Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 08, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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6 tat Em Mr on Hind and Yon lu
Terted Thm fix Montbi Aco.
Call for Pepallet Mate' f aareatlea
niefarne PfaiMntt Wit Profess -
ee Head of Bert
la tha Mare.
and in fnct knew nothing
notice hd been sent to his
Pp t.
'Chun man Mryer nisde the pall because
many popul.sts Insisted that It be made.
Out In the state there are number of
populists In office mho secured their offices
because of fusion with the flfmorrili. It
la to their Interest of course to keep up
the organisation and they are the people
who hsve brought slrtmt the rail. Mr.
Rente knew nothing of It and had no hand
In It at all. He la after the democrats
nomination and lls friend believe he will
the arguments In the grain caae thla week. I
the supreme court did not Include lt j
session today, a expected, hut will hold 1
over In the morning. Inasmuch aa thla la I
the next to the last session to be held
prevloue to the umner adjournment many
Important declalona are looked for this
week, aa well s at the next aittlng.
Among thoae opinions likely to come down
at thla aittlng la the Journal ease. In which
! the atate ta suing for IM.Ono, alleged to
have been kept from the atate by reason
of the aale of the aupreme court reports
by the Journal, upon which the atate
owned the cnpvrlght. The decision In tha
'C )!! ny..
asr.--":.'" e'
I From a Ptsff C'orreepondent.)
LINCOLN. June 7. (Special.) State
Treasurer Morteneen' aeml-annual report
of the condition of the atate. treasury
show thai the balance on hand tecember
1. llOt. trere K8.H. and on Hay l.
1I0. were RAO. It 1 . 3 K. He had .13.1
In caah on hand and cash In atate de
positories amounting to $R90.902.7. Tin
eapendltures during the alx montha were
JH.'..4ll 19 'and the recelpta. U. !.
C7S.13. The trust fund on hand and uninvested
May St were larger than uaual, being
SI 41.SZ0.e2. divided aa followa: Permanent
school fund, tl 19,954.37: permanent uni
versity, 117,354.11; agricultural college
endowment, 112.920.93. There waa no
ash In' the; normal endowment fund.
The total truat funda Invested Increaaed
during the alx montha from $.781.e7..iO
to I7.14M4S.70.-- The warrants held by th
state as, an-Investment decreased during
the alx. montha from, 32.UH.U7 4l .4
31.319,904.23. The honda held aa Invest
ments lncrn.sfd. from $4,382,783.1 f to
9S.83i,iS31.j. The following are the truat
funda' Inveated ft the date of the re
port May 31 : .
Permanent school fund..
I'ermanertt university. . . .
Agrl. collage endowment.
Ni rmsl endowment... ...
. . . Jt Xit-mm k. m mm iA h m
"--" - " , UI.M , .hi,.h th. an
the ' "- ... - -
clety la contesting tne rignt oi Mammon
county to assess tia reserve fund, la also
$.5:.S68 !
144.144 71
401.J91 91
. Jl.48.'7
Total 87. 148.948.70
Tha balances on hand at the beginning
and the) clou of the aeml-annual pcrlo-l
are aa followa: , -
Funds. . Dec. t, ISO,-,. May 31. 190..
General 2.129.77 3 S.Ma.HO
permanent school. 2.038.94 ;10,945..".7
'I emp. school 2J5,2ti0.3! 41 2.601.1 2
V-T. university.,,. 3.018.77 17. .154.11
Agrl. cot endw 1 2.920.11
Tmr. university.. 24.14 1.1 3
reniienHarv ....... 473 JO ' 45.-1
Redemption ..i..:. . 1.792.10 3,804. 4S
.Kearney nor. lib.. 1.S75.00 210.70
Orthopedic hnap. .. 491.60
Hosp. insane' . . . . 1 14 81 145.43
flat library....... 331.57 Ig'.M
T.nlveralty cash.... 32.039.10 28.797. C5
Normal library.... 3.0SO.H9 2.302.WS
Kormal Interest... 1.65S.2( 1.481.93
Agrl. mech. arts. .. I7.828.:.8 .450.rl
I", tf. erp. nation. 3.118.51 2.2J!T4
Total .$.125,698.51 5599.81t.3S
I'nder the redemption law.' an act passed
by the, last legislature levying a one mill
tnx and requiring that the revenue thus
derived be need to redeem outstanding
state warrant, a total of $168,938.59 waa
received - during- th aix montha and of
that amount . $167.92134 waa used for the
redemption of warranta. which with the
balance on hand left a total of $2,806.45
on hand May 31. .
WhUe the raport shows a balance of
$412,401 In tha- temporary school fund, this
entire amount has been ordered apportioned
to the various counties for the support of
' the public schools ar.d Is now being dis
bursed, ."
will not run aa an Independent should
democrate refuse Mm the nomination In
their convention."
Mistake Aaeat Bryan Retarn.
Discussing this evening the proposed re
ception at New York to William Jennings
Bryan In August on his return from Eu
rope. Charles W. Bryan, a brother, eald
he believed the New Tork committee had
a misunderstanding aa to the date of
William J. Bryan'a return, whlcJiwaja, he
said, early In September, Instead of Au
gust. When Mr. Bryan left on his world
tour it waa with the Intention of return.
Ing to Lincoln about the middle of Sep
tember, fharlea W. Bryan said there had
been no. change from that plan
Brown Bound to lestiae.
The supreme court has made a move In
the Mickey-Brown controversy regarding
the Investigation of the Tabitha Homo.
Hume time ago Governor Mickey signed
tha petition to-be filed In the aupreme
court for the Investigation. After he had
talked with membera of the board of dl
rectort of the home he requested to with
draw his name from tha petition. Thla
waa granted thla afternoon by the court
ftr the governor had filod & written
statement with the Judge showing why
he had signed the petition. The court then
Issued the following order:
In tha matter of the application of the
attorney general for leave to file action
In the name of the state against the
Tabitha home, a corporation, and the ob
jection of J. H. Mlckev. governor, ordered
that the said J. H. Mickey, governor, be
allowed to withdraw from the otrered pe
titlon his consent to the bringing of the
action and withdraw his veriflcation of
the said petition, and upon the petition
being otherwise duly verified the attorney
general be allowed to file said petition and
have the cause duly docketed and sum
mons issue therein.
Hp worth l.eaeae Assembly.
The coming Epworth league assembly to
be held here July 31 to August 7 promise
to be one of the most Interesting and suc
cessful in the history of the league. The
local committee Is already at work prepar
ing to entertain the visitors and an Im
mense crowd Is looked tor. The program
Includes some of the strongest speakers In
the country, among them being Booker T.
Washington, Bishop Joseph P. Hartwell
of Africa, Newel4 Dwlght Hlllls, Senator
Dolllver and othera. The assembly will
hold forth at Epworth Lake park, which la
being greatly Improved by the local com
mlttee for the occasion.
Bsehassa Looks l's Reeord.
Major Buchanan, formerly general pas
aenger agent of the Klkhorn railroad, waa
a visitor at the statehouse this morning
from his home In Wisconsin. Mr. Buchanan
spent most of hla time in the auditor's
office looking up the records of the binds
Issued to assist In the construction of the
Northwestern railroad. He Is preparing an
article on thla subject.
Officials Oat of City.
The statehouse' la in the hands of the
deputies today and will be for several days
because the state offlcera are out of the
city. Governor Mickey, Attorney General
wolf Roaaty Kwart Kihaastea.
Wolf bounty claima on file In the audl-
tor'a office In excess of the appropria
tion of $15.oro made by the last legislature
mount to $10,(JCO. This means an expendi
ture for wolf scalps by the state alnce July
19t, of $26,000 and the death of 20.000
wolves, which have been killed during the
last eleven months. The bounty claimed
in excess of the appropriation will go to
the next legislature for settlement.
Caster Coanty Man Makes His
ANSLEY, Neb.. June 7. (Ppeclal.)
The Chronlcle-Cltlnen of thla place will
make the following announcement In lis
Issue of Friday, June $:
Hon. Fv M. Currle of Custer county will
be a candidate before the republican state
convention for the endorsement for United
Statea senstor.
In previous Issues of the Chronicle the
name of Mr. Currie has been frequently
mentioned as an Ideal candidate for thi
high office. His name was suggested by
this paper without his consent because It
conscientiously believes that no better
man can be found In the state to fill this
responsible position, and It la with a high
degree of pride that we can now make ire
announcement of his candidacy.
The friends and personal admlrera of
Mr. Currie (and they are lesion will make
a strong effort along honorable lines to
Sfcure the endorsement of his candidacy
In the republican state convention. Tlr
CMndtdacy of Mr. Currie will be built
upon the merite and qualifications of wie
man. Those who know Mr. Currie know
that his candidacy spust be fought out in
a manlj- way or not at all. and it Is hoped
that the same courtesy will be accorded
hla candidacy aa will be conceded to
Mr. Currie Is an Ideal candidate. He is
a man In the prime of life, whose honesty
has never been questioned and whose pub
lic and private II fa. Is an open book. He
served two terms In the state senate rfnd
was a prominent candidate for United
States senator during the long aenatorlnl
struggle In 1901. He la a man who Is
close to the people and who known their
needs. He stands aloof from corporation
Influences and Is a man of courage and
convictions. tf the republicans of Ne
braska are looking for a man among the
common people, who has alwaya believed
In a square deal a man who la highly
educated and a brilliant speaker a man
who will Instill life and enthusiasm into
the party and represent Nebraska In the
national capitol with honor to the state
and credit to the nation Custer county
nominates Hon. F. M. Currie.
- Cill rHatarhs Democrats.
The fact that the populist state com
mittee has been called to meet In Lincoln
June' II to soled' a place and a date for
holding the pupullst. atate convention, has
cairsed considerable talk among Lancaster Brown. Secretary of State Galusha and
demoorats, who hove been for some months
laboring under the hallucination that this
party was defunct. Some of the democrats
Land Commissioner Eaton are at Norfolk
Investigating the conduct of the Norfolk
asylum under Superintendent Alden and
profess to see behind the call Assistant Nlcholaon, while Superintendent
fbr fhe -meeting the hand of George
W. Berge, ' candidate for democratic
nomination ' for governor. falling to
secure the democratic nomination
tnVee deflrrtcti a' assert it 'wlfl be an easy
' matter for Mr. Berge to secure the honor
at the hands 'of hla former associates and
brethren. Therefore they say Mr. Berge
Is responsible for the call of the com
mittee meeting. For some time It has been
talked that Berge would run Independent,
should the democrats conclude to nominate
a democrat. Democrata now believe Berge
. has- concluded It wonld he better to run aa
- a populist rather than' au an Independent
providing of course he loses out with the
democrats, .
" An the other hand an Intimate friend of
" Beige denied that he had anything to do
McBrlen Is doing the 'honors at the various J
school entertainments and Auditor Scarle
Is attending- the stock growers' convention
at Alliance. .And in ' the meantime not
single, solitary dandelion ttandeth Jn the
statehouse yard for the Janitor hare cut
them down. ,
Another Grata Firm Objects.
The Spelts Grain company filed today
a separata objection to the report of Ref
eree Pemberton In the grain caae. This
Arm claims it received no notice of the
taking of the depositions; that It waa not
shown that it .waa a member of the slate
association, and, further, there was no
evidence tp ahow the state association waa
In existence at the time the Junkln act
went into effect.
Owing to the time taken up In hearing
Large Increase In Membership of the
HASTINGS, Neb.. June 7.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Not only wsa the attendance at
the pharmaceutical convention aa large If
not larger than In any former years, but
the convention was also marked by an in
crease of an even hundred In the member
ship of the association. The closing busi
ness session wss held at the court house
this morning at which officers were elected
and the place for the next meeting chosen.
This afternoon the druggists assembled al
the base ball park to witness and partici
pate in the athletic contests and tonight
the visitors were taken on a special train
to the state hospital where a dance waa
given In their honor.
Seward and Omaha were the only com
petitors for the next convention and the
former won out by a vote of. 35 to 25.
The following officers were elcted:. Presi
dent. E. H. Dort, Auburn: vice president,
Charles Simons, Beaver Crossing; W. C,
Brokaw, Cedar Bluffs; D. A. Adams,
Nehawka, A. H. Brooke, Hastings;
treasurer, E. E. Cathcart, Meadow Grove
secretary, O. H. Bauman, Grand Island.
The convention endorsed Mrs. F. Simon
of Arapahoe, Wilson Atkinson and O. V.
Pease of Falrbury for appointment aa
secretaries of the State Board of Pharmacy.
These delegates to , the national con
vention were chosen: Messrs Pease, Falr
bury: Sherman. Omaha; Fink, Holdrege;
Hopping, Beaver City; Hanaen, Kearney;
Harper. Beatrice.
Among the resolutions adopted waa one
recommending that the standard of
pharmaceutical examination be raised.
On 6ale May 31 to June 9.
, N : " '.; , BUFFALO AND ' RETURN $25.25
- On 6ale June 8, 9, 10.
On sale June 10, 11, 12. ,'
On sale June 11, 12, 13.
Also lo-w rates to many other points
f ' . reached via the
Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul Railway
Three fast trains to Chicago every day,
leave Omaha Union depot 7:55 a. m., 5:45 p.
, . m. and 8:35 p. m. Close connections with
eastern lines. For full information call at
City Ticket Office or write to
F. A. NASH, General Western Agent,
1524 Farnajn Street. Omaha, Neb.
list i
1 ; ; M
i -hi mpx
Why Doctors
Say "Drink Pabst Beer"
CAREFUL inquiry ghowg tnat doctor, in pcrhapa trie large
majority of cases, prescribe Pabst Blue Ribbon Deer because
tbey Vnow ot it absolute purity and positive clearJines.
"It ia the cleanest and richest leer in tbe world, said one of Cbicago's
leading doctors tbe otber day. ""Wbat appeala to me," be aaid, "is
tbe Pabst process and Pabst eigbt-day malt, so very different from
all tbe rest. We doctors appreciate sterilization and we are
teacbing tbe people in tbeir bomes tbe value of sterilization. On
almost every visit we make we empbasize tbat. I bave visited
all tbe breweries of importance in tbe country, and I must say
tbat for absolute cleanliness tbere is no beer to equal
Pabst '
Blue Ribbon
I prescribe it in my practice and drink it myself.'
Tbe aging of Pabst Beer is anotber point wberein tbe
great Pabst brewery excels. Pabst is tbe perfectly aged
beer. Wot a bottle or a keg ever leaves tbe brewery
until science and tbe test of time sbows it fully aged
and mellow, perfect in age, purity and strength.
When Ordering Beer, call for Pabst Blue Ribbon
Pabst Brewing Co.,
1307 Leavenworth St.
oneDout 79 . '''t
i ....
Attorney Rawls. " A' spirit of enthusiasm
waa aroused, which. It Is believed, will
irreatly Increase tha Interest In the work
during the. coming, year. lonfy was
pledged for increasing the work the next
year. The next convention will he held at
Plattsmouth. Cliff Westcott of IMatts
mouth was re-elected president and
George Iv. Farley secretary.
Mir ! Some None' w. bat Helps
GRAND iaiANn, Neb.. June 7; (Spe
cial.) "If tha packers'and live stock Inter
eats of Chicago and elsewhere believe that
they can stir up tlwi mock feeders and
grower of the country against the admin
istration and In favnr of a whitwashlng
of the packing Institution of Chicago," said
a prominent feeder and -shipper of cattle,
"I think they will And themselves mistaken.
For a tlm we are likely to experience se
ver losses owing to the revelations made
and the reports .uhmlite4 to the presi
dent and' the recomtrnWda'tfoYi made by him
In his message of 'WpdAy. hut the inter
ests of the stock grow --s.'" now that the
question Is up, now that there Is uneasi
ness In foreign market as' to 'American
meats and since the reports of the un
cleanly and unsanitary conditions are
abroad anyway, are for the prompt Inaugu
ration of such Bupervtslon and regulatlona
a will absolutely assure for all time a pre
vention of such conditions and the perma
nent safety and reliableness ot American
meat products. W have four cars of csttla
on thf Chicago market today. We would
rather lose $100 per car today than to eeo
this thin whitewashed, only to make the
mnrket more unreliable by just so much
from a possibility of the recurrence of such
1. Drunkenness, Opium,
Morohlne. Cocaine, and
r other drug addictions are
diseased conditions.
2. Therefore, scientific
medical treatment is nec
essary. 3. In case of eiclcness,
none but the best should
be accepted.
4. Our treatment is known the world over, and has proved
its merit in over 350,000 cases.
5. JV give value received, and that is the reason we are at
the head in our specialty.
6. The "only Keeley Institute in the state of Nebraska is
located in Omaha.
Sa4 lor Mf-free bokl "Faeto About tha KmUt Cure."
rrr.r .toe mm wsmun
sTMckWacaat - 0MAIA, MX
lnlte4 Brethren Society Holds later-
sting Session This Week.
BROKEN BOW. Neb.. June ?. (Special.)
Tha Toung People's Christian I'nlon
convention of the West Nebraska branch
of the United Brotherhood was held at
Broken Bow, Neb. The convention waa
opened Tuesday evening with song sen-ice,
conducted by the Rev. Barkhelmer. The
delegates were cordially welcomed by Miss
Anna Hyatt and Mr. Ramoli Ryerson,
to which Rev. N. W. Huffman responded.
The Rev. Harvey then preached a sermon.
The services were opened Wednesday by
devotion, conducted by Mr. McVay. fol
lowed by an addreaa by Rev. 8. M. Zlke.
president. In which he spoke of the great
opportunities of the young people of to
day. The following papers were then read:
"The object of Thla Convention," Gertrude
Noll; "The Model President," Grace Ool
Uher; "How May Young People Become
More Proficient In Religious Work?" Ada
At I p. m. devotion waa led by the Rev.
Gollaher. Then a very Interesting round '
table followed. The following questions
were discussed: "The fundamental princi
ple of society; how Is It a part of the
church? What Is essential to the best work
of the Toung People's Christian I'nlon so
ciety? Its relation to the church; how may
It help the pastor? How the pastor may
help or hinder It?
Papers on the following queatlona were
next given: "The I'nlon of Toung Peo
ple's Societies," M. Arnold: "Some Causes
of Failure In Societies and the Remedy."
Miss Ranter; "Tbe necessity of the Re-
. llgious Element in Our Toung People's
Christian Union." Ada Graves.
Mas Dies on Trala.
BROKEN BOW. Neb., June 7. (SpecUl
Telegram.) Mart r Anderson of Wyncote,
Wyo.. while en route to the hospital at
Grand Island under the charge of Dr.
C. Li. McCreery. died suddenly, on the
train tWa morning Just before reaching
Broken Bow. Undertaker Cole took
charge of the body at thla point and an
aktopsy held this afternoon showed apo
plexy was the cause of death. Anderson
waa 40 years old and a native of Sweden.
jnd eight Inches from the tip of one wing
to the tip of the other wing. Its bill Is
fifteen Inches long. He sold the bird to a
man who will have It mounted.
L.EIOH Ijlgh Is making arrangements to
celebrate the Fourth of July In good ehane.
More than 3S0 has been raised for the
expenses. The commutes have already
secured some drawing sttraetlnns.
FREMONT The warm weather of the
past two days is Just whst the farmers
need for corn. The crop Is sll In and look
ing well but Is of course late. A few loads
of this season's hay haa been on the
OIQNEVA Testerdsy ' at high noon,
Walter Roscoe Mosee and Miss Bessie B.
Bahcock were married at the home of ths
bride's parents. Mr and Mrs. E. D. Bab
cock of Ohlowa, Rev. O. L Moor rector
of the Methodist church officiating.
BEATRICE- Mr. Ear A. Webster of
Omaha and Miss Ena Taylor were niKrrled
at the brldo'a home at Blue Springs yes
terday. Immediately after the ceremony
the young couple departed for Omaha,
where they will make their home.
BEATRICE Mr. Charles Buhrmann and
Miss Grace .Balderson were married Tues
day evening at the bride's home near Tlck
rell. Rev. W. N. Mllla officiating. They
will reside In Plokrell where the groom Is
engaged In the general merchandise busi
ness. '
L.KIGH Mrs. Chris Relmlger. died last
evening of pneumonia and heart trouble.
Bhe had been In ill health for some time,
but was In town last Friday nd ap
parently was much better. Sne leaves a
husbsnd and several children. The funeral
will be r-ld Friday.
BEATRICE At a meeting of Hose com
pany No. i last evening R. E. Thompson
tendered nis resignation aa president, ana
Ira Lock was elected to fill the vacancy.
Mr. Thompson left the city tohav fot
Harblne, where he will engage In the pumr
and windmill business.
BEATRICE Dr. Clara Hardy yesterda
received a letter from Miss Isabella May
nurd of this city, suiting that she had sailed
from New Tork City for Europe last Sat
urday. Mis Maynard will study music
while In Europe, where she expects to re
msln for a year or more.
OAKLAND Miss Mannle Larson, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Larson, was mar
ried at her home here. Wedneednv to
Glen W. Cockrell of Emerson, Rev. L.
Arlander of the Baptist church officiating.
They will reside at Emerson where the
groom hss a harness shop.
OAKLAND At the home of Mr. and Mra.
Charles Wlckstrom, Ave miles east of this
city, at t o'clock Wednesday afternoon,
occurred the marriage of their eldest
daughter. Carrie, to Mr. Otto B. Matt son
of Hooper. Rev. C. F. Sandahl of the Swed
ish Lutheran church officiating.
SEWARD The annual meeting of the
German Mutual Insurance company waa
held In Seward and elected O. E. Ber
necker president. D. liankera vice prest-
and H
Andrew Rchnets secretary
The receipts tne las-i
Bendsaaea Settle Shortage.
FALLS CITY. Neb.. June 7. (Special.)
The city council met Wednesday night and
agreed to accept the proposition for settle
ment made by the bondsmen of E. O. Bode
last Monday night. They all settled with
the exception of P. H. Jusscn, who had not
signed the agreement, and so fas aa they
are concerned the affair Is closed.
Bernerker treasurer.
yenr were I1.2M.04. After the insurance
meeting the members took up the matter
of the annual German day picnic and the
day Is art for August ti.
GRAND ISLAND A number of the
business men or the city are circulating
a subscription list for the purpose of
raising a sufficient sum for a Fourth of
July celebration. The first ten men signed
$r0 each and as soon aa the list Is com
pleted organisation will be perfected.
PAPILLION A warrant waa Issued
yesterday and placed In the . hands of
Pherlff McEvoy for the arrest of Ernest
Ptrotlnger by William Baron. He charges
the defendant with having challenged htm
to fight a duel. The hearing la set Tor
Friday, June . The parties are from
I'latford precinct.
NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Hannah Crume
died this afternoon at her home In Greggs
port. The deceased was about 70 year
of age. She Is survived by three sons and
five daughters, the following being resi
dent of this city: Mrs. Otis Hlgglns, Mrs.
J. Campbell, Mra. Belcher, Dan Crume, P.
Crume and Charles Crume.
FREMONT Charles KUIlan an em
ploye of the Fremont Gas company had
a close call from asphylaxlation. while
digging up a leaky gas main on Main
street yesterday afternoon. By the ap
plication of the usual remedies In such
cases. Including about a quart of whisky,
he soon came out of It all tight.
BEATRICE At a meeting of the city
council last night a portion of sn -alley
and a strip ten feet along Third street waa
leased to Henry Flshback, who expects
to sonn begin the erection of a cold storage
plant In that part of the city to cost taft.dOO.
A motion by Clancy to purchase 110.000 of
4 per cent bonds for $,8oo was lost.
BURCHARD Both J. C. Sedam and Tom
Smith, who were tried laat week for the
illegal selling of whisky In Burchard. were
'found guilty of bootlegging and fined 1"0
and costs. In default of which they will be
imprisoned In the county jail. There are
everal other chargea against Sedam, nnd
if he makes any more trouble here thev
will be pressed.
NEBRASKA CITY At high noon today
at the home of the brlde'a parents, two
miles southwest of this city, Mr. C. E.
Dwyer and Mlsa Lulu Hollnbaugh. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hollabaugh. were
united In marriage by Rev. C. A. Msstln.
pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church.
The ceremony wss performed on the Iswn
under a group of old trees. Mr. and Mrs.
Dwyer left this evening for an extended
trip to Massachusetta.
FREMONT-Tralnmaster Holt of the
Burlington was arrested here today on the
charge of assault or) Jacob Stanfield. a
coal heaver at the yards. Stanfield had
been drinking and the two men had some
words shout the latter's pay when, accord
ing to Stanfield, Holt struck him a terrific
blow on the nose, breaking that organ and
knocking him down. Holt asserts that the
man called him some bad names and that
his temper getting the better of him he
drew off and bit him. He . pleaded not
guilty and bis trial waa set for tomorrow
morning In police court. :
Bt'RCH ARD The Western t'nlnn tle
grsph poles slong the line f the Burling
ton road, nrtween janie iioca ami vy
more. are to be replaced, a crew passing
through here ' yesterday distributing the
new ones. During the storm of Friday last
two poles were blown acroH. the track
near Armour and the section crew wn
called out In the rain to remove them. An
Inspection followed nl It wa found the
poles are all naaiy roitea. ,
LEIGH Two real estate deals were made
here yesterday that Is of passing Interest.
One wss the sale of the-Roren Anderson
farm located two miles west of town to
Frit Hokemelr, a neighboring farmer. The
consideration was W per acre. The farm
Is well located and well improved. The
other was a quarter section located two
miles north of town sold by Ed Murdeman
to John Oeltjen. -consideration $12,000 Both
deals were made through the Maple Val
ley State bank.
FREMONT Excavating for the new
Young Men'a Christian association began
today, though two of the buildings on- the
site have not yet . been removed. The
building contract has not yet been let
though the plana haye. been .practically de
cided upon. The building Will be threa
stories high. ' The first story will be 44x1 JX
The second and. third will be eight feet
longer extending to the rear wall of May
Brothers building, the third story will be
arranged for rooms and It is expected will
yield a good Income for the .association.
GRAND ISLAND The funeral of Po
lice Judge Henry Garn waa held yesterday
afternoon from his residence and wa one
oi' the most largely attended taking place
In thla city in many month. The de
ceased, who passed away from quick con
sumption, following other ailment, was
a member of the UKind Armjr Of the Re
public and of the Ancient Order of United
Workmen. He was formerly a German
newspaper man, was a member of the HalJ
county bar and was well known In thi
section of the state. He leave hi wife
and several sons and daughters, all grown,
to mourn his loss.
GRAND ISLAND R.' S. MrOovern, a
traveling man representing a Chicago har
ness linn, left his grips standing In thu
women's department of the Union Pactfio
depot to return to his hotel,' having foe
gotten something. When he returned the
small hand satchel was gone. It was his
first trip out for his firm, and since all
of hla money waa In the grip he waa "up
against it plenty." The police department
was notified, but the first search revealed
neither thief nor property. Finally, on the
next morning, a more complete search by
one of the officers and MrOovern wa re
warded by finding the grip under an ele
vator, the i-ontents rlfinfl, but the en
velnpee containing the money all In place.
The thieves In their hast had forgotten
to look Into the envelopes.
ijy,vv' ;
-' i ' " t '
Tea Sarar fCrnet i
Graaa lalaaa College CoBBaaeareateat.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. June ".(Spe
cial.) The annual commencement exercises
of the Grand Island college were held this
morning at the first Bapttat church In thla
city, four young people graduating from the
college course Miaa Julia Eleanor Porter,
Ella Franklin Starr, Lorenso Dow Weyand
and Mia May Grafton. In connection with
the earn a the annual meeting of the board
of truateea of the college wa held last
night. The college la found to be in a fine,
growing condition and ranks as second In
the state of the denominational schools.
The ninth annual mualcal of the college was
held last night and the oratorical and de
clamatory contests, the aetslons of the
atate Baptist Toung People' union, the
Sunday School union and the clergy of the
church In the atate have Oiled up the week
the annual Baptist week In Grand Island.
Cats Of Brother' Finger.
UTICA, Neb.. June 7. (Special Telegram.)
Herman Robb. 3 year old, had the mis
fortune to have the third finger of hi
left hand cut off by hi older brother to
day. He waa playing near where the other
was digging post holes with an augi r and
got his hand caught.
NEHAWKA. Neb., June, T. (Special.)
The sixth annual convention of the Sun
day School Worker of Caa county closed
her last night. The attendance waa un
usually large, almost every school In the
county being represented. There were
several fine addresses;- notably, thoae of
Mr. B. Welph, Prof.- Rouse and County
jcwa af Nebraska.
GENEVA This section is needing rain
quite badly, not having had the usual
amount of moisture for the month of May.
OAKLAND C. J. Swanaon of this i-lty
purchased the Crane hotel property this
week from the Lland Iand company for
COLUMBUS The report of Columbus for
the month of May Is twelve birtha and
nine dtaths: for April It waa an even
thirteen each.
GENEVA This week of the Normal
found quite an Increase In the number of
teacher enrolled, although some have left
for their homes.
OAKIjAND Mr. John Freese. a farmer
living south of town, wss married Wednes
day to Miss Ellse Taeaer. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Helnrtch Taeger.
SEWARD At the home of the bride
Wednesday evening occurred the marriage
of Miss Alta Lawalin and Mr. Chester
Shonecker. A reception followed.
BEATRICE The Da via block on Eaet
Court afreet, belonging to the Northwestern
Mutual Ufe Insurance company, waa auld
yesterday to J. R. Spirer for 17.000.
BEATRICE The mar tinge of Mr. Clifford
Barnes and Miss Mary Cooper was solem
nised yesterday at 11 o'clock at the Chria-
tian parsonage. Rev. J. E. Davis officiating. I
HEWAKD-Mr. Jacob Hiner of Beaver
Croesing wa seriously injured bv being
thrown from a carriage last Monday, suf
fering a concussion of the spine and other
HARVARD Daniel Hartnet of Lincoln
and Miss Cella Deeringer of Harvard were
married at early maa thia morning at
St. Joseph's church In this city by Rev
Father Craning.
SEWARD-Ollve. the daughter of Prof
and Mra. A. K. Wet son of Itlca. was marl
rled at their home Wednesday to Mr
Oeorge D. Sears of Bert rand. Neb., Rev'
Otto Ponater officiating.
PAPILLION The case against Dr.
Stewart of Springfield, who was found
guilty by the board of Insanity, haa been
carried to the ditrle court and will be
beard by Judge Day, June 11.
"SEWARD Harvey Davis of ft.ihv h.
a peilcea Monday that measured iht feet
. Many thousand dollars' worth of rare, an
tique and modern pieces in this collection, con
sisting of room sizes, hall runners, and the
smaller sizes and beautiful Kilems for portieres
or couch covers. . ;
This is a clearance sale of unusual importance
and an occasion where the person of modest
means is permitted to revel in Oriental luxury.
Every piece must be sold in the next two weeks. In making your selection you: have
the assistance and advice of expert salesmen with our guarantee of no misrepresentation,
perfect satisfaction, or money returned. , . , .. .
Herewith we quote a few prices to give you an idea of the unusual values:
$125.00 Kirmanshaw, size 4-2x6-7, at.$ 90.00
$130.00 Shiraz, size 4-5x7-4,, at $ 90.00
$90.00 Shiraz, size 4-2x5-10, at '.$ 50.00
$65.00 Kazak, size 4-7x7-5, at $ 45.00
$57.50 Mosul, size 3-10x8, at $ 35.00
$55.00 Mosul, size 4-2x7-3, at $ 35.00
$28.00 Shirvan, size 3-8x4-11, at $ 17.50
$28.50 Shirvan, size 3-8x4-7, at $ 18.00
$32.00 Shirvan, size 3-8x5, at $ 19.00
$25.00 Shirvan, size 3-6x5-3, at 17.50
$24.00 Shirvan, size 3-4x5, at. . . . $ 15.00
Anatolian Mats, $2.00, $3.00, $4.60, $6.50 md $7.00.
$20.00 Shirvan, size 2-11x4-2, at.....$ 13.50
$21.00 Beloochistan, size 2-9x4-7, at. .$ 15.00
$18.00 Beloochistan, size 29x3-7, at. .$ 12.00
$115.00 Khiva, size 7-1x9, at '.'...$ 80.00
$110.00 Khiva, size 6-6x9-8, at. .... .$ 78,00
$195.00 Muskabad, size 8-11x12-4, at. $135X0
$210.00 Muskabad, size 9x11, at. ... . .$145.00
$245.00 Fine India, size 8-3x15-3, at. .$185.00
$260.00 Sparta, size 8-9x11-3, at $195.00
$160.00 Anatolian Silk, size 3-llx5-l,at $95.00
$Uo.UO Anatolian Silk, size 3-9x5-5, at $85.00
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