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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, MAY W, 1906.
Telephone Doiiglna 61.
Arrived Saturday, and they are simply beautiful. Not merely '"as good" as you find elsewhere, but "better." Every piece
a new piece and every pattern a new pattern. None like them in the city, charming soft material in beautiful stylish effects of
the Ombra or shadow checks. Now displayed in our Sixteenth St. "Window. ' :
Note Samples of these new grey dress goods are now ready for out of town customers.
Two Lining Specials
No. J A merrerled Mln . wlilrli we
have alwsys old at Zm- and considered
It good value at that price; very suitable
for Jacket lining or petticoat. AVe arc
Koine to sell It at IHc yard.
No. 2 A beautiful, medium, lightweight
"I.una Silk." lustrous rffct; makes a
pretty slip, drop skirt or waist lining. You
have been paying 2uc for thin cloth. We
are going to aell It at the special prl of
KV per yard. These cloths arc both 3
Inches wide; absolutely fnt Macks. Sold
at Lining Counter, Main Tloor.
Ladies' Separate Skirts
Silk Suite, Wool Suits, Shirt Waists. Butn
tuer Presses, Silk Coals. Cloth Coats, Wash
PettlrTa(s and Mouse Gowns all ready to
H should be a delight and pleasure for
ladles to do their shopping here. Wo have
perfect daylight, ample space; all our goods
are kept In dustpronf rooms. They do not
get handled or mussed; everything la al
ways fresh, new and clean. Our sales
people are courteous. No wonder that
every week shows an Increase over the
SPECIAL TRIPES UN ALL Ol'R KINK
WOOL 81 ITS.
SPECIAL PRICKS ON ALL OCR HAND
SOME SILK ST ITS.
We do not mention all the bargains In the
newspapers. There are lots of them which
are not advertised.
A Word on Millinery
Our Millinery Department has been ft
great success. Each day we hear new
Praia for this beautiful department.
Why shouldn't we?
No other store la ao well equipped as
thia one to make a line show spacloua
quarters, on our perfectly lighted second
floor; plenty of courteous salespeople to
show you the pretty things, whether you
wish to purchase or not. And then we give
our hata the setting they so richly deserve,
for we believe them to be the most ef
fectively designed and the most tastefully
trimmed hats that will be seen In this city
New Duck Hats for the dainty shirt
waist suit or for outing wear. Prk.es start
New and dainty Lingerie Hats; prettier
than ever; prices start at MOO.
Millinery Exhibition on Beeond Floor.
Embroideries and Laces
Hardly a summer cult Is complete with
out a touch of lace or embroidery.
We are showing some choice things In
Swiss embroidery for summer gowns from
28c to $5.00 per yard.
Valenciennes Lacea by the yard or bolt,
from 1c to Mo a yard, with reduction by
Real and Imitation Torchon and Cluny
lAcea are very desirable, gee our matched
sets of Imitation Cluny and Torchon Lacea
from (o a yard up.
FAIRBANKS VISITS ATLANTA
Vic President Addressei the Commercial
Club on Hational Unity.
STRENUOUS ROUND OF ENTERTAINMENT
Laacheou, Reception at Ohio Clnb,
Drive to Fort McPherson, Public
Reception and Baaqnet
Complete) the Day.
ATLANTA, Ga., May 19 Vice President
and Mra. Charlea W. Fairbanka, on their
return from Birmingham to Washington,
pent twelve strenuous hours today in the
hands of their Atlanta friends. From noon
until midnight but little time was allowed
them to escape from a round of entertain
ment a tendered by personal and official
friends. The party arrived a few moments
before noon. To greet them were Colonel
Robert J. Lowry, an intimate friend of the
vice president and his host during his At
lanta visit, and Major E. W. Halford. The
program of entertainments included a
luncheon to the vice president at the Cap
ital City club and reception at the Ohio
club. An automobile drive ended at Fort
McPherson. where the vice presidential sa
lute was fired and where a review of the
troops took place. At ( o'clock a public re.
ception waa given, where more than 1.000
persona gieeted the vice president. A ban
quet at $ o'clock, attended by about forty
of the leading citizens of Atlanta, closed
Mrs. Fairbanka and Mrs. Ackert were en
tertained at luncheou by Mrs. Lowry. the
Atlanta Woman's club tendered a recep
tion and later the Atlanta Daughtera of the
American Revolution gave a reception at
the Piedmont Driving club to their dla
tingulshed guests. A drive to various points
of interest and an Informal dinner com
pleted the day.
Bnaowet la Kvealaar.
Vice President Charlea W. Fairbanks was
The "Arnold" Infant's
Knit Niflht Gowns
Thase garment are made from
loose flowing patterna and of a
fine, soft, absorbent knit cotton
fabric. They are designed for
children too young to wear the
"Arnold" Knit Night Gown. The
garment ts sufficiently long to al
low the bottom o be drawn to
gether by means of a shirring
string and still give plenty of
room, protecting the child on cool
summer nights, as kicking will
not displace them. Else up to 2
j ears. Prices, 50c to 5c.
WrtlTK FOH II.LI'KTRATEI) CATALeOOl K.
Received, Handsome New Grey
Ombra. Checks and
! i ''
Mr. V. W. P. Home will sail for Europe on the Caledonia, June
21. to vlH the chief center of the linen Industry, Ireland, Scotland, .
France and Germany. Ottr linen business haa always been large, but
with our greatly Increased facilities In our new store It necessitates
n14 norFon.it attention In these great linen markeis, as we aim to have
the fry best and finest linens the world produces.
Mr. Home will be gone three months. He will be glad to be lnter
lewed by the Omaha ladles and will take charge of any commissions
entrusted to his care.
Laces and Embroideries in
Val Laces. 3c, 4c, he and Sc a yard.
One lot of 8wlss Matched Embroideries
at 25c a yard.
One lot of 8wls A Hover Embroidery at
' 60c a yard; suitable for yokes and entire
! Department for Choice Wash
Goods, Basement Floor
i We fully realise that you want to buy
your Wash Goods as cheap as possible, and
therefore would have no chance of selling
you any unless our prices are right. We'll
be pleased to count you among our many
customers. Come and see them.
Chameleon Silk A pretty half silk fabric
In changeable colors, 26c a yard.
Silk Snt Eollonne-Thls new fabric has
met with great favor. Half silk. In solid
colorings, at h: and Wio per yard.
Silk C'hlfTon Checks Holid colors. Inter
woven with heavy cords, producing the so
very desirable checked effect. Trices, SOc
and 4fc per yard.
The Real Irish Dimities Hundreds of
the newest Moral designs, on either striped,
checked or plaid woven cloth. Prices, 25c
and 30c per yard.
Vicereine Silk Panama This la a highly
yarn mercerized material In Just the right
weight for auits. We have them in cream
color and a line of changeable at 26c per
Woven Tissues (with printed figures)
Cool and durable; 15c per yard.
Printed Organdies Only the choicest de
signs enter our store. Prices, 10c, 15c, 20c,
25c and 30c per yard.
Monday Specials in Our Drap
Lace Door Panels at 10c and 16c each.
Ruffled Swiss Curtains, 49c a pair.
Nottingham I.ace Curtains 49c pair.
Lace Bed Sets, ruffles all around, $2.73
Bonne Femme Lace Curtains, one to a
window, 11.98 each.
Dentelle Arabian Lace Curtaina at $1.69
Fabric Glovea will be much in evidence
this season. There is nothing that adda so
Howard Corner Sixteenth Street
the gueat honor at a banquet at the
Capital City club tonight, about fifty guests
In thanking the people of Atlanta for
their cordial welcome Vice President Fair
banks said there was something In the hos
pitality of the south which ia unsurpassed
anywhere. He expressed wonder at the
transformation that had occurred in the
city since his last visit, twenty years ago.
The struggle of two score years ago was
spoken of by the vice president and he
praised the people for the prompt restora
tion of peace and the obliteration of the
scare of war, and then he said:
Wa realize that we are fellow citizens of
the great republic, undivided In purpose
and one in our devotion to the aame flag.
We are proud of our country, proud of its
industrial strength, proud of its splendid
citizenship, all eager to promote its high
destiny. There never has been produced
braver men than the Americans who op
posed each other on the historic fields of
Trlbate to General Wheeler.
Speaking of the ready response from north
and south to the call to arma in the
Opanlah-American contest, he said:
The south Is entitled to great honor for
Ita part in that national exigency. I shall
never forget an evening I apent with Pres
ident William McKlnley a name which is
a pricelfss heritage to us all. He loved
the sou'h and the suuth loved him. He
was then preparing to meet the grave
contest which waa near at hand. General
Joseph Wheeler came to tender his aword
in nla country'a cause. He was cordially
received by the chief executive, who aaid:
"So you are to go to war. General
"Yes." replied the general with great
feeling, "1 followed my conscience and once
fought against the flag. Mr. President, and
I want a chance to fight for It before 1
This was a brave and patriotic utterance.
It voiced tne sentiment which tilled the
heart of every true soldier who served In
the southern army more than a genera
tion ago. General Wheeler aleepa well at
Arlington among the nation's heroic dead,
his memory revered by every lover of
Illostratlon af Utlesal laity.
As an illustration of our national unity
and the spirit of good feeling which every
where prevails he referred to the catas
trophe at San Francisco. He said:
Waste and want were on every hand,
but before earthquake and Are had com
pleted their horrible work and before the
Shoes for Baby
Supply the baby with a pair of
our genuine hand-made shoes,
"Startrlghf make. These shoea
are made on foot-shape lasts, la
all leathers tan calf, white calf,
black and white combination,
brown and black combination, tan
and white combination. Ankle
Ties, In all leathers. Start the
baby walking In a pair of these
nature-shape shoes. A new as
sortment Just received.
i much to the dainty shirt waist suit as a
pair of prrtty gloves. Complete showing
now. They will be scarce later on.
Two-clasp Kayser Silk Gloves, In all the
newest shades, also black and white, per
fect fitting and stylish stltchings, at 50c,
I 75c, $1 and $1.26 a pair.
I Two-clasp Kayser Lisle Gloves. In brown,
itans. mode, grey, black and white, per pair
j8"r .tnd 75c.
I AVhlte Lace Silk Mitts and net with
jclalHuato embroidery, elbow and shoulder
lengths, per pnlr $3.
Special for Children Lace Lisle Oloves,
In tan, ted and white, very pretty quality,
former price 6V, special 25c a pair.
Glove Department, Main Floor, right of
Savings in Muslin Underwear
Skirta and Gowns mentioned for Monday's
selling. Select your garments from these.
Fine quality of Cambric Skirts with hem
stitched tucks In flounce, regular price $1.25,
Monday 9Sc each.
Fine Cambric Skirts, with tucked lawn
flounce and embroidery insertion, all rises,
Monday'g special price 85c each.
Good quality Cambric Skirts with tucked
lawn flounce and plnlucks, regular price
85c, Monday &ftc each.
Two styles of Cambric Gowns, V-shape
heck and long sleeves, pretty tucks and
embroidery insertion, Monday's special price
Extra quality of Cambric Gowns, made
with low neck and short sleeves, full
length, extra good width, Monday's special
price 50o each.
Muslin Underwear Department, Second
Special Sale Mercerized Table
Damask in Our Economy
Basement Monday at
All BOc Mercerized Damask, 25c yard.
All 75c Merceriied Damask. Stio yard.
All 86c Mercerized Damask. 42Vic yard.
All $1.00 Mercerized Damask, 5oc yard. '
All $1.75 Hemmed Bed Spreads, $1.38 each.
All $1.75 Fringed Bed Spreads, $1.38 each.
All $1.50 Hemmed Bed Spreads, $1.00 each.
All $1.26 Hemmed Bed Spreads, SSc each.
terror-stricken citizens were aware of the
magnitude of their disaster their country
men everywhere, north and south, were
pouring into San Francisco food, clothing,
medicine and money to sustain them in
The appalling calamity has awakened us
to a fresh realization that we are after all
a family of 8O.ouu.O0O bound together in in
dissoluble bonds of national fellowship. We
may at times differ from each other with
respect to governmental policies, but when
the supreme moment comes our unity
asserts itself and our affections for each
other flames forth to the admiration of the
ALFONSO ANDJENA WILL WED
Madrid Pnttlngr Gala Attire for
Ceremony Which Will Occur
Mar 81. .
MADRID. May 19 This city is rapidly
putting on gala attire in anticipation of the
marriage of King Alfonso to Princess Ena
of Battenberg May Jl. The erection of
superb street decorations haa begun and the
parks and other public places are being
transformed into luxurious gardena by the
planting of thousands of palm and rose
bushes. The streets through which the
wedding cortege will pass will be literally
carpeted with flowers. The florists In the
Canary islands have been ordered to supply
1.100 tuna of flowers for the Plaza de Tolas
and other centers will lie similarly strewn
The government haa requisitioned the
principal hotela tof -the visiting princes
and envoys and the remaining hotels are
demanding t:'5 daily. The cost of every
thing haa advanced to exorbitant prices.
The envoys of Norway, China, Austria
Hungary. Denmark and Russia have ar
rived. The royal palace la the scene of
the constant reception of arriving delega
tions, many of them bringing elaborate
preaenta. The government's presents al
ready nil three large salons of the palace.
Princess Ena s present to King Alfonso
Is an exquisite Jeweled sword, especially
designed at Toledo.
Frederick W. Whltrldge, the American
envoy, is expected May :'4. The Countess
Plno-Hermosa' haa placed her handsome
palace at the disposition of the American
party. The American minister. Mr. Collier,
is giving a aeriea of brilliant banquets.
The bride will arrive In France on board
a British warship May U and will proceed
by special train to the Spanish frontier,
where King Alfonao, Premier Moret and
the foreign minister, the duke of Almo
dovar. will receive the princess and ac
company her to the Pardo palace.
At the hour appointed for the niarrlagu
the bride will enter the famous Tortoise
shell coach drawn by eight white horses,
with glided harness and white plumes. The
bride's party will Join the bridegroom's
cortege on the Plaza Orients and they will
proceed together to the Church of the San
All the arrangements for the processions,
ceremonies and festivals are on a scale of
the greatest splendor.
EXPEDITION AGAINST OUTLAWS
Governor Carry of Unir Will I se
eatnlar Trooata la Flabt
MANILA. May II The Philippine gov
ernment haa authorised Governor Oeorg
Curry te begin a campaign with regulr
troops, having for Ita object the absolute
subjugation of the Pulajanee on the Island
of tamir. The scouts and constabulary,
who will be withdraws from tho pursuit
of the insurgents. will garrison the
present army stations while the regular
Bee. May 20. 1106
Dress Goods in
children' Wear Department
We look after the little folks as well as
the grown tips. In this department, as
well as In atl others, the greatest of care
Is taken to provide merchandise that will
please In price, quality and workmanship.
Children's Gingham Dreswes. In pink and
blue with embroidery Insertion and pin
tucked yokes, good fast colors, slses 1 and
t years, 75o each.
Buster Brown presses for children, made
of gingham, madrs cloth, percale and
linen. In all tight shades, slses-from i to I
years, $l.fll up.
A beautiful showing of Buster Brown
Dresses In white pique, linen and lawns,
aiiea i to 6 years, $1.75, $2.on, $2.W, $3.oo and
Infants' plain Gingham Aprons. 4c each.
Infants' Gingham Aprons with tucks and
embroidery trimming. S5C each.
Pink and blue checked Gingham Creeping
Aprons, SOc each.
Plain dark blue Gingham Jumpers for
babies, 50c each.
Infanta' and Children's Wear Depart
ment, Msln Floor, north aiile.
White Goods Sale
SHEER HANDKERCHIEF LINENS FOR
LADIES, EMBROIDERED WAISTB
All 65c Sheer Handkerchief Linen, 50c
All 75c Sheer Handkerchief Linen, 59c
All 85c Sheer Handkerchief Linen, 89c
All $100 Sheer Handkerchief Linen. 76c
All $1.25 Sheer Handkerchief Linen, 89c
WHITE LINEN SIMTING.
All 25c Linen Suiting. 19c yard.
AH 35c Linen Suiting. 25c yard.
All 60c Linen Suiting, 39c yard.
All 65o Linen Suiting. SOc yard. y
All 75c Linen Suiting, 59c yard.
WHITE EMBROIDERED LINEN
All $1.75 48-inch Linen Suiting. $1.39 yard.
All $2.00 48-lnch Linen 8ultlng. $1.69 yard.
All $1.60 SB-Inch Linen Suiting. $1.00 yard.
All $1.75 36-inch Linen Suiting. $1.39 yard.
All $1.00 36-lnch Line Suiting, 79c yard.
WHITE EMBROIDERED PIQLES.
All $1.00 Embroidered Piques, 75c yard.
All 85c Embroidered Piques. 9e yard.
All 75c Embroidered Piques, 59c yarei.
All 25c Corded Piques, 17c yard.
All 5c Corded Piques, 25c yard.
All 40c Corded Piques, 29c yard.
Linen Department, Main Floor, north
SPECIAL SALE 48-INCH FRENCH
SPECIAL SALE PERSIAN LAWN.
SPECIAL SALE INDIA LINON.
troops with Curry In command, will scour
The general. campaign has been planned
to begin immediately, according to orders
issued after a conference between Acting
Governor General Ide. General Wood and
Governor Curry. Stubborn resistance la
expected to the expedition, which Includes
fourteen companies of infantry.
Mra. A. F. W ilkin..
BEATRICE, Neb., May l.-(8peclal Tele-gram.)-Mra.
A. F. Wllklns, who sustained
a broken hip here two weeka ago, died
today from injuries received, aged 80 years.
She tame here several years ago from
Omaha with her husband, who Is an en
gineer on the mion Paclflo with a run
between Manhattan, Kan., and Lincoln.
She has a son living In Omaha.
Mexican Minister to China.
PEKING. May l.-Colonel Lamlra, Mex
ican minister to China and former mint. re
j attache of the Mexican legation at Wash
ington, who was Injured during a recent
( typhoon. Is dead. His funeral, which wl"
take place tomorrow, will be attended by
all the members of the diplomatic corps ut
Peking, who will follow the coffin to the In
Mra. Theodore Johaaou.
Word has reached here of the death of
Mrs. Theodore Johnson at Chicago. Mra.
Johnaon formerly lived here and her hus
band waa for yeara a member of the
school board. They moved to Chicago laat
fall. Mrs. Johnson haa a baby two weeks
Mra. Abble W. Whittle.
EAST NORTH FIELD, Mass.. May 19
Mrs. Abble W. Whittle, widow of Major
J. W. Whittle, known throughout the coun
try as the singing evangelist, and mother
of Mrs. W. R. Moody, died today from
apoplexy, aged 69 years. Most of her life
waa spent in Chicago.
Dr. g. J. Moor.
MITCHELL. S. D.. May 19.-(Spei lal Tele
gram.) Dr. S. J. Moore died suddenly this
evening at O'clock of heart failure, hav.
J iug been sick leaa than an hour. He waa
the assistant adjutant general of the atate
department of the Grand Army of the
I Miss Rose Hodges and Mr. Edwin M
j Gay of the I'nton Pacific were married
ttaiuraay anernoon ny Rev. E. Combie
Smith, the ceremony being performed at
the new home built and furnished by the
groom at till Grand avenue. The happy
couple will n4 a short wedding trip to
Chicago and New Tork.
Powers Bark Ureal Britain.
PEKING. May It. At a meeting of rep
resentatives of the foreign powers here to
day it was announced that all the govern
ments support the British protest against
the changes In the Chinese customa service.
Mr. Carnegie, the British charge d'affaires,
has addressed the second note on the sub
ject to the Foreign ofllce, the latter s reply
to bis first note not being considered satis
factory. Further steps are withheld pend
ing China's response.
Michael David Worse.
DUBIJN. May 19 -Michael Davitt has
suffered a relapee and a prominent sur
geon has been called In consultation.
eale Committee Baa?
SPRINGFIELD. III.. May 11 -The Joint
scale committee of miners and operators
today again took up the qvMatlun of ar
bitration of the differential of the machine
FEDERAL GRAIN INSPECTION
Hambronch of North Dakota Introduces
Bill in the Senate.
ACCEPTANCE OPTIONAL WITH SHIPPER
Aatl-I.eak Bill Killed la Conference
Reeaaee of Amendment Whlrh
Mnde It Too Broad la
Unit the llonse.
(From a Staff Correspondent. I
WASHINGTON, May 1-(Special Tele
gram.) In view of the fact that Omaha
I a growing grain market of the first Im
portance It will be interesting til grain buy
ers as well as grain raisers In Nebraska to
know that Senator Hansbrough of North
Dakota has submitted an amendment 10 the
agricultural appropriation bill appropriat
ing tW.nno for the establishment at such
points as the secretary of agriculture may
agree upon of laboratories for the purpose
of examining and reporting upon the na
ture, quality and condition of any sample
or consignment of seed or grain submitted,
these samples to serve as a basis for fixing
definite grades. The measure Is full nf
meaning, for It Is believed it will solve the
prohlem of grain Inspection and put the
American product where It belongs at the i
head of the grain growing sections of the
world. It has been urged thst federal In- j
spectlon of grains would lie a dangerous !
policy to pursue. It Is believed, boweter,
that the Hansbrough amendment will ac
complish by Indirection what is not sought
to be established by statutory requirement.
The American shipper of grain under tills
amendment will not be required by law to
take out a government certificate tipon hie
shipment, but. It. Is confidently believed he
will take advantage of conditions in order
to satisfy his foreign customers.
Antl-I.eak Rill Dead.
The so-called "anti-leak and anti-graft"
bill, which was sent "kiting" through both
houses of congress since the beginning of
the first session of the Fifty-ninth congress,
received Its solar plexus today in the house.
The Conference committee recommended
that members of congress should be In
cluded within Its limitations and If they
'leak ' in any matter affecting public In
terest they should go to the penitentiary.
In consequence of this recommendation a
successful fight was led by Mr. McCall of
Massachusetts against the meafure, not
so much on the ground that members of
congress would stultify themselves by put
ting themselves Into the bill as malefac
tors, but that the first section covered the
president, cabinet officers and heads of de
partments. This bill Is the outgrowth of "leaks" re
garding cotton statistics and by some hook
or crook the conferees thought It ad
visable to make members of congress
amenable to the law as well as officers
and agents of the government, for the
moment forgetting that members of con
gress were directly responsible to their
constituents. It took the republicans some
time to decide whether they should go on
record in opposition to the measure, but,
believing that not only they themselves
might violate the law, but that from the
president down to the humblest clerk deal.
Ing with statistics might technically vio
late the measure without any Intent to
do so, republicans, with the aid ot a num
ber of democrats, decided to vote against
it. A number of the members of the Ne
braska delegation voted to lay the bill on
the table, not because it affected them as
members of congress, but because It af
fected the president, cabinet and 'heads of
In ordrr to meet the purposes for which
the Villi was originally Intended, to guard
against "leaks" in the departments dealing
with statistics, General Grosvenor will on
Monday Introduce a simple bill making it a
misdemeanor on the part of any employe
of the government to give out advance In
formation that would have a tendency to
Influence the purchase or sale of any com
modity. Omaha Man for Indian Service. i
R. 8. Connell of Omaha, eon of W. J.
Connell, ia in Washington to press hla ap
plication for appointment as special agent
in the Indian aervlce. He has the endorse
ment of Senators Millard and Burkett and
also of Representative Kennedy. Thia morn
ing Senator Millard and Representative
Kennedy called at the Interior department
to endorse Connell. Senator Burkett la
also taking an Interest in Connell's candi
dacy, and both Nebraska senators snd Rep
resentative Kennedy today expressed belief
that they will land the dealred plum for
the Omaha man.
Millers Want Anproprlntlou.
Senator Millard today received a letter
from John J. Bartlett, secretary of the
Millers' club of Omaha, requeating his as
sistance in reetoring to the agricultural ap
propriation bill the Jtem for "nutritious
Investigations." Thia paragraph waa
stricken from the general agricultural bill
In the house and the millers of Nebraska
knd elsewhere are seeking to have it re
stored by the senate. Millers generally are
Interested in bringing to the attention of
the public the food value of white flour,
believing that if thoroughly understood it
will largely increase the demand for this
Barkett for Commencement Otator.
Senator Burkett haa aocepled an Invita
tion to deliver the commencement address
before the students of Muskingum college
at New Concord. O., 3une 14.
Larry tees the President. . ,
Representative Lacey of Iowa talked with
the president today about some matters
pending In the house. Mr. Lacey Is pre
Now what can T do,
eyes are a
$aid thevofce of
OnlKRYPTofc Bifocalj) q
' SOLD ONLY BY
Columbian Optical Co.
211 SBth 16th Si.. Omaha
Bearer, Omaha, Keasaa CHty. Salt
paring-to leave for Iowa, to be present
at the republican congressional convention
of hla district, at which he will be nom
inated by acclamation. This will make the
tenth nomination Mr. Ioey baa received
by acclamation. At the close of this in
gress Mr. lacey will have stjrved eighteen
yeara In the house.
Though South Dakota ha Its full quota
of senators and representatives In congress
It Is, Just at the present time ahanute!y
without representation on the floor of
either house of congress. Representative
Martin and Furke have been absent for
several weeks campaigning and yesterday,
as soon a the rate hill was out of the
way. Senators Gamble and Klttredge left
for South Dakota to participate In the
very strenuous campaign now on In that
atate. Senutor Gamble, on the sm face of
the returns which have come east, won
bis fight against Klttredge, Martin and
Rurke. which they have waged against
him for return to the senate. However,
neither Gamble nor Klttredge were quite
sure Just how matters stood at home. Bud
as soon as they could leave the cspltol
Snd the railroad rate bill they linxteq-rl
to South Dakota to take up whatever gage
of battle they might find awaiting them.
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska Bur
well, Rout t. Horace A. Obert, cerrler:
Carl Obert. substitute. Osmond. Route 1,
John B. Swan, carrier; Mabel Swan, aub.
stltute. Iowa Dayton. Route 1. Miles Rass.
carrier: Sherman pass, substitute. Prairie
City, Rout 2. Wesley Goodspeed. carrier;
Leora Goodspeed. substitute. Silver City,
Route 2. Fernando F. Farrlngton. carrier;
George Waltrlp, substitute. Waverly. Route
: Elmer Lovejoy. carrier; Burt Bturtee
vant, substitute. South Dakota-Madlaon.
Route 6, Henry Curtis, carrier; John Rowe,
Fit kmi me wh roi.i.Knf; tip
Doane College Field Meet Develops
Keen Class Rivalry.
CRETE. Neh.. Msy 19 -(Special. ) Th
nineteenth annual home field meet of Dnane
college was held on the athletic field ves
terday. The afternoon was ideal for ' a
track meet. The Interest manifested by
the students and the large number of con
testants In each event were encouraging
and pleasing features. The loving cup pre
sented by the college board of control to
the class winning the most points was won
easily by the freshmen, who got AS points;
academy. 3; Juniors, 21; seniors, 14, and
sophomores, S. The most spectaurlar event
was a mile relay race between a team of
five chosen from the freshmen and a team
of five chosen from the rest of the school.
The class of IS won with about thirty
yards to spare. The events, the winners
and their records are as follows:
Half mile: Mitchell, '09. woni Dowse, 'OP,
second; Corbltt, academy, third. Time:
One hunderd-yard dashr Hall, 'Oft. won;
Hart well, "ml, second; La Rue, academy,
third. Time: 0:1H,.
One hundred and twenty-yard hurdle:
Sims. '07. won; Linn. 'OS, second: Bwansnn,
'(. third. Time: 0:SOH
Mile run: Coon. '07. won; Hansen, "U, sec
ond: Craig, academy, third. Time: 4:&!.
Two hundred and twenty-yard dash: Hall,
'09, won; I-a Rue, academy, second; Swan
son, '0. third. Time: 0:24.
Two hundred and twenty-yard hurdle:
Griffiths, academv, won: Sims, '07. second;
Burton. '09. third. Time: :J0t4.
Quarter mile: Finney, academy, won;
Hansen. '09. second; McDonald, '09, third.
High Jump: Arnold, academy, won: Peroy,
'OK, second; Swanson, 'OH, third. Height: 6
feet 1 Inch.
Pole vault: Hartwell. '09, won; Hall, 'OS,
second: Harry, academy, third. Height: t
feet 10H inchea.
Broad Jump: Hartwell, '09, won; Perry,
'0. second: Sims, '07, third. Distance: IS
feet 64 inchea.
Shot put: Alexander, '07. won: Bpeea, 'OB,
aecond; Maresh, '09, third. Distance: 33 feel
Hammer: Spencer. 'C9, won: Doane,. acad-emyr-'Second;
Maresh, '00, third. Distance:
1J0 feet 8 Inches. -
Discus: Speee, '(Hi, won; Day. '07, second;
Maresh, 'do, third.. Distance: 101 feet 1
The ohly college record broken was that
of the discus throw, by Speas. : AH aie
looking forward with hope und confidence
to the state meet. '
Golfers Oat r t Country C'lnb.
A large number of golfers took advantage
of the fine weather Saturday to play over
the links of the Countryelub for the A. L.
Reed cup. The contest was an eighteen
hole handicap at medal play, the low eight
scores to qualify. The first round will be
played off this morning; and the semi-finals
this afternoon. Those quallfyln were E.
A. 'Cudahy. sr.. J. H. Butler. Ned Mont
gomery. Frank Gaines. Sprague Abbott.
Stockton Heth, H. T. Lemlst and A. A. Mc
Clure. The second contest for the A. L. Reed
trophy will be played Saturday at the Coun
try club grounds. The play will be an
elghteen-hole handicap, match play against
bogey, with the low eight to qualify. The
first round will be played off the next
morning and the scml-ffhals In the after
noon. If the match Is won by a different
person than Cudahy they will play off
fromptly and the winner will own the
rophy. For this match players do not
have to register and ran choose their own
Uood Day at Field Cloh.
Golfers had a splendid day at the Field
club for the first day'a contest for the W.
J. Connell cup, which ts to go to the pleyur
winning three times. The play waa match
against bogey, with handicaps, and waa
won by Dr. Sumney, with Guy Thomas
second best. Tnls Is a magnificent cup and
the rivalry is keen for Ita possession. Tne
H. C. Suniney ' t all een
G. D. Thomas 2 2 down
J. A. Mclntyre e S down
J. W. Hull 4 I down
J. B. Porter 4 1 down
W. E. Palmatler I . I down
A. C. Jones 4 down
J. B. Clarke 7 4 down
C. R. Bone 3 4 down
Jamea Allen 5 4 down
E. M. Martin 7 4 down
J. Epeneter 7 I down
H. W. Howell 7 down
J. B. Reynolds e down
Mlae gattoa Wlaa Two Priara.
BOSTON. May 19. Miaa May Htittun of
PaHudena. Cal., who stopped In the city
for a few days while on her way- to Eng
land to defend her title as the British
woman a tennis champion, left today with
two first prizes to add to her numerous
collection. Miss Sutton won the invitation
Lake Olty. Bellas. Forties.
Has Surpassed all ether niedlclr.ee. In merit,
sales and cures.
Its sneeesa, great S It has Keen, has SS
perently only just begun.
It received more testimonials In the last Iwa
years than any prevlons two ever 40.000.
It has the abiding confidence of the people
the strongest proof of Its nneqaaled worth.
It purines the blood, cu-es all Mood dls
tMn, Sll kinsori sM all eruptions.
It strengthens the stomarh, createe aa
appetite and builds up the whole srtteta.
It cures that tired fee'lng and makes the
In nsaat liquid, or In new tablet fbrnt,
100 Doses Ons Duller.
singles In the morning by defeating Ml
Matlon Kenr.o of this city In strsignt sets
without giving bet opponent a game and
scarcely a point In the first set. The
score waa -0. S-o.
j In the afternoon, playing with Norman
... . .i . , .i .
t . i aunt, tne inrmer iisrvsin pisyer, ene
won the mixed doubles event at long
wood, defeating Miss Phvllls Greer) of
Philadelphia, who played with N. W. Nllee
Hie Harvard rliamplon. This latter match
wa also decided In straight sets. -. -:.
Miss Sutton will sail from New Tork for
England next Wednesday.
Naval Arademy Defeats olnmhld.
ANNAPOLIS. MavlP -In record-breaking
time the naval academy eight this after
noon detested the crew of Columbia bv
nearly five lengths. The midshipmen took
the water at thirty-four strokes to the
minute, while their opponents were pulling
thirty-two. The faster stroke gave the
midshipmen a lead which Columbia failed
to overcome. The time was nine mlniltea
end thlrtv-one seconds. The previous rec
ord for the course was nine minutes and
forty-one and two-flfths seconds. Colnm.
bla s time was nine minutes and forty-three
and four-fifths seconds.
Americans Win la London.
I.ONDON, May -The British Base Ball
association which was formed here last
month formally opened the season at the
Woolwich Arsenal club today. The gsme
was played by a picked team from Imdon
and one from Oxford university. The Ox
ford team was made up exclusively of
American Rhodes scholars snd won bv a
score nf 19 to 7. Two thousand spectators
witnessed the game Und quickly grasped
Its finer points. The Impression rrevalls
that the gsme will become popular here.
Mich lean Wlaa from Chicago.
CHICAGO. May 19-The University of
Michigan again walked swav with the
honors In the dual track meeting at Mar
shall field today with the Cnlversltv of
Chicago. The final score was 79 to'4i.
Nine firsts nut of the fourteen events
went to the visitors. Oarrels of Michigan
took all the Individual laurels In sight,
gathering In flret place In both the hurdles,
first In the discus and second In the shot
The Omaha Automobile club will take its
second club run of the eeeson Sunday, leav
ing west Fsrnam street at i p. m. and going
to Fremont and -return. Rules of the road
have been mnde by the officers of the club
to govern these runs end they will be en
forced. One rule is that all must stay be
hind the pilot machine and anyone running
ahead Is fined $6. This will stop all scorch
ing and give all a chance to go and know
they can keep up with the procession.
Hemes In Thrro-I Leaajae.
At Springfield Cedar Rapids, 4; Spring
At Bloomlngton Bloomlngton, 7; Du
At Decatur Rock Island. (; Decatur. 4.
At Peoria Peoria, 2; Davenport. 0.
Fremont Wine at Blair. N
FREMONT. Neb., May lt.-Spooial
Fremont High school defeated Blair High
school this afternoon on the base ball
grounds In this city by 12 to . Fremont
won two weeka ago at Fremont.. .
Oklahoma Wins Track Meet.
OKLAHOMA CITT. May 19. Oklahoma
won the southwestern field and track meet
today .with a total of 614 polnta; Texsa
waa eecond with 31. Tegaa won the all
. C'ollege Baae Ball Gaaaea.
At Philadelphia Cornell. 1; Pennsylva
nia, 0. ,
At Beloit. Wis. Belolt, 6: Lake Forest, 1.
At Champaign, Ill.-Illlnols, ; Chicago, 7,
At Grlnnell, IaGrlnnell, t; Ames,
Holy Croaa Dofoata Vale.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. May 19.-Holy
Cross smothered Tale here today,' outplay
ing the local men In every department of
the game and winning 15 to 4.
Wlaraaaln Wlaa from Minnesota.
MINNEAPOLIS. May 19 -Wisconsin Won
the duall track meet from Minnesota this
afternoon on Northrop field by a score of
Princeton Defeats Colombia.
PRINCETON. N. J., May 1. -Princeton
defeated Columbia In the dual track meet
todey by the score of 7 te S2.
The Lareen Juniors defeated the Farnain
School Sixth B team Saturday afternoon
by a score of IS to 16.
All branchea of eport are now In full
sw'lng at the Omaha Field club. Baas ball,
bowling, tennis and golf all have a host
The Walter O. Clark Jra. opened their
season by defeating the strong Clifton Hills
by a score of 12 to S. Batteries; Jackson.
Fitzgerald and Musselman; Marsh and
Kenna, the mouthy man, who haa been
getting bumped rather regularly of late,
was taken from the box by Louisville at
Bt. Paul Friday after passing the first
THIS MONDAY AND TIESDAT
We will clean and press skirta from
We will also give 10c rebate on all
ordera upon presentation of this
UTH STREET DYE WORKS.
414 We. 11 Street.
Tel. SongUs 17.
' MAtr. obokbs solicited. .
WOII OAZ.I.BB FOB
f .nre- H
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