Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 12, 1905, Page 11, Image 35

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Modish Wearables lor Up-to-Date Juveniles
Catalogue Free to
Oul-of-Town Customers
New White Wash Suits
for Little Fellows
All parents love to see their children
comfortably and daintily attired
We nre here to assist them with a superb stock of everything that is worn by boy, girl or
infant. Onr prices are within reach of everyone who knows that .buying good quality in
juvenile wearing apparel is true economy. We outfit every ope up to eighteen years.
flftaTssisaBVA m m m s mm g&
ur u-nwn" kv i. it. .ivin r. wnrn more than the sweater or jersey, grandfather's boyhood days, the modern
this season. But If Buster rebels The high neck of ttic latter la too warm, youngster m w ir.v r,..
and begin to want Somethlrie; while a knit Jacket with a v-snspea vesi leainer or in nw w.w. r..n,.Nn -.m..
more fttrnlflwd than Russian suit. Is Just as snug.
put him In bloomer trousers. The The jittie fellow's Indoor wardrobe may
. . - i i natt.M1 B'lra nviil V I n 1. .... n a u fathnp'i T"V 1 U TT1 n M .
enough for his father when He was a boy. buckskin moccasins and bathrobes always the airs of her bl sister. She. "
but are not the thing at ail for Buster. muM be included In his clothes press. The -he i "wful young. can he - Peter
The suits for boys this year embody quail- stories are making his stockings stronger Thompson Rirl too Gamp dresses are
) '.V
When she has outgrown her little poke
bonnet, and her pink and green kid "baby
shoes, the little girl Is ready to assume
ties which 'combine .mannlshnesa and en- than ever this year. They are coarse- "' ' "' ..,.
durance ,w1th the dashend softness tht ribbed and finished with a double set knee. Pllds will do wel for dress occasion,
alway. goes straight to a mother's heart. He an wear out one pair of knees playing hen she wants to put on stle een
Tha trfeLr. may be full and baggy, like wlt hi. tin soldier, and still have an- little ister" can appear to advantage in
the klhd' ouav.s wear-and the boy cn otntT pair of knees when Sunday comes. worm o "".on. "" -
wear a fancy collar and bow necktie. The Hls outdoor costume Includes a "pull nty stroe effect In a three-cornered
suit. are made of trong. material, wash- down cap for golf or snowballing and a hat a red cloak, lined In sou Irrel fur or
able, and built to stand the wear and tear three-quarter length reefer. The old style "mine, and a fur muff. All bundled p In
of a boy'g service. Bustef can play mar- lonK overcoat is not being worn so much. Kray furs, she will resemble Pussy billow
bles or fly kites, build snow forts and snow ag the skirts drag In the snow, and the braving the cold winds of March,
men. and needn't be afraid of getting boy is liable to catch cold. These coats She can wear white kid gloves 4-0 Is
spanked ' because he has ' "simply ruined are. made In cheviots and tweeds. He will the smallest slze-and the gloves are made
his new suit." AS he grows older he can wear llcece-llned or velour gloves for with outside seams, "tike papa's." On a
wear Norfolk Jackets with the bloomer. Bkatlng or polo, while buckskin gloves or cold day white angora mittens will help
trousers, or a two-pleoe suit. The knees gauntlets also are popular. The boy doesn't some.
of the bloomers are made double and are put on style In gloves, as his chief object Her "party di-exs" may be of white, like
sewed with silk, and will wear twice as a to keep, warm. Instead of the copper- party dresses have been from time Im-
long as ordinary knee. toed shoes that his father wore, or the memorial, and she can wear a pink sash.
Bweater Jackets, buttoning down In front, top boots that were the delight of his or a blue one. as her little heart desires.
Tersely Told Tales Both Grim and Gay
Did a Frleadly Torn.
(abooV,Burn, whose poetry. he ad-
'nitres. ,
' "In a beer hall, one night." he
said, ."I' saw a bust of Burns.
"I turned to a young man and said:
'Wbo Is that? ; ; -
't 'Burns,' he answered, without hslis-
tlon'V, "
"And what," said I, 'did Burns do to
entitle him to a bust?' " . "
" 'Why, lie he oh,, he- died.' said . , the
young man. yawning. ; " ' '
"But' his companion was a Scot- Tills.',
Scot, as he Ailed his whisky glass, sneered
andeaJd: ... ... , - ,
"'Burn's death alone wouldn't have suf- .
flced for his commemoration in brome and
marble. Burn was a poet, gentlemen.
Furthermore, he was a good fellow. Let
me tell you something that should endear
him to such minds as yours.'
" 'Once, In Dumfries, Burns had the Job
of gauger. He went about from public
house to house, seeing that a good, pure
grade of whisky was served. And he was
supposed, too, to keep his eye open for un
licensed houses to see that no "Bpealc
easles," as we call them, flourished in Dum
fries. ." 'And did .he do It? Did he. indeed?
There's a fond Dumfries tradition that,
sneaking hurriedly into the back dior of a
prosperous "speak easy" one ufternoon,
Burns whispered excitedly to the owner, a
"' "Kate, woman, are ye mad? The
supervisor and me will be raldtn ye in half
an hour. New York Tribune.
Where the Poet Fell Dowb.
Ueorge W... Perkins had been ' testifying
before the .Insurance Investigating commit
tee. "I hope that I was taken literally,"
he said; smiling, as he put on his hat. "I
desire to be taken literally always. I am
not like the poet. Poets, you know, are to
be -taken figuratively. A larmer west of
Chicago was not aware of this. He came
Into town one day in my boyhood to buy a
norse. He sought out a dealer and haggled
With the . man for several hours. 'Well.
said the dealer finally, rather worn out,
take him or leave him. There he Is, with
all hie imperfections on his head, as the
po( ijays.' ' 'It's plain to be seen your
friend the poet can't have looked at his
legs, rejoined the literal old farmer."
Brraa aad the Youngsters.
' A reporter Interviewed William Jennlnn
Bryan1 a few days before he set out on
Ills year' tour of the world.
'MrJ'Bryan said that he was taking h!s
family with him that If he had children of
only 7 or 8 years he would take them, too.
because he found that little children were
often more observant than older people.
"Why," said Mr. Bryan, "I was talking
to a little chap of only 8 the other day,
and when I asked him what he wus going
to be when he grew up he showed a fairly
Intimate acquaintance with the insurance
situation in New York.
" 'What are you going to be, Jim?' said I.
"And the youngster answered:
" I am going to be a syndicate. They
make all the money nowadays.' "New
York Sun.
Farmer Who Wouldn't Be Plaeked.
Representative V Smith of Pennsylvania
was recently In one of the departments ac
Washington "looking after" one of his con
stituents. "I wrote you a letter," said the
representative, "and I art reminded of wht
happened In my state about a letter of In
troduction. "A rich old farmer who lived near Phila
delphia got tangled up In a money matter
with one of his neighbors. Mr. Alston, for
that was his name,- sought' an attorney,
who gave htm a letter of Introduction to a
brother lawyer in Philadelphia, at which
place It was necessary to. enter the suit.
The letter was delivered to the lawyer, and
while he was reading it he was called out
of the room, leaving the letter on hi desk.
Mr. Alston let curiosity get the best of him
and picked up the letter and read It. The
letter closed with. 'Mr. Alston Is a fat
goose; pluck him heavy."
"That was enough for the rich old farmer,
and, seising a pen, he wrote:
" 'P. S. The. goose has flown, feathers
and all.'
"It took him about three seconds to amble
down the stairs and Into the street, and he
has not had anything to do with lawyers
from that day to this, preferring to pluck
his own geese." Philadelphia Record.
:A Woman's atare. '
Prof. D. P. Cropp of the University of
Colorado has Invented a machine, that in
creases the height from One to Ave Inches
and the chest girth from one to four Inches.
"It Is amaslng," said Prof. Cropp the
other day. "what an interest people take
In any change in their physique the gain
of an inch around the chest or forearm, the
loss of an inch In the neck or stomach.
"t know a fat woman who spent July at
the sealiore, taking an ocean bath and a
hot bath dally, so as to reduce her weight.
"The day she wa to leave for home she
entered a . butcher shop and told the old
man to cut her off twenty pounds of pork.
"He cut and weighed this great chunk of
meat and then said:
" 'Where, madam, shall I send It?.'
"But the woman, as she feasted her eyes
on the pork, replied:'
"'Oh, don't send It anywhere. I don't
want to buy it. You see, I have lost twenty
pounds since I have been down here, and I
Just wanted to see how much it was.' "
Philadelphia Inquirer.
The I'aflattertae; Barber.
John Drew, s he lunched, talked about
barbers. "
"They are so uncomplimentary," he said.
"They tell you such unflattering things.
"A friend of mine went to be shaved
at the Dark Harbor hotel one day last
summer, and the barber said to him:
" 'Your hair Is getting thin, sir.'
xes," ' my friend answered tartly. 'I
have been treating it with anti-fat. I never
did like stout hair." "New York Tribune
Mothers No Longer Sew for Their Children
T 18 ED to be that women had to
make all the clothes for their
children, especially the babies.
r'wJ fow changed, and no
article of children's wear can be
named that cannot be found ready made,
dulnty and well-fitting. It is a big sur-u-lse
to - the mere man to go Into a
children' baser and note the thousands
of things In babies' and children's gar
ments shown there. Everything a baby
wears, everything a girl wears, everything
a boy wears, can be purchased there.
Dresses are worn ot many styles this
winter. Some of the girls from ten to
fifteen wear dresses of Scotch plaid and
caaalroere and In these there is a great
variety f design. Others prefer sailor
suits, blues and black and white checked.
In' serges and .worsteds. Knickerbockers,
preferably of blue flannel, are very popular
with young girls, this winter. They are
close-fitting at 1lie knee and help wonder
fully In keeping, the body "warm.
Mothers are buying middy suits for their
boys this fall,; perhaps as much as ever
before. The winter pattern are beautiful
and varied and the tastes of every one can
be satisfied. A Russian style also is very
popular for smalt boys. It Is a belt suit,
practically a Buster Brown suit, except
that the collar Is smaller. Knickerbocker
suits of all colors are In style for the boy
who considers himself too old for the
Buster Brown sort.
There is a heavy demand for aweatere
for boys and girls, and the large number
old for very small children Is one of the
wonders of the Juvenile trade. Nowadays
every child must have a sweater when he
goes out to- play on a raw day.
Baby cloaks are made of bedford cord
white silk and .cashmeres, and most of
them are daintily trimmed with laoa and
braid. Imitation bearskin .and velvet are
popular materials In coats for children
two or three years old.
A dainty assortment Is shown In bibs,
pillow slips, caps and eacques for babies.
Some are plain, and others are trimmed
with lace and hand embroidered for the
little ones whose parents can afford such
4 Tn'
I jf 4e Paris is headquarters for styles in infants'
iniuiiig f f vui wear. We show very com
plete lines of the newest French ideas in dressas,'
skirts, sacques, coats and bonnets.
Fine assortment of flannel and
cashmere sactjues in white with
)ink or blue embroidery at
Splendid value in fine flannel
shawls with tasty silk embroidery
Infants' long or short slips and dresses in
fine nainsook and lawn, with lace and em
broidery trimmings, at
31295 19J VI 95c, 55c 3ls-2L9-l5-0-l2J-95c 50c- 60c-75c- 95c- 14J-19J
' ii j j.. .1 1 an to Art
fimiu-iiinuv UlfPSWW HI i.JU It 1I.W fltt.-H.
Our display of children's coats is unequalled in assort
ment. White and colored bearskin coats at $3.45 to $8.90.
Crushed velvet coats in all colors at from
422 to 72
AVooltex and t'arrol cloth coats, $3.50 to $10.00.
Sleeping gowns
with feel, in oul
ing flannel, at
B(c; mado or fln
knit fabrics, at
According to age.
Bassinet of
wicker at
a.7. Baskets
of all sires at
60c to
Hampers at
$6 and
Special values and styles for little fellows 2V to 10 years;
sailor suits and Russian suits in plain colors or mixtures at
For large girls we show
"Wile" and "Wooltex"
models in blue and fancy
mixtures from $5.90 to
Much anxious care is
spared mothers who buy
our stylish ready to wear
dresses for girls. We show
them for all ages in all col
ors, at $3.95, $4.90, $5.90 and
Tailor made 6ailor suits
iu blue or white serge at
$12.50 and $13.50.
School suits and college models for the larger boys; here
is endless variety. Knickerbocker, Norfolks and splendid
two piece suits at
Youths1 long trouser suits at $8.50, $10, $12.50 and $15.
See the clever little overcoats for small
boys, 2 to 10 years, in the new effects
of styles and fabric?, at
See the long warm double breasted coats for the larger
boys, 7 to 17 years, in the new mixtures and plain colors, at
Gloves and mittens for boys and girls, silk or fleece lined.
Gloves $1.00, mittens 50c. Big assortment of golf gloves,
plain or fancy, at 25c and 5Qc.
Furs for children and misses in odd scarfs or sets.
Hcarfs, at $1.95, $2.95, $3.95, $5.00.
Sets at $1.65, $2.75, $3.75, $5.00 and $7.50.
Nothing adds more to the appearance and com
fort of your boy and girl than nice, well fitted
We sell the finest shoes produced for boys,
girls and infants, and fit all ages up to 16 years.
New Assortment
of New York
W specialize children's shoes and carry
special foot form lasts which allow the feet te
develop naturally.
We want parents to see the latest New York
styles and cordially Invite you to call and inspect
them. '
TT Ll" '-J n
'oNaifiistarni finite
1515 Douglas St.. Omaha. Neb.