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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TIIORDAY, MAY 17. 100(5.
Telepniftne Douglas 18.
Toioiopp out quickly a
prices, lower than you would
All our 11.25 All Bilk. Rajah, 75c yard.
They are the stylish fabric of the teuton.
In navy, tan, brown, two shade royal blue,
two shades of green, etc. Paris favora
these- beautiful fabrics..
All our U.fiO All Bilk Bungalow, T5o yard.
We HeMeve thla linn to be the handsomest
and richest ever shown In thia city, Colors
nlle green, hello, natural, cream, white,
navy; green, tart, etc. General utility stuff
we might caU tbe.nl. handsome, dressy, but
of greatest Importance. They are very
Basement Dress Goods Depart
ment Specials, for Thursday.
Handsome black end . white chicks, 6Hc
a yard. Remember tfcrre la not a lnrge
quantity of those goods at thla price.
Crlspene Panama, 4-'-inch, 30o yard. Al
waya considered extraordinary value at 5oc;
colora pink, blue, cream, navy, green, cto.
I ji under perfectly.
Remnants of Cream Press Goods In basement.'-
Not a largo quantity, but line pick-,
lng for those who come early.
No matter what style of dress one wishes
to afTect. there, la Kedfern model de
signed especially for each fashion.
Btyle CC fa for tall, '"well proportioned
figures, made 'of white batiste, price 4l
per pair. Wt tive cony fitting rooms near
by with expert corset fitters In attendance,
for which we make do extra charge. We
prefer to fit every corset we sell.
Corset Department, second floor.
All Our Rich and Elegant Silk
Suits on Special Sale
Swell 811k Hults, In the very newest
styles, dressy garments, made by New
York's most fashionable makera.
Silk Butts, regularly sold at 127.50, special
Bilk Bults, regularly sold at $35,00, special
Silk Suits, regularly sold at $40.00, special
Bilk Suit, regularly sold at S00, special
general merriment on the floor of the sen
ate,. A motion by Senator Galllnger to lay the
amendment on the table was lost 23 to 50.
Tbe Culberson amendment as amended
wis agreed to, (0 to 16. The negative vote
was cast by Messrs. .Alger, Allee, Ankeny,
Bulkely. Clark Wyo.), Crane, Dick, OaUln
ger, Hale, Kean, Lodge, McLaurln, Piles,
Bmoot, Sutherland and Wetmore.
Following Is the provision aa agreed upon:
That no carrier 'engaged 1h Interstate
commerce shall hereafter, directly or in-'
directly Issue or gtvefceayi interstate .free
ticket, free pass or tfreo, transportation for
passengers, except "to t fflcers. agents
and employea and members of their Imme
diate families, ta it actual and bona tide
' attorneys and physicians and surgeona and
their immediate families and female
nurses that. served during the civil war,
to ministers of religion and Inmates of
hospitals and- eleemosynary and charitable
Institutions and to Indigent, destitute and
homeless-persons, rr destitute and home
)es persona transported by charitable so
cieties or hospitals and the necessary
agents employed In such transportation,
and to Inmates of the national homes or
state homes fordleableO volunteer Sol
dier or -confederate aoldlers. ex-unlon
aoldlers and sailors and Inmates of sol
diers' and sailor' homea. Including those
about to enter and those returning home
- alter discharge, tinder arrangements with
the boards of managers of said homes.
Any carrier violating this provision shall
be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and
snail lor eucn orrense pay to the United
States a penalty of not less than $100 nor
m-ire than 3,0o0; provided, that thla pro
vision snail not be construed to prohibit
the Issue or interchange of passes for of
ficers or to agents and employes and mem
bers of their Immediate families, nor to
owners and care-takera of live stock when
traveling with such stock or when going
to point of shlnment or returning from
rolnt of delivery, nor shsll anything in I
his provision be deemed to prohibit any
carrier from carrying passengers free on
account of ohartty from and to places
visited by general epidemic or pestilence,
or wholly or largely destroyed by fire,
water, earthquake or other calamitous
visitations with ths object of providing
Succor, relief and other- assistance to the
' inhabitants; provided, further, that noth
ing herein contained aha II prevent such
carrlei fyom.' giving free or reduced trans
portation to laborers transported to any
placesj for" the purpose of supplying any
demand for labor at auch places. Jurisdic
tion o offenses under this provision shall
be the same as that provided for offenses
in an act entitled "an act to further regu
late commerce with foreign nations and
among the. states: Approved February 19,
llstt, and any amendment thereof."
An amendment by Mr. McLaurln pro
hibiting, the running pf trains on the Bab
bath Also was summarily voted down.
".Hill' Rrportew to Senate.
Up mo tlUs date the senate had been
consleilpg the bill as In committee of the
whola. but it was A hen at 4:40 p. m. re.
port eid jt the senate. and Senator Hopkins
renews his 'motion 'to have the pipe lln-i
provision; ' amended ty striking' out . the
You can trust a medicine tested sixty
: years! Sixty years of experience, think
of that! Experience with Ayer's Sar
saparilla; the original Sarsaparilla; the
Sarsaparilla the doctors endorse for
thin blood, weak nerves, general de
bility. What does your doctor say?
' We have no secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
Md r ta I. O. Ar C . Lewall, ataaa.
AIM MaaaJMiir r
ATTt'l IATK T1GOH-Fsr ta xtr. ATIK't P'.LLg-Fw eeastiaaMea.
. AXU'SCJUCEiraCTOKAL-l'afesafBa. AI8'gAUCDkJ-ei aMlanaaadtoe.
Special Value in High Grade Dress
few lines of high grade dress silks, we quote exceedingly low
expect on such attractive and beautiful fabrics.
All the new stylea are represented In our
stock and at economical prices, which Is
partly Indicated by the descriptions below.
Carriage Bags, black and brown aca!,
leather lined, fitted with coin purse, plain
leather handle, $1.25 and $1.N each.
White Walrus Bags, morle lined, fitted
with coin purse, plain leather handle, at
Indies' Black and Brown Seal Baas,
leather lined, plain leather handle, at $2.50,
Hon. $3.50. $4 00 and $5.00 each.
Hand Burses, black, brown and tan, seal
leather atmp handle on bark, at $1 15, $1.50
and $2.50 each.
Notion Iepartment, main floor, center
Black and White
Wash Dress Goods, In black and white,
are very popular thla season, and you will
not wonder at this when you see- the pretty
line of black and white efTecU that we are
Bee display In Howard street window for
a hint of what we show In our spacious
Wash Goods Department In basement.
Black and White Tub Suitings at ISc.
Black and White Zephyr Ginghams at
15c. 18c, 20c, 25c.
Black and White Wash Chiffons at 2oc,
Black and White TUmUles. 18c. 25c.
Black and White Batistes at lOe. 16c.
Black and White Percales at 12tv lc.
Black and White Printed Madras at 15c,
18c. 20c, 25c. aoc yard. '
Black and White Shirting Madras at 15c,
Special Sale of Fancy Linens
in Our Economy Basement.
FRINGED TABLECLOTHS. '
$1.50 R-4 fringed tablecloths, We each.
$1.75 5-10 fringed tablecloths. $1.1$ each.
$1.25 8-10 fringed tablecloths. We each.
5c fringed napkins, 1c each.
8'jc fringed napkins, $Hc each.
MERCERIZED DAMASK, '
50c bleached mercerised damask, 25c yard.
loo Tenerlffe dollies, 2c eachv
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
Howard Corner Sixteenth Street
extension of the provision to' the Panama
canal son. '
Mr. Hopkins' motion was in the Interest
of the Union Oil company, which has
been granted a permit to construct a pipe
line across the Isthmus of Panama. It
naa discussed by the Illinois-senator and
Senator Spooner In support, and by Sen
ator Morgan In opposition. Mr. Morgan
contended that the grant waa made with
out authority and Mr. Spooner said that
the president had a right to do whatev.tr
may be necessary in the construction of
tbe Isthmian canal. The motion! pre
vailed, 43 to 26. t . .. ,.,
No further progress 'M mads on. the
rate bill as the; senate went Into executive
session, and adjourned at 6:2$ until 11
TRIBINK REPLIES TO ' BAILEY
Correspondent Say Mr. Chandler la
Authority for Statements.
CHICAGO, May 18 -The Tribune In the
morning will publish the following from
"Raymond," Its Washington correspondent
In answer to the attack made upon his
veracity by Senator Bailey of Texas:'
WA6HTNOTON. D. C. May 18.-When the
Hon. Joseph W . Bailey, senator from
Texas, struck at the president of the
United States over my humble shoulders
for that is all he did, on the floor of the
senate today, he apparently waa unaware
that there waa documentary evidence in
existence both In the official congressional
record in the form of written memorandum,
by former Senator William E. Chandler,
absolutely proving .that he was an object
of suspicion to the real frienda of the pres
ident's railroad policy.
in tne dispatch sent by me on Monday to
the Tribune, which aroused such a tempest
In the senate this afternoon and which
provoked Senator Bailey to declare it to be
a malicious lie and to insinuate It was di
rectly Inspired by the president himself,
I stated facta on the authority of Chandler
himself. It waa he who conveyed to the
White House the Itimation that Bailey waa
a traitor and if the Texas senator has any
one-to blame It must be Tillman's friend,
William E. Chandler. In the very outset
of the - negotiations he waa conducting
Chandler prepared and left at the White
House a written memorandum for the bene
fit of the president. I have not the text,
of that memorandum before me, but quot
ing from memory it says:
"The railroads want the Bailey amend
ment, but Tillman la for the president's
court review bill and win ' block their
This is nearly a literal quotation, but ni
one could have the text probably wl hout
the permission of. the president.
Break All Reeard.
All record' in curing coughs, ' coid, etc.,
are broken by Dr. King's New Discovery.
Guaranteed. 60c and $1.00. Fof sale by
Sherman & McCoanelJ Drug.' Co. '
DIAMONDS tdt)olj. lixb Harney sta
Dp, May 16, 190C.
Miss Bteenstrup, expert needle artist,
gives free Instrutclon In all the new
stitches, such as Hedebo, Gettertyl and
Eyelet Embroidery, every afternoon from
2 to 6.' Materials must be purchased h'-re.
A special course can be arranged for those
who are In the city for only a few daya.
Embroidery class Is on second floor, near
Art Department. Good light, comfortable
chairs and plenty of fresh air.
Grand Showing of Dainty
For the real stylish garments our show,
lng Is superior In daintiness, neatness and
perfection in fit. There are always btrgalns
which are not advertised.
All our Handsome, 8tylish Billta at Spe
cial Clearing Sale Prices. We will save
you money tin your new suit. Come In and
35c, 40a and 60c Ribbons, 25c a yard.
Pretty Roman stripes, dainty Persian
centers, with plain edging, and many other
beautiful effects. No old shelf-worn goods,
but ribbons that were bought for this
season's selling. Now on sale at 25c a
yard. Ribbon Department, Main Floor,
May White Goods Sale.
WHITE EMBROIDERED BW1SSE8.
All our $1 embroidered figured Swisses,
All our 85o embroidered figured Swisses,
All our 76c embroidered figured Swisses,
All our 66c embroidered figured Swisses,
WHITE FRENCH EMBROIDERED
PIQUES FOR SHIRT WAIST SUITS.
All our $1 embroidered Pique, 76c yard.
All our tec embroidered Pique, 69c yard.
All our 75c embroidered Pique, 69c yard.
WHITE EMBROIDERED WAIST PAT
TERNS. All our $2 embroidered waist patterns, $1
WAPELLO IS FOR PERKINS
Managers of the Sioux City Man Feel
Greatly Enoonrated Over Outlook,
JACKSON DELEGATION IS DIVIDED
Grain Dealers Pnt In Day Dlacasalna;
Demurrage Bill and Conclude IV a -'
"'' " tionat Legislation Afford
From a Staff Correspondent.)
DBS MOINES, la.. May 18.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) The Perkins managcra are greatly
encouragea by the reaults in Wapello
county, where the caucuses last night gave
tne county to Perklna. The city of Ot
tumwa was' carried except two wards, by
the Cummlne people, but Perkins carried
Kldon solid and enough country precincts
to give his friends control of the county
convention KHir ..- r- . . .
... j u i a nsu V'Uiurnins naa
.seven of the italaimta. . ... . .
Jackson county held its convention this
afternoon and the state delegation waa di
vlded, Perkins getting seven delegates and
Cummins eight. In lsol Cummins had the
... . ..ui iuwa ana Muscatine coun
ties, which, with Jackson, are In the Sec
unu uisirici, wnicn is a sort of "Cummins
reservation." are said to be greatly en
1-uur.Bing rrom the Perkins standpoint
in tbe Blxth and Ninth districts reports
receivea at t'erklns headquarters todav in
dlcate that the Sioux, City candidate will
get me major portion of both districts.
Dlacnaa Demsrrsgs Bills.
in lowa eiaie uraln Dealers' ssaocia
i..i iuCy pem me greater part of It
mot. oincuesif.g . paper by Secretary
""H" wena, in vhlch he asserted tha
reciprocal demurrage Uwa In order to be
effective and force the jvxllroads to furnish
cars, must be national, as thev supreme
court ' bad declared unce-r atltutlonal the
texaa law insofar aa it allied to Inter
state commerce. The meaaure was discussed
as a possible relief for the l.,llure the get
cars, which Is alleged to exls: in the north
ern part oi the state. Comro'.:tees on resolu
nuns ana nomination were discussed.
Bids for Coanell n.nff. Boiler.
ine State Board of Control today let the
ec.iracis ror the Jnn.allatlon of the hiw
tor tr. council Bluffs Institution to the
Murray ir&. Works company and the bids
for the erection of the new buildings at
Council Bluffs will be opened about June
1. Contracts for the Installation of boilers
at Independence and Clarlnda were let tq
the Stirling Boiler company and those for
Mltchelvllle, Anamosu. Marshalltown and
Vinton let to the Murray Iron Works com
pany. Dr. Mary Coveny of Clinton haa been
Sleeted president of the Bute Society of
Medical Women; Dr. Uhrist of Ames, first
vice president; Dr. Kate Harpel of Boone,
aecrttary. and Dr. Evelyn Friable of Dea
The Jury in the United States court here
failed to agree on a verdict lu the case of
the Government agalnat Andrew Sorenson
and Frank Hodge for robbing the Van
Meter postofllce. It is understood that
John Jay Franey of Council Bluffs waa
for acquittal and all the rest for convic
tion. Judge McPherson refused to hear
another trial this term and continued the
case to the September term of court.
Insurance Injunction Dissolved.
The Injunction standing in the federal
court restraining the National Life Insur
ance company of Chicago from transferring
policies of the National Life and Savings,
which company is absorbed, to the Na
tional Life Insurance company, waa dis
solved today in federal court by Judge
Smith Mcpherson. The dissolution was
not resisted by the apijlicanta and by
agreement the auit over the receivership
will be fought out in court this fall. The
Injunction against the Northwestern Na
tional Ufa of Minneapolis still stands.
Cklls l..iker.a In Ce..po.l.
SIOl'X CITY, la., May l.-(8pecial Tele
gram.) Jacqueline, the littls lt-montbs-old
daughter of John C. Nichols. In Leeds, m
suburb of Sioux City, .was smothered to
death In ' 4 cesspool btUluil htr Uliier's
home loulght. . .
FIVE CONVENTIONS IN OMAHA
Boni of Herman, Episcopal Clerry, Dentists,
Doctor and Fhotocraphen Meet
HUNDREDS OF VISITORS IN THE CITY
Bishop t'oadjator Wlllam of Episco
pal Diocese Recnmaiend l.ndow.
men! of Thirty-Three- Thoaaaad
Dollar at Charrk Assembly.
Omaha, the convention city. Is entertain
ing five different annual meetings, the
Episcopal clergy. Sons of Herman, pho-
graphers, dentists and homeopaths of
Nebraska. And, of course. Is doing It n'onn
Omaha linos, which means on the square
nd up to the limit.
Bishop Coadjutor A. L. Williams of the
Kpiscopal Diocese of Nebraska, at the sec-
nd session of the thirty-ninth annual
council at Trinity cathedral, Wednesday
morning, recommended In his annual nd-
rcss an endowment fund for the diocese
mmedlately of ',3,oi0, wnlch he Insisted
hould expand to $lnf,ouO within ten years.
He made other Important recommenda
tions. The Episcopal cfmncll opened Wednesday
morning with the celebration of holy com
munion, Bishop Coadjutor A. I.. Williams
celebrant. Rev. Dr. Rufus W. Clarke of
)etroit, district secretary of the Fifth anJ
Sixth districts of the Board of Missions,
preached the sermon from the text, "I Am
Council In the Chapel.
The council followed In the chapel, Bishop
Williams presiding. Twenty-four of the
hlrty-three clergymen associated In the
council responded to roll call as follows:
Rev. A. W. Bell, Fremont; Rev. R. B. H.
Bell, Good Shepherd, Omaha; Rev. A. H.
Brook, Neligh; Rev. K. O. Bfown, Hartlng-
ton; Rev. H. B. Burgess, Plattsmouth; Rev.
C. Chandler, Nebraska City; Rev. P. CI.
Davidson. St. Mathiaa, Omaha; Rev. R. R.
Dlggs, district missionary; Rev. L. D. Hop
kins. St. John's. Omaha; Rev. T. J. Markay,
All Saints, Omnha; Rev. A. Q. Marsh,
Blair; Rev. W. H. Moor, general mission
ary; Rev. W. A. Mulligan, Beatrice; Rev.
D. E. Pattee, Cedar Rapids; Rev. G. W.
Palmer, Ashland; Rev. W. M. Ross, St.
Andrew's, Omaha; Rev. F. M. Bacon, Wy
more; Rev. F. C. Smith, Central City; Rev.
R. C. Talbot, Omaha; Rev. J. C. S. Weills,
Norfolk; Rev. John Williams, St. Barnabas,
Omaha; Rev. John 'Albert Williams, St.
Philip's, Omaha; Rev. James Wise, South
Omaha; Rev. Joseph R. Clarkson, South
Omaha. Tho parishes were also well repre
sented by lay delegates. Rev. W. F. Made-
ley of Akita, Japan, returning to his charge,
and Kev. H. R. Hulse, secretary of the
missionary thank offering, are among the
prominent visitors. Rev. Mr. Hulse la In
charge of the missionary thank offering
being raised to be presented to the church
at Its general convention at Richmond, ta.,
next year, when the 300th anniversary of Its
establishment in America will be celebrated.
Confirmation by Bishop.
The secretary reported 377 confirmations
by the bishop during the year. Some mis
cellaneous business occupied the remainder
of the morning sessions, luncheon being
served at the parish house at 1:30 o'clock
and the council convening again at 2:30.
The address of Bishop Coadjutor A. Lj.
Williams, Including several recommenda
tions, was the feature of the afternoon.
Chief among these was one relating to the
endowment fund, of which Bishop Williams
I want to call the serious and undivided
attention of the council to the endowment
fund of the diooese. the. Income of which.
as you all know, is applied on the salaries
or the bishops, the nalanee necessary ror
the sanbort of the'.&iecorjate being raised
by assessment on the parishes and missions.
1 Know me suojrri is nm a puu,ii unc
and I sm well awnrt of the Indifference in
which It Is generally regarded. But l am
also sensitively aware of the conditions
prevailing In some of our weak congrega
tions, the loyal way in which they have
tried to meet their financial obligation to
tho diocese and at the same time carry
the heavy burden of local support. I be
lieve our people everywhere generally are
quite willing to meet their obligations.
This is a national Catholic church and not
an aggregation of religious societies em
bodied together by the will of a majority
or In which each society is free to limit
or widen Its responsibilities and obligations
as It may elect. Ana so our people recog
nize the authority of the Body of Christ
of which they are members and from which
ih. row their orannlc streriffth. bv which
the whole mass compactly Joined together In
the ' unity of the Episcopate, continue in
"ih Arjnstlea' doctrine and fellowship In
the breaking of the tiread and In the
prayers" And so the Episcopate, being the
very essence of the benellce of the church,
must be supported and maintained, not of
choice or caprice, dui oi necessity arm uuiy
Straggle of Weaker Ones.
But only a bishop whose tenure of office
Is a life one. and who hns the right to
look to his diocese for support, can know
of the atrussle of the weaker congrega
tions to maintain service and meet their
extra parorhlal obligations. i ne con
stantly recurrlns Question with me Is:
How are we aolng to continue to increase
the assessment levied by the council for
diocesan missions on our congregations to
meet the expanding needs of the work
and at the aame time to go on from year
to year raising some W.OiiO more by means
of what Is popularly known as the com
lAinirunt'a tax? How are we going to
raise our full apportionment each year for
general missions, take regular offeringa for
all canonical objects and respond to tno
n,n snnei.1 fur helD which come from
the church at large? All thes demands
mut be met and continue to be met from
v.ar to vear In an increasing ratio, yet
with no relief apparently In sight from t"e
dreadful communicant's tax. Some may
rnli! "The church In the diocese is crow
lng and the ratio of growth In numbers
and offerings should meet the ratio of In
crease in assessments ana current ex
The bishop acknowledged this growth, but
said it was only In the larger cities, and
these at the expense of the congregations
In smaller towns.
"Approximately J.sor. persvs have re
celved confirmation at my hands during
the last six years, and yet our Uocese
statistics show only a net Increase t.t 879
In that period, while the total offerirgj in
the diocese fr extra parochial purpoas
have Increased nearly 70 per cent."
He further called attention to the fact
that the present endowment fund of ab
$33,000 waa raised ajniost entirely ountri
of the diocese by Xiithop Clarkson. only
very small portion of H c.mlng from with;.!
the borders; also to. the of the btc'iop
for this fund and that gifts of money had
been offered through him on. condition that
the diocese ruise a like amount.
Bis; Effort Necessary.
I can very properly make the statement
that unless a more persistent effort la mada
the fund will show no lucreuse until the
estate of our diocesan at his death return
to the fund that which the diocese has
paid til in since my conecraiion as his co
adjutor. Moreoer, It vliould be a matter
of Information that while the a year
paid to our bishop is a rightful recognition
on our part of the life tenure of his sacred
office, that he returns annually by Uona
Hons In many directions for church work
and extension more, much more, than the
salary he receive from the diocese. Mure
A food made from
tfian this, let us remember that the dio
cesan surrender to bis rnadjutor the Inrse
part of hl s.tlsry as bishop of Nebraska
and that the diocese Iihs not been called
upon to nppoM two bishop, as I have fre
qiientty heiird stated. Wh.it I am pleading
for I this: The time bs come. In my
Judgment, for action. I believe there are
inanv earnest energetic laymen who are
ready to woik and give of their abundance
for the Increase of this fund.
Burely there are laymen well able to give
laigelv'whn will make generous donations
or leniember the fund in their wills and
thus help to r1ieve the congregations of
the diocese of the burden of a.ssment.
We should Increase the fund to $on.(tO In
the next ten years, and there are easy,
practical way In which It may be done
without bearing down heavily upon anyone.
The bishop then appointed W. 8. King of
St. Martin's church, South Omaha, a com
mittee to suggest and take charge of a
plan for Increasing the fund and requested
tho council to appoint a committee to co
operate with Mr. King.
A dinner was given last evening st
the Pnxton hotel by the Nebraska Church
club to the members of the council. Dr.
Rufus Clark and Rev. H. R. Hulse were
Word from Worthlnaton.
In the iinnnnl message of Bishop Worth-
Ingtnn, read by the secretary, the bishop
expressed regret at his absence from the
diocese. Ho urged Increased effort In the
matter of meeting missionary apportion
ments and congratulated the diocese on the
prosperous condition of Its churches. He
touched sharply upon the violation of the
Sabbath as follows:
"Divine Institutions are neglected If not
desecrated. It would appear that the com
mand of God 'Hallow My Babbath' Is un
derstood by even so-called Christians to
mean to go to the Country club, awing the
golf stick, test the speed of your automo
bile, Invite your fashionable acquaintances
to your elaborately furnished table, for
getting that your man servant and maid
servant shall rest on this lord's day as
well as thou."
Joseph Barker. C. D. Crittenden and F.
N. Haller were appointed the committee to
co-operate with W. S. King In the formula- !
tlon of a plan for the Increase of the en-
dowment fund and will make their renort I
Joseph R. Clarkson of South Omaha was
appointed chairman of a committee to as
certain what recognition will be made by
the diocese of the semi-centennial celebra
tion of Trinity cathedral In June.
DR. C. O. ItlKTZl.KR TAKES TO COVER
Former Dean of Dental College Re
signs to Escape Inquiry.
Wednesday morning's session of the Ne
braska State Pental society was given over
entirely to clinics of various kinds of In
terest to the teeth men. In the afternoon
technical papers were read by I)r. A. O.
Hunt of Omaha, Tr. W. L. 8hearer of
Omaha, Dr. Horace Warren of Missouri
Valley, la.; Dr. H. A. Shannon of Uncoln
and Dr. C. S. Parker of Norfolk. The pro
gram waa continued In the evening with
papers by Dr. N. McDowell of Chicago, who
will give a stereoptlcon lecture on "Ortho
dontia;" Dr. William Finn of Cedar Rap
ids, la.; Dr. W. E. Davidson of Holdrege.
Dr. J. B. Troyer of Lincoln, Dr. L. R.
Frlta of Wymore and Dr. N. H. Morrison
of Red Cloud.
The equanimity of the proceedings Tues
day was disturbed by the filing of Im
peachment charges against Dr. C. O. Metz
ler, formerly dean of Crelghton Dental
college, and the resignation of the doctor
before the charges could be probed. The
accusations alleged Dr. Metiler guilty of
conduct unbecoming a dentist and specified
that he had been unfair, partial and
abusive. Before a committee could make
Investigations Dr. Metxler'a resignation was
read by President Hippie and accepted.
After having friction with students Dr.
Metzler quit the position of dean of the
college about three weeks ago. His place
has been filled temporarily by Dr. W. M.
Condon of Humphrey.
Tuesday night the visitors were enter
tained by the local dentists at a reception
and dance In the Elk club rooms.
The executive council voted to Contribute
$100 from the society's treasury for the
dentists of San Francisco. The action was
taken In concert with a national movement
to assist the members of the profession In
the Golden Oate city, whose condition Is
Upon the authority of the society Presi
dent Hippie has telegraphed the Nebraska
delegation In congress urging support of
the army dental bill, which would mean the
organization of a dental corps, the mem
bers to have official rank.
Social pleasures were mingled with busi
ness by the dentists at their meeting last
night. At 6 o'clock they were tendered a
luncheon by the Crelghton Dental col
lege, followed by an informal smoker. At
8 o'clock Dr. J. N. MacDowell of Chicago
gave an illustrated lecture on "Ortho
dontla," touching on methods for the
treatment of various deformities of the
teeth and Jaw. The lecture brought out
some Interesting dtscussiona.
Dr. U P. Haskell, the 80-year-old vet
erun dentist of Chicago, gave his lecture
on artificial dentures upon metal plates.
The program was changed to permit him to
give his lecture last night instead of this
Dr. William Finn of Cedar Rapids, la.,
discussed models on the manipulation of
gold foils. The discussion ef his talk
was led by Dr. R. B. Balrd.
The evening session was well attended.
a number of women being present.
THREE HlXDHED PHOTOGRAPHERS
Largctt Attendance Vet Noted at n
The seventeenth annual convention of the
Nebraska State Photographers' association
ia in full blast in Omaha, with the largest
attendance some 300 delegates In the his
tory of the organisation enjoying tha hos
pitality of the city and listening to demon-
stratlon from the experts sent out from
the eastern manufacturers on the latest
devices and discoveries In the photographlo
art. The business sessions of the sssocla
tlon are being held in Crelghton hall, Flf
teenth and Harney atreeta, which is dec
orated and completely lined with the largest
display of tine photos ever put up at one
of these meeting.
The convention opened with a social func
tion at the Murray hotel Tuesday night.
which waa Intended a an opportunity to
promote acquaintanceship among tho mem
bers. The first business on tap Wednesday
morning waa a piate demonstration at
bamlberg s studio at t a. in. by a dry plats
A business session was called at 10 o'clock
at which President J. F. Wilson of Pawnee
City delivered an address of welcome to
the members on behalf of the association,
Mayor Zimtnan. on behalf of the people of
Omaha, extended the courtesies of the city
and turned over the town to the photogra
phers with tha understanding that they
mun not mix their authority with the Sons
of Hermann, the visiting dentists and doc
tors and ministers and other organizations
which have chosen this week to hold their
A. C. Townsend of Lincoln responded to
Mayor Zlmman In behalf of the association,
showing the appreciation of the members
I. W. Carpenter of the Commercial club
talked along business lines, showing the
advantages of Omaha aa a trading post,
and also touching on the great and rapid
stride which bad been made In photog
J. C. Vandeventer, first vice president of
the National Photographers' Association
of America, and Felix Raymer of Effing
ham. 111., will speak Thursday before the
association. 8. Lawrence delivered an ad
dress on lenses Wednesday morning.
Tbs directors of th public library tec
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an Invitation to the association granting
the members the use of the rooms and In
viting them to inspect the museum.
The members have all gone Into training
for the big field sport events which will
be pulld off at Krug park Thursday after
noon. This has been changed from Man
awa because Manawa was not open. The
banquet will be held at the Murray to
night. A lamp demonstration was given
HOMEOPATHS DOWT TU TECHXIO.IE
Doctors Pnt In Day on t limcai
Wednesday morning's session of the state
convention of the Nebraska State Homeo
pathic Medical society was greeted with
an increased attendance. Clinical medicine
was the general topic for consideration and
discussion. Papers were read by Dr. E. A.
Carr of Lincoln on "Some Tnougnts on
the Solar Plexus and Its Relations aa In
fluenced by Homeopathic Remedy and Orl-
flclal Surgery;" by Dr. F. F. Teal of
Omaha on "Melancholia;" by Dr. F. S.
Whitman of Omaha on "Cystitis;" by Dr.
E. B. Woodard of Lincoln on jracnoma;
by Dr. F. B. Righter of Lincoln on "uas-
trlc Ulcer," and by Dr. W. K. Foote or
Omaha on "Nasal Reflexes."
Wednesday afternoon's session wag given
over to the discussion of various papers on
Obstetrics and Gynecology." Those read
ing papers were: Dr. E. A. tarr oi Lin
coln, Dr. P. K Benthack of Platte Center.
Dr. Alfred. Mattson of Omaha, Dr. E. B.
Finney of Lincoln, Dr. D. A. Foote of
Omaha and Dr. F. M. Lankton of Omaha.
The aesslon of Tuesday evening was
largely attended, and waa given over to
clinical demonstrations along the line of
Electro-Therapeutics." The demonstra
tions were made by members or tne Bu
reau on appropriate subjects and were full
of interest. This meeting was held In
Dr. Wobd'a office In the New York Life
The business sessions continue to be
held at Parlor B, Paxton hotel. Thurs
day's aesslon will be devoted to the sub
ject of "Surgery," with clinical demonstra
tions. Papers will also be read on various
phases of surgery by prs. Leake, Connell,
Hanchett, Finney and Mattaon, with dis
cussions respectively by Drs. Foote. Fin
ney, Leake, Carr and Miner. The annual
election of officers will also take place
CONFLICT IN RUSSIA
(Continued, from First Page.)
today. Two ministers and Count Wltte
were scheduled to speak.
It was decided to appoint a committee
of eighteen to draft an address In reply
to the speech from the throne. The com
mittee was given entire freedom of action
and no Instructions of any kind.
The proceedings in the upper house wera
largely formal. Count Wltte spoke briefly,
but did not make any Important state
ment. A secret conference of the reactionary
court party haa been held at the palace
of Grand Duke Vladimir.
Prisoner are Abased.
President Mouromtseff today received a
telegram from political prisoners confined
at Yekaterlnosiav, South Russia, saying
that on May day they were beaten with the
flats of swords by the gendarmes and that
some of them were seriously wounded.
To become a
have only to
Hats. To stay
a Gordon Hat
have only to
wear a Gordon
The prisoners asked Parliament to demand
the punishment of the guilty persons and to
hasten the granting of amnesty.
Fear that the reply of the lower house of
Parliament to the speech from the throne
portends a conflict demoralized prices on
the Bourse today, imperial 4s losing half a
point and closing at 76. .Fives closed at
Sterling Silver Frenzer, 15th and Dodge.
W.E. CHANDLER IN REBUTTAL
(Continued from First Page.)
the review without any previous notice to
Senators Tillman and Bailey.
On tho whole, I ought to consider my
self fortunate. If the old Imperialist dftyf
had been fully revived at the White House;
one whom I considered the best of friends,
Senator Iodge, upon demand would have
cut off my head and taken it to President
Roosevelt on a charger and I should have
spoken no more. Now, at least, I have left
to me tne power ot speern. tiut i snau
never use It again as a missionary from
President Roosevelt to the democratle
party. Sincerely yours,
WILLIAM Hi. LHAnULbn.
The) Old English Candy
Think for a minute of the most delicious
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TOFFEE, and you will find it even more
Be and lOe package. At all dealers.
John Mackintosh. 7$ Hudson St.. New York
VINTON STREET PARK
OMAHA vs SIOUX CITY
MAY 16 17 18
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THE LITTLE MINISTER
Monday, May i7,th Perfotwiuuc. S u
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AUDI TO RIUM
BRITT-NELSON PRIZE FIGHT
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TONIGHT I: If MAT. HA I'UflDAY .
The Scnsutlon of th Age
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