,
NEW BABT SHOES.
'"' . ROTS'. NEW- BLOUSES.
NEW UNDERWEAR for boy, girl and
-.' ty .
Don't forget our BOTS' SUIT AD
VERTISING SALE. Saturday we
glv dollar to every boy who buys
a suli to tell other boys of the merit
of. LILLIPUTIAN CLOTHES.
'"'.WRITE FOR CATALOGUE. '
B1V90X e TMQRirrt
UAVkrtA. - is
' CQMINq IN jrr
' " u '-''-:J.
most without conscience and
shame in spite of Its eleejant 'exterior.
' "Cultivated society Is not ress gullty-'of
the disgrace And horrible deed committed
at Klschlneff than the (horrible I murderers
and ravlahers.- Ita .guilt,, consisted .not
merely that they' did not.' protect' the vic
tims, but they reJoiW over the murders
it consists chiefly in 'Vrmlttinii;'themielves
ror -. long years r to be corrupted " if rsa
haters and persons who hav long enjoyed
the disgusting glory of being lackeys of
power and glorifiers of lies, like the edf
tor of the Bessarayets ot, Klschjneff and
other publicists. These are the real au
thors of the disgrace and 'awful crime of
Klschlneff. To all the shameful names
hitherto given to these repulsive men must
be added another and well deserved . of
'Instigator of village murder.- These
hypocrites with the name of God oa their
lips, who preach In Russian society hatred
Of the Jews, Armenians .and Fluns today
heap cowardly calumnies upon the. contest
of those killed through their influenee and
they -shamelessly continue their hateful
work of poisonttig.tho mind and feeling pf
tne weaa-willed Russian society.
''Shame upon their wicked heads.
"May the fire of oonsclence doom their
decayed hearts, covetous only of lackey
like honors' and obsequious to power. - "
-It Is now the duty, of Russian society,
that is not wholly ruined by these bandits.
to prove that it is not identified with these
Instigators of pHIage and murder. Russian
society must clear ita conscience of part, of
the shame and disgrace by helping' the
orphaned and desolated Jews and assisting
those members of the race whloh has given
to me worm resny many great men and
still continues to produce teachers pf truth
ana Deauty in spite of Its oppressed condi
tion in the world. . i
"Come, therefore, all who do not want
themselves to be regarded the lackeys of
the lackeys and who still retain their self-
respect; come and. help the Jews."
- V Basey. Caldwell. .
EDGAR. Neb., May 22. (SpeclaL) Mr.
Bert Basey and Miss Ella Caldwell, daugh
ter of Hon. P.' A. Caldwell, were united
In marriage last evening at I o'clock at the
home of the bride by the Rev. A. C. Crosth.
walte. There were eighty Invited guests
present. After the ceremony a wedding sup
per was served. - .
MEADE. Neb., Mas-; 2X Special.)
D. H. Thompson and Miss Esther Wells
of this place were auletly- married at the
home of the bride's brother. A, M. Wells,
In University Place. Wednesday evening,
May zu. ., ,
Woodnet t Bay Boads. ..
MILWAUKEE. Wla, May - aThe
Woodmen of the World In sovereign camp
today practically ratified the recommenda
tion of the committee of the whole. An
appropriation of tAiXx) was made toward a
fralerual building at the LouUlana . Pur
chase exposition. 11 was Decided to In
vent o.0uO ot the reserve fund In govern
ment bonds and a large amount In muni
cipal securities. ,
'ins cnanges in me constitution were
more of a remedial than a radical charJ
acler. No change waa adopted In the .mat
ter of districts. N. B. Masey of Mutiko
gee. I. T.. was elected chairman of the
board of managers,
laeaaadoak Wlu frs Clarlada.
SHENANDOAH. Is.. May tJ.(Bpeclal
Telegrkm.) Shenandoah defeated Clarliula
in the second gams of the Western Iowa
league series here this afternoon before a
crowd of 7u0 people. The day waa an Ideal
one, wltn heavy clouds In the -southwest,
but the rain did not come until evening
Both teams were on their metal end aside
from a dlaastrous third Inning for Clarlnda,
ths contest was good. The score;
CUnnd 8 lvttldO. 10
Batteries: Shenandoah. Miller ana Bpec
kin:' C'larinda, Gatsler, Rliuter and buss.
Struck out: My Sheuandoah. ; by Clarlnda,
a. Time: 1 W. Lmplrei Lrlver.
Cables 10,000 for Jtnlik Viet lata.
CHICAGO. May 2A-Samuel J. Kline.
treasurer of the Chicago Jewish M&asacre
Relief committee, today cabled fiU.mO to
Banker Perniutter of Kischlnt-fr. Kusxla, as
the first Installment ot I hlcngo s cniitrlbu
tton to the relict yl tne VlvUuiS (.1 Uie Jew
FOR NORTOWEST'S CREETISC
President Enthasiaivcallj Beceivei
State, of Wat.lngton.
IMMENSE CROWDS AT Alt STOPS MADE
Grasjd. Breat et tbe Day Traaalrea at
Taeoasa", Where Ctata a4 Hatlaaal
Officials tails la Emlead-
s later Welcome.
TACt)MA.:,Wssh.,"May 21-Under.a fa-
vfefesBtet. .blue . sky the president's i train
rolled Into the Northern Paclflo depot
promptly at 4 o'clock this afternoon. A
multitude 'thronged the streets about' the
station and rent the air with cheers
Little .time was lost In the official re
ception. While the Introductions to the
reception . committee were made-the . guns
of the revenue cutter McCulloch 11 red a
salute of twenty-one guns. As. the presi
dent emerged, from the canopy of flags at
the station , and entered, the carriage, ac
companied by Governor McBrlde, Mayor
Campbell And Secretary Loeb, fifteen car
plages swung Into line,'' while an escort
Of mountea POHCS ana MVlirjr luruwu m
.At Division avenue the escort ot urana
Army of the Republio and Spanlsh-Amen
can. veterans dropped out of the parade
and "the president was taken through the
residence . section, passing many of the
school buildings,, where the children were
rrouped and gave him n enthusiastic re
ception. All , the business and residence
streets wera decorated with flags and fes
toons. Pictures of the president were to
be seen on all sides. JThe streets were
blocked with people and the oemonstra
tlons,kept the president , busy bowing his
acknowledgments.. , ,. . .
Rotables la Carriages.
r Aside from the president the dlstln-
,,ihAl auests In . carriages Included.
emnnr other. Senators Foster and An
vn nf Washtngtoni- Mitchell of -Oregon,
nrlffadler1' General ' Funiton, CapUIn
Bleeker.. commandant df the naval elation
at Bremerton; President C. 8.- Fellen of
.,-.' Mnrth.rn Pacific.1' CapUIn Bostwlck.
U:' 8. K.; Captain Coulson, cpmmander of
the revenue cutter McCullochi and a num
ber of mayors of neighboring cities. While
the drive about the city was progressing
the crowd thronged Wright park, where
.ll V.innt was to addreee the people;
About the grandstand were- massed the
Grand Army of the Repuouc ana opanisn
Amerlcan veterans, while a cordon of po
n knnt th way clear..
Cheering and couege yens
.. nrriiipnt stepped upu" . " . Piaiiorra
mA Introduced by Mayor Campbell,
Looking down at the Spanish-American
r.na the oresldent said he understood
a man who was In his regiment In Cuba
was on the ground and he invited him to
come upon the platform..
Meets a Former Trooper.
rvimnhnll ' then presented Otto
Winter, who was a Texas trooper In the
Cuban campaign. The presicent snook his
rnrdlallv and said: "were you wun
tha Texans? Well. I ra awfully, glad to
a vou: how are you getting along?"
The president's friendly remarxs ra m
Grand Army of the . Republio, and , the
BpanlBli-American war yeterans were par
tinuiarlv nleaslng incidents at the park. He
shook .han,ds with the color bearer aa he
was leaving the stand. f. .. ,
His address at the park was received with
frequent -ehQu.ts t approval and, applause.
He spoke as follows: ,. .
i wish to say one word this afternoon. to
you here in this city by the sound, on our
foreign policy arid upon what must ever
be the malni prop of any good foreign
policy the American uavy. In the old days
when-! Brst'came to the little Missouri,
there was a motto n the -range: "Never
draw unless you mean to shoot." That Is
a pretty sound policy for a nation ' In
foreign' affairs. Do not threaten; do ot
bluster; do not insult other people above
all: but when you make up your mind
that the situation is such as to require you
to take a given position, take It and have
it definitely understood that what, you say
you are ready to mane gooa,,
Wants sv Peace that Lasts.
Wa earnestly believe, and of course
hm with all my heart, that there will al
ways be peace between the United States
and other powers; but I wish that peace
to coma to us not as a favor rV anted to
us in contempt, but the kind of peace that
comes to the just man armed, the pence
that we can claim as a matter of right.
The vents ot the last few years have shown
that whether we wish or not we must play
a great part In the world. Tou men of the
arrest civil war rougnt to Keep us a nation,
to make us really, one nation. You fought
the greatest war of the kind, and because
you dareil to fight for us you have forever
Insured international peace Tor the " re-
pun nc. j .... - .. , .
reace came io us ior au Time pecause
you dared to 'fight, and the people who in
your day called for peace at any price, if
they had had their way, would have
doomed us to generations of struggle, to
generations of War. So you, my own com
rades of the army and the navy In "A and
the years Immediately following, by what
you aia you gave tnis nation an assured
position such as It could have acquired In
no other way, and you made It Infinitely
less liable that we should ever, for in
stance, have serious trouble with any na
tion as to the Monroe doctrine. The events
of thst war. moreover, showed that the
United States had to be a dominant power
on the Pacific ocean. Our Interests In the
trade that goes serosa the ocean are such,
our' positions of command In reference to
the ocean are sucn, that we must nave a
decisive say In ita future. We can only
have that say In peace by building up an
Why Good Ifavy is Heeded.
If we fall to build an adequate navy
then some' time some great power, throw
ing off the restraint ot International moral
law, will take some steps against you.
reiying upon tne weakness ot your navy
the surest guarantee of peace Is an
adequate navy. The best possible assur
ance against war is an adequate navy.- I
aak for a. navy primarily because It Is the
surest means of keeping peace, and be
cause If war does come surely there can
be no American who will tolerate the Idea
ot its Having anything other than a suc
I ask that you, the sovereigns of the
country, to see to 11 tnat tne work ot pre
paring the navy in time of peace aoea on.
The late congress did Its duty, no more
man its auty, oy going on wltn uie build
ing up of the nuvy, and see to It that the
next congress ends wltn a record as good.
If we slop, we go back. The only wsy
to do In building up the navy Is to keep on
with it, to provide the ships and to provide
for the men on them, and for training them
St the great guns and In sea practice. I do
ot want to boast, but I believe that the
American fighting man. If you will give
him a chance, la at least as good as any
one else, that the men on our ships and In
our armies will do everything that we can
possibly demand uf him if we give him the
chance, and because be Is such a good
man 1 atk tnat you give him tne chance.
Laylag of Coraer Stoaa.
On leaving the park the Masonlo grand
lodge--of Washington, together with the
grand commandery, Knights Templar, and
the commanderles of Tacoma and Seattle,
escorted the president to the site of the
Masonic temple, where 1,600 Mesons and
Templar participated la tlie impressive
ceremonies. The president made a few re.
marks and at the conclusion ot the cere
monies re-entered his carriage and was
conveyed to the Taooma hotel.
Senator Foster gave a dinner In honor
of the president at the hotel tonight and
the press representatives with the party
Wera also given 'a dinner.
When the president stepped down from
the platform to lay the corneratone he
shook hands with the Mason who handed
him the trowel, saying: ""Are yon a onion
man?" The president quickly replied:
"Why. I'm working overtime on this,
which raised a great laugh.
Alleged Bribe-Taker Gives Boal.
8T. IX11.IS. May maie senator Frank
H. Farria. iualcied on tha charge of bribery
In connection wltk slum lobulation in tne
legislation session of in, tmliic arrived
frim Bteelvllle and gave bond for to.tM) to
Insure his appearance in court. The bond
was signed by Captain J. L. Orlswold, pro
prietor of thu lji.-d hotel: Captain J. W.
Farrla of Lebanon, fnther of the defendant.
and Senator arris hlmeelf.
Former Lieutenant tJovernor onn in
Is named as the prrnrpnl witness for the
state, the Indictment stating that the bribe
was accepted from Lee. .
LIVES SAVED BY . COOLNESS
terse Ceases . If) LeasT Islaasl
Cattket Party .
GREENWICH. Conn!. May t2.-Gorge
Lauder. Jr.. sdn t the Pittsburg million
aire and" a nephew of Andrew Carnegie,
and ble wife probably saved the lives or
seven guests during a squall on Long Island
sound by their cool handling or tne tenaer,
on which the party war sailing, to his
yacht. .. ,r- '.'.
Mr. and Mrs. Lauder Invited ,tne party,
which' Included Mr. Lauder'e cousin, Mlas
Carnegie, to d.lne on. his yacht ,0ft Indian
Head. , i
Starting from the yacht club float at In
died Head In a- we-masted canoe tender
the guesu had only. got. a quarter ot a
mile off when a squall swept down on them.
The men and women ln flie little canoe
sprang to their reet When Mr. ana jars.
Lauder each leaped forward and lowered a
sail and theh turned td their excited guests
and succeeded in calming them. The tender
was tossed about and .thf-passengers were
wet with spray; but Mr. Lauder succeeded
promptly In "brlnglna-'tpe craft about and
after a few minutes 1va able to proceed
and place his guests aboard tha yacht
.; V DEATH RECORD.
. ';' . William Bowery.
WAHOO, Neb.. May- 23. (Special.) Wil
liam- Bowery died 'Wednesday evening In
this city after . a Jmgtirtng lllhess of six
months. He was -born lit Ottawa, III., In
1874 and came to Saunders county with his
parent .. twenty-four. ylesrs ..sgo. . He .was
united In marriage to Miss Ellen Buck In
December, I8M.-' The' -deceased Was a mem
ber of the Independent Order of Odd Fel
lows' and Modern .Woodmen' of America
lodges ot Havelock. The funeral was held
this afternoon at 2 o'clock front tha Mth.
odlst ' Episcopal church. The burial serv
ices were conducted by the Modern Wood
men of America, lodge of-this olty. --- --
' Jadge Joka Wiri PettlagllL '
MALDEN. , Massl. May 23. -Judge John
Ward Pettlnglll died tonight of heart dis
ease. He was 66 years of age. Judge Pet
tlnglll waa sent by the national republican
committee to Illinois ln.I8E9 and I860 to
stump the state for Lincoln, having as his
smelitsi dnrln that camr-aiini Lincoln.
Anson, Burltngame,' Frank P. Blair and
Thomas Corwln. ' ' At the opening of the
civil war he organised" -a company lrt
Charlestown, which " he equipped at -' his
own expense and sent 'to the front
. ... . Everett Smith.
MITCHELL, B. D., May 13. (Special Tel
egram.) Word ' waa received . from Smith-
field, N. C; -of the sudden death of Everett
Bmlth, who resided In this city. He went
there early In October to spend the winter,
Mr. Smith was the candidate for governor
oh the state democratic ticket last fall, but
took no active pit In' the campaign. Hie
son.' William SmltH,rteft this morning to
bring the body to thia city for interment.
' ' :. Xsraer i," Black". ' ' . '
FHILADELPHIA,.-lty . 22.-isre.el : P.
Black, widely ,inowi for his work lrt the
junior Sunday., achool' department of .the
Presbyterian chu;chf4ied at his home here
today of; typhoid fever.' He waa 66 years
of age. Mr. Black wrote "the Weekly in
ternational 'Sunday scnool' lesson.' He wak
seoretary or tne international Presbyterian
biinaay. Bcnooi leacners union. t ,
..L-iU Captala Baibrlda-e-Hofl.
Washington", May 22 -Capuin wmiam
Balnbridge-HonV V. r8.' N., retired, died
here today; aged 66 years. Interment will
be in the Naval cemetery at Annapolla.
Md., ot( Monday. Captain Balnbrldge-Hoft
was the author of valuable works on naval
tactics,' some of which have "been trans.
lated Into French, German and Italian. He
was born in Philadelphia.
it .. Was Candidate or Goveraar..
MITCHELL, S. D.j May 22. Word has
been received from Smlthfleld, N. C., of
the sudden death of Everett Smith of this
city. He went there, early Iti October for
the winter. Mr. Smith waa the candidate
for governor on the state democratic ticket
last falll , '-.''' "'-'
E. G. Sahelmaa.
MEAD,. .Neb., . May 2Z-(Speclat-E."o.
Sabelman. the oldest man ' in Mead, died
at the home of his daughter Thursday
morning at f o'clock, He was n year
law Lawyer's gaddea Bad.
FARGO. N. D., May 22.-C ,U Everett of
Independence, la., an attorney. Is dead as
a result of . a fall from a vehicle in a
runaway gt Glyntpn a week ago. ' -
4423 Child's Jacket, t, t, 4
'' - andtyrs.
. unna s jacket for house or street wear
4422. Designed .to be- made from bordered
material. Little Jackets that can be slipped
on whenever, required are essential to the
child's ward so be . and are shown In a
variety of charming materials. -This dainty
one la made of embroidered flouncing and
Is eminently well suited to tha approach
ing aeason, but the design suits flannels
used for the purpose equally well. When
straight edged goods are used the edges
can be embroidered or trimmed In various
Ths Jseket consist of the yoke to which
the plaited fronts and back, cut In one
piece, are attached. Ita neck is finished
with a turn over collar and the sleeves are
tha new full ones, that are tucked above
the elbows, but form full puffs below, and
are gathered Into roll-over cuffs at the
The quantity of material required for the
medium alia (4 year) is 24 yard of
bordered material 11 Inches wide with 1
yard of plain material for sleeves; or I
yards 27 Inch wide or l yards 44 Inches
wide when plain material 1 used.
The pattern 4422 I cut In slaes for chil
dren of 1. X 4 and I years of age.
For the accommodation, of The Bee
readers these patterns, which usually retail
at from 22 to M cents, will be furnished t
a nominal prioe. 10 cents, which covers all
expense. In order to get a pattern enclose
10 cents, give number and name of pattern
I . '
wanted and bust measure.
t' , rf23l .
DAMAGE WR0UGI1T BY WIND
B?porLg to Weather Bureau Indicate Wide
spread Atmotpherio Disturbance.
MANY BUILDINGS fN THE CltY SUFFER
CUm la Vestlbale ( Street Car le
Blevra Id aad Motarssaa Is Re-
verely Cat Aheat the
The wind that howled through Omaha.
all day yesterday and which rose to the
fury of a gale about eundown, was general
all over the west At least that Is what
the reports received by the local forecast
official from the 7 o'clock observation Indi
cate. Not a great deal of rain accompanied
the wind. At Havre, Mont, the greatest
precipitation was reported, seven-tenths of
an Inch, In the form of sndw. Other places
reported from trace to two-tenthe of an
Inoh. At Omaha only a trace was reported.
For the twelve hours, from 7 a. m. to 7
p. rn., the reports show the following
maximums attained by the wind: Bis
marck, N. D., 22 miles ait hour; Havre,
Mont, 20! Wllllston, Mont., 26; Amarlllo,
Tex., 14; Denver, 48; Pueblo, Colo., 44;
Dodge City, Kan., 60; Omaha, 24. Bhortly
after the hour of observation the breete In
Omaha spurted to thirty-eight miles an
Considerable damage and Inconvenience
were caused In the city and its vicinity by
the wind of the evening. Telegraphic com
munlcatlon with the east was Interrupted
for four hours, but the linemen were able
to restore communication. The Nebraska
Telephone company reported that it had
suffered little about the city beyond the
Crossing of wires. The electric light com
pany suffered consldersbly . in Council
Bluffs, Its poles and lines being down In
several places. In this city three poles
Only were blown down, but the wlree were
blown down In various places and street
lights extinguished. The street car com
pany was considerably hampered by tel
phone and electrlo wires which were blown
across Its trolleys and by limbs of trees
and other, small obstructions left on the
tracks.. Poles were blown down at Thirty-
fifth and Thlrty-eeventh streets on the
Famam street line, at Eramett and at
Manderson streets on the South Omaha
line and three more on the East Omaha
Car Lifted front Track.
At Seventeenth and Webster streets a
car was forced to lee so hard, by the squall
that the fore trucks left the track, and ths
line was blocked for some time. A South
Omafca car ran full tilt Into a whirlwind
about 7 o'clock at Twenty-fourth and L
streets And the glass in the vestibule and
windows was blown In, the curtains torn
from , their fastenings and other mqvable
things carried away. The motdrman, Tom
Penny, was cut by the glass across the
throat, on' the ear and nose and seven
stitches were necessary to close his wounds.
,A heavy metal cornice and some brick
work were torn from the building t 1470
South Sixteenth street and the former
carried a block up the street The occu
pant of the building four families left
the premises precipitately. None were In
The work of ' the Ingersoll Construction
company at Krug's park was much, dam
aged, scaffolding and skeleton work to
the value et about 2400 "being laid low. The
foreman of the carpenter force telephoned
to Labor temple asking for crew of men
to repair; the damage today; - .
-.vv'.ii "City- Hatlt SaBers.', '.,
The city hall , contributed , one r of Its
conical spires as spoil to the .wind lord.
This cone .of copper, with a little of Its
masonry, waa blown across the street to
the Davldge block and to the-, north.
knocking good slsed piece from the steps
of that building. The mlesle was about
nine feet in length and .might have done
considerable damage in a crowded street
A billboard, on the south side of Cuming
street between Eighteenth and Nineteenth
was toppled over on the sidewalk. At the
Country club little damfge waa done, but
A number of doors were blown ' open.
Windows, trees and chimneys suffered
all over the olty., In the Karbach block, at
Fifteenth and Howard streets, nearly the
entire front of the store of the Krug
Brewing company waa blown In. One ot
the large show windows of the Adroit hair
basaar, 1630 Douglas street was smashed,
Windows were broken in the Paxton hotel
annex and In the second story of Orchard
& WUhelm's. The Madison hotel contrib
uted part of Ha skylight- The houses of
Jonathan Edwards at 215S Famam street
Jailer Glover - at 2319 Grand avenue and
many other loet window lights, and the
house of George Krug, 1617 Wirt street.
lost two chimneys. A Isrge tree at Twen
tteth and California streets was broken eft
about six feet from the ground and tree
and branches littered the etreets In many
parts of the city.
A Gaaraaieod Car tor Piles.
Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protruding
Plies. . Your druggist will refund yeur
money If PAZO OINTMENT fall to cure
you. . 60 ettot.
TORNADO AT BLOOMISGTON
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
rowly mlsaed the atorm, waiting at Wake
field until It had passed. The track was
then blocked with trees.
ABILENE, Kan.,. May 3. -A. " cyclone
swept up the Solomon vAlloy at 4 o'clock
this afternoon, then turned eastward and
passed between Tatmage and Manchester,
about two miles eaat of the former.
It atruck the house cf former Represen
tative Harvey. The family went to the cel
lar and the falling house Injured Mr. Har
vey seriously and perhaps fatally. All th
building were ruined. In William Young's
farm bouae and oulldlag were destroyed;
on Edward Gibson's fara tho building, ex
cept the house, were wiped out. Th atorm
then couraed northeast, killing cattle and
destroying some barn until it brok near
VERMILLION, Kan., May i2 - A nyclon
truck here thla evening. The Missouri Pu
cl.flo depot waa cntWIy Joraollahod. many
business houses were unroof ted and 'the
Presbyterian church almost ruined. Many
residence were lifted oft their foundstlons
and others torn to pieces. Nobody was
A8HLAND, Kan., May 22. A cycton
more severe than yesterday passed through
this county today. Nobody was hurt, but
much property waa destroyed. Fifteen
head of horses belonging to David K.
Linger were carried a long distance by the
wind and then killed. Two hundred cattle
were killed. Eight farm houses and a
school house were demolished.
SAUNA. Kan!, May 23. -Th worst hall-
storm In the history of Sallna visited this
plaos tonight, doing heavy damage. After
the hall, a sever windstorm cams up. tak
ing ths roof off He ho1iit church and
olng damaga to other small bulldlnga
A bad atorm I reported from th vicinity
of Nile And Pennington, northwest of
Sallna, but no definite pew ia obtainable.
TOPE K A. Kan.. May a. It la reported
that Mulvane, west of here, Is laid waste
by cyclone. It I Impossible at this time
to. get any news, a the town Is Isolated
by all the wires being down. There Is no
wsy of getting at the facts regarding the
storm. A Bani Fe report says t- m
doubt that, a wide .stretch of -country In
the vicinity of Newton waa In the path of
HEAVY LOSSES IN
Severe Storm la Itaglag aad Thoa-
aaads of thee) Ara Exposed
.- " to Its Powor.
CHETENNFX Wyo., May 22. Another
storm has raged 'all day. In. the Bitter
Creek valley, where thousands of sheep
are ranged, the atorm Is the worst
Sheepmen are making ev?ry effort .to pro
tect their flocks, but' thousands of head
are exposed. ' The loss In this section this
week win aggregate 'Cver 6,000 head. Along
the Oregon Short Line railway from Mo
Cammon. Idaho, to Opal, Wyo., aheep and
lambs can be seen lying dead In the sage
BOYS AS DIVORCE SLEUTHS
Messengers V'sed to Great Kxteat la
Shadowing People of
In great distress a woman entered the
office of a dletrlct messenger company, snye
the Philadelphia Record. She wanted, she
Bald, a smart lad who could do a little
detective work for her. The manager sum
moned m alert . booking boy and recom
mended Mm ' to the woman highly. She
accordingly took him off with her, Baying
she would want Mm to shadow her hus
band 'that afternoon and evening. After
her departure the manager said:
"It is astonishing what good detectlvca
messenger boys make. They are less con
spicuous than me-ivto all of u adults they
all look alike and they can go anywhere
or penetrate anywhere on pretense of de
livering a message, and they are singularly
falthfuL They are' Sot apt, I mean, to
take pay both from the person who em
ploys them and from the person also whom
they have shadowed.
"I have frequent call for boys to serve
as .detectives,', and, In these cases I rent
the lads at so much an hour. Many a
home has been broken flttp, and, again, many
a home baa been .cemented together many
an unjust ' ausplcldit quleted-through the
services of our innocent looking messenger
Itsre Books Sold at Auction.
NEW "YORK, May 12. A choice collec
tion of rare books waa eold m thla city at
auction' last evening. Some of the Items
eold were aa follows: "The Rublayat of
Omar' Khayam." uranalated Into English
verae byEdward Fltsgerald, a fine copy of
the rare first edition, London, 1895, 1260;
"The Germ, Thoughts Toward Nature In
Poetry,- Literature and Art," by "Dante
Gabriel Bosettl, 280; a complete set of first
edttlona. In the original parts, of the five
work of R. S. Surtee. $212; "The Loving
Ballad of Lora Bateman," by William
Thackeray, the rare genuine first edition
London..lR, 2M; -Vanity Fair." by Wil
liam Thackeray, the genuine first edition,
London, 1848, 4B; "The Pickwick Papers,"
by Charles Dickens, first edition,- London.
1837, 232.., One, of the Interesting Items of
the sale, although it brought only 24.50, was
"The Klng'a Bell,", by Richard Henry Btod
flard, the poet who died a ahort time ago,
flrat edition. New York, 186S, with a letter
from Stoddard to Robert Coffin, "Bar Ray
Gray," at Fordham, relating to Poe'a cot
English as She le Deflaed.
'. The tedium Of an " English teacher's
work ia not infrequently relieved by the
unconscious ' bumor of her. pupils. , The
following, Hre. definitions culled . by, the
English, department. jof school not far
from Boston. , '; ".".'. '" V
The Word "buttress" ' occur In the les
son,, snd the teacher, upon asking for a
definition, receives this response: "A but
tress I a' woman who make butter."
'Even more oholce than thla ia the Idea
a little girl hae of a. ruminating animal.
She gravely1 write: "A ruminating ani
mal la one that chews Ita cube." Harper'a
Magallne. ' ,
No Negro Problem Conference. '
MADISON, Wis ." May 2t-The resolution
of State Senator Pstten for a conference on
the race problem at Atlsnta on July 4. died
In committee sjnd was never reported back
to the senate. The committee amended the
resolution so as to make the request for the
conference and the appointment of commit
tees optional with the governor, snd In
tended to report It back In that form, but It
finally- Was decided to let It remain In a
pigeon hole. The legislature will adjourn
sine die tomorrow, . .
'" ColOael Anasnon. Avals Arrested. .
NEW YORK. May 22. Colonel Robert A.
Ammon, who has been ont on 23.000 ball for
two years on A charge of recelvliyr stolon
goods In connection with the 260 per cent
Miller case,-waa again arrested today and
ball increesed to 120,000. The rearrest was
made at the Instance of District Attorney
Jerome, who say he hae facte in hi po-
... I I 1 . . .t I r. a. tl HnM KMl.a
which show that Ammon reeclved $240,000
from Miller a few days before Miller was
Lasnberasea Elect Officers.
INDIANAPOLIS. May 22.-B. F. Swain
of Seymour, Ind., was elected president of
the National Hardwood Lumbermen's as
sociation today. C. D. Strode, Chicago, was
elected secretary and W. 8. Darnell, Mem
phis, treasurer. F. H. Smith of St. Louis
wa among the director elected. The next
convention will ' bo held at the Hoo-Hoo
house, St. Louia, the third Tuesday In May
next year. '
, Is an attribute of manhood universally
desired. Fcwjioople gnderatand that ths
only soused of physical atrength ia food,
and that every one who has sufficient
nourish Log food should be strong;. But
there are thousands of puny people who
hav plenty of good food. How is that
aim pie. Food
doea not nour
ish the body un
1 c a s digested
ed. Disease of
and other or
gans of diges
tion and nutri
tion hinder the
firoper tfi gee
ion and assimi
lation of the
tained in the
food eaten. Thus
the strength of
food is lost,
Dr. Pierce'a Golden Medical Discovery
cures disease of the atomach and ita al
lied organa. It cause the perfect diges
tion and assimilation of food and thus it
makes men and women strong.
I had beca suffering from lsdlgcatloo aa
badly that I could not oork more thaa kali the
tiras, sot bow cas work rrery day sod eat aay-
thing I wmjit.'writca Mr. Victor I,. Haydca. or
hUckstone. Nottoway Ool. Va. "Why r Because
1 took Dr. R. V. Fierce ' Goldts Medical bucu.
try ft hu put near life and energy in me, re
stored kiy health snd aiadc s sun of me once
aaore. 1 naea to weigh 17a but had gotun down
to 144. sow am hae to 160 aad will toes be back
at my old weight if nothing happen. Veer
medicine baa dun h alL
Accept no substitute for "Golden Med
To People' Medical Adviser, 1008
pajfra, frit on receipt of atampa to pay
expense of mailing only. Send tl one
ceut stamp for the paper-covered edi
tion, or 31 atampa for the cloth-bound
volume, to Dr. R.V. fierce, Buflalo, N.V.
hUrkstone. Nottoway Ool, Vs. "Why t Because
TUB TRUANCY OFFICER 15 A BUSY
HAN THE5G DAYS.
Oat-of-Deor Sport UsTef lausaal a t-
traolloas for" Tombs; America
Aa UAtcer's ICaperleneo.
With th first warm days there la a largo
Increase In the .number uf abscntets lium
the public schools and Just now Uie nuuuc
officers have their TmiUs full looking auvr
the youngsters who Lav ymmtu 10 mu
superior attraction uf vu,t-uf-i)our spun
and' have deserted '(tisschoo) rooVn. Air.
Jesse L. Heefner, who lives at No, HI Embi
Plko street, Goshen. Ind., is truant ofiicer
of Elkhart county and can relate many in
teresting experience. One of them should
be of value to every reader uf Uile papvr.
He says: "Last year I was. so much run
down in health that.. I waa hardly aole 10
keep on my feet and lt waa nut Until 1
took Dr. William' Pink Pills fur Pale
People that I began to.; feel like my suit
again. All my strength' secmeu to nuve
lett me. I was languid and without am
bition, my appetite failed, my kidneys be
came affected and my atomach got out of
order. Doctors did not do me any good and
t kept falling In health and atrength until
I despaired of every getting well again.
Then I decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pule People. They helx-d me very
quickly and, after taking them faithfully
a ahort time, I became well and strong
again. I am out in- all sorts of weather,
but have. not experienced any return ot the
symptoms of my old. trouble since Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills cured me."
The best tonic medicine in the world Is
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.
Mr. Heefner is only one out of thousands
all over tho world who have found this
out by personal experience. This medicine,
unlike any other, acts both on the blood
and nerves, -builds tip. the system and cures
where ordinary' medicines fall. Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills tor Pale People are not
only a tonic, but have cured such diseases
aa locomotor -ataxia, partial, paralysis, St.
Vitus' dance, Sciatic,-. lAiralgla, rheuma
tism, nervous headache, the-after-effects of
the. grip, pale and aallcw complexions, and
all forms of weakness In either male or
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
are sold by all dealers or will be sent post
paid on receipt of price, 60 cents a box or
six boxea for 23.60, by addressing Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N.
Y. They are never sold In bulk, by the
dozen or hundred. Avoid Imitations; sub
stitutes never cured anybody.
Bo well and favor
ably known aa th
leading, moat reliable
(SPECIALIST In all
DISEASES OF MEN.
. They have been
ir.any years in estab
lishing their reputa
tion IN OMAHA fo
knatii nd honorable
DEALINGS, gad wttf neM
tera Lhsn'taa then) for the lLKb.ll per
lor mu Tneir lire work haa been de-
vote, aa Specialists, in treating all olo-
i "be" CEKTAIN OF ' A CURE by CON
1 iULTING the BEST FIRST.
UH. BEAKL.a,n grsouaiea r. 3
pt medical college end Is 1dt?'l
the best EXPERIENCE; and SKILLED
SPECIALIST U. a,-., disease he t'eat.
DR. SEALs8' Consultation and Adyta
are FREE, . person or by letter, and
sacredly confidential In all diaease.
Written Contract given In all ourable
Itseasea of men or refund money paid.
Many cae treated per month.
TREATMENT BY MAIL.
C air or address, or. 14tt- Dona-las.
DH. SE&RLES & SEARLES
Treats ail form of
t Tear Experience,
IT Tear In Omaha.
His remarkaM uo-
equaled and every day brings many flatter
ing reports of ths rood ha la Aalam mm t.
reUaf be has given.
- Hot Springs Trsatizsat far Syphilis
And all Blood Poison. KO "BBBAXIXO
OUT" on tho kla or fao aad all external
gna of th disease disappear at one.
Pnn IIIVSK waaati ud
Cure guaranteed In
LESS THAU DATS,
cases cured pf nerv-
Alia A V.1 1 a. I . - .
itaUty, unnatural dlsoharees. 'suiatnr
West , Kidney aad Bladder ieeasas, Hy-
v 1 wuHsttHstM aiafuamevav-raj. nun a:
WblCJC CURSM-LOW CHARGES'
I''m! fcy mall. p. O. oxt Offica
farsr li S. 14th street, between Faroes smd
tyaftias attests, OkUJUA, fciti.
' (T J AsbnraTmkLannaabUaanacaB,
i . dWmlie weaasa, era nraaooed eajy fey
,M ImnsrJal Hair RfiMRflratnr
jfs ,(ia elaaneat aad sue taaTlag Ban OoV.
J nn ar 11 i
saatlT applird. abanlotelr
JitaOTS MOieTwa. S.t.U of soar est.
" era tree. Sana ior bjss1.
Imperial Chemical Co.. Ub W Ltd Ht.. JN. X.
old by Sfcyx man htoconasU Drug CVa
FERRIS STOCK CO.
This AfternoonTonight, '
Th Society lirama, . .
Woman Against Woman
Prices Mat., any seat, lvo; night. 10-16-Kkj.
-Opening BundayTNlght. "LLVWOOO."
Vletoa Street ' Creases.
Ogme called at 2:t&.
KEHHEBUHK CEACHi HAIHE
Opens June 23. A new hoes of the
best class with every appointment
designed for -the comfort and pleasure of
the guest. J A beautiful outlooK . from
every room.. Situated upon a high sn-ill
fronting the open . ocean. Surf-Bathing,
Canoeing Oolf, tennis. , - .
For illustrated' circular address.
- " Manager.
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