Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 02, 1902, Page 7, Image 7

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    . -
ter Mechanic Bantam of the Nebraska di
vision li now at North TUtt.
Iamtor at Cndahj'i Kamai Talk of
Local strike leaders have received word
from St. Paul that the allied unions there
Paramount Qutltion lafora the Oaurt in the I are arranging a dance, the proceeda ot
Injinctiaa Oaae,
waicn are to go to ui inion racinc stria
era. Minneapolis and 8t. Paul unions com
bined hare already contributed over 11,000
Packing Eoaia Hargar.
All of testimony Will Be fa by Thnrs
day Itooa Then Coort Will
Paas ea Qaestloas
of Law,
to the funda here.
Romor Han It that Bridge Will Span
Official flays Doable Traek and Cher-
Railroad Track! at Foot of
O Street Magic City
TLe attorney for the reepondents In the
Union Paclflo atrlke Injunction cue an
nounced at the conclusion of yeaterday'a
aenlon at 12:20 o'clock that they would
conclude their testimony by noon Thursday,
Twenty-six witnesses in all were exam
ined yesterday and of the entire num
ber but ne had seen any trouble on the
picket lines. This exception waa Cbarlca
Posplsll, who waa held for a time In con'
nectlou with the killing; of Earl Caldwell.
Posplsll told of Frank Roberta coming to
the picket line under the Influence of liquor
and taring words with another striker.
He afterward attempted to Interfere with a
farmer who came from near Wahoo, but
was stopped by the witness. On cross-examination
he related In detail his action on
the night Caldwell waa killed, thla being
the first nifjht that he had served all night.
Story of the Strikers.
The teatlmony of the other witness waa
practically Identical. They had been In the
employ of the company from three to thirty
years; had all served on the picket line;
had gene there for the purpose of advising
men to ceaae working for the company, or
to refuse employment! none had ever used
ether than peaceful methods In speaking to
the men they stopped and If the men In
slated upon going to the ahops after they
learned a atrlke was In progress they were
not Interfered with. The witnesses who
bad served aa lieutenants said that the In
structions they received from headquarters
were to preserve order at all times, to In
form all persons that a strike waa In prog
ress and to see that the picket lice was
effectively maintained.
At the hearing Tueaday afternoon Presl
dent Smith of the Machinists' union told
Of the negotiations with the general man
ager of the company previous to the strike
and said that the Instructions to the men
were to observe the law and maintain
Uwrr Talks of Case.
Ed P. Smith of counsel for respondents
said; "Aa tha case looka to me now. It la
to come to the court In the form of a ques-
tlon as to the legality . of maintaining
plcketa per ae. It It la right that pickets
be maintained, then I do not believe that
an Injunction will issue, and it looka to
me as though before one can issue the
court will have , to hold that the picket
line la Illegal in Itself."
The respondents will not attempt to de
fend the action of the persons who have
been, shown guilty of acta against the
peace, but will try to protect the general
tvly of strikers from1 bring lmrt!!catMl with
the hot beaded onea in their ill-advised ac
Union Paeiae Strengthens Its. Force
at All Shops Alone the
Notwithstanding the company's disposi
tion to minimize the importance of atrlke
pickets there seems to be a tendency of
the Union Paclflo to Increase Its guard aer-
vice at various points .along tha line. .Re
ports from Denver say the guards now' aro
squal In number to the men at work In the
shops.. Thla means that the force ot guards
has been doubled. Only a tew daya mo
the company Imported five guards for Its
Omaha ahops.
Despite the diligence of each side to
maintain Us patrolling forces, perfect or
der seems easily maintained between these
factlona. Not alnce the Earl Caldwell
tragedy In Omaha haa any semblance ot dis
order corns to light, here or elsewhere on
the road.
. Yeaterday morning at Labor temple
strikers met enmasse to discuss the picket
proposition and correct certain dlscrep
ancles. The local pickets are still under
the general supervision of William Rlchl-
lleu, with small divisions uuder the di
rection or subordinate omcers. The men
pursue this work with aa much faithful
seas and regularity, apparently, aa they
would their old work in the shops.
Not a man comes from or goea to the
shops but la approached and aaked to leave
his position .and thus aid instead of hln
dar the cause of the strikers. There Is no
doubt that thla persistent pleading with
men has Ita effect. Yesterday morning
eight nonunion men who have been em
ployed as boiler makers are reported to
svo left the ahops.
' At Cheyenne it Is said Maater Mecbanio
1. swart has ordered the guards not to al
gw the ahopmen to go over Into the city
as frequently as they have been doing, aa
i hey mix with the strikers and betray toolneaa
'uch Information that ahould not be given
ut. Superintendent of Motive Power Mc
ieen Is at Cheyenne,' where he haa spent
much time during the last tew weeks. Mas-
3 Hervous Woman
tt'ill often feel cotnoelled to stoo tha
clock whose ticking seems unbearable to
her. la such a nervous condition the
, woman needs a building up of the entire
jatem. It la uscleas to attempt the cure
o i tne nerves
' while the cause
of the nervous
ness remains un-
enred. A" rtry
common cause
of nervousness
in women la a
diseased condi
tion of the delicate
womanly organism.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription cures
womanly diseases and
tha. nervousness which
they cause. It changes
irregularity to regular
ity, dries the drains
which weaken women.
heals Inflammation and ulceration and
cure female weakness. It is a perfect
tabic and nervine, tranquilixiug the
nerves, promoting the appetite ana in
ducing refreshing sleep.
Wbes I Brst wrote yea I had bees to three
diaVrrat doctors and two of them said I would
never g better without gwag le the hospital
foe aa operation," writes Mrs. 81 ma Krickaoa,
of 496 Hu. Hint, ot, raut. Miua. Wu not
able to am anything . If I wtmui get up and walk
to th kitchen aaf back I would have to lis ia
bed for a dav or sometime Iwe dava. Now I
have mmmi sis botllta of Dr. rierce'a favorite rre
scrtptisa sad aia of tha ' Ooidca Medical Discov
ery.' aad tn reauu la Just wonocrrul. I waa so
1 I n to Hf soots one oy
IV 1
Ski all
In tint nroa la day tlsao, aad I could hardly
eat anything,
twice a mi,
I took treatment from a doctor
felt aestck. but slace I suit all th doctors and
organ taking your nwatdoos I gained right
along. I wMPed US pouada, wbes I btgaa
taking vour medicines (ia August) aad bow
1 em up to say usual weight ! I aat as well
. aad leal a good as ever.
Fill Dr. Pierce'a Common. Sense
Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt
ot stamps to pay expense 01 mailing only.
Send a I one-cent stamps for the hook ta
taper covers, or tl stamps for cloth
bound volume. Adoreae Df. K. V. Pierce.
iuaelo, N. V.
Persistent reports come from Cheyenne
and other western clttes that the Union
Pacific la preparing to enter upon the con
struction In the spring of 1908 of a through
double track from Omaha to Ogden. Shown
a statement to this effect a representative
ot Oeneral Manager Dickinson said:
'Thi report la Incorrect. While we are
now engaged in double-tracking and have
been for a long time, we have no such plans
as those, to formally and systematically be
gin the construction of a through double
track from Omaha to Ogden. Gradually all
cur line will become a double track road,
for, as I have said., we are putting In short
distances of it all the time, but as for this
wholesale construction the originator of
that story Is a little off In his facts."
Another report of Union Pacific Improve
ments comes from Cheyenne through simi
lar sources and la likewise denied at head
quarters. It la that the company, has de
elded upon material enlargements ot the
shops at Cheyenne, to be done within a
short time. No definite date is fixed for the
beginning of this Improvements aa In the
case of the double-tracking, but Cheyenne
partios Insist that it will begin before a
great while. ,
More than one executive official of the
Union Pacific has specifically denied this
report and aatd that while the company
would make whatever improvements It
found necessary In Ita Cheyenne ahops It
knew of no reason why they should be en
larged to the extent represented by the
originators of this report. Officials hold
that conditions do not warrant or justify
such enlargementa.
Throws Himself In Front of IHorlnf
Locomotive on Bnrllnarton
Word was received yesterday afternoon
that Robert Ashberry, supposed to be an
Omaha man, had thrown himself In front of
an engine on the Burlington tracks and had
been killed at Glenwood, la. Inquiry dla
closed that Ashberry had stopped at the
Oxford hotel from September 16 to 24. The
hotel people knew nothing of his business
and it is not known whether he has any
relatives here. The dead man had an Ox
ford hotel card in bia pocket, also a pawn
ticket on an Omaha pawnshop. He was
about 65 years of age and five feet seven
Inches In height.
Orant Daugherty of 2528 Lake street wns
last night taken' In charge by the police
and will he held pending an Investigation
as to his sanity.
With only a few excebtons: the offices In
the court house closed at noon yesterday
on account of the parade of military and
iraternai organisations,
Ida M. Eastman has brought suit In the
district court lor divorce from William A
Eatlman. to whom she was mnrrled On
to ber 27. 1900. at Worthlngton. Minn. The
cause of action la cruelty.
In accordance with the resolution of the
city council adopted Tuesday evening, moat
of the offices In the city hall were closed
yesterday afternoon to permit tne omclais
and their employes to view the parade.
urn it ivrra, m wjiuivu fvHin, ui-iifl v
209 North Eleventh street, will this morning
V. t Tl I A aIa. ....... Y, Ili.lnw K
answer to tha charge or being a suspicious
character, because he waa found In the
vicinity of a pawn shop last evening with
a large a-ssortment or sewing machine cast
On the ground of non-support, Bella Put
nam haa nied suit in the district court
against George Putnam for divorce. They
were married August 22, 1X90, In this city,
and the plaintiff alleges aa ground for
divorce that the defendant haa failed to
support her.
Bulldlnar permits have been Issued to F.
Qulnby, to make repairs amounting to $760
upon a frame dwelling at 2606 Patrick ave.
nue; to R. C. Howe, to erect a brick dwell
ing to coat I9.0U0, on North Thirty-third
street, and, to M.'J. Rennard & Son, to
build a frame dwelling on Twenty-sixth
street, to cost 11,500.
Charles N. Doherty, who came to this
city recently from Idaho and haa been
found to be insane.- win be sent to UKia-
homa by the county commissioners. It has
been learned that Doherty haa mends in
Enid who will care for him. Joaeph W.
McLaughlin, another Insane patient, now
In the care of the county authorities, will
be sent to friends in Dea Moines.
The Primary Sunday School union will
hold Ita first meeting after vacation at the
lecture room of the First Presbyterian
church Friday afternoon at S o'clock. Les
son taught by Mrs. PrUchard.- Echoes from
the Denver convention oy jar, eiurgass.
Mrs. J. A. Walker of Denver, president of
the International Primary union, la ex
pected to be present. All primary and
junior teachera and assistants. welcome.
City Attorney Connell. after consultation
with the comptroller and city treasurer,
haa drawn the form' of the new funding
bond to be Issued by the city in pursuance
of a recent ordinance of the council, for
the purpose of refunding, taking up and
making payment or tne floating indebted
ot the city. The bonds will
city. The bonds will aggregate
taiO.000 and will bear iv per cent Interest
and will be advertised at once by the treas
urer to be aold to tne hlaneat bidder at
public aale. It la provided by law that they
shall not be sola below par.
The city council met yesterday morning in
special session for the purpose of passing
an appropriation ordinance to proviaa (or
the payment of aalarlea of city employes
for September. Pay rolls aggregating to3.o06
were appro veil, tne only itema eliminated
from tha ordinance aa presented being the
aalarlea of the members of the two boards
of tire and police commissioners and wagxa
amounting In all to IM for workmen em-
Moved in tne electrical worn recently done
on the city hail. Provision has been made
lor paying these workmen out ot a fund
appropriated for the purpose.
The big. shaggy, black dog over which
Mra. Caroline Oltaon and Milton Hoch have
had considerable controversy for several
weoka haa reached the courts. Mrs. Oleson
replevlned the dog- and yesterday morning
Constable King secured possession of it
and turned it over to her, she giving a tM
bond to have it In Justice Altstadt'a court
October t. there to Drove ownership. The
dog Is valued at 15. Hoch denied that ha
had alienated the affections of the dog by
feeding it milk, but said that Mra. Oleson
had given It to him. Many witnesses hava
been summoned on both sides.
J. R. Balrd of Spalding la at the Her
William J. McKenna ot Nebraska City
is in tne cuy.
Qeorse Howard, a cattle dealer of Iowa.
is at tna ecuiiis.
W. F.' Dobbins and Robert Peterson of
Demand are attending tha carnival.
George H. Mead and O. C. Zlmm and
wife of Hastings ara at the Her Grand.
Mra. Henry Furhman and niece of Beat-
tie are the gueata of Mra. Theodore Mayer.
Mlsa Florence Moore, denutv clerk of the
Vnlted States district court, has returned
from an extended visit to Ohio.
Mrs. Charles Rurcham of Stoui City. Ia.
ia a guoai ot airs, a, v. r ora, reamer 01
the state Life, at Ihe Murray hotel.
Colonel J. M. Pullman, chief nuarter
master of the Deuartment of tha Mlasourl
haa returned from Lathron, Mo., where he
anspecieu nurses lor tne cavalry.
Colonel T. G. ChBDman. a nromlnent
wholesale niert-baat of furbln. Colo., with
his wife and daughter, la visiting Mr. and
! Mrs. Warren Bmylsr on. 8t. Mary a avenue.
J. B. Dlnamore of Button. C. D. Ann of
Chicago, J. A. Walcott of Cincinnati. H.
Q. Churchill of Topeka are In the city to
attend the bankers' convention, to begin
l liurauajr.
Mayor and Mrs. W. 8. Collins of Tuialn
Wyo., are in th rtiy. Mr. and Mra. Col
lins rarae to Omaha for the purpoae of
placing tnrlr daughter In Hrownell hall
ana irom nere uayor toiuna win go to
voiorauo springs iti iimna ta irrigation
convention as a oeiegato iroru D'a slate.
Have the packing homes reconsidered
their determination to abandon the merger
prospect and are they now preparing for
such a renture?
This is a question that many In South
Omaha would like to have answered. When
the rumor started some time sgo that the
merger would come Into effect and all
packing houses run under one distinct
management, there was a great deal ot
gossip In South Omaha as to the probable
outcome of It. Different theorlea were
naturally advanced as to Its effect on the
worklngmeo of the city and upon the
yards. Then came the news that the
project had been abandoned.
In at least one of the packing houses
work waa again resumed yesterdsy In the
taking of an Inventory. This was at the
Cudahy plant. A full corps of worklngmeo
were yesterday Invoicing everything in
sight. One gang had charge of the lumber
on hand; another looked after the supplies.
and even the loose bricks scattered around
the plant were carefully tabulated and a
record sent to the main office. But there
all Information ceased. If a stone wall had
been between the Inquiring person and the
office, no lesa information would have been
received. The office force did not know
anything about the Inventory; the man
agera were too busy to talk. But aa In
ventory la being taken.
At all of the other packing houses, no
more Information could be secured. If In
ventorles are being taken, it Is being dono
under strict secrecy, aa no one seems to
lennw invthlnv About It althnuch rumors
are plentiful to the effect that the lists)
are being taken. When asked about the
Cudahy Inventory, each one of the other
packers alleged that he knew nothing
about that work, or anything else in par
ticular bearing upon this aubject.
The fact that the officials ot the Cudahy
plant have In all probability received in
structions to say nothing about what Is
being done In or out of the plant had made
the rumor grow day by day, and now when
the Inventory is being openly taken, gossip
has it that the merger will undoubtedly
come Into force, although probably along
different lines than those which have here
tofore been published.
Planning New Vladnct.
Engineers ot the Union Stock Yards com
pany and the Union Pacific Railway com
pany were at work all day yesterday draw
ing out lines and plana In the vicinity of
Twenty-sixth and O streets. It Is au
thoritatively stated that the work which
they were engaged In waa in connection
with the constrjcllon of the proposed vla
dact over the tracks at the foot of O street,
thus connecting O or N street with the
stock yards. It was further stated that
the Union Pacific and the yards company
had reached an agreement aa to the coet
of the construction, and had' mutually
agreed to go ahead with the work regard
less of what the council may think or do
concerning It.
o Cine to Robbers.
The police are clearly at aea In the case
of the robbery of Mrs. Frank Zulfer, at
Forty-first and T atreets, yesterday morn
ing. Th entire vicinity of the robbery has
been thoroughly gone over and several sus
pects arrested, but Mrs. Zulfer haa been
unable to identify any ot them as the guilty
party. Mrs. Zulfer was lying In bed, she
now saya, suffering from an attack ot rheu
matism, when the robber entered, and when
his demand for money was refused he beat
her into insensibility aa she lay there. The
first story told to the police waa to the ef
fect that she had entered the room where
the robber was and was then assaulted.
Watching for Fllmflammrrs.
The police have been notified that an
organised gang of fllmflammera have taken
p quarters in South Omaha, and will stay
here at least during the entire carnival
week. Several complaints have already
been made to the police of flimflam victims,
and every precaution Is now being taken
to prevent the work. All suspicious char
acters are arrested on alght. The numer
ous cases of petty crimes reported each day
are laid at the door ot the Invisible fllm
flammers. Maglo City Gossip.
Dr. Frank Blabaugh haa gone to Chicago
for a ahort visit.
A daughter haa been born to Mr. and
Mra. Joalah Reevea, 2713 E street.
There will be a meeting of Unchurch lodge
No. 2, Degree of Honor. Ancient Order of
United Workmen, Friday morning at 7
a 1
o'clock, to attend the funeral of Mrs. Lizzie
John Flynn has announced that ho will
close out his business in South Omaha and
Mrs. O. A. Tuckner of York Is vlsltlnir
at the home of J. I Kennedy, Rlghtccnth
and Z streets.
It Is reported that A. E. Ankeles and
family will soon move to Colorado, where
they will reside.
Perry Wheeler has returned from Chi
cago and will start on his work at the
Bellevue college at once.
The South Omaha Hoopltal association
haa as yet failed to ileviti on just what
rooms It will occupy this winter.
The city offices and the packing plants nil
closed veaterrinv afternoon In order to allow
employes to witness tho Ak-Ssr-Hen prMie.
The latest demand to como from the
police department Is for a couple of
mounted patrolmen. They will hardly be
appointed this month.
There will be no meeting of Tyantwnka
tribe No. 56, Order of Red Men. in order
that all members of the order may attend
the electric parade In Omaha.
The funeral of Mrs. V, W. Mullaly,
Thirty-third and" K streets, who died yes
terday, will be held tomorrow morning
from St. Bridget's church at 8 o'clock.
John Lloyd of York was In the city yes
terday. He la in town to attend tho Ak-Sar-llen
festivities and Incidentally to visit
with friends In both South Omaha and
Omaha. J
John Brlgga, Desna Morrill and Frank
Dworak are out in the vicinity of Ashland,
trying their luck 'BM prairie chickens, teM
ducks or. any other, tsanx; that may come
their way.
Roy N. Baker of'flouth Omaha and Win
nie Cole of Viola, 111., were married TueH
day at the residence of Dr. R. L,. Wheeler.
Mr. and Mra. Baker will make their future
home In South Omaha at Twenty-fourth
and Lt streets.
At 7:30 o'clock last evening, at All 8alnts'
church, was solemnized the marriage ot
Miss Marie Antoinette Tzschuck, daughter
ot Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Tzschuck, and Mr.
Carl Henry Oerber. The pretentious fea
tures that so frequently characterize the
large church weddlnga were entirely lark
ing and the service rendered the more im
pressive for its simplicity. Aside from the
few greens about the chancel the church
was undeoorated. While the .guests vera
assembling an organ program was rendered,
the bridal party entering immediately at its
close to the bridal chorus from "Lohengrin."
The ushers, Messrs. George Tzschuck,
Osgo . Blanchard of Council Bluffs, Arthur
Hoffmeyer and Dr. Porter, came first. Misses
Inna and Vera Llnkey ot Council Bluffs,
as bridesmaids, following, gowned alike In
white organdie. Miss Julia Hoffmeyer of
Council Bluffs, a niece of the bride, served
ilNm 100PerCcntNwtrition- - VA
ifWlk Aids Disestion a ;
If Different V - J
yW&foj From
Others Vf JJ
For Young and Old.
NaV A Blend of jf
as maid of honor. Her gown was of white
batiste. Inset with lace, over blue silk. Tho
bride, with her father, came last. Hor
gown was an exquisitely embroidered cream
chiffon, over cream silk and a long tulle
veil hung to the foot of the skirt. Sh9
carried an armful of bride's roses.
Mr. Oerber, accompanied by his grooms
man, Mr. Frank Smith, met the bride at
the foot of tho chancel steps, where the
btthrothnl was read, they then advancing to
the altar, where the vows were taken, Rev.
T. J. Mackay, rector of All Saints' church,
officiating. j.
A large reception followed the wedding
from 8 until 9:30, at the home of the bride's
parents, 119 South Twenty fifth street. The
gathering included representatives of the
older families of Omaha and Council Bluffs,
among whom Mr. and Mrs. Tzschuck hare
been prominent members since the early
settlement of the two cities. Both the
young people are prominent in the younger
set and will make their home In the city,
being at home to their friends after No
vember 10 at 217 South Twenty-fifth street.
MeDonn Id-Ivor y.
One ot the largest home weddings of the
fall was that of Miss Augusta Louise
Korty, daughter of Mr." and Mrs. L. H.
Korty. and Mr. John McDonald, which oc
curred at 8 o'clock last evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Korty at 2566 Pop
pleton avenue in the presence of about 273
The spacious rooms were handsomely
trimmed, the color scheme of green and
white being carried out in dotall, with
palms, ferns, smllnx and while roses. The
flowers were arranged In bunches and com-
bined in heart-shaped designs.
The marriage service wns read In the
front parlor. Rev. T. J. Mackay offlclat- 'tnian.
ing, the bride being attended by Miss , An Informal reception followed the wed
Rheem of Minneepolis, and Mr. John Clark d"lng. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson leaving later
acting as groomsman. The bride's gown rbr an extended trip through tho west, to
was of white crepe-de-chene inset with lace
and elaborately trimmed with Parisian me
dallions. Her tulle veil was long, and she
carried a ahower bunch ot violets. Miss
Rheem's gown was ot cream chiffon,, and
ehe carried a basket of pink bridesmaid
A reception followed from 8 until 11
o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. McDonald leaving
later in the evening for an extended wed
ding trip to be at home after November 1
at the Bernard.
Ash ton-tiood rich.
At tho home of Mr. and Mrs. II. N. Wood,
1034 South Twenty-ninth street, - at 8:30
neB-raS-kA product.
' (Read Backwards.)
o'clock last evening occurred the wedding
of Miss Gertrude Goodrich, daughter ot Mrs.
D. H. Goodrich, and Mr. Joseph W. Ash
ton of Pueblo, Colo. It was a greon and
white wedding, ferns and white blossoms
being effectively arranged through the
rooms, and the library, where the marriage
service was read, being banked with palms.
Tho bride was gowned In a handpome cre-
atlon of German point laco over white silk,
and was attended by Miss Edith Dumont as
maid of honor, whose-gown was of white
moussellne. Misses Eloulse and Doris Wood
and Helen Sholes acted as ribbon girls, Miss
Adelyn Wood carrying the wedd ng ring.
Mr. Ashton was unattended.
An informal reception fallowed from 9 un
til 11 o'clock, and during the evening Mr.
and Mrs. Wood and Mrs. Goodrich were
assisted by Mesdames J. H. Dumont, G. W.
Holdrege, John S. Knox and D. V. Sholes.
Mr. and Mra. Ashton left last evening for
the west and will be at home after No
vember J In Pueblo. The bride, who la the
only daughter of Mrs. Goodrich, was one ot
last season's debutantes and will be missed
from the younger set, of which she was a
popular member..
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cran-
dall at 2133 Manderson street wss the scene
rof'a very pretty wedding yesterday after-
noon, the contracting parties being their
daughter, Miss Grace Crandall, and Mr.
James M. Richardson, Jr. The rooms wero
handsomely, trimmed with green and pink
roses and tilled with nearly 200 guests.
. The marriage occurred in the rear parlor
before an' improvised altar of palms and
ferns, Rev. Tlndall officiating, the bride
being attended by her sister. Miss Crandall,
t'and Mr,
Harry Crandall acting aa best
be at home after-November 1 at 2433 Man
derson street.
The marriage of Miss Lena Adelaide
Ellsworth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
erick Washington Ellsworth, and Mr. Wal
ter Hamilton Dale waa solemnized at Hans
com Park Methodist church last evening at
8:30 o'clock, in the presence ot a large
company of friends. Mr. Fred Dale, a
brother of the groom, acted as best man,
and Miss Laura Dale attended the bride as
maid of honor. ' -
It was one of the prettiest of the larger
church weddings scheduled tor the fall, and
of especial Interest to the musical people
and the older families of the city, among
whom both the young people' are widely
known. The bride Is one of Omaha's most
gifted singers and one of its musical favor
ites. Mr. Dale Is a son of Mr. and Mra.
John Dale, and has been a popular mem
ber of the city's musical circles for many
The Proper Treatment for a Sprained
As a rule a man will feel well satisfied
If he ran hobble around on crutches two
or three weeks after spraining his ankle
anJ lt is usually two or three month!
before' he has fully recovered. This Is an
unnecessary loss of time, for In many cas-s
In which Chamberlain's Pain Balm has
been promptly and freely applied a com
plete cure has been, effected In less than
one week's time and In some cases within
three dars. ' ' '
Matinee Today- .
Bargain matinee of "Under Twp Flags,"
26c and SOc, at the Boyd. .
Stolen Ride Is Disastrous.
As a result of a stolen ride 3-year-old Clio
Brlgga was bruised all over her little body,
especially as to her right kneecap and left
leg. The child was found on Klghteenth.
street at Its Intersection with St Mary's
avenue, and sent to the police station,
where her injuries were attended to. As
the police did not know where she belonged,
they gave her In charge of the matron.
Iater in the evening Mrs. Martin, who lives
In the rear of 171 S Jackson street, and with
whom the child has been living, took her
home. The bruises are not serious, but
painful. C. B. Nichols of 23 U North
Twenty-eighth street tied his horse near
Bennett's store early yeaterday evening.
As he walked away he noticed a little boy
and smaller girl petting the animal. The
children, as soon as he was out of alght,
untied the horse, which whs hitched to
two-seated surrey, and started for a ride.
The horse soon got beyond their control
and ran along Klghteenth street. The little
girl either Jumped out or waa thrown from
the vehicle, but the boy remained In until
the horse stopped at the fence on the carni
val grounds.. The horse was taken to
Jones' livery barn, where the owner later
found lt and the small boy, who was Lloyd,
the (-year-old son of Mrs. Martin. He
waa tuken care of at the station until called
Mortality Statistics.
The following birth and deaths were re.
ported at the office of the Board of HealtA
for the twenty-four houra ending at noun
Wednesday :
Birth Frank Dyson, 207 South Twenty
fourth street, girl.
Deaths Ross Cramer, 2324 Lake street
Douglas County hospital, aged 71 years.