OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 15, 1913, Daily Sport Extra, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1913-05-15/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Omaha Daily Bee
mi: bee's
Showersj Colder
Daily Sport Extra
VOL. XLtE-NO. 284.
Governor in Message to Washington
Seta Forth Attitude of Cali
fornia Regarding Aliens.
Declares Oriental Menace in West
Little Understood.
Executive Says State is Merely Fol
lowing Lead of Nation.
"ABtonlahinir IiOt of Misrepresenta
tion Indulged In by the East
ern. Nevropavpers," Asserted
In Teleicrom,
pressing his determination to sign the
alien land bill rcently passed by the
Jeglslature, Governor Hiram W. Johnson
of California telegraphed to Secretary of
6tata Bryan late today a lengthy ex
planation of the position taken by the
legislature In passing the bilk The mes
sage was in answer to the request tele
graphed to the governor b Secretary
Bryan at the direction of President Wil
son that the bill be vetoed.
"What I have tried to do is to oet forth
Californiaa case." said the governor,
commenting on his message.
"There has been a most astonishing lot
of misrepresentation Indulged to-hy. east
ern newspapers and I want the public to
know Just where we of California stand."
gets Forth. California Case.
Tho text of the governor's message fol
lows! v
"Hon. William J. Bryan, Secretary of
Btate, Washington. D. C: Your very
courteous telegram relating to the alien
land bill reached me late Sunday night.
X take It from our conversations and
tout reauest made to me to withhold
executive action until opportunity was
accorded for the presentation of sugges
tions from the federal government that
Tour telegram embodies what It was your
wish and the wish of the president to
say to us before final action.
"In this response It Is my design most
respectfully to present the situation from
our standpoint and the viows that ac
tuated our legislature in passing the bill
and that Impel me to sanction it.
"For many years a very grave proto
lem. little understood in the east, has
confronted California; a problem tho se
rlousness of which has been recognized
by statesmen in our nation and has been
viewed with apprehension by tho people
. f this state.
Cites Alien Clause.
When the present constitution of CaV
lfornla was adopted more than thirty
years ago It contained the following
declaration: 'The presence of foreigners
Ineligible to become citizens of the
United States Is declared to be danger
ous to the well being of the state and
the legislature shall discourage their
tmmleratlon by all means within Its
"Of late sears our problem from an
other angle has become acute, and the
agitation has been continuous In the last
decade In reference to our agricultural
lands, until affirmative action In an at-
I tempted solution became Imperative. This
; attempted solution is found in the action
Mjf our legislature in the passage of the
Alton land bill. .
"In the phraseology of this bill, In
' (hose whom It affects, in Its scope and
la its purpose we believe wo are within
oar legal and our moral right, and that
we are doing only what is Imperatively
demanded forythe protection and pres.,
ervatlon of our state.
Treaty Rights Regarded.
m this enactment we have kept ever
in mind our national good faith as evi
denced by existing treaties and our de
sire and anxiety have been to act only
In such fashion as would commend us
to our slEter states and would Justify
us to our fellow countrymen.
"The objections to our bill are based,
first, upon the treaty obligations of the
nation, and. Eecond, upon the assertion
that our act Is offensive and discrimi
natory. The protest to our measure, as
your telegram states, comes from the
representative of Japan. The bill that
Is now before me, as you know, provides
substantially in its first section that all
aliens eligible to citizenship under the
laws of the United States may acquire
real property In the same manner as
citizens of the United States, 'and the
second section provides that all aliens
other than those mentioned In the first
nMitlnn. mav aeaulre real nrooertv In
the manner and to the extent and foi
the purposes prescribed by any treaty
now existing between the government ol
tho United States and the nation of
country of which such aliens are citi
zens or subjects and may. In addition,
lease for a period of three years landt
for agricultural purposes.
A Part of the Lmr,
"Thus we have made existing treaties
a part of our law, and thus have we pre
served every right that any foreign na
tion, by International contract, has In-
(Continued on Page Three.)
The Weather
Forecast till 7 p. m. Thursday:
Jfbr Omaha. Council Bluffs und Vlcl
ulty Unsettled, with showers.
5 a. m.
- - -
B. m ??
7 a. m so
S a. m 55
a- m S6
11 a.' m.'.'-.'.'ii!.-'.'.:6l
Um 61
1 3- m l
2 n. rc ,
' iV
3 n m .74
4 p. in 76
5 P. m i 75
7 p! m!!".'.'.'.'.'"."T5
8 p. m.' I'.'.SJ
No Military 'Secrets
Contained in Plans
Stolen from Bureau
WASHINGTON. May 14.-Dctectlves In
vcstigatlng the theft of plana for the
electrical wtrlhg of the dreadnaught
Pennsylvania declared today that publi
cation of the "leak" probably would
hamper their work nnd might prevent
solution of the problem. The Department
of Justice has several likely clues which
may lead to arrests. Nothing so far has
developed, it Is said, to directly connect
any foreign nation with tho suspects.
The fact that the ordnance and steam
engineering bureaus of the Navy depart
ment for many months have beccn miss
ing plans and documents relating to
American vessels and their armament
has created alarm among officials and
will undoubtedly cause tho military au
thorities to surround the war secrets of
the United States with greater safe
None of the missing papers, officials
reltorated today, was Important or con
talned secrets of advantage to foreign
nations. Some officials were Inclined to
believe that the losses probably were the
result of carelessness of clerks, but the
Investigating forces of the government
continued to endeavor to unravel the
Further Investigation nt tho Navy de
partment today revealed that the second
set of plans of the new dreadnaught
Pennsylvania to be stolen from tho
bureau of steam engineering were taken
between the evening of Saturday, March
22, and the following Monday. The plans
were duplicates of, those stolen March 4.
Secretary Daniels today reiterated that
thoy would be of no particular value to
any one seeking naval Information not
generally made public and that they con
talned no military secrets.
Seaman Inaugurated
President of Dakota
Wesleyan University
MITCHEI.Ii, 8 D.. Miy It (Special.)
The Inauguration of President William
O. Seaman as the new head of Dakota
Wesleyan university has brought to
gether In this city several of tho leading
men of tho church, among whom are
iBlshop Luccock, Bishop McConnell, Dr.
Thomas Nicholson. Dr. Worth Tippy and
Dr. Samuol Kerfoot, who participated in
the final exercises, which took place to-
Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock the busi
ness men and visitors to the city
gathered In the basement of the Methodist
church for the banquet In honor of the
occasion, when moro than 200 were seated
at the tables. Honorable Q. F. Knappan
of Brookings acted as toastmoster, and
the dominant thought throughout all the
toasts and responses was Dakota Wes
leyan. Greetings were presented from tho
various state colleges and other denomi
national schools In thp state. The fol
lowing toasts were responded to: "Wes.
leyan and the State." W. It, Ronald!
"Wesleyan nnd the Home," Dr. Samuel
Kerfoot; "Wesleyan and Its Family of
Schools," Dr. Thomas Nicholson.
The closing feature took place this
morning. Bishop McConnell of Denver
gaVe the address for the Inauguration
ceremonies, hnd President Seaman de
llvered his address.
Claim Century Old
Probably Will Be
Paid in Few Weeks
WASHINGTON, May 14. Thero Budd.
when ho absconded with $5,000 less $183,
awarded to a British ship owner for the
seizure of his vessel on the great makes
two weeks before the outbreak of the
war of 1812. not only Impoverished the
United States district court of New
York, of which he was clerk, but also
started a controversy that has existed,
since. The case now, has come up before
the International tribunal for the settle
ment of pecuniary olalms, which Is in
session here.
Henry James Bethtine of Canada is tho
claimant. He Is the heir- of the ship
owner and has pressed his olalm under
many administrations and before many
congresses. Its legality never was seri
ously questioned, but for some reason
or other the legislation necessary to meet
it always has failed. The $5,000, minus
$183, plus 6 per cent compound Interest
since 1812, more than a century, reached
a handsome amount.
"JuBt how much Is It?" a British mem
ber of the tribunal was "asked today.
"My word," said he, looking up a bit
of scrap paper, on which ha Jotted a lot
of figures, "but It makes a bully good
Says Farmers Prefer
Trust-Made Machines
ST. PAUL. Minn., May 14. That farm
ers would like to smash the alleged
HarveBter trust by refusing to buy Its
products, but that machines made by in
dependent makers, as a rule, did not
prove satisfactory, was testimony given
today by George Claggett. an Implement
dealer of Montevideo, Minn., In the hear
ing of the government's suit to dissolve
the International Harvester company, un
der the Sherman law, Mr. Claggett de
clared that as a result of the farmers'
belief In the unreliability of the Inde
pendent makes, most farmers purchased
the International goods without belnsr
Woman Finds Large
'Coon Under Her Bed
MARINETTE, Wis.. May 14.-When
Mrs. E. D. Fltzpatrlck, 2818 Hall avenue,
looking for the proverbial burglar.
luunill. w. . ...v..h..
I 1A imil.i. li. Iwrt lt nlirht .Y, '
I '" . . . . .........
was startled by two shining eyes, which
Upon Investigation proved to be those of
i larne raccoon.
' Alarmed, she ran from the house and
, sousht assistance from neighbors. A
I ooort hunt followed and resulted In the
bagging of tho animal. The ooon had
I bn chased bv docs and entered the
)noUBe y an 0Den window, seeking refuge
under the bed.
AttdSiHlcPWadc to Kill Judge Who
is Presiding at the Trials of
Contained Powder, Shot and Explod
ing Devioe.
Circulation of the Offioial Organ is
Steadily Decreasing.
Auditor Who Roe Over nooks Is
Unable to Find Million Dollars
Women Announced that They
Had Collected.
LONDON, May 14. A business-like
bomb addressed to Henry Curtis Bennett,
the police magistrate, who Is hearing the
charges against the suffragette leaders,
was delivered by a letter carrier at How
street police court today. The package
was marked "Immediate," but, disliking
the look of It, tho cautious court officer
took it outside and plunged it into a
pall of water.
When the package was opened It was
found to contain a tin tobacco box bound
with wire nnd filled with gun powder,
thot and a cartridge. Attached to the
cap-end of the cartridge was a nail which,
if It had been struck, would have fired
the bomb and exploded Its contents,
llomb Fonnd on Train,
Bombs were found today In one of the
cars of a local train running between
Kingston-on-Thames and London, on the
Southwestern railway, making the third
outrage of this kind on the same line
within two months.
On the arrival at the Waterloo terminus
of the Kingston train, crowded with pai
sengers on their way to business, the
conductor noticed In one of the com
partments three parcels which aroused
suspicion. On Investigation, two of them
were found to contain tin cannlsters filled
with combustibles and wrapped In suf.
f ragette placards. No explosion occurred.
A militant suffragette "arson squad"
destroyed a large untenanted residence.
"the Highlands," at-Sanctgate-on-Belne,
near Folkstone, on the English channel,
last nlghu Post cards addressed to the
"Dishonorable Prime Minister" and to
the "Dishonorable Reginald McKenna.
home secretary," were left lying about.
(Continued on Page Two.)
Net Cost of Making
Steel Reported to
President Wilson
WASHINGTON. May 14. Part 's of the
report of the bureau of corporations on
Its extended Investigation of the rteel
Industry, dealing particularly with the
cost of production, was submitted to the
president today by Acting Commissioner
Francis Walker. A discission of the vast
difference between "book costs" and
"net costs" featured the report, figures
being given to demonstrate that Iron ind
steel manufacturing companies usually
Include In their statements of costs of
production large profits paid to subsi
diary ore and transportation concerns.
For Bessemec, steel rails, for Instanea,
the report stated that the average book
cost of the United States Steel corpora
tion was $21.83, whll6 the actual net cost,
excluding Intercompany profit on trans
portation and material, was only $16.7.
Similar differences were shown In the
manufacture of other steel products.
Parts one and two of the bureau's re
port were submitted during the Taft ad
ministration by Former Commissioner
Herbert Knox Smith.
Million Dollars to
Found Institute for
Medical Research
BERKLEY, Cal, May 14. In memory of
a husband, -who for years had suffered
from an Inourable malady, that eluded
medical skill, Mrs. George W. Hooper
of San Francisco has transferred to the
University of California $1,000,000 for the
establishment of an Institute of modlcal
Announcing the gjft today at the com
roencement exercttes of the university,
President Benjamin lae Wheeler said:
"Mr. Hooper knew that he could not
be helped, but he hoped that something
might be done for others who suffered
in the same way. His dovoted wll
has made possible a realization of his
wish In behalf of the sons of men."
Great American Hen
Invades Uruguay
WASHINGTON. May lt.-The great
American hen has made her way Into
the Platte country of South America, ac
cording to Information received today by
the State department, which declares the
government of Uruguay has Just Im
ported 000 American hens for the Im
provement of the native stock. The
fowls are to be distributed to experi
mental poultry stations. Alfonso Burke,
an American, lias been appointed chief
poulterer of the Uruguayan republic.
Powers Send Army
to Occupy Scutari
VIENNA, May 14. The International
force which (ls to ocoupy the former
Turkish stronghold of Scutari until the
new Albanian government has been es
tablished, was landed at the port of
San Giovanni DI Medua this morning. It
was enthusiastically received by the Al-
I banians.
Drawn for The Beo by Powell.
Farmers and Railroad Men Say
They Have Had Enough.
Ilnllrond Trackn Are Overflowed in
Some Places AVhere There Are
llemilnr Cloudbursts No
Let-Up Is In Slight.-
Now they are getting too tnifth ralp
In Nebraska; That l the cry going up
from' tho farmers and tho railroad men
Not thil thblonanil continued rain A
Injuring the wheat and other small graln
but It Is seriously delaying the planting
of corn and tho season is becoming well
Instead of sunshine, reports, to the rail
roads Indicate rain everywhere and Inches
of It Instead of showers. One of the
heaviest rains In years Was general Tues
day, and Tuesday night over, the Verdlgre
branch of tho Northwestern, extending
from a .little north of Norfolk to Nio
brara and over to Winner, 8. D. In
many localities there was cloudburst fol
lowing cloudburst, ' five and six Inches
of precipitation being reported,
' The Verdlgre creek Is out of Its banks
and haB washed the Northwestern track
away, completely disarranging train ser
vice nnd weakening several bridges. On
tho main line through the northern part
of the state, rain was general, and for
miles the fields are submerged, the pre
cipitation In numerous localities reaching
three and four Inches.
Tho south part of the state comprises
another section where there Is rain and
plenty to spare. All through the South
Platto country and along the Republican
valley It has been raining for forty-eight
hours and was still pouring when reports,
were sent In for Wednesday. On the
Burlington, cat of McCook, for a dletancj
of several miles the storm water not-only
covers the entire country, but along the
railroad It has filled the barrow pits ni'i
tho sides and Is two to three Inches deep
over the grade. This Is In a section of
country whero dry weather Is expected
Mnmo In West Portion.
The same rainy conditions maintain
all through the western portion of Ne
braska, eastern Colorado and Kansas
where the rivers and creeks are full and
art overflowing thc!r'banks.
JVeitern Iowa 'got a drenching Tues.
day nlghjt, and beginning out twenty-five
miles or so from Council Bluffs, over to
the central part of the state, there was a
rainfall of from, one to four Inches. At
Manning, on the Great Western, there
was a cloudburst during the night, badly
washing the railroad tracks, filling cellars
and doing considerable damage to foun
dations of buildings. It Is estimated that
eight inches of rain fell In two hours.
The National Capital
Wednesday, May 14, 1013.
The Senate,
Resumed debate on the Penroe-La Fol
lette amendment for public hearings on
mrui uiu,
Woman suffrage committee ordered fa
vorable report on Chamberlain resolution
for constitutional amendment to give
women right to vote.
Works bill to direct geological survey
to locate water supplies In deserts and
arid lands reported, by public lands com
mittee. Nomination of George W, Guthrie as
ambassador to Japan reported favorably
by committee.
Vice President Marshall read a cable
gram from Shansl Provincial anembly.
thanking us for recoenlxlng the Chinese
republl o .
O'Gorman bill, providing reimburse
ment of contributors to rnnsomo of Ellen
i. mone. mvoraDly reported.
Bill for appropriation for expenres of
delegates of International congress on
alcoholism at Milan favorably reported.
Memorial read from Massachusetts leg
islature urclnir that nn Mrirr hill iml.ia
I based on protective principles, be passed.
The House.
Not In session! meets at noon Thursday.
Now for the Big Meet
mrjCLE too
Mr. Bryan Launches
Second Ship for the
New Navy of Peace
WASHINGTON, Ma 14.-Sytnbollc of
the hope for universal pence, Secretury
Bryan today launched the cruiser "Fel
lowship" as a sister to tho battleship
"Friendship' which h launched yester
day at the breakfast to the Ghent peace
Mr. Bryan was nn early caller ut the
Whlto. lipuse and as. ho left the execu
tive offices ho told a group of nuwspnper
men ,haw .the Idea ctf the twp , "shl4."
crime to his mlu'd. '
"It was Andrew Carnegie." he ex
plained, "who suggested It tp rn by his
speech In. which he referred to the tiny
dreadnoughts' of 160 tons unch, which
had for a hundred years kept pence on
the Great Lakes. Those two 'little gun
boats' made mo think of how happy It
would be If, through Friendship u'mTFel-1
lowshlp, those relations weru main
tained." Currency is Free'
from Bacteria
WASHINGTON, May 14.-Those who
have hesitated to amass wealth because
of tho warning to ".bewnro the billions of
bacteria that lurk In every bill," need
hesitate no longer, according to -Dr. W,
C, Rucker, assistant surgeon general of
the publto health service. He declared to.
day that tots and examinations of cur
rency, both washed and unwashed bills,
showed them to be singularly free from
germs. He attributed this to the Ink used
In printing the bills, which, he said, hud
proved to be ah almost perfect germicide.
"The public health service 'was called
upon to examine the soiled money re
turned to the treasury," said Dr. Rucker,
"after It hod traveled around the country
and . had passed through the hands, of
thousands of persons. To our surprise
It was found to be singularly free from
bacteria und the Ink used In the bills Is
given the credit" '
The ingredients used In the govern
ment's Inks Is not made public,
Half Charity Money
Goes for Expenses
CHICAGO, May 14. About S3 per cent of
the alms collected by the United Charlttei
are used to pay expenses, It was de
veloped yesterday at the hearing of tho
legislative committee Investigating char
itable Institutions.
Superintendent Eugene T, Lies of the
organization testified that"4T.3 per cent of
the money received was actually paid out
In relieving distress. Mr. Ues said he
received a salary of $6,000 a year.
"How Is It that the Protestant Epls
copal Missionary society collects every
year at a cost of 7 per cent while It costs
you S3 per cent!" asked Representative
Curran, chairman of the committee.
"I know that the outsider would look
on this per cent as large," satd Mr. Lies,
"but we are not at all extravagant."
"It seems to me you have a lot of high
salaried officials who dole out advice In
stead of charity," asserted the legislator.
Fish Drowns Man, but
He Holds to the Pole
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., May 14.-Flsher-man's
zeal resulted in the drowning of
Slver Larson, aged 22, last night, when. In
his eagerness to land a.promUIng "bite,"
Larson rose In the boat and in the tussle
with the fish lost his balanqe, toppled
over backwards Into the water and was
drowned. He retained a death clutch on
the pole, however, and when the body
was " recovortd a largo sized fish was
tugging at the end of tho Una,
DlUllUr 10 rU.n DlLLlI OUllUfll
Bishop Frank M. Bristol is Hearty
Champion of Evangelist
Audiences Often Hear Some Pretty
Ilnrsit Thl nun Nnld About Them
selves, Vel They Return
Over nnd Over A Bruin.
HIhop Frank M. Bristol, Methodist
lCptqcopal bishop for toVa, Nr-braska and
Knnsas, Is first, last "and nil tho time for
Illll Sunday, ev.Migcllst. He Is for him as
a man and as an evangelist. He has
firm fulth In his sincerity nnd In his
utility to win souls where most other
men would fall.
When some accusations wero recently
mudu against Sunday, Bishop Bristol
laughed and replied:
"I'd dislike being lined up on the wrong
side of tho fence wl)en Hilly Sunday's
conducting a revival," he said. "Borne of
the people that have been assailing Billy
Sunday will bo mighty sorry for.lt f ho
comes. And mark what I say, they'll
gat In the bandwngon before he leaves
An Old Aeiinnlntnnce.
"I've known Sunday from the tlmo he
was playing ball. At that timo I was
pastor of a church In Chicago. I've beon
his friend ever slnco thon, and I'm for
him from tho crown of his head t his
toes. Lately I've been hoping that we
could got him to conduct a series of
meetings In Omaha. He'll shako the city
from center to circumference and he'll
fill the churches with converts before he
U through.
"They say that Billy's cenvorts are
many of them backsliders. If they are,
Is that Billy's fault? Ha lenvea them
with the preachers ahd the churches, and
In most cases where you find Sunday
converts sliding back you can lay the
(Continued on Page live.)
Lyman Abbott Says
Disarmament is Yet
a Utopian Dream
MOHONK LAKE, N. Y., May 14.-
Three hundred delegates to the nine
teenth annual Lake Mohonk conference
on arbitration heard Dr. Lyman Abbott
of New York, president, presiding as :
chairman of tho opening session today, '
assort that disarmament was as yet an '
Utopian dream, that the "blow of the ;
fist, the gleam of the sword, the bark of
the cannon ' will continue until some 1
other power greater than that of armed
man Is, found to protect Innocence from !
Injustice." 1
Dr. Abbott's address was Interpreted j
as a reply to the American Peace so
ciety, his fellowship in frhtch was re-!
cently severed. i
Guatemala Will
Pay British Claims
WASHINGTON, May H.-Prlvate ad
vices received here early today say Pres.
dent Cabrera of Guatemala has acceded
to the demands of the British govern-
ment for a settlement of tho long stand-!
ing Urltlsh claims. The London For
eign office recently Issued an ultimatum
to Cabrera, giving him until tomorrow
to nettle, and a British warship was on
th way to Puerto Barrios to emphasise
the "demand.
Secretary Bryan, in an effort to help
Guatemala out of its embarrassment,
had expressed to the Rritlsh government I
the liopo that It would extend the time
named In Its ultimatum. No reply yet
had been received, but the settlement an
nounced In the private advices probably
ends the Incident, which threatened to
force development of thi Wilson admin
istration's attitude toward foreign debts
of the Central American republics.
Wires Arc Blown Down and Com
munication with the City is
Cut Off.
Report is that No One is Injured at
that Place.
Large Number Are Injured by Tor
nado at Seward.
IllKh Wind lllom Down One llulld
Insr Here In Oorime of Construe,
tlon nnd Unroofs An
other. SEWARD. Nch. May H.-(SiecUU Te
egram.) A destructive storm struck:
Seward at R:30 today,' ten people wt"
killed, und pcrhspu mure, und u while
tier Of houses destroyed. The s'-oun
lasted but a few momenta. Many vtr
Injured. The names of the perions kll -Vt
SUUbTZ, a Northwestern section tt4
and a section man.
L.INCOIA', Neb, May It- A tornado
struck tho town of Seward, thirty mile
west of Lincoln tonlghth about o'cluck.
Nina are dead and many Injured.
Thrco of tho dead:
Communication with Seward Is dlfft '
cult, as wires are down.
H Is reported damago was done at tho
town of l.ushton, farther west, bu- M,
extett Is not known.
Tho first report from Seward cams to
the Burlington offices here from the
,ral" ""Pitcher at that place. It said
at least nine had been killed nnd a largo
j number Injured. letter telephone mes
sages reduced the number of dead o
eight. Only three names of dead were
YORK, Neb., May 14.-A torna'da
struck McCool, ten miles south ut herd
at 5 o'clock this afternoon. Several build
ings are reported to have been blown
down, but no lives lost. Telephone and
telegraphic, communication between this
city and the path of the dorm Is de
moralised. A telephone message from
Ltlshton nays that a huge Mack, cloud
formed north of Grafton and traveled In
a northeasterly direction toward Uttcn.
Several farm buildings along the path
of the twister between McCool and t'tlca
are said to have been badly damaged,
but no reports of loss of life have been
received here,
In Omaha a wind of unusual severity
blew across the city from the south wot,
and while the government wind guigo
on the postofflco building at no lma
registered over ten miles an hour, Irulha
vicinity of Hanscom park, ranging north
east to Htcory streets, moro or less dam
age was done to 'houses, barns, treed
and shrubbery- No reports were received
of un,yone being Injured.
The day had been somewhat sultry and
at t o'clock threatening clouds appeared
In the north and west. Shortly after
8 o'clock the wind approached thu
velocity of a hurricane In a path of con
slderablo breadth. At Thirty-second
street and the boulevard at oGld street,
largo trees were broken by tho fowe of
the wind, but at Tenth and Plercf arid
Hickory tho greatest damage was jlonft.
The house of Anton Krccek, under con
strucMon at 170S South Twelfth strce( was
blovyn down. It was a two-story hou,
The three-story building, occupied by
the G, A, Oreenough drug store at 1S23
South Tenth street, was unroofed par
Flying timbers broke some of tho glass
In the house of Anton Zltoush, 1703 Soutll
Twelfth street.
Several persons were out In rowboata
on the Missouri river near First and
Center streets when tho storm struck,
John Kohout, who was seen on the river
at the time and cannot be found, Is be
lieved was drowned. Two others are 11
Ueved to have been lost In a similar way.
Economy An
Borne student of economy
tells us that It costs more to
live tills year than it did last
Possibly because your pocket
book tells you that
There are various ways of ex
ercising Judicious economy, chief
ly by going to such merchants
whose prices afford you the most
substantial savings, nuultty of
merchandise considered.
The easiest way is to locate
the best buying places through
tho advertising that these
stores do.
Study THE BEE advertise
ments if you want to pracilca
the kind of economy that will
put real dollars in the family,
purse not imaginative dolars.
Take up the paper at any tlme
bilt more particularly when you
have some Immedate need.
Look the advertisements through
and you will be surprised to noto
how much you can save.
It is a mighty good habit to
And it Is a good thing to en
courage in your friends.

xml | txt