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THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1910.
Children s , jfMX Deptt Tuscan Straws for Little Tots, trimmed in silk and satiiu, ribbon, very smart; only $2.50 Linen Hats, with Tam O'Shanter crowns, corded brims, silk sashes ' laundor beautifully, each at. $1.75 Children's Straw Bonnets, In Tuscan braids; ribbon and flower trim med; many of these are hand made, and are suitable for ages 2 to 6 years All In two lots, at- Values up to $3.50. at $1.95 II Values up to 6.00, at $2.05 Children's Lingerie Hats Quaint mushroom effects, In mulla and Swisses; daintily trimmed with lace and ribbons, at Values up to $2.00. at ..Q8 I! Values up to $5.00, at $1.08 THE YOUNG OWN STORE iVHMflkWMH 1518-1520 Famam Street take whatever legal step was necessary to - stop tho f iht here. Klckard was finally -t convinced that negotiations were useless, and explained that the transfer to San ,( Francisco wes made because no uuuranlee could be obtained against legal InteiT.r- , ence In Utah. "''FHISCO JIAV6H HIX THINGS "Fat" ' McCarthy Says Klabt Will Take Place as Advertised. CHICAGO, June 10. (Special Telegram.) "I am running Ban Francisco. I am tak ing no orders from Glliett of his attoiney general. You can bet your last dollar that the. big fight will be pulled off In my town, JUHt as advertised." Mayor Pat McCarthy of Son Francisco (kipped from depot to depot to catch a I'aclfio coast-bound flyer, delivered this ultimatum Just after scurrying through the sporting extras which had announced Oiaf" Governor Oillett of Cnlornlu had Is sued orders through the attorney general that tho Jeffries-Johnson buttle must be .pulled off out Hide the bounja.y lines of the 'Coldcn state. (. Mayor McCarthy, who wont Into office ttn the union labor ticket as the candidate yt the San Francisco organized labor, ! further added a few worda to this point, " which are Indicated by asterisks. f, "I would like to ask the governor of that iauale," he continued, "if he thinks he can tep Into my town and tell us what we muut do, and what we shall not do. We know whit we want, and we gel what we want, when we want It. V- "The big thing that we want juat now Is he scrap, which I say to you will be (ought ln Ban Francisco on July governors, at torney generals, and all the rut of' them ) the contrary, notwithstanding.'' j f The- Safer Wanclseo burgomaster had no (pore iitsuod this edict regarding thtf sov ereignity of the state of California, when ho lias asked what he would do If the National , uard of California should be ordered out ,jto stop the big mill. I '."I tell you we run Ban Francisco." he re . 'plied. "We run It to sstt ourselves. We ' have policemen who do what we tell them to do. The best bet of the day Is that .(fomobody will be badly licked In fan Fran jtsjsco on July 4th, and by that I mean either Jeffries or Johnson." ( Mayor McCarthy evidently was angered by the bulletins that Governor Glliett had slammed the lid on the fight. He had come from Indianapolis. Four weeks ago he went to the Indiana capital to participate in the dedication of the new building of the Carpenters' union. He broke his leg during the festivities and has been recuperating since his accident. The mayor was In Chicago only an hour. He arrived at the Park Row station, and went over to the Northwestern depot in an automobile. On tho trip accroBs town he learned of the body-blow which Governor GUlett had landed upon the fight promo' ters. DUTY CALLS all, LETT TO ACT Calls Kluht a Crime and la Violation ot Stat Lnnra. '., SACRAMENTO, Cal.. June 16. "I have DO statement or explanation to make other ; than that contained in my letter to the attorney general," said . Governor GUlett this evening. "I am Bhnply doing my duty as I see It. I only acted after the district attorney oi San Francisco reported to nie i he would nut try to prevent what I deem to be a crime against the state of Cali fornia, and the law 1 am aworn to protect from violation. I have been deliberating on this matter for ten days, and have gone over the whole thing very carefully. "I hav received hundreds ot letters, but these have had no bearing on my action. 1 propose to do my duty as I sea It, no mat ter what people may aay, or do, and no matter whom It hurts. That ia all there Is to it." i NEVADA LAWS IV kt 1112 CONTEST Stutatr. Provide for Contest Under Thonaand Dollar License. CARSON CITY, Nev., Juno 18. That the law of Nevada would permit the Jeffrles lohnson fight In t hla state was tho state ment made today by Justice Sweeney of Uho supreme court In tile absence ot Gov ernor Dlckerson. With only the formality t obtaining, a (Igenae for which l,oi must be deposited, he said that the fight ;ould be held in any county In tha state, without fear of Interference. The law permitting contests of unlimited rounds In Nevada was passed for tha Cor-feit-Fltsslmmons fight and has not been imended or repealed. NEW SOUTH DAKOTA LAWYERS Graduates ef State Law School Are Admitted to Praetlee la Supreme Coart. FIF1RRE S. D.. June 1. (Speclal.)-The I supreme court today admitted to practice law In the courts of the state tha Hat ot graduatea from tha law department of the ftate university, the list being: Thomas Klngsrud, Yankton; Harlson M. Lewis, Canton; Harry U .Brown, Aberdeen; Carl D. Johnson, Winona.. Minn.; Lester E. Hlx. ; Vermillion. Da wea. - Brlsblne. Yankton; klchard F. Lyons, Jr., Vermillion; .Oconee , K. Puder. Twin Brooks; Ralph H. Drlea Ibach, Vermillion. Frank R. McKenna, Twin Brooks; Buel It. Wood. Rapid City; 'Theodore O. I nibs. Btlckney; Raymond V. netcber Centarvllle; Theodore F. Auld ; i'ld.ge, Vermillion; Cyrus C. Puckett, Ver million; Edward H. BMt, Vermillion; Jackson Ingham, Woonsockett; Lyle A. L. Ooodnaa, Sioux City, la.; Clarence H. Mae, CantervUl; Forrest J. Eager, Pierre. Headqear S White and Hats, in Colored Wash percales ami piques, button-on crown, plain or corded -rim (like above), nt .50c Other fino numbers nt 75c $1.00 and $1.25 s J PEOPLE'S Contributions on Timely Subjects Vol Exceeding Two Hundred Words Are . Invited from Oar .Seeders. A'o Sham Battles. . OMAHA, June 15. To the Editor ot The Bee: Of course I recognise that a contest before- the requbllcan, primaries is no affair of mine, but I wish to say Just a word of commendation for the attltuda of Friend Blackburn in his challenge to Judge Sutton and to express the hope that the campaign for the democratic nomination to congress may at least be as virile as Blackburn Is trying to make that of the republican candidates. This, because. I hate to see sham battles. I doubt not at all that Judge Sutton will come back at Black burn with an answer that will put him equally on record, and though it may not make Blackburn sorry that he spoke, will show at least that there will be a real contest upon principle for the republican nomination. That is as it should be.' Now, In my unobtrusive, modest way, I have been trying to forco my opponents for the democratlo nomination to congress to be equally as frank as I have been In giving to the people a straightforward declaration an to where they stand upon the great issues of our day, but Up to date they have not said a word. Personally, one of them remarkeu to me that ha was "for everybody," and I have since been won dering If he stands the same way upon the vital public Issues, upon-which tha people are thinking so seriously. I don't like Sham battles. '' ' f :';:'. -." .t 1 Now, should Tom Blackburn keep up the gait he has set, showing how true a stand patter he is, I acknowledge that I will have real foe for the election, should he be the republican nominee for congress at the primaries August 16, as the democratlo nominee I certainly shall be. Tom and I will show the people of this district a real, up-to-date ank-no-quarter-and-take-none fight tor election he for tha old rock-ribbed, stano-pat brand of republi canism and I for democratlo democracy, Now coma on. LAURIE J. QUINBY. The Man vrlth tha Hoe." - OMAHA. June 15. To the Editor of The Bee: Laying out a vegetable patch la a task ot no small dimensions and when t conjugal pair la engaged . In the perform' ance of same the differences ot opinion that are likely to arise la another monumental consideration. Smug Toblaa wants it one way and his dear Ellen wants it another way and unless they speedily coma to an agreement there la little doubt that the crop of that garden, (using- a kindly meta phor) will be out ot all proportions to the seeds that were sown. And so, Mr. Editor, when you gave proml nence to a vegetable patch altercation, as vou did a few days airo. you became a publlo benefactor for, surely, among tho many who read the Item there were some who were on the sharp edge of a similar experience and ootl took warning. Markham Indited a poem te -'."The Man with the Hoe." In It ba aaya: ''There is no shape more terrible than his, more filled with signs and portents . for the soul." Thoo words have taken on a new mean ing to me. After thla It there la any "hoeing to ba done in a certain garden where Toblaa and Ellen work side by side, or within reaching distance, Ellen will carry the hoe, and In her face there will not be anything like tho "emptiness of ages," ot which Markham sings, but an alert, "I-see-you, I'ui-evcr-mlndful" expression. Very respectfully, XENIA FAIRCHILD. Public Land Bill Passes Seriate Thirty Million Dollars Provided for Support of Irrigation " Projects. WASHINGTON. June lS.-Wlth $30,000,000 provided for the completion ot Irrigation projects, and various other amendments, the house bill, authorising the withdrawal of publlo land by tha president, passed the senate today. It Is one of tha measures advocated In 'President Taft'a legislative program. . ' A number ot other amendments were pre- senieu, Dut none oi importance - was adopted. Among tha more important pro visions rejected waa an amendment by Senator Beveridge, specifically withdrawing from entry, the coal lands ot Alaska and one by Senator Gore bringing tha Fnar lands of the Philippines within tha opera tion ot the general land lawa of those ls lands. There was no roll call on tha final passage ot tha bill. - v Seared late Sound Health. Mr. B. r. KeJley. Springfield, III., wrltea: "A year ago I began to be troubled with my kidneys and bladder, which grew worse until I became alarmed at my condition. I suffered also with dull, heavy headaches, and tha action of my bladder waa annoy ing and painful. I read of Foley Kidney Pills and. after taking there a few weeks. the headaehae- left ma, the action of my bladder waa again normal, and X waa free of all dlaUeaa." Sold by all drugguta, I 1 l .. d., II : : LOVE HIDES IN POP BOTTLE Message Carried by Waters of Platte Brings Wedding. NEBRASKA COUPLE PRINCIPALS Hoy Meyers of Louisville and Martha ' Louner of Fremont "felode Op posing; Parents and Art Inlied. MarrlRgo License Roy Meyrrs, Louis ville. Neb., aged 21; Martha Lnuncr, Fre mont, Neb., aged ut That was simply the cold news fact an nounced with elpht or Un othr marriage licenses Issued last Monday by the clerk of tho Pottawattamie district court. But there Is somcthlg behind that license, that reads like a romance, and a pretty romance It Is. Not long bko. It was last summer, Miss Martha Launer of Fremont, Neb., was one of a party of picnickers on Fremont Inland. Incidentally she wrote her name and ad dress upon a fragment of a paper napkin and putting It Into an empty pop bottle, closed the bottle again and threw the botl tie Into the Platte river. She shortly after forgot all about the incident. The bottle floated away and a week or two afterward Roy Meyers of Louisville, Neb., recovered the bobbing bottle In the river near Louisville, and noticing a piece of baner in It. opened the bottla and found MIps Launer's address. m" t ..-..- He wrote her of the find, and a corre spondence sprang up between the two, which grew in interest. The two met at Fremont, and the meeting ripened Into determination to marry. Play Watting Game. ft.-, -v-. .v. t..i V.I.1 s .- I in pa rem s inv gin oujotwo w ww I marriage on account of her youth, but love knows no obstacles, even parental objections. So they bided their time, be lieving that they would win over the par- I ents of the girl to consent to the union. Last Monday the t'oung couple for the I moment eluded the family vigilance of the.l Launers and Roy and Martha came to Council Bluffs to secure a marriage license, lest the parents of Martha should object at the last moment. I They presented themselves at the Council Bluffs court house and applied for a mar-1 liana ui;ciisv. it nai i jf uivj n 11 vv.vt I If 1 -1 . II. . Ma a I little skeptical about the age of tha girl, and so with her consent and that of her future nusoana, ne imepnuneu io rrtuiuui i girl's parents to ascertain If the girl was of .sa. aBe. xne yarB,.t. , were " o . . r i affairs had taken, but making tha best of it, stated that Miss Launer was of legal age and gave their partly reluotant consent to the marriage. The young couple went to a minister ot Council Bluffs, who was known to some of Mr. Meyers' friends, and were made one They have gone on a fhort wedding tour. and will make their home at Louisville, Neb, BANKERS WANT PAID AGENTS (Continued from First Page.) tlclpate a shortage. The fruit on the state farms was all killed, and this will be a great losa to the state. At Glenwood an orchard which yielded the stats 12,000 bush' els of apples last year has no apples now, New Interarban Company, x -new mxerurDan company "" today by filing with the eac'retary of state of the articles for tha Iowa City, Ottumwa & Southweatern Electric Railway company. The main office' la In Iowa City. Capital to start with, $10,000; Frank Tanner, presl dent; Otto Hill, secretary. The company will build from Iowa City through a rich country. Company Incorporates. The Mississippi Transportation company of Burlington has become Incorporated tor the purpose of putting on a Una of steam- boats on the river and engaging In general Mends and were last seen In an automo transportatlon. Alex Molr Is at the head, bile, accompanied by Sheriff Bauman, go ri.nii.i i. tmnflA ThA ab al.rt filed for insr east at tha rate of a little leaa tha.n a record the articles for the Independent Co- operative OH company ot Sioux City, $5,000; the Cacoum Sugar company of Davenport, $50,000; the Highland Cement Products com- pany, Davenport, $10,000; the T. J. Walsh lHimruuiJun tuiiu",ij . ivi.,,. ' ana Tne atiuuu no.. , W.WO. Moaners Holds His Office. John HosDers. attorney tor Sioux county, still retains his oince. tnougn nve ciuzens accused him oi not movinn last . enougn In the matter of making the grand Jury indict the Standard Oil company for un- lawful discrimination In tha matter of oll prices. The supreme court, however, says that It was wrona to make the five citizens who brouaht the suit stand tha costs of th-8 'trial In the district court. The supreme court says that this new state law for the removal of derelict county officials should be applied "only In casaa of official wrong-doing established by clear and satisfactory evidence." Supreme Court Decisions, The following ' supreme court decisions have been rendered: ' State aealnst Everett Wiley, appellant, Van Buren county, dlsmlesed. State aaainst Frank ORourk, appellant. Hancock eountv. affirmed. State against Jonn casper, appellant, nar- rlnon county, affirmed. .State, appellapt, agalnt John W. Hosp- ers, Sioux county, modirleo. Lane Morre Lumber company, appellant, against S. C. Bradford, Buena Vista county, affirmed. Houlette ft Miller against Lew Arnts, ap pellant. Polk county, ainrmea. James King, appellant, agalnst City of Ottumwa. Wanello county, affirmed. L. M. Linaley, appellant against W. B. Strang, Johnson county, reversed. Preference Law No Aid. The supreme court. In a case from Wa pello county, wherein one. Jamea King sought to secure the place of street com missioner under the soldier preference law. again declared that the law doea not pro tect an old soldier In an office aftor the term for which he was appointed haa ex pired. King claimed to be entitled to the office because ot his removal, and for damages, but the law doea not affect terms ot office aa defined in the statutes. Dlea ot Sewer Oaa. boy is dead and another One ia near death in the Grimes family, 1601 Capitol avenue, aa a result of gas fumes from a sewer this morning. Shelby Connty Normal Institute HARLAN, la., June 1C (Special.) The thirty-sixth annual aeesion of the Shelby County Normal Institute began yesterday morning at the Central school In thla ctty There are over eighty teachers enrolled. The Instructors are Prof. WaKer 8. Athearn. Dws Molnea; Prof. A. V. Storm Ames; Miaa Neale S. Knowlee, Ames; Mb Helen L. Watts, Amea; Mlae Edna Dudley Indlanola; Superintendent Henry P. Nell sen, Harlan, and Miss Gertrude MUler of Marahalltowa. Prof. Athearn gave his lec ture on ''Dad, Mother and tha School Marm," last night at tha court house. Fri day night Prof. Nathan Bernstein of the Omaha High School, gave hla lecture on "Tha Restless Jew." Tha Institute will be followed by the annual summer school. Yeooaea Plan Bl Pie ale. MASON CITY, June It Speclal.) Henry Mitchell, the district manager of tha Yeoman, haa teen in tha city tor aev- eral days planning for the big picnic to be held jointly between Mason City and I Clear Lake on August 19 and 20. The dis trict Includes all the south half of Mlnne sota and aii of ioa north of Des Moines. There are 40,0i)0 Yeomen In this district I ana xnr. xnucneii conriuenuy ex pec is ie- i tween 6,000 and 10,000 at this picnic. Pes I Moines alone Is expected to contribute 1.S00. The local lodge has 300 membership and they are . contributing all their strength to make this the biggest thing ever of Its kind. Freak Plat at Mason City. MASON CITY, June 16. (Special.) A freak of a pig, with the usual amount of grunt and an appetite to the ordinary pig, but with four separate and distinct front legs, with hind legs natural, put In Its ap- pcarance at tho piggery of Albert Towne, living six miles northeast of Plymouth. The pig Is a healthy little fellow and gets around as active as any In the litter. Mr. Towne la arranging to exhibit the big at several of the county falra this fall. loiva Kevra Notes. MASON CITY C. M. Hayden, who was arrested when the officers raided the and wlmtoraMtlTrottt' i ivlurn tr-.-, .nlttin . j - I bound over to the grand Jury. MAR8HALLTOWN To aid In the fleht BKuinsi me wnite plague, the six camps vi mo muaern vvuoamen oi America nuve tuiercuiosis camp of the order at Colorado Mprlngs, Colo. The cottaga will be named T . . . " ' l' 1 I Marsnau county. LAKE CITY The new 111.000 Trinity Mathrwli- Ahu.Ak .tlnl. I. .. 4. t. . I .mnU.IS hi. ..n"K" I'Z.' Z". Sunday with services both In the mornlna .,U,e-n1''- ?r- 'n Schell, president r; veieyan university, win oeuver T T t t . T t T-1 J -- 1 M . ,1 -tt iv.ii.rt. J.110 rijL weeas ot revivui I meetings conducted by Rev. M. H. Lvon of Chicago, and hia singing evangel-st. CarllAnna Kratky as bridesmaid, Miss Victoria Harris, closed nere Wednesday nlglit with An attn.lnnn rf OUl rr 1 . a uA ,.,... nioll-Uurin; his sUyheVe there has been seventy-five conversions. The collection of J ncni. IU ivcv, yJ 11 MS nil salary for hla work. hre and $750 was T h a oal Hnt tarn 13 ... T - i i I council for the first tlm. In it. hl.,nrC because of a dispute over a street railway ana gas franchise, which It Is alleged was railroaded through the council, three of the five members resigned today. Those wno quit the office are E. M. Hufford. E. M. Merlcle and A. D. Dud one. When the trio- failed to rwive the minutes of the previous meeting changed to suit their wishes they left in a huff. Thla leaves the council without a quorum. HYMENEAL ' Von Nllson-Bralley. Tha marrlasa Vf Mlm OlM. " K thrlno I Bra lev. d-nurhter nf Hhorlff .n,l Mr. Bl TP Brailey, to Mr. Hermann Briehtlina von Nilson of this city, formerly of Streatham, tj.n i. n. n fu.UKM.n1 L . a I v jonn iu ana i;naries Massner or Central o clock t the home of the bride's parents, I City are here to arrange for an organiaa Rev. E. R. Curry officiating. Tha ribbons o" ot tne i'rlends church. were stretched by Misses Nancy Wright and Qlady Solomon. Llttl. Mias Gretchen m .tC. nun.,, urranue cameo. ne 'PHONE SOUTH 8(58 for a case of JET rlng In a basket of coryopsls. Miss Edna TKR GOLD TOP. Prompt delivery to any Weekly of Valley, Neb., waa maid of honor. Part of city. William Jetter. and wore a gown of yellow chiffon over self tone mescaline. She carried a bouquet of coryopsls. The bride was attractive in a gown of white chiffon cloth made over messaline with yoke and sleeves of duch- easa lace. The long veil was held in place by a horseshoe ot pearls, the gift of the bride's mother, and the groom's gift was a pearl necklace. Mr. Fred Stack was best man and Miss Mabel Wilding and Miss tCdlth Bhrum nlaved tha wi.Hnn- m.r.H . . . ,, ; . . T " " piano and mandolin. A reception followed the ceremony, about eixty. guesta' being present. Assisting .were Mesdames W. K. Wilding of Lamro, 8. D., W. E. Weekly, w. M. uorrartce ana miss MCNaliy. After a inp to xne lanes oi Minnesota, jar. ana Mrs. von Nilson will be at home at 1808 Lothrop street, Hanaef-Fannlngr. FREMONT, Neb., June 15. (Special.) Harry Hauser, chief of the Fremont fire department, and Miss Katheryn Fanning of this city were married thla morning at St. Patrick's church by Father O'Sulllvan, Only a limited number of relatives and Intimate friends were present Tha newly married couple succeeded In evading their mile a minute. The groom Is a son of John Hauser, la Interested with his father In the stationery and motion business, and ia serving hia second term as chief of the lira department. Ha is also an active mem- I .. - '"""a woman. urand laland Conple. GRAND ISLAND, June 15.(Speclal.) Miss , t..u.a... u.ugmer o. r ana i '""""i Diinmiwi miu mr. jurnesi . Augustine, son of Mr and Mrs I. M. Augustine and associated with hla father " tha publication of Tha Free Press of this u"y. unnea in marriage mis morning t ten o'clock, at Bt. Paul's English Luth- eran cnurcn, Derore a large congregation of rrmuvci ana irienae. jur. ana jurs. Augus tine after a wedding breakfast at the home of the bride's parents, left for a two weeks' wedding tour of Colorado. DEATH RECORD. Christopher Kallber. Christopher Kallber, St years old, died yesterday evening at the home of his daughter at ISIS Cass street, following brief Illness due to old age. The body will be aent to Millard, Neb., Friday morn ing, for burial from the German church of that town. Mr. T."u",v.rby pioneer of thla two daughtera and a son. Mrs. Robert Payne. NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., June 16.- (Special.) Mrs. Robert Payne, died at her home in thia city yesterday, aged m. after Ill- - . .... .. .nv. a at ijuaciiiil tiiiieoa vi iwrt jmri. a lie ue- ceased was born In Howard County, Mo., In 1844, and waa married to Robert Payne, November 10, 1863, and moved to thla city, where they have slnca made their home. She was one of the ,bet known women ot this section and Is survived by her hus band, one aon, William Payne of this city; two daughters, Mrs. Lot Brown of Chicago. and Mrs. Carl Morton of this city. Tha funeral will ba held tomorrow from tha Baptist church. John Auatla Stevens. NEWPORT. R. I., June W.-John Austin Stevens, aged 83, a New York merchant of a generation ago, founder and first presi- dent ot the Sons of the Revolution and writer of historical and financial sub- Jects, died at his home here today. What a Sunswer Core alay Do. A summer cold. If neglected. Is Just apt to aeveiop into bronchitis or pneu monia aa at any other season. Do not ne glect It Take Foley's Honey and Tar promptly. It loosens the sough, soothes and heala tha inflamed air paasages, and cxpela the oold from tha system." Sold I by all druggtsta. Marriaee Llecaaee. Licenses to wed were issued to tha fol lowing persona yesterday: Joseph Mayfleld. Council Bluffa Anna Mitchell. Council Bluffa Frits Palle Nelson, Council Bluffs , Ar.ne Margaret Nelson, Council Bluffs David B. Sage. Council Bluffs , Nurah Parsons, Council Bluffs Elmer A. Brown. Orlnnell Ina jamball. Urlswold Leffert'a Jewelry is always good, no mat ter what the oowu So la Leffart's repair work. irrilpP 1 T C (III Til A T 411 Mi AlllJ ill jUUlIi VJlmlil Inquest Over Body of Bead Greek to jje Held Tomorrow. ' JfO ACTION AGAINST ZAL0UBEK Testimony of Witnesses Is that !) tecttve Waa Artlns la Self-Ue-fenac Opocensky-Kratlty Wedding. Coroner Crosby will hold an Inquest ovor the body of Nikola Jlnlkas, at the South Omaha police court rooms tomorrow after noon at I o'clock. This Is tht man who waa shot by Deteo tlve Zaloudek In the neighborhood of Thirty - fifth and F streets, while the offi- cer v,a trying to suppress a small riot. which had been started through trouble be tween tho Greek laborers who were wnrk- lng on the railroad at that point and some of the people living nearby, No action hi hcion la Iron in irr a t-A r Proaecutlng " officer for his action, as It " " ''- a clear case of self-defense, according 10 thosa who wltnesded the tragedy, as tho ureens were trying to do the officer bodily nlurv "v "l u" unutnwiNn rooms of Deputy Coroner Larkln. as no 'T' , a t. .1 ..in . i l relatives or friends of the deceased have come forward to claim th hmlv. Opooen.ky-Kratky Nup.i.l. Mls" Antoinette Opocensky and Mr. John A. Kratky wer. married yesterday at the church of the Assurrptlon. Father Chunde r-. . . . . . . . "ra as oesi man ana .uihb vaca playing the weddinn march. ... th. t" , ,un ""h 'Ta! T' tne 6outn Omaha hospital and Mr. Kratky I a m wntftmVvAs. n9 tU. M I Tr l. . . '" aiiw V. VilB III 111 Ua XVI atk-Ky . DntT wood & Krai k v. both wn kn ami. In m.r. ,a ln" agio -iiy. A reception was given at th home of the bride's parents. Thirtieth and Madison streets, after tha ceremony. Maalo City Uoaalp. G. W. Green has laft far WVomlnr An a business trip. A. L. Beraaulst & Son carry a new stock of cement, lime, stone, sand, brick, etc. Miss Anna Foester of Chicusro is In the city, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Paul. L. Altman is erecting a double brick flat at twenty-second and 1 streets at a com of $7,500. John Backus, a oar repairer, was arrested vnoterria v nflnrnnnn hir nffl,.oi- Bhiuh.ii a. suspicion The Crystal Club gave another of their irevani " -.. . . Mrs- Fre1 Fere Rn1 daughter returned W?mtZ?fiJZt- Nrt Mpe- Green and Miss Georgia Howe have gone to Oklahoma,, where they will peiia me summer visiting relatives. Joe Shane, ISth and O streets, was arrested last evening by Chief Brlggs for dis charging llrearms within the city limits, Tha Ladlea Aid Society of the English Luthern church will meet this afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. Michelsen, 2211 F street. Helen, the nnleteen months old daughter oi Mrs. i-aunne ocian. died 'yesterday afternoon, at the family residence, thirty I second and F streets. Tha funeral will be I held Friday. Frank Meslto. formariv fir nhi.r I cuaany plant, Dut now or Iowa City Is in Si1' P.iiCfV ?' ''irVlwltl,ler. t" the Mrs. W. J. Clnek. i Mr. T n Vmmtm n .i.fvi v.. -- Goerney, will give a social this evening at il North 23rd street, for the benefit of tne Metnoatst onurcn. A good program will be rendered and everybody is cordially IJ1V11CU, New Home to Be Built for First Presbyterians I Old Landmark at Seventeenth and Dodge Street to Be Sold at Once. , th. . h. r.r...nt Afeurtfft U..ll.' i served its purpose and that owing to the development of the city a new location ia 1 i-.hi t. th Hi.in arrive j., (.gbyterlan church last night. The trus tees were authorized to sell the properly at a sum not less than $60,000. and C. K, Coutant, who as chairman of the board it trustees presided, stated that they would have , no difficulty In getting that amount, that In fact an option was at present be. lng sought at that figure. Tha trustees, ha added, expected to get at least $75,000. Tha selection of a site waa left with the trustees and tha members ef session, who were also requested to formulate plana for tha raising of the necessary money. The trend of opinion seemed to ba that a site near Twenty-fourth street and Famam would ba the most suitable and that If the church were erected there it would not only have excellent street car facilities, but would serve tha entire congregation of the church. Exeter Alumni Organize Club Eleven Former Students of Academy I Eavt Banquet at Omaha Club. In honor of H. P. Amen, president of Phlllpa academy, Exeter, W. 11. McCord gave a banquet to Omaha alumni of the academy at tha Omaha club Wednesday afternoon. Twelve attended the affair and ei'tered enthusiastically Into tha recolleu tlona of their Ufa at the famoua eastern school. The gathering organized a Nebraska Ex eter club in the course of the - banquet pledging themselves to develop Interest In tha school and seek to advance 1U welfare with new students. Mr. Amen, the guts ot honor, la engaged in traveling 'throug tha country on business affairs connected with the academy. His stay in Omaha waa for a day or two to visit old cluau' mates and school friends. Those who attended tha banquet were Rev. Fr. Morlartty of class '76, W. H. Mc Cord, '78; H. P. Amen, '75; P. M. Dodge, '1; Paul Gallagher, '04; Charlea S. Elgut ter, 'U; Frank Ranaom, '73; Dr. Robert Holllster, w3; Benjamin Gallagher, 'on W. D. liosford, '02, and La 8. McCon rell. '04. Mr. McCord was elected president tha new club, Mr. McCounell, secretary and Mr. Hosford. treasurer. ALICE 0'XEEFE LAID AT RES Last Rltea Held for the Little tiirl Who Was Vletent el a Bonfire. The funeral ot Alice O'Keefe. the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. O'Keefe, XJ Davenport Streat, who died Monday morn lng from the effects of burns received while playing; near a bonfire, was held Wednesday tnornlny In the St. Cecelia's church. Rev. I). I". Harrington celebrated high mass, and burial was made In the Holy Scpulcher cemetery. Tne pallbearers, who were boy friends of the little girl, were: Harry Marsh, Ir wlng Lorcnson, Francis Hearn, Morgan McOclston. Tha flower girls, who were school mates of Alice, were: Helen Por ter, Alice Maloney. Rose O'Neill. Margaret Colpfeld, Lorelta Pleslnger, Claire Drum iney and Opha Black. Says Associates Have Conspiracy Van B. Lady Files Petition to Re train Insurance Si rectors. Pointing out what he alleges Is a move to reorganize the company of which he Is secretary and manager, without his con sent, Van B. Lady yesterday filed a peti tion In district court asking an order to restrain six other' directors of the Com monwealth Insurance company from Inter fering with his management of tho IuhI ness. Mr. Lady alleges that the men against whom his restraining move Is di rected, have been holding secret meetings and In various ways working to merge the company w'th another Insurance com pany, 'switch its policy and resources and deprive him of the fruits of his labors. The men nameu In the petition are E. M. Fairfield, president: Sherman Saunders and A. D. Marriott, vice-presidents; A. B. Hunt, Franz Nrlson and Charles H. Clancy, directors. Mr. Lady, together with Mesnrs. Fair field, Hunt and Saunders, organized the Commonwealth Insurance company a short me' ago. According to the petition tha company has thrived along the lines origin ally marked for It, as a strictly life Insur ance company. The stock wag sold out completely to a capitalization of $370,000. A short time ago, Mr. Lady declares, the other directors broached to him their plan of merging the concern with tha Royal Indemnity company, which deals In accident insurance. Ho flatly refused to consider the move. Summing up these things, tha petition declares that tha opposing faction Is seek ing to gain lia aada without the consent of Lady. Mr. Lady owna $3,500 worth ot stock In the now concern. Ha la represented in his action by Attorneys H. H. Bowes and Thomas Blackburn. Board Holds Off Boulevard Work Park Commissioners Make Creighton Pasture Available for Avia tion Meet. Wednesday afternoon the Park board de cided to postpone Indefinitely grading the proposed new boulevard that Is to run through Creighton pasture. This makes It ce: tain tha aviation meet set for July 9-14 can ba held at that location, which is con sldered the best one .available for the purpose, with street car facilities handy. Permission has already been secured from the owners for the use of the tract during the aviation meet. The board also decided "to Indefinitely postpone b 'grading advertised o ba done at tlva northwest entrance - to - Klvervlew park. In this Instance, as in the case ot tha boulevard, tha board was of opinion the prices asked by tho bidders were too high. The board waa advised by the city legal department that the street railway com pany fcannot maintain tha tracks It has laid on tire boulevard at Eleventh and Pierce streets. Protests against laying the track on the boulevard were received from . residents In the vicinity, and the board will request tha mayor and council to take whatever action may ba necessary to have the track removed. The permit for the track laying was secured from the city engineer's office last February, but waa not used until recently, when a short piece of track Waa built from tha new car barn. ' By July 15, according to advice received by tha Park board, tha new street car stv.b from Fortieth and tavenWorth to Elmwood park will ba completed and In operation. CONSTIPATION HYON'S Munyon'g Paw Paw PUls are un like all other laxa tives or cathartics. Ibey coax tha liver iuto activity by gentle methoda. They do not scour; they do not gripe; they do not weak en; but they do atart all the secre tions of tha liver and stomach in a way that aoon puts these organa in a healthy condition anacorrects consti pation. In my opinion constipation Is responsible for most ailments. There are thirty-two feet of human, bowels, which ia really a sewer pipe. When thia pipe becomes clogged, tha whole system becomes poisoned, causing biliousness, in digestion and impure blood, which often produces rheumastism and kidney ail ments. No woman who suffers with con stipation or any liver complaint can ex pect to have a clear complexion, or enjoy good health. llunyon'a Paw-Paw Pilla are a tohla to tha stomach, liver and nerves. They invigorate instead of weakening; they enrich tha blood instead of impoverish ing it; they enable the stomach to get all the nourishment from food twt ' put into it. 1 These pilla contain no calomel, no dope, they are soothing, healing and stimu lating. They achool the bowels to get without physic, l'rica 3 uenta," TABLE WINES at Prices You Can Afford California Port or Claret, per Qt, now at ..25 35 nd 50 Imported Port or Claret, pe,r qt., now at 50 75 91 91.50 Home Made Grape Wine; red or white, per gallon $1.00 SPECIAL Imported Italian Olive Oil, per qt., now at 74 Hall and Telephone Orders Prcr.. rilled. CACKLEY BROS. WINE MERCHANTS tal . Opp. r. O. Both Vaoaes mm -aaA ' 21 UO0 adviss tfou tt j comfaraiDithothoro tho garmonto ohoiOn in our ffiovrllo tiDonty ' ,fivo suits f than ifou ioill ' ' 03 convinced lhat our standard of c'othes qliaJitlj is decided? above the bsbaK Spring Shits to $40 Jill soft and stiff $3 Straw Hats....;...$2 and $j 318 SoUth isth Str3i CANADIAN RAILROADS SPEND MILLIONS Nechaco and Fraser River Val ley Country to Quickly Come Into the Agri cultural Limelight; 1 . ..' .. WILL BE EASILY REACHED A night's ride, from Seattle, . Spokane or Vancouver In . a Pullman all the way If one desires. ., Nechaco and Fraser river valleys, the present largely exploited British ..Columbia Canadian farm lands, will be merely .that far away when once the railroads will have been built through. These government lands, ao persistently advertised these days) are not far' away lands by any means tha anort and chuf fle of tha Iron horsa will make no more ot a trip of It titan a trip from aoma ot our own .Texas cities to other In tha same state. Canadian railroads are certainly most aggressive. The "Grand' Trunk Paolflo Transcontinental Una, which Is now build ing from Moncton Winnipeg to Prince Ru pert, striking Nechaco and Fraser rlvar valleys an route. Is now employing 5.004 men at each end of the line. Even now it la running tralna on tha Prince Rupert (Pacific) end. ' All together over 1300,000,000 think of HI Is being spent upon tha railroads that are aoon to form a network o'er British Columbia. One of these roads, the same Grand Trunk Pacific, Is under contract with the Canadian government to have lta main Una running and equipped with standard rolling stock by 1911. Tha Grand Trunk Pactflo Land Co., concern made up ot local business men, with offices at 312 New York Life building, this city, Is at present offering a limited number of choice and fertile farms In the very midst of tha forthcoming railroads' activities.- The concern spoken of above offers an extremely low price and an easily met with payment plan one being able to purchase land at ft per acre down, with tha balance ct the price, ffl.50 per acre, spread overa term of years. . ' Truly, there Is a legion of chances In this newest northwest, and the unsatisfied farmer, or, the investor who seeks a quick and profitable turn over on his money, would do well to own some o thla virgin British Columbia aolt at once. The Grand Trunk Paolflo Land company will send descriptive matter- to any Inter ested parties. If yon sea It in our ad it's so Wedding Gifts June, the month of weddings . and our store the place to buy the gifts Rich Sterling Silver Silver Center Pieces Sandwich Plates Salad Bowls Candlesticks ' All make appropriate presents. , Hoy from ns once and yon will be our customer always. rnnn Vntl Weak and nervous UUUV fUft Who find their iomi hi ITU VP! work ana youtnrit. vlgoi JlCllvJ gone as a result of ever ork or mental exertion should takl OKAY'B NEHVJil FOOD PILLS. Thty will make you eat en sleep and be a uian agst'i. ?1 Bos besea SJ.BO y man, MMltAI ft MoOOMMEI.1. XBUO CO, Our. ISth sad DoeWe tracts. OWL 9BUO COMjPAJTT. Ooc 16th ana Barney feta, Omaha, Jtefc AUIDEMEMTI. BOYD'S CAXX. V. BOVOX.AB lata. TOBIQHT MATIXEB UTVDAY , MISS EVA IAIIG it THE MORALS OF MARCUS Next Week Iweat Kitty Bellalrs. Three Says, Starting Boa. &hjht MAY ROQSO. la The BeluTenatloa of Aunt Mary Tues., Mat. Vlrst Time on any Stage MAT OBov la tfe Bid. Urs. rah4 60UJ3lLVER3MITHd)Pr ISTN OOUOLAST3 y , 4