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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1906)
THE 0MAI1A DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, APRIL 7,
From the Designer Who
Creates the Hats for the
Most Fashionable Sets in
Every Model is an Individual
'Joseph" Pattern Designed
Expressly for Easter Wear.
A RARE MILLINERY SELLING EVENT SATURDAY
"Joseph" Faff em Hals, $W
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rl ;1-h i! ) JwmSw
500 ORIGINAL EASIER MODUS FROM CHAS. JOSEPH, J WEST 30TH STREET, iVElV YORK
Owing to the backward spring season in New York the leading designers of fashionable millinery were left with great numbers of their most elaborate and ex
pensive models. They were anxious to dispose of them before Easter, even at a sacrifice. We wired instructions to our resident New York buyer and he bought out
right 500 of the choicest Pattern Hats from Charles Joseph, who is recognized as one of the first ranking millinery artists either in America or Europe.
EXQUISITE CREATIONS FROM NEW YORK'S LEADING DESIGNER OF MILLINERY
Saturday we place all these elegant models on sale at $10. In a regular way thev would be worth
$20 to $30 each. It is a sale of elegant Easter millinery that is absolutely without an equal.
. Joseph's $20 and $30 Pattern Hats, at
BRANDEIS' CHARMING MILLINERY at $5.00
These are Brand els' own models, designed specially for Easter wtar, and every hat revealing
a smart, dashing air that is to be found only In high clasa millinery. A variety both in style
and trimming that cannot be found elsewhere at such a moderate price a hundred new
Easter models at.... .v.
OUR NEW MILLINERY SECTION BASEMENT
We bare Just established a large, and prettily decorated millinery department In the basement. On Saturday, as opening specials, we
show hundreds of fine new trimmed and street hats all this season's style $1 1 50 $2
Hundreds of rarities of flowers for trimming all the favorite garniture on bargain tables Saturday, very specially priced.
Easter Belts, Shopping Bags
and Costume Accessories
The latest novelties' in Automobile bags hand
parses, with back strap white kid carriage purses
French gold belts out steel belts, studded with fine
steel points belt buckles of Sterling silver royal
buckles of French grey, shaded gold and shaded grey
gold crosses, bracelets jet collars fancy fobs in
Sterling silver dainty pearl necklaces opera glasses,
Side end Bark Combe The most complete and beau
tiful line ever Shown In the west. J C up CT 1 T
Prices are tJK to
IN THE BASEMENT
The greatest assortment ever shown,
Including chicks, dncks, rabbits,
wax babies, comlo up Q
flgnrea, etc C to 1.C
Baeter Egg Large ostrich size,
decorated with band in floral de
signs, every other size.
SPECIAL OFFER, IN LADIES' TAILORED SUITS and COATS
The Celebrated "Fashionseal" Tailored Suits, the most elegant suits
shown in Omaha this season, in an almost endless variety of correct styles,
proper colors for 1906 and new fabrics the height of style and elegance, at
Our Popular Spring Suit at $14.85 1 Fashion Favors the Trim Covert Cost
Its than you
The Serviceable Cravenette
New styles In these practical and stylish coats
smarter than ever this season and
mpre popular, too
More real style in these nobby suits than you
ever saw in a medium-priced
tailor made grays, novelty
mixtures, etc., at ,
Everybody admires these Jaunty coats they al
ways have that trim, dressy look f g f)
new styles, more attractive than "f 74
r s v
ever at .
Walking Skirt Special
New mixtures, mannish effects,
etc just the right A Q Q
weiirht, at a0
BASEMENT CLOAK DEPARTMENT
New Spring Waists
All new 'style features lace In
serting, etc., a score of Q G
pretty styles, at OC
Dainty Lingerie Waists
Sheer white Waists In the most
charming styles for 1 OQ
1906, at .JQ
Ladles' Spring Salt,
made In variety of
Ladies' Walking Skirts,
the right weight, at..
FIVE EXTRA SPECIALS
Ladle' Pretty Mohair
Shirt Waist Suits, Just
the thing for
Ladies Jaunty Spring
Covert Coat, box and
Just QOl Ladies' SI White and Neat Prt
,..,l.JQ Figured Waists, new styles.. J UC
New assemblage of the highest
grade Muslin Underwear, both
French and domestic make. Exquis
CHILDREN'S and MISSES' DEPARTMENT Second Floor
Children's PrettvWash Dresses, made in new styles, all ages
3 to 16 make ule prettiest sehool dresses,
Two Piece Salts tor Little Girls, made Children's Spring Coat, novelty
In the latest Juvenile fashion, very , cloths and coverts, box. pony
dressy for school
school up y5Q
and polo styles -93 -193 M 33
prices are.... mJ . '
imisiiis iff "'"J-Jt-J" v T.x Mini ii .
TEACHERS BUSHY AT WORK
Lance Number in Attendance at the Con
vention at Fremont
BUSINESS MAN'S IDEA OF THE SCHOOLS
Makes Address Which Stir r Con.
slderaale Controversy Anoi( the
Teacher Sessions Provlnsr
FREMONT, Neb.. April t-(8peclal.)
The first annual meeting of the Eastern
Nebraska Teachers' asoclatlon opened at
the Normal auditorium last evening. The
district comprises Douglas, 'Washington,
Burt, Sarpy, Saunders, Cuming, Dodge,
Colfax. Platte and Merrick counties, all of
which are represented by large numbers
of teaehers. There were about J00 enrolled
laet evening and the morning trains brought
in enough to more than double that figure.
The vlaltors were met at the depot by
committees of the Fremont teachers and
escorted to the high school, where they
registered and places for lodging were as
S. E. Magee of Ashland presided at the
evening session. The exercises opened
with musio by the Nye-Maxwell club, fol
lowed by the invocation by Rev. J. A.
Bpyker of the Methodist Episcopal church
and a piano solo by Frank M. Reed of
Fremont. Ross I Hammond extended to
the visitors the courtesies of the city and
a short reaponse wa delivered by Super
intendent Davidson of Omaha. The prin
cipal speaker of the evening was Super
intendent N. C. Abbott of Tekamah, who
gave a lecture illustrated by stereoptlcon
views of "School Teaching in the Philip
pines." The views were of a different
character from those heretofore shown and
the lecture one of much interest.
A general session was held this morning.
Superintendent C. M. Barr of Wahoo spoke
on "A Poor Reader, How Remedied," which
was followed by a short discussion on the
general topic of reading in the public
schools, which was followed by an address
by Superintendent Davidson of Omaha.
Schools aad Bualaees.
The post Interesting feature of the
session was a discussion, "Is the Public
School Accomplishing All That May Be
Reasonably Expected of ItT" Dan V.
Stephens took up the question from the
businese man's standpoint. He said that Ms
experience had been that the instruction
in the high schools did not tend to fit the
student for participating In business. In
many cases the graduates were utterly
lacking In a knowledge of the fundamental
principles of orthography, composition and
arithmetic. They were lacking in instruc
tion in th matters which practically con
cerned every day business life and utterly
failed to accomplish what was or should
be within their province. In some cases
the education they furnished was a hind
rance Instead of a help.
Mrs. M. D. Blakesley spoka from a
parent's standpoint. She did not take as
pessimistic a view as Mr. Stephens, but
thought there was a laea of training in
Superintendent N. C. Abbott of Tekamah
took the teacher's view of the subject and
while admitting that the school was not
accomplishing all that It ought, brought
out some strong points In opposition to the
other speakers , A general discussion, par
ticipated In by many others, followed, which
seemed to disclose a difference of opinion,
many thinking that Mr. Stephen's strictures
were not Justified.
This afternoon the association met In
four sections, county superintendents,
music, rural school and primary. Natur
ally the rural school session was the
for first quarter of 1906
break all records for
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY
New York and Everywhere
441 1 9 Faruaiu St., Omaha, Xib.
largest attended and probably of the most
Interesting character. In the music section,
over which Principal W. L. Evans of
Wahoo presided, Prof. C. W. Weeks read
a paper on the Introduction of musio in the
public schools. In which he brought many
strong arguments in Its favor and of the
plans for teaching It M. N. Graham of
South Omaha presided over the high school
section and one of the most Interesting
papers was on "Normal Training Under the
New Law," by Superintendent Barr of
Wahoo, which was followed by an ani
SCHOOIi TEACHERS AT BEATRICE
Over Three Hundred Attend Session of
the Southeastern Association.
BEATRICE, Neb., April . (Special.)
The enrollment at the meeting of the
Southeastern Nebraska Educational asso
ciation In session here reached the 350
mark yesterday. The general subject under
discussion for the day was "The Five Es
sentials." These are reading, arithmetic,
grammar, geography and American his
tory. Reading ranks as one of the greatest
Importance of late, and the discussion of
the best methods of teaching this occupied
the entire forenoon. Those participating
in the discussion were State Superintendent
McBrlen, Superintendent Reed of Superior,
Miss Crawford of Peru. Superintendent
McBrlen, speaking of this campaign for
the five essentials, said "the next spasm"
they were to take would be in behalf of
better wages for teachers. He advised
teachers above all things to guard their
health. To attend the summer schools
would tend to give a teacher command of
$9 per month mors salary If she could do
this without injury to her health. The
opening paper of the afternoon was an
interesting and comprehensive one on "The
Training Teachers Need Most," by Prof.
J. V. Searson of the Peru State Normal.
"Essentials in Grammar Teaching," was
the subject of a paper given by Superin
tendent W. L. Stephens of Lincoln. Among
the requisites or essentials, which he men
tioned in the teaching of English grammar
was a three-years' training In a foreign
language In addition to a minimum of a
four-years' school course. This paper was
discussed by Miss Anne M. GoBehn of
Peru and Miss Anna Day of Beatrice. Prof.
Ii. Caldwell of the history department
of the University of Nebraska gave "Sug
gestions for History Teaching." His paper
bristled from beginning to end as to the
Importance of the study of history. The
afternoon session closed with an address
by Superintendent R. H. Graham of Vy
inore, who spoke on the subject of "Nor
mal Training In the High School."
From 4:30 to 6:30 the Beatrice teachers
gave a reception to the visiting teachers
in the Beatrice club rooms. Palms and
Easter lilies decorated the tables, from
which punch and wafers were served.
Last evening at the Paddock opera house
Superintendent W. N. Clifford of Council
Bluff gave a stereoptlcon lecture, Illus
trating every phase of the sugar Industry.
The music for the evening was furnished
by a male quartet from Peru. '
At th session today these officers were
elected: President, G. D. Carrlngton. Au
burn; vice president, Charles E. Teach,
Kuirbury; secretary, Lizzie Jones, Lincoln;
treasurer, L. E. Mumford, Beatrice; execu
tive committee. Superintendent, C. A. Ful
mer, Beatrice, and Prof. Herbert Broncll
of the Peru State Normal.
Interesting and comprehensive papers
were read during the day by Prof, Bruneil
of Peru, Miss Louise J. Jones of Unto In,
Superintendent Clifford of Council Bluffs,
Prof. J. Bennett of Doane college, Cris,
and Superintendent Canlvess of Fall bury,
which were discussed at length by many of
the teachers. Arithmetic was one of the
kubjttt under dlscuaslon this afternoon.
Th meeting closed this evening with a
lecture by Montavllle Flowers at the Pad
dock. The total enrollment reached 400 and
the meeting was the most successful of
any yet held.
MANY TEACHERS AT ' HASTINGS
Over Five Hundred Attend District
HASTINGS, Neb., April . (SpeclaL)-Th
session of teachers at the Nebraska central
meeting, now in progress, has exceeded all
expectations from, the standpoint of attend
ance and interest The continued wet and
muddy weather the first of the week dis
couraged the committees, but with yester
day's sunshine came large numbers of
visitors from every direction on every in
coming train. The enrollment this morn
ing has reached over 600 and many mote
are expected. Wednesday night's meeting
at th Presbyterian church was opened by
musio by the Hastings College Glee club,
followed by a brief, well worded address
by Mayor C. J. Miles. After a musical se
lection by the Hastings college girls chorus,
Spell man Rlggs, the humorist, delivered a
lecture on "Musical Fits and Misfits,"
which provoked numerous rounds of ap
plause. He spoke of the Influence of music
on the character of the Individual and on
the nation, comparing our own, gentle peace
breathing "America" with tho martial and
gory "Marseilles," the national song of
France. Th power of music In the church
and In tbs home was also vividly portrayed.
His whistling solos were perhaps the finest
feature of bis entertainment.
An informal reception was held after the
program was over, after which light re
freshments were served.
Today's meeting Is being held In the high
school assembly room. The following edu
cators appeared on today's program: Prof.
John Rees, Hastings: Prof. S. L. Heeter,
Miss Mattle Kelley, Hastings; Prof. C. W.
Anderson, Kearney; Prof. C. W. Gwinn,
York; Prof. R. D. Overholt, Minden, and
Prof. Lawrence Bruner. Today's Besslon
will conclude with the district high school
declamatory contest at the Kerr opera
The session adjourned this afternoon
after the election of the following officers:
Charles W. Taylor of Geneva, president;
J. F. Matthews of Grand Island, vice
president and treasurer; Superintendent
R. D. Morlts of Blue Hill, secretary.
Prof. Lawrence Bruner addressed the as
sociation this morning on the relationship
of birds to man.
The ninth annual contest of the Central
Nebraska Declamatory axsoclation was
held here tonight In connection with the
teachers' association.. August Brokaw of
Seward won first prize in the oratorical
BBS? r nsttr-wr
A proper food will cause
th dissppearance of many infantile
ailments. This is why MeUin's Food
gives such marvelous results, because
th baby being properly fed with a
truly nourishing food, attains a con
dition of good health that resists th
attack of distaM and prevents sickness.
Malta's Food is s food that makes bsbics
grow strong. Send for our book of
r atslUa's ood tunics."
Th ONLY Infant Feed mW
the CkASD fkilS at t Leai. I4.
Geld Medal. Highest Award,
ortUnd, Ore. 1905.
MKLLIN S FOOD CO, BOSTON, MASS.
class; Vera Rosenberg of Lexington, first
In dramatic, and Miss Helen Koehler of
Hastings, first In the humorous class. The
Judges were Prof. GUson of Crete, Miss
Howell of the State university, ' Deputy
State Superintendent Bishop of ' Lincoln
and Superintendent A. A. Reed of Superior.
Libel Case Dismissed. t
HASTINGS, Neb., April (Special Tel
egram. ) The libel suit of Hiram Wallace
against Adam Brecde and the Tribune for
15,000 was dismissed by Judge Adams in
the district court this afternoon for want
of prosecution. Wallace complained of an
item In the Tribune about his examina
tion before the Adams County Insanity
Falrbnry to Have Sewers.
FAIRBURT, Neb., April .-SpcclaI Tele
gram.) The election on the proposition to
Issue sanitary sewer bends to the amount
of (10,000 resulted In a majority of 214 in
fuvor of the bonds.
Dr. King's New Life Pills have, made a
splendid record by curing headache, bilious
ness constipation, etc. 25c. Try. For sale
bb Sherman & MoConnell Drug Co.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Partly Cloudy In Nebraska Today
Fair and Cooler Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, April 6. Forecast of the
weather for Saturday and Sunday:
For Nebraska Partly cloudy Saturday;
Sunday, fair and cooler.
For Iowa Fair Saturday, warmer except
in extreme western portion; Sunday, prob
ably showers and cooler.
For Missouri Fair Saturday, warmer In
the east portion; Sunday, probably showers
ar.d cooler, v
For Kansas, Oklahoma and Indian Terri
tory Showers Saturday; Sunday, fair and
For Colorado Showers Saturday, cooler
In north and eastern portion; Saturday, fair
For Wyoming Fair Saturday, except
showers In the southeast portion, cooler;
For South Dakota and Montana Fair Sat
urday; Sunday, fair and cooler.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, April 6. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: liMi luo. I'JtA. 9o3.
Maximum temperature.... T3 b t 5"j
Minimum temperature 34 3-' 3fc 4!
Mean temperature 61 45 &l 4i
Precipitation . T
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 4S
Excess for the day 5
Total deficiency since March 1 214
Normal precipitation $ Inch
Iietli iency for the day 0 lui li
Precipitation since March 1 i.'t'l Inch
Excess since March 1 22 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period In l'J'S. .1.1" Inchus
Deficiency for cor. period In lsw4.. 64 inch
Reports front Stations at T P. Bl.
Station and State Temp. Max. Rain
of Weather. T p. in. Temp. full.
Flt-marck, clear... M 74 .11
Cheyenne, clear U ' .'
Chlca30. cloudy M 41 .HU
Davenport, clear 64 56 .ml
iM-nver, iirt cloudy S 'i .')
Havre, part cloudy Ti 74 .oft
Helena, clear ii To .
Huron, char To T , IH)
Katifea City, cleur 66 To .
North PlaKe. clear 71 .(W
Omaha, clear 7U 7'
Rapid City, clear 61 ' T4 .00
St. Louis, clear fx on
hi. Paul, clear li'i .0)1
8alt Iak City, cloudy M t..' T
Valentine, clear 71 7S .00
WllllHton. clear B T' .uu
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WfcLiili, Local Forecaster.
MANS. KEPT AT POST
Benson Why Apaches at Fort Sill Are
THEY MAY NOT JOIN A WIL0 WEST SHOW
Those on the Trip Laat Year Mad
Learned Bad Habits and
Sow Most Stay at
WASHINGTON, April 6.-The natur of
the trouble that has been brewing among
the Ariache captives at Fort Sill, incident
to which Is the threat of the Indiana to
forcibly break away from the post, is ex
plained at the War department as th
result of the refusal of the authorities to
let the Indians go on th road with a
Wild West show. These Indians, under
their old chief Gerontmo, have been tech
nical captives at the army post for many
years past, but In fact they have had al
most as much liberty of action as the
Indians on the reservations. They were
not confined to close quarters, but were
only required to stay within the military
reservation. Many of the Indiana were
permitted to go out on passes to visit
other tribes snd for other proper purposes.
They have been getting along very well,
so well. Indeed, that when the army offi
cers a year ago proposed that the Indians
bs turned over to th Interior department
and placed on a reservation a other In
diana are, strong protests wer made by
some of the eastern humanitarian socie
ties, who had taken pride in the Improve
ment of the Apache captives. ... . ,
Learn Bad Habits.
Last year many of the Indians were per
mitted to Join a Wild West show; which
traveled over the country. When they
came back to the post It was found that
many of them had learned to gambl and
had picked up other bad habits. So when
application was mad this spring for per
mission to have another contingent of these
Indians join a show, th War department,
to which the request was referred, upon
the advice of th officer at th post, de
clined ' to issue a permit. Ther was on
exception and that was in th case of
Geronlmo himself. He had beea well be
haved and th officials decided that he
might go with the show. That mad
trouble, for the other Indian felt that
they had been discriminated against, henc
they are threatening to leave the post. It
U not believed that they will do so, how
ever, for they are aware that they would
soon be rounded up and returned and con
fined In close quarters, snd that Is ths
most dreaded of punishments to an Indian.
Mississippi Is High.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 6 The Missis
sippi passed the danger line today and
nowhere is a break feared.
Above all other things we strive to
save the thousands of young and mid
dle aged men who are plunging toward
the grave, tortured by the woes of
Nervo-Sexual Debility, the result of
youthful habits, excesaea, etc. We
have evolved a special treatment fur
Nervo-Sexual Debility and speclul
weakness that is uniformly success
ful in cases where success was tie fore
by other doctors deemed Impossible.
It is not so much of a calamity that a man contracts
diwaso or wraknesKes, but that he neglects them
falls to secure the proper treatment for their cure.
It does not stimulate temporarily, but
restores permanently. It allays the
lrrllution of the delicate tissues sur
rounding the lax and unduly expanded
seminal glands, contracting them to
their normal condition, which stops
night emissions, dries up day drains
and prevents prematureness. It toned
up and strengthens the blood vessels
that carry nourishment to weakened
ana wasted parts, restoring them to
tun puwer, size ana vigor.
For the speedy cure of these diseases that so Insidiously destroy th Intel
lect, strength and very manhood, secure the services of the eminent specialists
of the State Medical Institute. They will etoo then, unn.ili I'C . !
their terrible results, and restore to sound health the pitiable victim of Nervo
Sexual Debility. Brain Fatigue . snd Wrecked Manhood. "t,,m "l "ervo
THE MEM'O TRUE CPECIALIOTO
V Cure Safely and Thoroughly:
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
vll habits, self-
and all dlaeasas and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance,
souse. ex esites or loe rwun oi specina or private diseases.
"J CONSULTATtOff H you cannot call, write for
ana baa mi fiat ion ' r ' .7.' "urs: a.
.... - - a..., Bunwjri, IV 1Q 1 OUiy.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
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