Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 26, 1903, Page 2, Image 2

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awaited with anxiety by the three eon
ernd. Mr. Mummi remained oMurt
to their persusslnns until the morning of
what was destined to be their last upon
arth. Miss Oertrude had bn a favorite
with her father and upon that morning
th ' wish" her heart prevailed. Word
n tent to Rajr qulgg that no further op
position would e offered to tha apeedy
consummation ' of their marriage. Ha
could not be found utUU Sunday noon, but
by I o'clock h was at thr home of Ma
Sane. Tha -eating f the rip per under
the roof of Mr. Mumma, accordingly, was
tha formal recognition by him of his ac
ceptance af Ray Qulgg as bis son-in-law
and It was upon this scene of happiness
that the storm fiend pounced with his
heartless ferocity. "
Tare' Killed at Campbell.
News reached Hastings this afternoon
of a tornado which killed three peopMg
rear Campbell and damaged' ten or fifteen
houses in that. Halnlty. '. Tits dead as re
ported are:
MRS. MAUD BACON, McCurdy'B' daugh
Badly Injured; Miss Kimball... .
The tornado also struck near Ayr, whera
It demolished tha Roeder school htPuse and
scattered Its timber along. tie Blue
river, for miles, four . largo .farm houses
were treated In the same manner as also
wera bams anh -granaries.' ' A' cow ' was
found dead In a poster with a fane post
driven deep into jta side.. . ... , .
A party of young folks who wera spend
ing the day 'on 'tha river barely escaped
with their lives. As tha weather had bean
threatening they bacame adventurous and
would have been caught In' the tornado's
path had they remained but a, few minutes
longer on tha river.
"The storm was sudden. "All the'etler
noon Intermittent showers and hall had oc
curred until t o'clock when the cloud
separated and through the rlfla the sun
shone, with unusual vigor. This continued
until. about 3:15. Then the clouds merged
again and towards the east assumed an
litlrjr blackness. Intense quiet prevailed,
which seemed to suggest something of the
Impending d'saster. for the people came
out 6f doors as If expecting some treachery
of the elements. At t o'clock the villagers
of Campbell heard a distant rumbling as
of long continued thunder. ' Louder and
louder It grew until It had become an
amlnous roar. Horses and cows as well as
the men and women were terrlfled, and
many of the animals In their fear broke
through' tile fences and stampeded. High
In. the air the observers at Campbell aaw
the. dreaded funnel-shaped cloud approach
ing with frightful velocity.
With a din ct swoop It ' shot to earth.
Instantly debris was whirled upward,
sucks of Vraw.hay and forage, trees and
fences '.were. Whirled up and carried away
like .so many shavings. Soon it was ap
parent 'that the house of Daniel McCurdy
was doomed. Here was' a social gathering,
la a, few' moments the house was struck
and scattered as an egg would be If struck
by A hammer. The barn was bfown over
against the house and the ruins of the
structures were found in a common heap of
debris. Beneath this mass was found tha
remains of Its victims. Mangled, distorted,
mutilated beyond recognition they were
picked " up and dressed ; for burial. The
earth' was torn up In several places where
the tornado struck and then bounded Into
the air. These spots resembled a strip of
burned prairie with the exception that the
earth was completely skinned.
'' Two Killed at Chare..
CAMPBEU Neb., May .-(Speoial Tel
egrath.)Th worst tornado ever known In
thli .paf t of Nebraska occurred yesterday
MUrnoon about 4 o'clock.. A funnel-shaped
qlflvd formed about fifteen miles southwest
-of 'tnlb city and the first damage done -was
atth Ostarburg school house, where JRer.
Johnson was holding preaching services;
Tut nfnaot' house was entirely-demolished,
Jfr'sir- Johnson and Mrs. '.Job Toters
and 'Injuring' sixteen- people. . At-the. arm
homes' of "-Wels Osterburg: William Fepo;
aVc..' Imhof, J. W. Buoger. Henry Ber
trend,' William Hubert, . Oeorge Casper,
Oscar 'CJray, George Nltsel, Louis Webber,
Yerbar Harmane, T. Turrux, Robert Mer
ear, Pted Beta, Daniel McCurdy and W:
H-- atttfson, where fine farm houses,
barns' and other substantial outbuildings
stood, ' everything was completely demol
ished.' At the home of Daniel McCurdy a
birthday party was 1 sssembled and all
buildings were blown to pieces, killing Out
right Daniel McCurdy, Hart McCurdy,
Mrs. '' Earl Bacon and Mrs. Joseph
Woolever,' while Mrs. William Klmpls and
ills Icy McCurdy are badly Injured.' ilt
Is 'expected they will die from their In
juries. Mrs. McCurdy,' Oeorge Knehr, wife
aru4 baby, and Effle McCurdy ' were se
riously. Injured.
' Arthe'W. Patterson home Mrs. Patterson
and; 'four .children were seriously though
not fatally Injured. Mrs. Patterson was In
the -cellar- and escaped. It waa a miracle
how this family escaped being killed, as
the -house was completely demolished -and
they' Vers scattered over the field several
hundred yards from where the house stood.
...In' this city the entire population watched
th ' storm for two long ' hours while It
Swung back and forth, north and south,
but' gradually paasing In a northeasterly
direction' until It came near the village,
when .moat of the Inhabitants sought refuge
In cellars and storm .caves until the storm
passed pver, but fortunately Jt seemed to
raise, and while considerable damage was
done here in town, no buildings were com
pletely .destroyed. But fsw houses es-
caped having chimneys and shingles blown
off. while the German Presbyterian church
and several barns were moved from their
foundations. In the country many smaller
buildings ' were blown to pieces and at
y-ist 10 head of cattle and horses were
filled, making the loss to property more
than rinp.oon, while many fine orchards and
ornamental trees were twisted out by their
roots. . Tne storm swept everything clean
In Its, path and It Is impossible to make an
accurate estimate oi me oamage done.
'. '- Twf Killed ta Schoal Haas. '
FRANKLIN. Neb.. May .-(Speclal Tel
egram.) The moat severe rain for years
fen-' during last night The- creeks were
eut'of their banks and the bottoms covered
witn water. Tne section men on the rail,
read Vers out sll night guarding the track
The tornado that paaaed north ef Macon
yesterday afternoon could be seen plainly
from' here. James Demmick Is a heavy
Do you seek Alcldes' equal?
Those who seek the equal of
fin4 it only in produc
. tians of the Gorham Co,
Though costing u much
none other possesses the
same distinguished .qual
ities. - rrx
loser, his bouse, barn and all utbulld
Ings being a total loes. The family es
caped with their Ave by going lnts the
cellar. He also lost his horses, cattle and
all stock. It also destroyed the homes of
David Mccracken, William Davis and oth
ers farther northeast. : Rev. Oeorge J as sen
of Macon, who has been over near Upland
holding service, was caught In the storm
and his horses killed. A woman a eased
Peters and a small child who lives south
ef rplend. were killed. . Th heavy rain
washed out a great deal of the corn, which
will have to be replanted.
Twa Tornadoes Near Falrld.
FAIRFIELD. Neb., May 26.-(Speclai Tel
egram.) At ( o'clock last evening what was
apparently mild thunderstorm collected
and. rapidly grew. In Intensity until It be
came a deluge, with a high wind from the
north, and a few-hailstones ef great slse,
sdn measuring nine Inches In circum
ference.' roar to Ave Inches of rain fell In
as many hours, Cltisens of Fairfield sup
posed this was the worst of it, 'but soon
after midnight a mjessengtr came from four
mllea east of; saying there had .been
a tornado at ,' p. m., that people were In
jured and needed help. He was aulckly
followed by another messenger from four
miles southwest of town, saying there had
been a tornado at T p. ra., which had done
a great amount; of damage and Injured soma
people. An Investigation proves, that the
two tornadoes were ; separate and distinct,
the one east bf town coming from the
southeast. . The regular funnel-shaped
oloud which flrt struck the earth.' at Mr.
Anderson's turned from there, took an east
erly exursefor about one anil and a' halt.'
As far as did no damage farther
on. Its path was about one-eighth of a
mile wide. No one was dangerously In
jured, - all having taken to their cellars.
All houses, ..barns, .outbuildings, . farm
machinery, trees In fact everything above
ground was totally ground to pieces. -
Th owners are; Mr. Anderson. . total
loss; P. Hacklnson, total loss, Including
forty head 'of cattle and horses; Linden
Brothers, . total; Frank - Westering, total;
D. J. Jaynes-and Oust Alderaon, loss of
barns and 'outbuildings.
The more severely Injured are:
P. Hacklnson, scalp wound from rock
blown from foundation of house.
Mrs. Hacklnson, shock and exposure . to .
Joseph Taylor, hired man, Internal In
juries, struck by flying tl sabers.
Mrs. Linden, eyes Injured from falling
The story of the tornado which occurred
on hour later southeast of town Is prac
tically a repetition of th above. It cam
from the southeast, took a regular eourss,
sweeping clean of all buildings and other
property the farms of A. E. Broderlck, John
MoReynolds, L. J. Cornish, O. W. Gray and
Charles Taylor. Ths family of A. E. Brod
erlck failed to , get Into th cellar, but
miraculously escaped Injury. Each tor
nado also destroyed a school house.
The damage at the Broderlck farm was
about $3,000; at th McReynolds' home the
binder and th cistern pump were carried
away by the storm and all the buildings
were wrecked. A loss of 121,000 was in
flicted at the . stock farm belonging to
Charles Taylor. . All his atok. Including
several head of fine horses, were killed.
The storm carried 'one horse half a mils
and the body was broken Into pieces by
the fall. A' chimney fell on Charles Taylor
and seriously hurt him. ' Two ' section
houses were destroyed.
Rain raits la Tnrremts.
Rain fell In torrents before and after th
wind storm. The rain continued to the
eastward and at York, Malmo and MoCeol
Junction, on the Burlington,' the tracks
were reported ' washed - out and several
bridges and culverts- ovr the :-smaller
streams washed ' away.- Th storm, after
leaving York,' took' a northeastern course
and passed through Waheo. ' i
At Wahoo the heavy rains washed away
k-' greater -portion --of the Union Paolflo
track- between- that town and . Weston.
Two Union Faciflo -trains are tied up by
th Hoods. Th -passenger train from Lin
coln, due at Wahoo about 11 o'clock last
night,-Is Isolated on a piece of sate track
on mils west.- Ths 'train can-. proceed
neither forward nor backward, as the
track Is -gone. A freight train stands 'In
the yard awaiting the repair ef the traek
to the east.
'' The continued heavy rains have-swollen
the Wahoo, Cottonwood and Band' creeks
until the town of Wahoo Is threatened
with floods.- Ths water. works stands on
an Island by - Itaslf this morning. The
Burlington trains cannot enter the town,
th 'bridge half a rail east being washed
. Three Killed mt serais.
NORMAN, Neb.,' May tt. A tornado
struck this plae at an early hour today,
killing three persons. Injuring a doscn
others and blowing a dosea buildings to
The dead:
Mr.' Welllver had a hip broken and Is
seriously injured.
Cyclone at Valaad.
MINDEN. Neb-. May St. 8peelal Tale-
gram. A destructive tornado paaaed over
a strip of oougtry south of Mlnden yester
day afternoon about 4:10, In which a num
ber of people were killed, a larger number
Injured, more er leas, and houses and stock
It started two mile south of Upland,- a
little town in .th north edge of Franklin
county, and demolished a school bouse in
which German Lutheran services were be
ing held. Th minister, whose heme was
at Macon, name not learned, and Mrs. John
Peters wer killed. Chris Lamers' wife and
mother are reported dying.
Th others Injured are: Will and Minnie
Sohuits, Fred Pop and mother, Mrs. Isaae
Casper, Chris Lamers and his two chil
dren. .
The - storm passed northeast, destroying
everything In Its path, until Is reached the
farm of Peter Votght, called "Old Sports-
vllle," where a number of neighbors and
friends were gathered.
Here five were killed:-
The Injured are: Mr. Woolever, Earl
Bacon and Mr. Klnear and wife.
Robert Chambers was driving along th
road and saw th storm eoming. He left
his team and Jump Into ,a cistern, saving
himself, but has not yet. found this team.
Rain and hall accompanied th twister.
EDOAR, Neb., May 26. (Special Tele
gram -Reports show that the tornado last
night near Edgar was sever. Frank Wee
wring's bouse and buildings were destroyed,
also his orchards, and the loas, uninsured.
Is S4.0QO. Peter Hakason had all his build
ings blown away and 'fourteen horses and
all his cows killed. Loss, uninsured. SS.tOt.
Fred Westering had all his buildings de
stroyed. Loss about St, MO. A. O. Lindoa
lost his hpuae and barn. Loss. fS.000; no In
surance. A number of other losses by ths
storm make the tetal loss of property near
Edgar more than IM.000.
Severe Wlad at Beatrlew .
BEATRICE. Neb., May S.-Speoial Telegram-)
A severe rain and windstorm passed
over this section early this morning. A
large barn belonging to James Clay pool,
who resides one mile south of town, was
picked up and dashed to pieces and fences
and small outbuildings were leveled to the
ground. The Blue river Is higher than It
, has been any time this spring and Is rising
rapidly his evening. Much damage will re
sult to crops.
Teraade) Near Llaeola.
(From a Stall Correspondent)
LINCOLN, May 2S.-Special Telegram.)
A storm of tornado proportions struck In
west of Havelock this evening and de
stroyed many buildings, but so far as
could be learned no lives were lost. The
storm covered a path a quarter of a mile
wide and five miles long and within that
territory not a single building escaped de
struction or serious damage.
Tho house of Oeorge Herr was badly
wrecked and his barn destroyed. There
were two horses and sixty hogs In the barn
and these were killed. Oeorge Cooper, a
neighbor, was milking In his barn when the
storm struck. The barn was wrecked and
Cooper severely injured by being struck by
a flying board. A half-mile west of here
the house of Jacob Bingham Was partially
wrecked One- af his horses was wrapped
In barbed, wire by the storm, and. killed and
a cow was killed by having a board driven
through It
A heavy rain and hall : storm followed
after th wind, and telephone wires are
all down and roads so badly washed that
It Is almost Impossible to get through the
section covered by th storm. From ths
best Information obtainable It appears that
no people have been killed, but that the
loss to buildings Is heavy and that all crops
In the path of the'storm, wer ruined either
by. the wind, or the hall, which followed.
Iowa Tor a Badly Wrecked-
DE8 MOINBS,. May S5.rOn Mf lost, a
child perhaps fatally Injured and property
damaged to th. value of several thousand
dollars are the results of the worst storm
that has ever visited this locality.
The fatality Is reported from Rolfe, sev
enty miles northwest Of here. Sing Lee, a
Chinese laundry m in. being . killed at Jits
place of business on Main street. The nam
of the little ehild was not learned. Wires
are down, is impossible to -get
full particulars from th storm-stricken
According to an eye witness of th destruc
tion ths tornado struck ths town at the
Rock Island depot about S:15 yesterday
afternoon. The building was turned com
pletely around and blown through . a ma
chinery house Into a livery barn. The lat
ter waa wrecked.
' Th following losses are reported: Btate
bank. Garloch eV McCune, badly demol
ished: general store, Mike Crayon, almost
ruined; Jones' livery,- heavy loss; Hotel de
Main, completely rutned; Rock Island de
pot blown from foundation.
' These are general Items of damage.
Dwelling houses In every part of the city
were Injured, as were also nearly all the
business blocks. Fong Foo was struck on
the head with timber near his shop and In
stantly killed.
.Storm ta Furious.
WEBSTER CITT. Ia., May 3S.-(8pecial
Telegram.) A-furious tornado struck KoUe,
a small town north of this city, .at :18
o'clock last evening, fling Lee, a Chinaman,
was killed and the greater part of the busi
ness section of the town was carried away.
The storm cams from the south. It
lasted but a fsw moments, but In that time
did an Inestimable amount of damago
Practically all ths business blocks on th
west side of the street were unroofed and
many of them totally destroyed.
Wires are down and. full particulars can
not be learned. The Rock Island depot was
turned squarely around and the Hotel Tre
malne was totally destroyed, as was also
the Stat bank, the Standard 0(1 repository,
th city electric light plant and water
works.- Many houses were also unroofed.
Sing Lee was killed while fleeing from his
laundryl The roof from an adjoining .build
ing waa hurled upon him. It Is also said
that a German farmer residing near the
city waa killed, but no particulars can be
had.' Tlia tornado was accompanied' fey 'k
hailstorm. ... .-. . v.-w
Waiter- Beglaa to Reeede.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okl, Max aS-r-Xhe
waters that covered tfie southern end of
Oklahoma City and part of Enid from the
cloudburst near her ' Saturday midnight
are receding today and no further damage
is expected. The homeless are being cared
for, and it Is believed no serious' suffering
will result
Toraad ta Mlssoarl.
MARYVILLE, Mo.. May 2i.-A tornado
struck- the town of Elmo, near here, early
today, unroofing Joy's store and Uttering
the town wtth the - debris of outhouses,
earns and trees. No lives were lost
Elmo Is adtuated In the northwestern cor
ner of Missouri, near the Nebraska line,
and th storm probably Is a continuation
of that which struck near Norman, Neb.
BUTTON, Neb.. May 26. (Special.) The
severe rain and thunderstorm set In at dark
last evening and poured down all night
This morning School creek is a. flood. It
being the highest It has been for ten years.
YUTAN, Neb., May SB. iHpeclal.)-Last
night another terrlfio rain and windstorm
visited these parts. Some hail also fell. It
is estimated that fully six Inches of. rain
have fallen during the last week. Pastures
hava . not been so covered with water for
sixteen years, according to old residents.
Th corn has been planted, but a large
quantity of th land has been washed out
so much that replanting is necessary.
Twenty Balldlacs Daaaasjed by Heavy
' Wind and Tranaeadaas Down- -poar
at Rata.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. May .-Twenty
buildings were damaged here tonight by a
heavy windstorm, accompanied by a rain
which amounted praotlcally to a clouaourst
The greatest damage was in South St
Joseph, where a dosen frame buildings were
blown to pieces. v
The storm began at 10:st o'clock- and
street oars wire stopped for an hour, owing
to a demoralisation of th wires. The full
extent ef ths damage cannot be ascertained
in the darkness tonight but It will prob
ably amount to -from 160,000 to 1100,000..' No
fatalities have been reported.
TOPEKA. Kan., May tit The railroads
are having trouble with heavy rains and
swollen streams. Santa F trains are now
running Into all stations In southern Kan
sas, with the one exception of ColTervllle.
- Th Rock Island Is having much trouble.
It waa reported at the division offices ef
that road today that very heavy rains
have fallen on the Oklahoma division In
the vicinity of Chlckasha. One official said
that tha streams have left their banks and
reports have been received from about two
dosen washouts.
Believe laetltatlea Twice Visited Is
One Evealaa; aad Oae Man
Bellovue college was twto struck by
lightning during the storm of last evening.
The first bolt did some damsw to th chim
ney of one of the large boarding halls and
seriously shocked Frank Byldes, the cook.
Dr. C. W. Buell pt South Omaha, was called
to attend him, but It Is not Known here how
serious his Injuries are.
, Later In ths svenlng lightning struck ths
telephone wtre leading ta the hall and run
ntng Into the building burned out the tele
phone instrument and set fir to the cur
tains. The blase was .extinguished, but how
much damage waa done to the building
could not be ascertained, as the telegraph
fflce at that point was closed and the only
Union Pselfif Official! and Employes 'Ar
. . yangt Msstisg,, ,
tie Preside.! Cealaa lays th Oat.
leak ta F-aral far Settlement
. ' af Balsttag; DlaTerraees with
, . the Railroad.
WASHINGTON, May SS.-A conference
between the. representative ot th Interna
tional Machinists and officials of th Union
Pacific railway has been arranged to take
place at Omaha June 1 to consider the dif
ferences between the eompiy and Its ma
cntnlsta'who are on strike.
Vice President Conlan of .the Interna
tional Association- ot Machinists today said
ths general ontlbok was favorable to reach
ing an agreement.
. . ,Ta Ta,saad May Strike.'
CHICAGO, May 2S.-At a meeting of the
general managers of various reilroada upon
which the freight handlers hv made a demand-
for an Increase averaging 26 per cent
It was decided to refuse to grant any in
crease or make any compromise whatso
sver.. . , . , .
Twenty-four roads were represented at the
meeting jend ,th decision to refuse was
unanimous, Ths managers claim that ths
demand Is unreasonable, as 'leas than a
year ago the raoft were given an advance In
wages of . li jer cent. President Curran of
the Freight. .Handlers' union tonight de
clared, that unless some concessions are
made he will order a etfjte .of the 10,000
freight handlers employed by the different
railroads centering In Chicago. -
Kansas City Faces Via; Strike. -
KANSAS CITY. May 26. A committee ot
the local Freight Handlers', union Is call
ing bn the railroad employers her today
and a striks Is threatened unless the 24
per cent Increase in wages Is (ranted. The
railroads that hav freight houses In Kan
sas City are preparing for a strike and
one) prominent railroad 'mart Is quoted as
saying today t "It the men striks their
places 'will be filled promptly by mn who
are not members of tha unions, and those
who do-atrlk will not be taken back."
PENVBR, May M.-Tbe Western Federa
tion of. Miners and Its powerful ally, the
American Labor union, opened annual ses
sions in this city today. Questions of
great Importance to labor will be taken
up during the ten days' session of the two
organisations. Only routine . matters were
disposed of today.
The. Owls, an auxiliary of the Brother
hood t Railway Trainmen, which Is now
holding Its biennial convention In this city,
elooted officers today.
, The Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen's
convention la revising ths constitution and
bylaws ot th order. Insurance classes
hav been raised as follows: A, from 1400
to 1600; B, from ttOO to 11.000; C, from H,300
to $1,350.
Freiarkt Haadlere Strike Settled.
8T. LOUIS, May 21-The settlement of
the strike of porters, packer and freight
handlers of the whoieeale grocery firms In
the Cupples station district that went Into
effect today, carried with It the assurance
of the winding up of th strike of the rail
road freight handlers snd the prevention
of a general strike ot the teamsters of the
International organisation who wer bn the
point of going, out . -i - .'
BAN FRAN.CISCO. May S6.-About 160
employes of the Pacific .coast branch of
the American Steer and Wlr company
were thrown out of employment on Batur-day-by-tb.
atosinaf of th. nimi tn, '.
locked .out vre principally members of the
..... nmmri union. The new wage scale
was . to have gone into effect today.' A
representative of the company arrived here
last Thursday.- He investigated the1 situa
tion -and. -ordered the dosing of th plant
United Bute Immigration Commissioner
r. p. Sargent, who has been visiting in
Honolulu fo, th purpos of Investigating
the labor situation and selecting a site for
the local Immigration station; for which
the last congress appropriated 130,000. today
returned on Ventura. 7
Samltk Wesson Skat Dawn,
of Smith Wesson, revolver makers,
ndeflnlt period. This step 1. takan it
.-'"r?' bCU 0t Ubor ouUes, 'the
men having signlfled their Intention ot
(hTflrm. Vn'n d"Pl" th MMU o'
Last week a number of th employes were
question! regarding their connection with
the movement to form a union and as
rssult .Uvsn of them were discharged. The
at mat urns to shut down
the works, but the mm..... . . "
from their purpos. ' 0",
Twa Hnadred Thaasaad Idle.
NEW. YORK. Mav 2Si i. .
that .there, are close to 200.000 men Idle
New Y k a"rernt boroughs of Greater
uiuerea Dy
different unions and th lockout decided
men ana eontractors In
their fight against th unions. Work on
meet of the big buildings and In the saw-
uiiiib ana Dncxyaras is practically at a
standstill. '
Th United Board of BulMin
- awiB mm
today and Issued a statement denouncing
the recent action of the mmi
forming An organisation-.
Leather Workers aa. Strike. . .
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. . Mav s v
e- WurT
of the Amalgamated Leather Workers'
Union of America went on a strike in nine
of the tanneries In Milwaukee today. It Is
estimated that between 1S00 and 1.000 men
a affected. The men demand fifty-three
ndurs wora- per wee and ths" same pay
which they wer receiving for sixty hours.
A conference between representatives of
the employers and employes will be held
Tuesday. -
Be saa Ha Care, a Fay.
Your druggist will refund" your money li
VAT.n OtiVTMWVf t.n. ."
- ningwomv
Tetter. Old Ulcers and Sores, Pimples and
Blackheads' on th face, and all skin dis
eases. SO casta.
(Continued from First Page.)
Ing up a hill. He saw Jarrot approaching
at lightning speed. A huge black mastiff
get right hi the path. Jarrot realised that
to try t avoid th dog would throw his car
against a tree, aad he steered directly
ahead.' Ha struck ths dog squarely and It
was pinned in front of the automobile for
a moment and then dropped to the ground
between the wheels. Every bone In Its body
was baoken, soms of them In a dosen place.
Concerning the effect of th accident Mr.
Moor expressed the opinion that It will
stop the excessive speed ef races and that
this would really be beneficial to true sport
Rae las Steaatatlaa.
He says th Paris-Madrid rac Is less a
contest of sportsmanship than a eompetl
tlon between rival makers, seeking to gain
a seputatton,. many makers offering large
premiums to unknown 'men to Induce them
to break recorda.
Fax hall K-eonO has been eheaen by the
German Automobile club to trrivw on f
the three German machines In tha Coupe
International, which will be run In Ire
land en July 1 He says his ninety horse
power csr Is being tried In the Paris-Madrid
rac by M. Janetty, who finished ninth
at Bordeaux.
Ratable Speeches Mad at Celebration
f Ceateaalal Anniversary af
' - - His Birthday.
NEW YORK. .May 35.-A dinner in com
memoration of the one hundred anniver
sary of the birth of Ralph Waldo Emerson
was given by the Society of American
Authors at the Waldorf-Astoria tonight. A
collection of books, portraits, manuscripts
and other papers. Including rar editions ot
Emerson's books and a large group ot
English reprints, including ths first small
Fraier octavo of 1841 . with Carlisle's
eulogistic preface, were on exhibition.
Former Surrogate Erastus B. Ransom
was toaetmaeter. Among those at the
guests' table Were Edwin Markham,
Colonel Henry Watterson. Chancellor Mao
Craoken of the University of New York,
President J. O. Schurman of Cornell, Dr.
William M. Lelpslnger and Dr. William T.
Harris, United States commissioner of edu
cation. Mr. Julia Ward Howe, who was ex
pected to be present, sent a letter In which
she said:
tVJfd will hardly express my regret av
my Inability to attend your commemora
tion Of the one hundredth anniversary of
the birth of Ralph Waldo Emerson. The
widespread enthusiasm awakened today by
the remembrance of this man makes evi
dent to all the depth of gratitude and af
fection with -which he has been regarded
by many people In many places. I am one
of the tew still living who are enabled to
recall him as a personal frieml:
- The following cablegram was read:
Edward Arnold offers humble tribute,
love and gratitude to Emerson, immortal
friend and godfather.
A poem of commemoration was. read by
Edwin Markham.
' Chancellor MacCracken, In responding to
the toast, "The Fame of Emerson," said
In part:
Th fame of Emerson Is the fame of a
pioneer. It remind me of the fame of John
Hancock, also a cltlsen of Massschusetts.
Hancock's Is the fame of a man who was
the first to sign with his big handwriting
tho Declaration of our Independence jn
politics The fame of Emerson, in like
manner. Is the fame of a man who waa the
first to publish in his books of sixty years
ago the declaration of our independence In
lsttera. Indeed, It is three-score and six
yearn since in his sddress on the American
scholar hs said: "Our day of dependence,
our long apprenticeship to the learning of
other lands, draws to a close." The earliest
published poem of Emerson, written when
he was only S8, begins with these two lines,
"Right upward on ths road of fame.
With sounding steps the poet came."
This describes the prorres of Emerson.
But when we seek an explanation of this
progress ws must attribute It In a verv con
siderable demree to the time when tie ap
peared. He is a lMerary father of America.
Colonel 'Watterson said In part. In re
sponse to th toast, "The Ideal in Public
There Is no such thing as the Ideal In pub
lic life, construing public life to refer to
political transactions. Ths Ideal may exist
In art and letters, and sometimes very
young men Imagine that It exists in very
young women. But here we must draw the
lino. As society Is constituted the Ideal haa
no place, not even standing room. In ' the
arena of civics. ' If we would make a place
for It we must begin by realising this. The
painter, like the lover. Is a law unto him
self with his little picture the poet, also
with his little poem his atelier, his uni
verse, his barnyard, his field of battle his
weapons the utensils of his craft he, him
self, his own Providence. It Is not so In the
world of action, where the oondltlons are
directly reversed where the one player con
tenda against many players, seen and un
seenwhere eaoh move Is met by some
counter move where the finest touches are
Often unnoted of mn. or rudely blotted out
by a mysterious hand stretched forth from
the darkness. "I wish I could be as surs
Of anything." said Melbourne, "as .Tom
Macauley la of everything." Melbourne was
a man of affairs, Macauley a .man. of books;
and so throughout tha catalogue, the men
pf action have beeafataltsta). front-Caesar
to Kapolfton and Bismarck, nothing cettala
except the Invisible player behind th
screen. - -
Peddlers Arrested at, Seward.
SEWARD, Neb., May St. (Special Tele-grtm.)-Charles
M. Barnett, George W.
Menke and John T. Johnson wer ar
rested yesterday for peddling without a
license and their hearing bad In. county
cjurt this morning. Judge -Leavens fining
them S60 each. These parties have been
selling groceries to farmers around her
for some time and th Seward, grocers
decided to have them arrested.. -
Knock Ont Saloon. Ueease.
SEWARD, Neb., May 25. (Special Tele
gram.) Judge Good convened district court
this afternoon and gava his decision in
the Weutrlch and Green liquor cases. The
decision reversed - the city council, which
granted both Ida Weutrlch and Frank A.
Green licenses to run saloon.
Insane From t'se of Urn a.
Lestsr Rodney was looked up last night
and will be examined today by the cltv
ohyaiclan with a view to filing charges of
Insanity against him. - He Is said to have
been for several years addicted t the use
of cocaine, and has gradually become un
balanced In mind. Last night at Twelfth
and Douglas streets the attention of Officer
Patulla was attracted to the man standing
at the corner with an open knife In his
hatid. The policeman attempted to take
away the knife and Rodney made two
lunges at him, but without striking.- The
knife was taken away from him and he was
locked up. It Is thought that he may do
eome harm If left at large.
Showers ' Tuesday aad Wedaasday'
ad Warsur la Western
WASHINGTON, May S.-The forecast:
For Nebraska Showers Tuesday and
warmer In west portion. - Wednesday, show
ers. For Missouri. Iowa and Kansas Showers
Tuesday and Wednesday.
For North snd South Dakota Fair and
warmer Tuesday. Wednesday, showers.
OMAHA, May '".Official record of tern-
perature ana precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
yr,! 1KB. MO. M01. 100
Maximum, temperature v.7 SO r
Minimum temperature ... 60 M 42 66
Mean tenfperature ;-. SO 51 -71
Precipitation .H .17 .00 .00
, Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day since March 1. 1301.
Normal temperature if,
Excess for the day t
Total excess since March l. ?36
Normal precipitation IS Inch
v.xeaas for the day SO Inch
Total rainfall since March I t.lti inches
Excess since March 1 ?1 inch
Deficiency for cor. penoo. uwu 1 ta inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 101 Inches
Reports rem Stations at T P. M.
. , 1 , .',..
-nf i
; 3 r
: : :
TS w .01
68 7t .00
M tt .00
M Si .00
S2 ti M
SO 6 .On
M 72 '.00
' S4 at .oil
it TH .JO
74 M .01
7t 7S .00
74 7 .M
m S4 .!
. 62 S4 y
60 CO .60
H W .(0
7tl so .00
Omaha, raining
Valentine, cloudy .;
North Platte, cloudy
Cheyenne, cloudy
Salt Lake City, clear
RapldCltr. clear
H'iron, clear
Wllilston, cloudy
Chicago,' partly cloudy ,
lit. Loula, clear
Bt. Paul, clear a.,
Ivenport, clear
Kansas City, partly cloudy .....
Havre, partly cloudy
Ilolsna, partly cloudy
Blamaxck, partly cloudy
Galveston. olouly ,
rtr. J. bunraven Young, One of ths Best
Known Chemists In the World, Says
Is sn Absolutely Pure Whiskey.
mr. Young has been at the head
of the chemistry department
of thb . armour institute of
technology, also chemist to
the sanitary commission.
Chicago, July , 1901 .
Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Gentlemen: I
have completed a careful and most exhaus
tive chemical analysis of Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey, which showed It to be a pure
Whiskey uncontamlnated with foreign mat
ter. The search for fusel oil demonstrated
the remarkable purity of this whiskey, as,
1 otwlthstanding the most delicate teats
known were employed in this investigation,
the mere traces of this poisonous matter
found were such as to be incapable of de
termination. This unsual result speaks
more eloquently than words the care taken
in Its production, while It Is an unfailing
Indication of "age" of the whiskey, which
Is so essential to an article to be used for
medlolnal purposes.
The various tests made were the 1 most
rigid and exhaustive of any similar exami
nation ever made In thle laboratory, and
the results obtained were of the most flat
tering character. Indicating that the Duffy
Malt Whiskey Company's product Is an
article of exceptional merit and well de
Serves Its name of "Medicinal Whiskey."
Yours very truly, J. Dunraven Young,
(Formerly Chemistry Department Armour
Institute ofTechnology; Chemist Sanitary
Commission, etc., etc
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey hae been
tested thousands of times during the past
60 years by the most learned chemists and
found always to be the same, "absolutely
pure" and free from fusel oil.
-Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey cures coughs,
colds, consumption, grip, bronchitis, pneu
monia, catarrh, asthma, malaria and all
low fevers. It stimulates and enriches the
blood, aids digestion, builds up the nerve
tissue, tones ud the heart and fortifies the
system aaratnst disease serais. It prolongs
lire, keeps the 01a young ana tne young
stronsr. It contains no fusel oil and la the
only whiskey recognised by the government
is a medicine. unis is a guarantee.
"Duffy's" Is prescribed by over T.uiW doctors
and used exclusively In over 2.000 hospitals.
It haa saved the lives of millions ot people
during the past fifty years who havs used
It as their only medicine.
CAUTION When you ask for Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get the
senulne. unscrupulous aeaiera. mindful
of the excellence of this preparation, will
try to Sell you cheao imitations ana so-
called Malt Whiskey substitutes, which
are put on the market for profit only and
which, far from relieving the sick, are
positively narmiui. uemana -uunry e
and be sure you get It It Is th only ab
solutely pure malt whiskey which contains
medicinal, neaiin-giving quanues. uoon
for the trade-mark. "The Old Chemist"
on th label.
Th genuine Duffy's Pur Malt Whiskey
Is sold by all druggists and grocers, or di
rect at 11. w a Dome, write tor iree mea
ns! honk let containing avmntoms and
treatment of each- dleease and convincing
testimonials, to the Duffy Malt Whiskey
Company, Rochester, N.- T.
... ... '. : ,v -- ...... - -
Womsn Fined for Making Falsa Entry -of
Its Birth.
Mrs. Gaaaias S. Bedford ArraJaraed
1 London ' Pleads GalHy ' to
Charge and Is Given , .
Light Penalty.
LONDON. May 2S. Mrs. Gunning 8- Bed
ford, who was arrested at Queenstowa May
IB, on the arrival of the steamer Umbrta,
obarged with making a false declaration ot
a child's birth, was brought up on remand
at th Bow street police court here today
and pleaded guilty. She admitted that the
child was not her own and said she had
adopted It. Bhe was fined SW.
Mrs. Bedford, when she appeared In tne
dock,' was pale and agitated. A formidable
array ot counsel appeared for both sides.
The prosecution showed that Mrs. Bedford
came to England from Parts In Deoamner,
and that she had advertised as "Madams
B, desiring to adopt a female child," with
th result that the illegitimate baby of a
working girl In Isleworth was transferred
to Mrs. Bedford's keeping, under th nam
of Margaret Carnett. Mrs. Bedford regis
tered the child as her own and took It to
Parts, and thence to America.
Counsel for the prosecution added that as
the above facts had been established and
the child could no longer be claimed as
the heiress ot the Bedford estate, they were
not desirous ot severe measures and asked
the magistrate to deal with the case as a
technical offense and not to send It to the
higher courts, where a penalty of several
years' , Imprisonment could have been In
flicted. .
After consultation wtth counsel, Mrs. Bed
ford admitted her guilt and the magistrate
lnnictea tne iignteat nne tne law allowed.
Mrs. Bedford applied for her property
held by the police, and everything was re
turned except a loaded revolver. This she
excitedly demanded, saying: "Certainly I
Want It. I have always carried one sines
my husband and myself were attacked. "-
The lawyers quieted her, but Mra Bed
ford said: "It doesn't matter, I'll get an
other." .
Mrs. Bedford retain the baby as her
dopted -daughter.
Japanese Professor on a Tear.
Blu vpiupiam w-.. c , . .
- - , ..,v -v, lib; w, X,. nroioix,
professor of geology of the Imperial Unl-
Orient on a tour of the United States, dur
ing which he will visit the various promi
nent institutions of learning and other
p.auca niiiuu uvu importance 01 geology
.Vi" "JV Vtn I ' wlk esrost. eea-
ltpi m d 4rUt H. Um I sail to tk a
lnJcllo of Wlraa Mr oae rtj H kuira kfrt
ri.4 C.ismm. .n4 oJ.r 1 sa t !!
parlaa saa alsta yeara .for I a.4 rMC4r.n I
suffered aainld nu.rjr with InUrnsl Taanba
ra I am '. from all h. ihu stoma.. Yse
saa as tula lit basal of tuffarUf hon..Diir "
S. IT. rub. koaaoka, 111.
Plsaaaet, Palatabla. . Tun Onoe. De .
m! !,? w,"" Inpa. Ue, t,U.. MTr
SIS la bulk. Tha tannins tkblat iUshI C C 0.
aaiaatMU to cure ar four stoa j SMk.
Sterling Remedy Ce., Chicago arN.Y. So)
fTpfi) Btst Tor
( as' ThwBOwala J-
. "X Candy TruATie
(She Best of
The Only Double
Trach Railway
to Chicago
US. 40 Indianapolis and re
turnJune 7-8-8.
HUG-Detroit. Mich , and re
turnJuly 14-15.
$33.75 Boston, Mass and re
turnJune SO to July 4.
IS. 85 Baltimore. Mri . and
return July 17-18.
J10.35 Mankato, Minn., and
return all summer.
I12.SS St Paul, Minn., and
return all summer.
Very low rate via the
Great Lakes and to m ap
points north and cart.
s- City Offlcs
14011403 FAR NAM ST.
TEL. 624-661
Ixlishttul as a
Healthful sa a-
Tonic. . .
for sale at the lead
lS here, cafes and
drug stores.
Itnu Cltr, Ms.
Treat all forms ol"
Tears Kxperteasa
Teara in nn.k.
Is remarkalile aim.
knaledand every day brings many flatter-
Hot Springs Tuatment for Syphilis -
lgn of ths disease dlsaDDear at on..
I 3TICK:. ctmrjn-r.ow charges
throughout the world recommend
C. reaoara A Co., 90 N. WHTIeai St., N. Y.
'mi 1 11 ii
A slin if fteovtf Ct Joj tvnmr.
Samaras Taa, ' Hwstaa,
rrslaa. staik raichs.
Sank an Skla Dl.
mm, aad every
ivy wsi&m
t.ll 1 Fl aai Is so harmlMS-
Uata HUM
aura it Is srrr
s4. Aaoaot ss
svatarfnk ei simi
lar aasM. Of. t
A. km aal4 te a
Ia4r 1 th haul.
lea (a satlast) :
"Aa ra laelas
will um tham. I
racmsMa4 -OOLRAtJDS CRCAM" sa tk We
sarmfal vt all tha akin srapsratlaaa" rr aal kr
all 4rsisleta aa Stacy t4t Saalan la lk Vslu4
Statas Saiusa.
St Oraat Jaaas SC. K. T. ,
rood rnapaotar.
OtBo and liUUxvarSfthnckt Mast
Omaha. Neb. Teleoboae 6J.
Tonight and Until and Including Thursday
fnces Mat., any seat, luc; mglit, 10-U-Aa.
Friday Night and Saturday Matinee and
Prices: Mat., 2to to SI. SO. Nisht. ?0c to S3 00.
cleats on sale today. No free Hat.
Vinton Street Qrounds.
Kansas City vs. Omaha.
May 36-27.
Games called at S al p. sa.
f s yi 1
it -at
J m. mnaaw
s a sw av i
telephone ther burned u,